Florida farmer & fruit grower
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00055765/00186
 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: June 25, 1891
Frequency: weekly
Subjects / Keywords: Agriculture -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Jacksonville (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Duval County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Duval -- Jacksonville
Coordinates: 30.31944 x -81.66 ( Place of Publication )
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1893; ceased in 1899.
General Note: Description based on: New ser. vol. 5, no. 19 (May 13, 1893).
Funding: Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: PJ-50006-05
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved. Board of Trustees of the University of Florida
Resource Identifier: aleph - 002038466
oclc - 01387403
notis - AKM6256
lccn - sn 95026761
System ID: UF00055765:00186
 Related Items
Preceded by: Florida dispatch and farmer and fruit grower
Succeeded by: Semi-weekly Florida times-union and citizen

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BL:t;: iNTs"" : i4 ji'voi. !: NTENTS. :' .G T S !

JftGlU'tAiRUi'T'"ibttHXNGE; OEOYE UTD OECHAai>-Kemarkable Effects of Irrigation;.'Red Spider-Barren. Trees.;,Girdling :We now;-have. a jne.ptgckof7each.Seediingg
"* vs..IX>ubi 11Y'ofk1D.JfJ ,.. ,. ." -; .. ''H'*' 7r Some Fruits;Tested; Pistachto Colture: The Oriental Hums"andsthGouml3 Soil and_ Na J ..
$7 CHATHAM ST.,' BOSTON. > < *' : !fumlsh buds of any varieties that have ,., s
; AJou.1DeT.lopmeut..J. .., .. .1 ,4. '-e<-.t jj.. )_ ./_J.606 '_ been"brought before the public without extra
PrittpaWegues.of weekly sales famed The Charlotte Harbor Phosphate Company} Blue-1'eneiledOtangeTree j The)Eager Walnut -
,and.. in California;Indian-"joJ'tmeeINo Road*,>fo Stock fi.X .' 505Finmuw cost. Anyone having any new and choke varieties ,., '

.', t,. .. d TBUCHE Pe*' Vines for.Hart;,Virtue of Deep,Plowing. ; Too Much Cabbage t they wish us propagated will do well to correspond
.... __ ; J.'H.BAUBIM1T ..; 'Tobacco in Len.County;tin a Florida'Cellar;: .," ..: .' : *: ?.. '::508 = with before contracting elsewhere. Oar

."r .' '., ",'. .JmnD". '' '" .. 4',Taro'.SI1IPP Melons{Rust.in Cotton.; L ..; .. ,. .- ,.SOTPouLTHT stock'is large and-fine. Will receive contract: 'or-
ders of size. All orders must be placed by
-Varloaa Ailments j ,. .. .. .' i .. ... 507 any '
3 : >ARNETT_ BROS., July:1st ,GRIPPING& R Dav,
JD Publications Received; Notes; To Our Friends; Florida as a General Failure; 58Benefit ( "
Jj, '.. .AGENTS, : ;; -" .. Pomona-Wholesale Nurseries Ma1i nay, Fla
of a Fertilizer;Law; Market; Tobacco Warehouse;: >' 509 .

FLORIDA FRUIT EXCHANGE.; OUR Youiro FOLKS-The Racket in the Tank.tank' ; Sancho Spaniel; The Natches Indiana t : F. HOBSON & CO., '

J \r .gl.r J J 't .Orange Peel(. .. ,. -. .. r .' ,. r .. .. 510 J'. No.363 South Front Street .. "
OUR BUIUI.'HOK...Oatmeal Moth; Woman not.the weaker Vessel; Fruit as a Summer Food{ PHILADELPHIA..

.. .,tea..., 'Jfetsfc'It-4 l resam"V S_d:2..-': ...' .._...'.. "i" Iletefls fI61.tie JIMf;l IrorYed $6 1b' $ :1GLt.t,.Gatpe$J Reed" 'I.v'<<..'.........11........ "COMAfl&fdtf: 'MERCHANTS.-'

TEX FABMSBS AtUAXCB- tel; Tell the Truth; Shiver My,Timbers; Don't Shoot the Farmer; a .
..a'., W .., ....,. Toni Sawyer's The Eternal Roney: ... .. Southern Fruits'and leelies..
.... PJ. ...4. ;J.Ww. 4Blen 2rliitle Lives Crop; ; ., .. j\-SI2
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'' Reference Dr. H. M&M
"G' .1-1 '-8T "ANEWLemel : .-_ "' H 1 ..., '. ;* ... ,. .. '. r= ..ii". '-;..;Slaf- : BaDki DoTer*,-DeL; < l : :: ." -.
.: : '* Common Sense on Political Parties; "Jim Crow Cars;" "Enough for All.,Too Much for Bank,Smyrna Dell Florida.re FrJm! .

WRIVfiBltM'"" l/AODWCM,1. :;;:- Jk. i iftO !' :. ...r,'to U6fa aTfeert trStreagth;. Required; ;..r;.;rf-: :.-la ,* ,., ;'. '*".-3GCa$ '5U''J' Tllle Marlet Fla.It":J, &AS'N .- .'

'. .AIU dI; Plt p eat;1mC."JPnahe T .B1fJw: :;Theme, eniceofPlorlda: ', ; ,>. .. ." .. "-0:' "."'" '61d: EustK.'Fla; !UaJ.PhlladelphiairStencil ; ; ;
track '.also dried National
early fruits = .
furs t + :Starch Made in Florida;The Chemical Laboratory; Fruits In West Florida;Going to Ocala; SIS when requested. .Returns mart

f ments promptly remitted!btndmrkt -' estlon"'J14 i Replies; .. '., 512 on day of sale. 3 +
& reports; furnished free.
Ree>; yMmmlt. BgftdsiTOetS. and NtabUith-ed( PATENT GRAZING
' 'm r lMmis and banks of tie Booth. _.

61;OOO. Very ohol e' i1agara:grape'roeta. ODORLESS BB6-KILLER.: : Our new Spiral MUZZLE.Spring Muzzle, allows Meek. {

Five-tod "of: to graze and prevents browsing. Price, 9US ..
'1'00 eetWng* Niagara
J 000 grape !Or sale cheap., \ .. !Kills :Melon Bugs,(Cucumber Bugs, Tomato Bugs'and Worms, Potato Bugs.,Cabbage each at factory,or U 60 post paid, cash wU&
Worm Cut Worms, Rose Bugs ,and.all other Bugs,Lice 'etc., destructive to vegetables, MOREMEN 4 CO.
.. B0ih from'old bearing Tines,well matured plan's and shrubbery. Fire-pound boxes,26 cents each, F. 0. B. order. *
wood and warranted true to name.I .. 5-21-tf Switzerland, Fla.
H. G. HASTINGS & CO. Interlachen Fla.
itti toeaie a few very desirable bornetM -
.. la. Sooth. Florida., Seedsmen. and Florists. ;*1 State Agents. Line St.' River
C. I.PAGE i Day -- Johns: .

1-1M, A utmnxlale, Polk Co., Fla., Except Sunday! ..
PROF, N. ,A. PRATT, Consulting: Chemist and Mining Engineer.
Q Assistant STB. ELIZA HANCOCK leaves ksoBviMe, G. PRATT Chemist
MIDI BOTANICAL. DEPOT; foot Main St.,at 2 p.m.for Hiberaia,'MagHotia,

Geological Mining and Chemical Bureau. Green Cove' Spring, :Pieolata, Federal Poiat,
; Orange Mills and Falatka. Leaves
(). BLTER: Agent '

i WKJIBMIII DCALBl IX JfittlCEIAI.! ...., ., MARIETTA STS., ATLANTA", GA. Melroeie and Santa Fe.Arrives at Jack sonvlMe ja!
# Chemical Analysis in all its branches. Geological, Mining antI 12:30,p..m.,assuring early. coanectioas'fartfee

t .....' ,. :Kerlto, Barks ja Borrios.Will Technical Advice. Phosphates and Fertilizers .a Specialty. North and Wet. E.V.H.POST,Gene Ail,

E. W. EBB TT8, On Board.
Will ,MJ HtehMCGuh Prices .For
100 W, St.
BinFlag! Roof,;or Blue, t.UYB.utte; ; .
'8.T.PAINE.' \ J. OVERTON PAINE.: To introduce tIiH
fty Root; Comfrcy Root ; Cotton :Root Free Flouters bright, handsome 1

!silt, Dandelion Root ; Deer, Tongue THE PA.INEFERTILIZER COMPANY 18.pageillu.Mated' )
monthly,price 50 ants per year,Into the home
leaves ;: .Do vroodBark; Gl seng' oot; of everyone who loves flowers,who bas a garden -

: J raMl nvOk Seed;Poke Root;'PriAlyAah JACKSONVILLE, ,- FLORIDA. months,or who'trial keeps subscription poultry.,and we offer a pACket a three of,

.Bark; Ptiekly! Ash;: .Berries;,:Rose Office'50 West Bay Street, Warehouses and Wharves at the terminus of the F. C.A P. B. R., rents mixed in flower seeds,over 300 kinds,for' only W v
,PwteU,(pale) f;Rose petals (red)'; Samp-; : St.Johns River, East Jacksonville. .' stamps.WESTERN GARDEN, "
4-2-4mo' Des Molnes,Iowa.
.t siflko Root; Saw;Palmetto,Berries ; -

StBltafi. Root or Queen's Delight; Sass -' Manufacturers = of Commercial Fertilizers.Wholesale .

frM Root Bark'; Watermelon,'!Seed; .. "' |BUYNOW' |
of all kinds of Agricultural Chemleal*.
fi Bark'thin' des lera in and Importers {
Wild Chary virgin) ;' Gray -
Send us your name and we will mail you from time to time-much pB&ra11nto'miatloa.
MOM! ;; ,Black: MOM. retarding reeeesftful' orange and vegetable culture in Florida. r SUMMER
*. :tor .parttoalan !of.,ari'lK; ,;eta Ad. ,
.Aet Newaan 8t: wareboase aadOoJoofd's -
d_+ ; '
wIIMf,, wharf, JaeksoavHle: pia. The Finest Recommendation. to. Obtained In the State.Florid Experiment- Station.Jas.fc 500--
... DePas, Director. .
: E.T. PAINE A SON.Dear 81rI have used your"Orange Tree FOOf1\on my Down -lo toe.aw .
grove for two year and my trees are growing very finely. It,is an excellent ferWtecr and I nnu-tI to 18 moaiM)
can recommend' tt mot Mt1MfI.YOUR truly,' JAS. P.DzPAa -or810CaJiAa&MMibA
'TAMPA FLA. Oct.39 ORGAN' No IntemC .
,- ,18W .
'HaeBBfl..E.T.PAINS: A;SON. Gentleman-I am so far saUsfted with the mmlts obtainedby GREAT BARGAIN!
the BM ef your 0raD< TrJtWETT +&DWIGHT CO.MAMUPACTURKRft tr&It.1a wry firm and heavy. Five yean continuous of this braad shows that it pro- Write tor Br.'ai. 8fcsefc| ,
dues a thin toa&h*sklfed fruit which eanies to market under average eoadittoiu in ex- LUDDEN'BATESAVANH !
J eetteat ifeape. Not oae"bad ofdtar"report' did I receive Ute past. seasoa. The wood growth ,
IN l oNM aed by,the tree of Tear.IedRlaer Ia sot a.great uby some old,bat i. LAN !' lT'"
w pwwi Bn f Yows trely; J.. M. W'J.'BOH.


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Sure death_ to the. RedSpJder, Rust Mite and Scale .

:,' insect Has no ,Caustic Soda, Saltpeter,. Potash or

other' caustic substance in its composition, and will

not injure trees,, plants or fruit. .


: 'If( (l.reat.Va.f : :
:- .L" ) etYf: at. M'anufaotu'rer'sproe; ( $ .

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: B.aycroM : A N--
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a V Railroad. WMrf, : .
: its E. 4,1- at)( ;; ;" r.L.: t ll, j T %T +*
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to''F. ,- ,I\ '' {INa'EIcIDE_ )", ,

fe,_tie.most :eiii&ive impound yet discovered for destroying the. insects 1 infesting!: t the'orange tree, and J is a sovereign remedy

_.the I riSt&fft! ">T3Ii'4:fif: fimgi0ri; \ trees and plants. Being free from-all substances of a caustic t corrosive or pOIsonous* nature, It can

'iiidJ W WOT-perfect:safesto.
.. miiiimfldde.' .Haiheei: ifeedf' some of'.tI e.-.l largest''orange growers i in tHe -St ate during the past two years, and} has given

r 4 perfect satisfaction": :References' furmsned! on"aj> licatio t .

." ., Qi..RUST. MITE 1;,. USE'.ONE.. QUART! '{EIBTY GALLONS OF lYA'raRVb.el} used at this strength .!the trees should be sprayed

,. ,- -, -* !!| >itiro, gMM} W efe I 8 t8JMtitutes4! ; th pn 1-itiIR of'expease.lnSPra.1IRg'triiSiit'i i .MU.r.c'+ -

t 'W'; lifiagr: z o':muse-JhsectvcWje:; :at, full'1,strength t ...viz.;. One. .1 g' llo'a 9t f ,solution i ta 50.' gallons_ot water, as the fumes! o the Jnsectiwffl -_

iitt l the Riwt'Mile em if.t,t tke-solatiefi{shdHld l ot happes t to-( t touch tj} m. in' using-tbeInsecticideat! : ,this'strength if will save

', "' ar-fo&r s Tgrfti0igkjhe.easoa; thereKy:reducing i thecostfrom .one-third to onerhalL-\ This., is an AdYantee, Posess t i jylofSttlfdiHr.

iilNiMr _, if USed':in this,manner it will.also kill the other insects that may be-mpving on the.trees. <- '

FOR RED ,SPIDER .and SCALE, use'one gallon to fifty gallons of water. General directions for using sent on application.

'it PRICE 90c- PER' GALLON, in barrels. If: there is.no agent in your vicinity, write for price delivered:; .

'. SPRAYING APPARATUS' furnished to our customers at-cost. ,,

: -, .. t M!*ASTER & MILLER,. San "Mateo' ,and Citra, Fla. .::



t ='The P1C rl.d.a: .DI.pa1ioh: : L1n.e: --- .

With the Magnificent, Connections.

The Great Fast Express Freight System of the South.attention .

of shippers I*directed to the.Plant S. S. Line between Havana.Key West and Tampa,and South Florida Railway between Tampa and Sanford S. F.A W.R,..be'WJ..me. -
CWseSvllle,BtrI&bridge; BITer Junction and Savannah, Savannah and'Charleston,and Ocean Steamship Line between Savannah,Philadelphia,l3oaton and NewdSKrchftnU
and KiHN Tmniportation Company between Savannah and Baltimore The beat equipped fastest and most prompt lines between all polnta In Florida and an
eta* ortk Nort.hweH. .......vent.D4, Shippeawill Ttrrvflt hT.the folloirlnflr nnnflT&lleled connections: w .
Disable daily fast freight terrlee'',for'all points West via Abany,Jesup Bainbridge andY Double dally fast freight service from all points North and West via Albany Balnbrldtfe, $
Y! Jesup and Savannah to all paints: in Florida;fast freight trains both via Gainesville k.IOnv1l1e. I
$ "IZ ffti freight all rail:eoaaeetioa. via,the Atlantic Coast Line to all Eastern Interior ,Callahan and Live Oak. J
ajOMMt point; including .Nt" York,Boston,' Philadelphia,Baltimore,Washington and Four ships a week by the fleet steamships of the Ocean Steamship Company sailing freaa
New York(New Pier 86,North River)direct for Savannah Monday. ,Wednesday, ,Friday,a&4
iSiir ewuBeotfoBs a week for NewfYorkvii;Ooean'Steamahlp: Company" ving Savannah Saturday.The -
-.. Wedfiesdajs,Fridays aad Saturdays. Boston and Savannah Steamship Compare 's steamers will leave Boston June 4.1L.! 1'
Two. eoukee ma a week for Maukerevia Merehanta' and Miners'Transportation Com- 18 and Z for Savannah direct, making connection on the dock at Savannah with Cast
,.,,Iea'Y-I8C IJavaanah every Wednesday freight trains for all points in Florida. .
OoBns i :'do&s for Boston via Boston and vahnihp: Company,leaving Savannah From Philadelphia Ocean Steamship Co., leaving Philadelphia Hay I, 19 and :ae K "
.Jeai 1,11. 18 ands.Oo..ottons _, every five days from regular sailing day via New York to Bavannah..
Philadelphia every tea day via Ocean Steamship Company,leaving From Baltimore via Merchants and Miners Transportation Co., every Tuesday aad
Mwaab"' June 4,14 and 2C. Friday, making close connection with 8.,F.A W.By.for all point in Florida ;
AaQia*days for Steamship are agbjeet to chasce without notice.: .!
TIM:Florida Btwatoh Line te the quickest and best freight route from all,points North East and West to Florida. For full particulars,rates,stencils and shipping receipts apy toafts
f rl! of the above lines,or to WM P.HABDEE,Genl Freight Agent,Savannah,(1a.a .
L' Q D.OWBN8,Traffio Manager,Savaaaah,Ga. F,B.PAPY, jet.Traffic Manager' ,Savannah Ga. W. M.DAVIDSON, Genl Traffic Agent Jacksonville,Fla. 'I
-,.. J:P.J'OBDA1.Trav.Agent,Qalney; J.E.DRATroy Trav. Agent, Jacksonville. J.H.BrgpHgys,Agent,Jacksonville.

.'...V.sr' :>.tI' :&iI: C) ..I.ik''IIniM : l f\1Bll. r1k1pc'.Y4.' CONSUMPTION.

In1M "CULTURATOR""VEGETATOR" hs..1a resaedy for tM aboft.....;.,11&
's 4i West Street, 1 ...
} Forsyth (( \ CM thoound of CUM of the wors w k1a4. eIc
'.J .J J..t. Is faiAlt
n -/ stealing toT bees oand. Indeed ItIOIIC W
Jacksonville, Florida, ja Its 6fflc&e7.that I wm send no O'nLM i.+4IaVALUABI
Oar.> ate>< Ferttlteers for VefetablM: and Fruit.Trees. Analysis and prleea upon application. E TBEATI 011 this disease a1 IS1ifererafowwaendmet '

K.:S.FULLER & CO.,State Agents. We guarantee to do the. finest work In the. A. locum, C.ekBxPreessadP.o.adaNM.T. 181 Pearl SC. N. T..
State. Northern work and Northern prices.Work
.... W.. BAKBB'S' BOTTBD 'JIONE'KANUBK, ,Deeoapesed with'Potash. lab'per
\ will receive
sent to
.'II"-8 eraMeod A8eB4fo.r, Catalogue and samples. us by express jE $ ,Jr.WashtegtonIowa. TRAarf
F 117MS
r prompt attention and be returned on .abortnetlee. } l O
'' ,K.S.FULLBR A CO., Speetal Agents, Palm Spria f'Fla.; Country:orders sotieHed. Write for sells trades la ads,ptefertf sad ,
: ifl I .
uc GAB L898.f laundry list. 4- -3m '
r PMeM a4'Hlta "
: ""'Aeee Kaa***.,Tests,Flotisa. -
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< >? : ;;;j.'d :: fcHEpTiiORiDA DISPATCH.RRMERtFRUITftROWER" '. .;
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25 1891. [$2.00 PER YEAR

.s. 't out the year. At six years of age he pared for use against the rust mite We see some of your contributorsare

,, r'. Gfoove: andOrrcl1tnrd., has had them yield five,boxes of or- was effective against the spider onlyto ,asking about the efficacy of girdling
anges. What effect this extraordi- a limited extent; and by this time, ,as a means of forcing barren
.' I rankness of growth and abundance too, the tastes and demands of the orange trees into fruiting. We never
Irrigation nary
. :Remarkable Bfifeete: of water might have ,on the Northern people had become much tried girdling, but we once had an
who,has been for
; :- Mr. Clark Marsh,> shipping quality of the fruit he does modified in favor of russet fruit, at experience with some seedlings whichwe

; :. twenty-five years:a'winter resident ol not assume to ,know, as,, he, has not least at certain seasons, that it was no will repeat for what it may be
Florida and.subscriber; to this paper tested the fruit in that way. longer: any particular object to make a worth. We had a number that were

'". seven years, recently ,called on us on "Pomelos subjected to this constant fight against the rust"mite when a per persistently unfruitful, and we-deter ,'

in the irrigation make a growth as remark- son is prepared to hold ,his fruit until mined to bud them over, but there
his for summer sojourn
'-y way a' able as that of the, orange. Last sea- spring, when russet fruit sells on its were eight trees that we did not finish,
:; North. Mr., 1\arsb' will be remenv son he shipped a number, of boxes to own merits. then for some reason and they were ,.

'_. beied by most of'our,, readers as the the Fruit Exchange which averaged But we were satisfied that sulphur, left untouched To reduce them to

originator of a system,of.sub-irrigation- twenty-eight fruits,to the box. 'Of which is the base of our insecticide, uniformity with the rest we had a man t"

;";... .j which has, produced remarkable results course, such overgrown fruit does was as well calculated to prove effec climb into the tops and cut them all
tested not sell so rapidlyas smaller sizes, but tive against the spider as against the off level with those which had been
_' ';",. ;' these ,brought $.62 a box' in Boston. rust mite, if we could only discover budded, just as one would strike off
He makes a cement basin with some way to put a higher percentageof the top of a hedge flat. A great many -

.;; sloping sides like a. bathtub, the bottom ON PECANS. it into the emulsion. Of course of the tops were cut off ten or twelve,

: of it being about .twenty.four Perhaps the most singular effect your readers would not be interestedin feet, for they were large and powerfultrees.

inches below the" urface., This basin produced by this unlimited supply of a recital of our long series of exper- List year, to our surprise, they
water is seen on pecan trees. He has iments. Suffice it to say that, after bloomed and bore a heavy crop; this
:," is of any length desired only it must caused them to grow ten feet in one two years of almost constant labor anda spring they bloomed and set full again

..' be J level the,whole'length, about three season, and begin to bear in eighteen large outlay of money, we have Of course, water shoots sprung up

.-j" :! '. and one-half feet wide at the bottom, months on the grafted trees.: Another discovered what we consider a perfect out of the tops thus ruthlessly cutaway -

cemented water tight aU over the'bot result of such luxuriant growth is that remedy against the red spider. (For but we have these rubbed oif '

the the pecan becomes as easy to, graft as particulars our ad. in your columns when they are young and tender,' and,
.,'. torn and five or six inches high on an apple tree. Mr. Marsh grafts themon ). this is making the trees widen out and

sides. He puts in the tibttom oyster the hickory with almost'invariable Permit us to say, in a few words, assume something like the spreading ,.

: ":.' shell or small stones about.. four inches success; the principal precaution necessary that we believe red spider has come,to habit of growth which we see in r'
., ': t;' deep, covering them with mulching, to observe is that the scion stay and more's the pity. It may be budded,

,leaves, etc.', and on this, the: earth is must be grafted on.a hickory which suppressed this year, and the n.ext trees.MCMASTER. & MILLER.San .

,. : filled in to a level with the ,surface. starts early. Many of the native hickories year, and the year following, but 'theexperience Mateo, Fla. ..
z He has lately made an improvement are slow to start-in spring, and of all gardeners and managers "

on this plan by using, the common when he cannot readily secure stocks of hothouses is that when once Girdling vs. Double Working.Editor .

a :", horseshoe drain-tile: in the bottom of that are sufficiently early in startinghe the red spider has; colonized in a place, Farmer and Fruitgrower.

; f" the basin; this prevents the shells from preserves ,his pecan scions in an it will reappear t there in spite,of all The question "How to girdle,Navel

becoming clogged with ,sediment icebox until the stocks are ready. measures that may be taken to destroyit : trees" is not difficult to answer. A
strained outof: the water. knife drawn horizontally once
( .. through all the succeeeding yearsto
r : His beds are about: forty feet long I VEGETABLES.On the end of the chapter. Every living around the trunk! about one foot from
aad have a stream' of 'water: running; these sub-irrigated beds a single spider be killed, yet some the ground, with sufficient pressure on
into them about 3 16 inch i diameter, head of lettuce has been grown as will escape, and the insect will the blade to'cut cleanly through the

:. with one and one-half feet:head. It large as a bushel basket, and as crisp eggs be perpetuated to the following year. bark to the solid wood, is the whole

.. :: keeps the pan,filled and-runs.constantly and tender as it was large., The In an editorial paragraph you stated story.
r l ; has not been turned ,off in five water from the artesian well keeps that water would effective against This should be done at the time the

'years. It ,irrigates six feet in width vegetables growing all winter jn the it. If water enough prove is applied, and fruit buds are swelling in the spring.

e OB:the surface. open air. Cauliflower heads have with sufficient force and persistence With the Navel it is not a questionof
inches in"'circumference applied} fc!
". thirty-six -
but much
,'- RAISING THE WATER. grown to knock the spiders from too little bloom, too
well and of choice quality. Of leaf from both sides of it, bloom. I believe there is a better
Mr. Marsh has an artesian 150 all done without every your
this is not
.' 4 feet d.eep-and' the water from'this is course, doubles statement would be correct; but the way. I am convinced that: by ,double
found to gain one.degree in warmth for fertilizers, but the water or action, of water on it is purely me working, the lemon on the orange and
the effect of,the manure. ;
there.will be
then the Navel on that,
This well he chanical.
is i
each fifty feet depth. Mr. Marsh has
As above intimated, fewer of unfruitfulness.I ( .
the complaints
motive for elevatingthe Few of ,our yet i
utilizes as a power the qualities of growers
tested shipping .
not the we are none of us satisfied
;water into,a tank for irrigating pur- these remarkable products, for he has deadly character of new pest, suppose
poees. He has a ten-foot overshot red spider. If it was confined to theorange with present results-with anyone
... : not conducted his operations as a
fruit grow.Ve are strivingfor
exterminateit we
wheel which is propelled by the stream .we might hope to
But near- ;
tJ .. projected from\ the well (which rises, commercial:enterprise.is confident. he could but the ,fact is that it is found on better things, and we certainlyshall
0. : by markets advance if work. So
in we many
.- about feet in oaks and other trees
::. when .unrestrained, ten ; ED. many trees,
the air). .This wheel.}, furnishes( suffi. reap large profits..-S4 the forest; so that if every spider and ask information, and apparently think
his tank is killed in the thereare they know all about it, because some
motive to keep grove
.. dent, power : Red Spider-Barren Trees., every egg
of the advanced ones so and sc.
iNed. enough left in the woods to repro- say
Editor. S'armerinsFruit-Grower. duce the They kill leaf and "Wisdom" is ,the t main thing: and
in race.
ORANGES. We have been ,engaged ten years
: EFFECT, ON. there is road to it., Search '
limbsas large asone's no
:J> and perfecting an insecti- seed; we seen ,
in his developing
.. There are orange: trees : wrist killed in our Whena for it, ferret it out, find it. If a tree
,., should preventiveof grove. i
cide which a sure
old which,havetrucks '
grounds,only'six years mite and. We had branch is completely ,defoliated in does not bear, don't give up'; try,some. ,
the spider
J as thick asaman's:; leg. They rust satisfaction( against the summer it is the same as if you other plan, and Keep trying and.never

:. began i to. bear at three. :years, of 'age. succeeded to our but tied a ligature tight around'. a. leg or yield. Possibilities and uncertainties
named no sooner
tHe first
in'thisregion pest .
frost ;
', :. As.there is practically :DO when an arm. The circulation is stopped. always give a test and"an enjoyment
;g :_ (near ''Daytonahe! ) does not had we,accomplished object the scene, As soon as you strip the leaves] all off' to work. Nature's laws'are "not pastyfin'diagout
anew appeared
j.Q .:' fear to .COBtm\lethe'.trngauon'thro gh a enemy upon We found the is checked .in its :flow ami it. : Never yield in the'fight*
the so-called red spider. ; sap ,
his .
ifcc winter thus giv'mg. trees nearly .'I Sc
+ : ; and kills the limb. ,- F >tcKts>t.
which'we had sours
Y' insecticide
that the : pre 'f
'. through
of growth
ttaferokea period
**_ ... :,. -, n
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.. ,
: '
: "
; ;
tl:1 '. ,:'# M.., 9 ':,... ..
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7>a id




8orae Fruits, Tested. tily and throwing out scattering bloom most of them are curculio-proof. pro- ful men. So far as the'soil is cons
THE' WALDO PEACH.-:A medium which promises to supply fruit for lific and of good flavor. In size,they cerned most farmers might as well stay '
sized peach, averaging two inches three weeks yet. The berries are not range from that of the Wild Goose to where they'are. ''It is their methods -t

V: 2 long and one five-eighths inches in so large as they were earlier in the that of a large hen's egg. They have which are at fault. Any temporary
diameter; has the peculiar shape of the season, when they were often three given me a succession of fruit from the improvement of individual fortunes
.A Pcento seedling, roundish-oblong, fourths of an inch to an inch through latter part of May to the middle of August 'which might result from emigration to

three-fifths of the peach on one side of and, ,when so large, irregular in shape, ,' and the Kelsey, which is the newer regions would be at the expense
the stone (the,creased,side))and terminating flattened rugose or coxcomb shaped. latest, will extend the season into of the impoverishment by which such
in a heavy"obtuse point slightly: The fruit is dull red, shading to pink September. I think that they will farmers,have destroyed the'soil which

curved. Color, a rich red all, over' where covered byt the leaves, dry, and bring fancy prices in the Northern they.now wish to leave. 'But the essential -

clouded. and grained with cream on yet almost the only Florida berry we markets. I believe it would be;good feature in ,this matter, surpassing -
the, shaded side.Flesh, yellowish- have seen good enough to eat out of policy for the strawberry growers of all others in importance, is the,
white, with blOod-stains all through it .the hand, having a good deal of that the South to set out half of their-plan fact that, compared with the demandfor

to,the stone, sweet juicy,and melting; racy, piquant flavor peculiar to the tations to these plums and raise fruit, new land, the total possible supplyor
quality excellent Stone, long,slender .wild strawberry. It is generally pronounced for'Northern shipment. quantity remaining available in this
and flattish, cleaving 'readily from the too soft for Northern ship- ''In all the Gulf States these plums country is very small.. ,Practically it :
flesh. ment, yet the few quarts' sent last thrive and grow to perfection. I tee is already exhausted. Considering ,

(a),PEENTO SEEDLING, UNNAMED.A .- spring brought back good returns from reports from a few of the Eastern and the vast immigration which we receive
large fruit, nearly round; a slight the merchants and ,no complaints, and Western States to the effect that the and the increase of our population by
suture, ,point barely: perceptible.Color the best growers of Lawtey are hold. few'that have' been tried are found to birth the area available, for agriculture
their ,In this be hardy the Kelsey which is which still remains is in
dull, dense red, shading awayto ing judgment reserve on except unoccupied
pink, then to green. .Flesh 'yel- print. the tenderest. I hardly think that significant. It is not a factor of importance i,

lish-white, juicy, melting and ,rather I t the Kelsey will do much-above the fig in our agricultural problem.Our .

Ci>are' in grain, lacks tone; cling,. Pistachio Culture. belt, while the others, such as Satsu- people cannot all live in cities.
quality 'inferior.A The pistachio tree representing the ma, Hattonkin i and 2, Yosobe If men will, not themselves cultivatethe
domestic or productive variety is fur- Sweet Botan, Ura Hem, Engree, soil they must still eat what is
Rather( ) above medium, in size nished with feminine flowers, while Ch bot, Yellow Japan, Ogaft and brought out of it, and the subsistenceand

. ft round point .the terebinth, the wild tree, is Kentucky. The Botonkio is the only civilization of the entire popula-
barely perceptible, no furnished'with the masculine ones. variety that blooms too early. The tion must depend at last upon the fer-
to the but
suture peculiar: family, a Therefore in two separated trees the frost generally catches it in full bloom tility of the land. We cannot advance
slight crease extending halfway,round. organs of reproduction are also sepa- here. I suppose that it will be relia much further in civilization or national
Color with cream
salmon., a light, Flesh white grained rated. Now, in order to obtain from ble where the Peento peach is grown., development until the nomadic meth-
or pink-colored the said trees a good fruit, the tere- Most of the other varieties bloom with ods of agriculture by which the soil
around the fibrous
pit, slightly or binth is used as the subject and the or after the Wild Goose. The wide- is now mercilessly exhausted and
stringy ,juicy melting and delicious
with but pistachio as the grafting element. ly circulated statements that these ruined shall give place to a practicaland
a very perceptible not lingering With this method but one advantageis plums will not thrive above the orange enlightened policy which will

noyau cling. obtained, that' is of procuring to the belt have hindered their introductioninto preserve permanently unimpaired the
4 (t)) PEENTO SEEDLING, NO NAME. pistachio tree an excellent and durable the North. Many still believe fertility of uncultivated land. When
Medium to large, with ''the character subject in the terebinth. To better, that geographical adaptation of this Nature is allowed to retain undisturbed

istic' family form exaggerated; deep however, allow the flowers of both fruit is with that of the semi tropical possession of a region she plants it

'suture OD one.side. heavy shoulder trees- to.be as closely as possible, be- fruits. with a crop which reproduces itself
'on the other, then bulging below the tween themselves it is necessary to fhe Goumi is an interesting little forever, and which perpetually aug .
suture, thus' rendering the peach one- leave on every terebinth tree one or fruit, with which we'are now becom merits the fertility of the soil out of
"sided, ,at the right of the stem end_and two ,branches in the same wild state, ing familiar. It is the Elcca&nuspun which it grows. There ts much talk
one-sided at the left of the blossom while,the others must be grafted. This gens of botanists. The leaves of this in England of land being exhaustedand

' 'end., '. would surely insure their fecundation. shrub are evergreen, and under side abandoned, and of farms being
'(PEENTO SEEDLING, NO NAME.- Often times it happens that the mas silvery white. The fruit is oblong, sold at prices which would not reproduce
Above medium in size; a very deep, culine flowers bud out before the feminine ,like the cranberry and is said to be the buildings on them. The
,-,' short suture; nearly round, with a very I ones, and the fecundation failsto fine for jellies owing to its sub-acjd buildings are soft for less than they
small point turned, almost at a right take place. In this case the trees qualities. It has the taste of the strawberry cost and the land is given away. But
angle to the line of the stone. Color, bear plenty pistachio nuts in thick but is slightly puckery, like the none of the land should ever have
lovely pink shaded, to a rich mellow clusters but the shells contain no ker- persimmon. It is propagated from been cleared' and cultivated. It
cream. Flesh, whitish-pink at the the seed, and bears quite young. I should have been kept in forest, and
'. stem-end and blood-stains to the center nels.Some growers leave in a pistachio have plants two feet high loaded with if it had been so kept would have

; melting, juicy and delicious, with grove, in a shaded 'place, some tere- fruit. It is a pretty sight to see such been more valuable to-day than any '"
a slight noyau; cling. Quality, best. binth trees, so as to delay their bloom- lilliputian plants in full bearing. The of the adjacent.cultivated lands One
All the, above were, '''furnished by ing, and to have them bloom about shrub is perfectly hardy in Avoyelles of the most effective agencies in the
FUu effect the fecundation Others fertilize farther north, but it certainly deserves land "is excessive pasturage. *tnless.

THE EUREKA, the pistachio tree with fresh (un- a trial, as it could easily be there is a radical change In agricultural '

a Feemo seedling from, Mr. O. decomposed) manure, to force its protected on very cold days, owingto methods it will only be a very short
C., Knox ,Highland., A medium blooming' the same time and to.. its dwarf habit-]. L. NORMAND, time in the life of the nation until many
in American Garden. millions of will be exhausted'that
gether with the terebinth tree to,cause acres so
suture peach, roundish about as.oblong in the, point Maggie and, fecundation. The pistachio tree suf. .. the soil will yield no'return for r

,which it closely resembles. Color a fers pruning, its fruit is highly valued Soil and National Development.A agricultural labor. -,Horticultural
for confections commands a high large of our agricultural ,Times.
bright red, shading to cream. Flesh, very part .
white with blood leaking all throughit price and can never supply the de. population is still to a considerableextent
mands. If terebinth trees there nomadic multitudes of farmers
the and delicious grow
to pit; juicy,
; noyau perceptible; cling;quality wild, 33 they do in Sicily, you would expecting to]leave their land after they Master's Sale.
excellent. Mr. Knox has nineteen of. then only ,need some pistachio trees to get about all they can out of it. They Under and by virtue of a decree foredos- ,
graft them with, otherwise both ,of do'not regard the land which they now are aDd la1e.duly made-and entered on the
these,trees three years old from the 26tb day or fay,A U., 1891, In and by the
bud, which yielded this yeaf about them, to utilize the_ rocky lands with till as a permanent possession. They Circuit Court of.the Fourth Judicial Circuit,
the rich culture. Sicily being at '''the think they may yet go to some other Duval County Florida, in a certain cause
two, bushels apiece. Some of these. therein pending in chancery wherein Oliver
the same latitude -as central California, part of the country and there find better Markham U complainant Manuel C.
sold in 'D. C.
Washington, ( returns
Jordan at:d Samuel W-: Foxlate'partner
were, shown to us) at $6 per :nothing will fail to grow .there that 'land. Many of them do not wish under the firm name of Samuel W. Fox A -. '
'grows in Sicily. always to be farmers, bit hope to find Com piny,are defendants shall sell to the : '
half bushel crate! % highest bidder for cash in front of the door of "
VINCENT LAbfA rnA. something better than their present the Court House,in sold County,In the city
THE MICHEL EARLY STRAWBERRYsent ,New Orleans, May 1B9 occupation way to make money Jacksonville,on the flint Monday In July, '.
1891,being the sixth day or said monthwlthfathe ,
-, in'.by Mr. B. H. Alden, Lawtey. faster and with less hard work. The legal bourn of Bate be following dHefIMd .f, "
The Oriental Plums and the OJoumi. property to wit: All toe folio win*I lot, piece
The family began picking from these illusory expectation of finding better or parcel of'land,situate, lying and beta* la ,' .
in, the latter part of February, and are ,Out of the seventeen varieties of land[ somewhere else is a factor in the the The County west half' Doval or the,mate! eat of half Florida of Lot to-wtt., la: s :I ::-.
at this date, June 21, using them on Oriental plums I fruited tea varietieslast unsettled and uncertain state of mindof Block 189,as shown on map of a portion or '
I find them much better thousands of the town of Lavilla.which may be foaM recorded "
table 'season. regarding
the nearly every day.: Manyof many growers on paste M of book A.JV* public rarm1 -
the plants are eight or-ten incheshigh adapted to,the South than any plums I their occupation. It should be .,Duvl County. A., 0 HAKTRIDet,
W. B. OWE*., Special Matter. .
'green and bright, growing lus-- which .have'come, under my notice; considered and analyzed by thought Complainant'Solicitor.V ', t
I "' c

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: I .

.JUXE 25, 1S&1] 4 T SE FLORIDA DISPATCH, tfAKMEB AND .FUTT-QROWEB. ...... '" '505) V ... -

,. THB CHARLOTTE, HARBOR, been made as a precaution againstfire. sion, we were driven into numerous groves, and a remarkable increase of ,"

". KSOBFHATH OOKP .KY. orange groves, in one of which inspec- orchards can now be' noted in Ala-.

:The supply of phosphate for the tort were at work searching for the meda, Santa Clara, Sonoma, and

: The Larffeet Plant in the State. maw of this troublesome scale; occasionally an isolated other northern counties, Seedlingsof

The following article was written INSATIABLE "ROASTER" l one is found, when the tree is the ordinary sorts are much longerin
marked with blue line the reaching a bearing period than the
for the C0urier-fttf0rtnarttbyJ. S. Alfred is taken from a encircling
of capacity
tons daily
300 trunk and in due course of time is best grafted kinds are : often it will w
of the ,
Special Liverpooland
Expert the wonderful deposit on the bed of
treated effectually with hydrocyanicgas take ten or twelve years to have a .
London Globe Insurance Com the world-famed Peace river.
the latter process only being seedling grove become profitable, and
During Hammond & Hull own some twenty done interferes this fact has deterred from.
at night as daylight many
in this section
a recent tour
miles of this river containing a store .
,. the works the with the action of the chemicals. planting. But, with more knowledgeon .
among phosphate house inexhaustible for
many genera- the the walnut be
writer had occasion to visit the exten- tions to "Eternal Vigilance" is the motto at subject, may
sive plant of the whose name come. Riverside, and thus far the pestiferousscale reckoned as one of the coming indus-
company THREE STEAM DREDGES, tries of California. C. H. SHINN in
insects -
heads this article. and other injurious are ,I ,, U-,

.. I was most,kindly received by Superintendent each supplied with a powerful suction I comparative strangers.-L. A. T. Am. Agriculturist. .
: "
Hazlehurst who personally pump (and fitted up to
showed me through'the entire'wprks the workmen)' are constantly busy getting -' The English Walnut in California.. Indian River--No Fences,No Roads,

and fully explained all the operations out the raw material. This is The extent to which walnut culture No Stook.

K connected with the dredging, washing loaded on barges and towed to the has already become established in Cal- Some of these letters are from parties

arid preparation for market of phos- works, elevated by steam to the wet fornia can hardly be realized by Eastern living in Florida, and some,of

phate pebbles. bin and there stored to await its turn farmers. The native black walnutof these speak of coming down here, in

These works, located near Fort for a final roasting, notwithstandingthe the Pacific coast thrives everywhere, wagons and buggies. On this point \

Ogden, are owned by the great firm doctrine of Universalism or other and is a common shade tree, preferredin I will say that they cannot get hereon

of Hammond- & Hull. who rank creeds. most cases to the Eastern black horseback, much less in a wagon.

the largest manufacturers of Conveniences in the way of dwell- walnut. This Californian wild walnutis There are no roads in this part of the
F fertilizers in the South if not'in the ings for employes, a well stocked now used by many growers as the country and teams are very seldom ,

Union, and no expense has been commissary and neat office are rapidly best available stock on which to graft used; there is not one man in fifty
the choicer named varieties of the
c spared in the effort to produce a neari completion.. that owns a horse or wagon. The

model Florida phosphate plant.As A NEW POSTOFFICE, NAMED HULL, English walnut (Juglans regis). Nearlyall available ground is located close to

one approaches evidences are (in honor of the junior member of the California growers who have the waters' edge and all conveying of .
tried it think that the fruitfulness of
seen on every side of the great,amountof the firm), a telegrabh office and an fruit and vegetables is done on trucks t'
the is increased and claim
tree some or handcars. The cultivation of both
work 'which has been done in a artesian well supplying 720 gallons an
that it is also hardier. The .
pineapples and vegetables is done by
few months. hour of water are among the recent -
The main building is 50x275 feet, additions. walnut (Juglans Sitboldii is grown to hand. There is nothing raised here
x some extent, and thrives in Shasta and for a horse to eat, and there is no need
solidly built and carefully designed, A spur track, one and onefourthmiles
The Persian walnut whichmay'
and not only with regard to weight long, connects with the Florida Trinity. for them as no one man can cultivate t
be called the stock of
original and gather more than two and a half :
and distribution of machinery, but toeconomic Southern Railroad, but the Charlotte
:: operation as well Harbor has ;the English species is largely planted. or three acres of vegetables with his'
I Transportation Company
of merit various '
The floor in the front portion is of been organized .for the towage of Seedlings grown by own labor. -, _

solid concrete, as level as a parlor phosphate to the brchardists, are beginning to appearin Another correspondent wants to
market. One of the best of theseis
, floor and kept scrupulously clean. On know if there is "any kind of business" *
DEEP WATER OF BOCA GRANDE, "Ford's Soft Shell from Santa
that a man could into and
this, floor are placed the fine Porter go ,
boiler and engine each of H. P., thus securing cheaper rates than is Barbara. These are so large that they mentions that he would like to "keep
; 50 "
[ fine duplex Worthington '(for obtainable by rail. sometimes run only eighteen. to the a store." For the .benefit of all who
a pump ,
This is but brief and
a pound. have a desire for kind of businessor s
fire with capacity: of any
r purposes) a 1,500 ,
description of the plant named. A The best French varieties such as "
,gallons minute the ,dryer or who would like to "keep store, I
per ,
"roaster" ,as it is termed and the description of the operations, thoughfew Pr paturiens, Mayette, Grenoble, will say, stay where you are. We haveno

main line of( -shafting.The in number, would be very inter- and others from the famous walnut time to go to the store, and no man .,..
is peculiar majchine. esting, and in the columns of your districts, are being introduced. This could succeed in that line of business. -
drye a
valuable which has done so walnut of France extends from
Imagine a hollow cylinder" about paper, region Nature ha been very indulgent in -

thirty feet ,in length of one half inch much to develop the phosphate inter- the ocean to the Alps and Jura, and bestowing peculiar advantages to this 4>

steel plates, and lined throughout ests of South Florida, would meet the from the Loire to the shoulders of the section of country, and those who

with fire brick., This revolves hori eyes of many who are watching every Pyrenees. Marseilles has been a great have settled here recognize these facts,

2ontally means of racks phase of the development of Florida walnut market for hundreds of years. and do not divert their time nor'atten-

2, and by and inclined proper so as to phosphate. The value of the phos- The single department of Qordogne tion from that line of industries to
gearing cannot be estimated. nuts to the value of mil
phate exports one which the is so favorably
of the rapid of phos country
' permit passage. Here in this day ipth century lion dollars annually. Half of the oil
' The end of the dryer every adapted. The raising of pineapples,
0< phate. rear has Alladin's lamp been discovered, used in France is made from walnuts, cocoanuts banannas and winter .
with smoke stack while the vege-
a ,
and the land of flowers, the land of and eighteen pounds are procuredfrom tables constitute the principal
frost end is connected with solid crops "
Ponce de Leon and his Fountain of hundred oi .
pounds nuts.
,I well-built.brick furnace. As the flames every that are raised, and unless a man intends
r; shoot through the dryer they come in Youth, is the happy possessor.I ,By planting the best kinds of walnutson to strictly embark in these industries

contact with the phosphate which is came ,good soil in California, the growercan he had better stay whereverhe

fed by gravity direct from the'wet bin. A DOUBTING THOMAS, usually depend upo-n some return may happen to be, for these are
the fourth year from the seed; at six the for which this section is becoming
A series of radial arms in the interioref I leave finally converted and thor crops J
the dryer serve to continually agi- oughly convinced that the true impor- years of age the yield is fifty pounds per famous, and there is nothingelse

tate'die phosphate and by the time it tance of this most wonderful discov- tree, and at eight years one hundred for a man to do, if he really wantsto

has traveled the thirty odd'.feet it isdischarged ery is not even faintly realized by and fifty pounds. An eight-year-old do anything at all.!
orchard of the best soft-shell walnuts
with Some people live here without much
almost red hot From the those who seem best acquainted
dryer the stuff is discharged on an the subject. will produce fruit worth $270 per acre. work, but they are an idle: shirtless.
The expenses are small, as the nuts set and live on fish and but if
.ordinary conveyor which carries it to Even as centuries were required to game; ,
A pit from which it is in turn carried produce, so.will centuries pass before are only gathered and sacked, and a man really wants to succeed he has

by an ordinary bucket elevator to the the last ton will have been taken from hardly any pruning is required. got to go to the soil after it, and
Profits of four or even five hundred if he will do that he will '
screens at the top of the building near the wonderful, ,marvellous, -
bins. It then'paSses phosphate deposits of' South dollars an acre are reported, but halfas not be disappointed. There is
the dry or storage
much is a }large interest on two for cattle the
no on coast.: I
these and free Florida.I range
through two screens,. ,
from all sand and quite cool falls into have but one regret, that "I am thousand dollars an acre. Walnut have not seen a hog or cow since!

small dump cars in which it is carried not in it!" trees are so large that they are planted have been down here. We have no

of the bin. .. forty feet apart, or twenty-seven trees fences and no need for any, and never *
to any part storage Blue-Penciled Orange Trees. to the acre, and green crops or peach will have, as stock will not live here.'

'THE STORAGE BINS The following extract from the Los trees are planted ,between until the -Banner. .. ..
Times shows the walnuts need all the ground. 1 .
are of '25,000 tons capacity, flooredwith Angeles thoroughness .
brick on a sand bed. All wood- with which the Californians manage Ventura, Santa Barbara, and Los The few peaches that are in the .

-:'work is covered with sheet'iron to the their orange groves: Angeles long led in'walnut culture, market are extremely small d green; -

height ef the storing: sPace., This Through the kindness of Dr. Claflin, but it is now thought that fourfifthsof and not attractive to the eye.. They '

:- *stet. of ,the' 'storing bin'"has JJ president of the horticultural commis. the State' is adapted to walnut,,'. are mostly from .Florida. ',. ,o. *-,,., .
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r ; ''.. : ., THE FLORIDA DI8PATCH'FAB AND RUlTGROwn.JUNE. 26, 1891 t tF ,

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'tIIEl I where near an equivalent for the rich Too Much Cabbage. acres at Orlando, ,in addition to the
JiE \.
dried juices of green cut hay. editor Farmer Fmlt-Orowen other foolhardy plantings, means a

; When pea-vine hay is cut in the Please allow me a little space in grape glut as well as a cabbage glutin

Pea Vines-for'Hay. rainy season, in order to cure it at all, your most valuable paper to express a few years "When everybody

The Clay pea is, we believe_ regarded the farmer will have to resort to sundry some views in regard to the supposed stands, my son, I advise you then to

as the,best for making vines devices, as, for instance pilingit abuses of the farmer. Brother Tom I run; but when everybody runs, my

next after the Conch, and thereforeit up, around poles in tall, slim stacks Sawyer attacks the railroad com son1, advise you then to stand."

would rank highest for a hay..making for several days, or building it up pany with bare knuckles and without J. A. N.

in rail pens, a layer: of vines, any apparent cause. He says whena +. 4

plant When well cared for, pea vine then a layer of rails, etc., all of whichis Florida trucker ships ten dollars' ,Tobacco in Levy County.

hay is superior even to the famous wretched puddering. But after worth of cabbage to the Northern Editor Farmer and Fruit-Grower.

clover'of the North for milch stock; the rainy season ,is over pea-vine hay market and sees the transportation Yours of June just to hand and am

in fact it is.quite unsurpassed in the can be made with comfort, by piling companies coolly pocket eight dollars glad to say that nearly all of the to-

line of dry feed for this purpose. On it in tall cocks, to be doubled and redoubled and four cents.of the amount, he feelsa bacco growers in my neighborhoodtake

rich l land they may be sown broadcast as they gradually'dry out.- strong impulse, etc. I wish to ask your paper. But I will try and

about at the rate of a bushel and a ED. Brother Tom a few questions, which, do what I can for your paper, for

,half per acre ,and plowed in lightly when answered,. may throw some lighton it is a good one, second to none, for
with On land Virtue of Deep Plowing. the subject: the farmer.
a turn-plow.: poor they
should be drilled in rows 'three feet dltor Farmer and Fruit.OroweriApropos First, did the railroad company fulfill Our tobacco crops are doing finely
of Major Campbell's remarks their obligations in the transaction had bad
apart and cultivated little. at this time, but' we have a
which you quoted last week, properly? Second, which one of in
The usual practice is to sow the time from drouth getting our'plants
I will give: you a authenticated, the parties was to blame for the extremely had
_. peas between the rows of corn when out. Most of the planters to set
5 the latter is "laid by," and this is a instance which seems to confirm his low price of$1.25 per barrel out and water their plants, and then
views as ,to the virtue of deep plowing | for cabbage in market? from
practice which is economical of labor open the dry' weather kept our tobacco
for farm crops.ExGovernor The rest of Mr. letter
Sawyer's making headway. But since the
expensejn one respect, yet we any
doubt its superiority' the: long run. Drew planted an acre seems to be very sound doctrine, and rains set in the plants are doing finely.

,. Any system which will fetch on hay of corn some years. ago on, common we hope such measures as he puts Some are cutting and setting out at,
land the Withlacoochee in
ing in the rainy season is a pine near forth may come to pass. I am a born the same'time. I had'out about three
Madison county, which had been in and bred farmer and I am satisfied .
'poor one; and the saving of, labor acres of the weed and am setting more.
which result from sowing cultivation for six years. The land that the greatest troubles that. we are I cut in the forenoon after the tobacco
among the corn will be counterbalanced has a clay sub soil about twelve inches called upon to bear are brought about gets dry and in the afternoon r 'set ;
below the surface.
if not more, by the ,wretched, by our own mismanagement of our out. I have about one hundred stIcks'cut
About the first of the land
January own affairs. Our best efforts are thison
unsatisfactory fussing of trying to very and will continue to cut from
make hay at a time when it rains from was broken up with a heavy two horse' often directed in wrong channels for for tobacco is ripening fast since ''
plow about ten inches deep. Not the of due of economical -
want a amount '
two to fourteen times a week. Thewriter's the rains. There are about 25 or 30
satisfied with this, a subsoil: plow was and philosophical of our
experience in making acres planted in the
pea- run in the bottom of the furrow as avocation. Thus it with cabbage
was our
vine hay has been limited, but he year; there would have been more
made clover hay for years, often in deep as a mule could pull it. These i man who received but $1.96 the seasons had suited. Messrs. Kennedy t

two plowings broke up the ground out of $10 worth of cabbage. Mendenhall ,
rainy ''wea her. The Florida farmer I Billings, Kemp-
thoroughly about fifteen inches, deep. Had he limited his area to onetenthand Wilson Watkins Hart-
has the ton &Stanley, ,
one great advantage over .
About the first of February a hundred
Northern farmer, because. he has a used less fertilizer, perhaps man and Stevens are all planting this

season in the fall which is certain to bushels of cotton seed compostedwith and all other. producers of cab year, and more will follow next, year. +

be dry and admirable for haymaking, an equal amount of stable ma bage had done the same thing, the result Tobacco is the,crop for this county;'
nure was spread on the land and would have been that the farmer
.while the Northern farmer has a short there is more money Brit, than in cot-
plowed in six inches deep. .O'n the would have coolly pocketed the $8.04 .
hay-growing: season and is liable to be ton. WM. H. KEMPTON.T .
first of March the land laid off
was as
and the railroad the $1.96. '
caught in the rain any time ,of year. company Co.,Fla.
follows One-half laid off in .
: acre was The causes of our troubles are man- .
Rather than attempt to make hay,
and above all out of such thick two and three feet rows alternately.About ifold, and, as aforesaid, are largely dueto In a Florida "Cellar."

seventy-five bushels of cotton our own mismanagement. ask L. W. of
stalked, succulent plants as cow.pea Mr. Sayles, Lawtey, according -
vines,I in the rainy season, we would seed was placed in the drill and a for means and measures that are oftenof to the custom of that village,

cut .the corn all off, plow under the light furrow turned on it. The corn more damage; than benefit to us; built his house about six feet from the
was then planted in the drill about such as Railroad Commissioners In- well worth imitating
stubble?, crabgrass and all, and sow ground, a practice -
twelve inches apart. After it came terstate Commerce Commissioners in the State
the peas as a special crop to be made* everywhere on ac- r,
it was thinned to two stalks in ahIll. State of Fertilizers
up Analyzer etc. of the admirable "cellar" whichit
into in the latter of count
, hay part September
, in October. Cow.pea vines are After this the corn received the Now, if any of the above officers are affords, and the superior health

the or possible material to make ordinary cultivation given to corn in of any value to the State of Florida I which it secures to its inhabitants.
poorest this country, except that it was cultivated have heard where how
hay of in wet weather, as they absorba not or when; With its spacious verandahs on all four

shower almost like a sponge.As with sweeps and was plowed yet the farmers must have them, so it sides, this house is nearly sixty feet

to curing, the same general rules rather shallow. is all right. Right here let me say square, and in the hottest day of the

apply as were given last week for The other half-acre was cultivatedin that from past and present experienceI year it is always cool and delightful in

The should the same way, except that the land am satisfied that it would be mil- this "cellar* the breeze drawing ,
crabgrass hay. cutting
was laid off in rows about three feet lions of dollars worth of "
advantage to through the lattice work which serves
be in the because
not too 'early morning, w
apart. About the time the corn was the State of Florida if a law was pass- instead of range-work.
dew will not dry off as fast froma
of vines the shooting to tassel there was a severe ed prohibiting a pound of fertilizer Underneath this house, on broad
,mass lying on groundas
it will from the drouth that continued five weeks, to be brought over the State line either shelves raised about four feet from the
standing plants.
though it did not seem to affect the In conclusion will that if
say Mr. Sayles spring stores
,Neither do we believe there is any way. ground, every ,
corn in the least. Some time in Sep would the laws of
in the the farmer study away fine, large Irish potatoes, onions,
gain leaving plants to until
tember the corn was gathered from and demand and
the 'in the supply more closely, and Hubbard squashes in thin layers
are nearly ripe pods,
peas the two lots and weighed. The first he would succeed
but rather loss. act accordingly, and keeps them in excellent condition
a While they are
growing, they derive their 'support half acre which received the seventyfive better. J. A. NUGENT. until vegetables can be grown againin

from the but extra bushels of cottonseed, Villa City,Fla. the fall. Thus, instead of buying
largely atmosphere,
as soon as the seed begins to, form yielded seventy-five bushels of shelled A FEW NOTES WORTH READING. Irish potatoes at '$2 a bushel (they are

they rapidly exhaust the elements of corn weighing sixty pounds to the The appetite for cabbage in the worth: that oftener than less in this

fertility in the soil. More than that, bushel (four pounds per bushel' more United States generally has decreasedover State), he has plenty and to spare.
than Northern corn weighs). The abundance
Thus' this "cellar" provides an
pea vines. which are cured green and 50 per cent .in the past ten
second half
-acre yielded fifty-five for the
of the staple vegetables
aromatic as Young, Hison tea are very years, and increased 20 per cent. on
bushels making the total yield of the
scarcity of the rainy season, which is.
attractive to the cow and will increase spinach; 50 per cent. on lettuce, cauliflower
secretion of milk than that acre 130 bushels. and really the Florida winter, so far as
much more this egg-plant; 75 per cent. on
At cents a bushel crop was concerned. ;.EB.
75 kitchen supplies are -
which has become and and
dry woody, worth$97.50. At 20 cents a bushel celery, 100 percent on tomatoes

even wjth the;pods and peas added.A the: cottonseed was worth $35. Al Close observation will prove this to .1 ;

horse would grind the peas tine and he a fact, and it can be used as a Orange growing i is not all profit te'the, :::J"
low $5 for the extra cost of deep
derive nourishment. them but show which the Caifornia farmer. Two carloadaf the
from a wing-total. outlay (above that of straw to way vege _
will table wind does blow. I fruit lately became overheated .amd
cow very imperfectly masticate Profit was goingto ;
$40. $57.50
ordinary ) I
them and will not receive from them, crop L. J plant about three acres of grapevines spoiled while passing through the_Deserts

coarsely cracked as. they are, any- Madiaon, Fla. this coming spring but that iso of Arizona.. ':Ai:*>' ,*..;L .

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Taro. of supplying the human system, with] comparatively no rust, and ground '
MKer Farmer aad Fruk-Grower: : nerve and muscle to perform a day's that will make from one to two bales Poultry. :; : 'i .;

In your paper of May .14th,appears ,work equal to the man who is fed on per acre sometimes rusts and some "" -- .
an'article entitled "Colocasia Escu- the best of bread, beaksteak and po times does not. The manures men Various Ailments. t -
knta" or,Taro; by Guy .Rivers, which tatoes. tioned will prevent it any kind of Editor Farmer FruU-Grower r-
read with interest been;.desirous ,. Under the head of catarrh the
r I having I have a plant in appearance aboveground : season and under any atmospheric
procuring the plant ever conditions.I "Poultry Doctor" says: Catarrh or
similar to Taro; leaf like ,
since I became a resident of, Florida, calla lily, only much larger; but instead : think it is a condition of the plant coryza in fowls must be distinguishedfrom
nearly three years ago. ._ Having spenta of roup as a common bad cold is
of the great beet-root the induced solely by atmospheric con
a few-months of my life, though long Taro_ it forms bulbs or tubers around ditions, just as malaria in man is, sub- distinguished from croup or diphtheria
ago, in Sandwich, Islands, I would the main root. It is an excellent sub jecting the plant to rust and man to in human beings. The discharge from
like' to speak a word through your stitute for potatoes. It requires wet chills, fevers'and other malarial (the nostrils of fowls in catarrh is thin
columns in favor of Taro, which is the ner and not offensive and is accompa
ground like Taro. Who can tell me troubles. Now, malaria is a handy
principal food of the natives of those nied with sneezing and coughing,.
what it is, and if grown for food in name for an unknown quantity in the
Islands and is found'daily on the table Florida? REV. J. "STANTON. medical profession, and rust in the while in roup the discharge is thick i

of'every white man. Ormond-on-the-Hallfax Fla. agricultural. Quinine is the cure and and very offensive.

The description given in the article I prophylactic in man, and stable, cow Cold, catarrh, coryza and roup are
referred to is substantially correct; howl Shipping: Melons. and ashes manure in cotton. The all more or less related to each other,

ever, one or two terms employed The bottom, sides and ends of the man may eat as much wholesome but one must be able, to distinguishthem
might mislead and discourage some ,car should be properly cushioned with food with his malaria, just as well before he is capable of prescribing
from its cultivation. The term'farm" 'straw and the melons all packed prepared and as nutritious, and yet for one remedy will not suit every .

is employed to designate the extent of lengthwise with the,car. They shouldbe succumb to malaria; drink the same case. Spongia and hepar.sulphuris 1 1andmercurius.vio
planted in Taro" People generally packed close and tight to prevent water, breathe the same air and yet are the roup remedies. Arsenicum
understand a farm to be com. them (from shifting position when the succumb, and quinine must come to [?1 recommended 'J.
posed of several, acres more or less, car is in motion. Melons simply laid his relief or the consequences are for catarrh. Should the discharge "'1
while'the space occupied in growing in the'car loosely in careless positions serious. So with cotton; these manures from the nostrils thicken and the eyes
Tare, is designated the Taro patch, become more or less broken. If mel- must be used or the plant suffers more become swollen, euphrasia is the rem :;.1

,and i is,laid out according''to the :size ons are picked before they are quite : or less and perhaps_ dies. The quinine edy. A German homeopathic writer '
ef the family to be fed.. 'These;. 'Taro ripe and packed skillfully there need supplies no nourishment to the man, asserts that dorsea and dulcamara will '
:patches usually range from ten feet bye not be a broken .or mashed melon the manures do to the cotton, and act cure gapes. We can'l. speak from ex-
twenty 'up to any desired size. A when the car reaches New York, unless as a curative and preventive agent. perience, for we never had gapes to
patch fifty by.one hundred feet would they were very soft, brittle melons The nourishment supplied to the plant contend with. A lady customer wrote
P supply a very .large family ,the entire grown on hammock land. These seems to enable it to throw off its me that the natives in her vicinity always -
k year with a palatable and nutritious will sometimes burst.open in the wag- disease just as man does by his feed sorrel to their chicks in 'the '
food. These plots of ground are selected on from the jolt caused by driving medicine. The insufficiency ot nour- spring and this would prevent gapes.
either'side of running brooks in the road. It might be well for those who have
on over a root ishment seems to have no very prominent
where the banks are low the patch, is in either it in their flocks to try it. "
; Where soft 'coal is used on the road part.at any rate case, as *
'located near the bank, the excavationis all the melons on top are sometimes the man lives as usual and the plant *
then made down to a level l with the blistered and disfigured by the bushelsof grows on ground so well supplied with Farm Poultry for July has just
reached and is brim full of
',brook or a trifle ,lower then the bankis cinders that drift in from the loco- plant food that it can and does make us good
This number is devoted
cut_ through and a gate inserted which motive. The melons need ventilation, maxmium crops, except at, we'llsay things.
can be opened when desired,; to ,flood and the end ventilators would be best malaria, intervals. Black rust in cot- largely to chicks. In the editorial ,

the pit. Several pits are thus connected if it was not for the cinders and dust ton and pear blight are very columns in answering"the question,
chickens Mr. Hunter
all flooded from the. same that drift in. Practically the side ventilation similar in many if not In all respects -: 'Wh/ do die?
5O rce. The object of ,flooding from near the end of the car is best. only black rust kills root and says the two principal reasons for the
four to eight inches deep. is, first, to The side doors should always be nailed Branch and pear blight does not great mortality in little chickens is,
bowel trouble and lice.' Bowel trouble
keep the soil very wet, as the Taro is a open and the melons retained by often, if ever, kill the,roots. A writer,
carries off its thousands and the
water plant; second, to fertilize by the slats; or screens. in the New Orleans Times-Democrat, prin-
sediment washed down, from.hIgher he has cured or prevented or cipal cause is improper food, a chill
laid; and third, to save hoeing or No melon below fifteen pounds says perhaps both, ,blight by free application and want of gnt; and it is difficult to
pulling out the weeds by hand which should_ ever be shipped. They reduce -, of bone product and potash, and decide which of the three principalcauses
the of the carload and are the most potent. Probablythe
water. average
are kept down by standing 1[ am confident some such treatmentis
The plant,will thrive equally well lower the price for the whole, so that the right one for-blight, though acid want of grit in the gizzard to grind a
,in.a wet rich soil without, excavationor they are likely to be ,a positive detriment I phosphate and kainit prove useless to the food is the most frequent cause;
and loss in the'outcome.-ED. is this the in Florida.
water flooding if kept free from me in prevention of rust-Southern especially case
weeds That it would be a valuable I Cultivator. Grit is to the chicken what teeth are

addition to Florida's root crop I hare Rust in Cotton. -.. .--.......- to us. The chick eats the food prepared :1
no doubt and, would extend our variety Boll worms and cotton caterpillars for it, it goes to the crop, is
for the table and cow. Like most do much damage to the cotton planter, The cowpea (really a bean) is an moistened and from there to the gizzard .

tropical products, the appetite for it but rust is his great enemy after'all. excellent food for cows or other stock. but if the gizzard has no grinding '
aust be acquired. I have, seldom The first two can be fought, and it is The digestible nutrients in the cowpea material the food lies there a sod.'J
known a person to relish the first dish, practicable to make fairly good cropsin are the following: Alb ntinoids, 18.48; den mass only to irritate it and the

but I never knew a person to continue spite of them. Rust can only be carbohydrates, 54.53; fat, 1.67. Hasa delicate internal organs, and they in
its use' long before,falling in fought with an almost unlimited supply nutritive ratio of i to 3.i. This does their effort to take care of the mass
lave wkh it. Tam when boiled is not of cow or stable manure or ashes. not differ materially in nutriment from excrete the digestive fluid which is frequently -

mealy. but:cuts like a boiled turnip or Green cottonseed on clay land and the Canada field pea. Cowpea meal mistaken for dysentery.
beet, 'yet far more compact and is sand mixed with clay answered well ic often recommended at the South as Many make a mistake by mixing up
very:rich in starch. last season, and last year's'corn ground, a part of the milk ration being very too much food and keeping over whatis
The native dish poi is made by Boil. where heavily sowed with cowpeas, rich in albuminoids, makes it an ex not used. This sours and is unfitto
me the Taro and storing< it away untilit and especially where manured as well, cellent balance for poor fodder. It j! be used as feed, but the poultrymancan't
becomes somewhat'soured? ; then the held it back until late. What causes makes an excellent balance for corn I afford to lose it when feed is so

Women grind it between two stones rust .will probably be a subject for dispute ensilage, because the pea is slightly high, and some of the flock get it at S
similar to grinding paint, sprinkling for, a, good while yet. Drainage binding and the corn ensilage is loosening the next feed, and the result is stunted

oa water from,lime to time, finishingup las.some part in it. Land too wet or ;thus one complements the others chickens.In .
i ,**one' two or three-finger po,:" draining too rapidly being more dis. When properly combined with other poultry keeping there is a right
,This up is continued, until'' a., 'large calabash posed to it; excess of.rain has something foods, it is excellent for growing young and a wrong way to do things, 'and
jc'filled, then they:squat around to do with it also, as it always animals, and is very largely used for common sense will be a guide to most
stock food in the South where it is if will follow it. "
the- dish, dip in oneor; more fingers prevails in rainy seasons :when atmospheric people they only
according' to the consistency of ,the conditions are favorable. Some principally raised. It is sometimes E. W. AMSDEN.... -
elements of plant food ground with corn-two of corn and Ortnond-on-thC'Halifar, ,
>*, and eat with dried fishand: salad; element or
and a.sleeker, better 'J kept people are being. :wanting has something to do one of ,peas. This! makes an excellent Hereford's Acid 0'51'S Phosphate ,*
'girt found, in any country. The man with it also, and if ,the above men- bod for work horses or for stock gen- 5 '-
For Sunstroke. *
who Taro'patch K,' never des-. tioned'manures are supplied lavishly rally., Cowpea vines make a richer
.tttate grows.o4 food that is both healthy and they will prevent it for years. Yet I fodder than the best clover, hay- It relieves the prostration** and nervous ,.-,:,>.

.WKtfckwis,. awl ,of a, q "'capabk we'l kave-excessively'ra ny seasons and Country Gentleman. derangement, '. ?- "' ,.-.'\:..{''''; 0$
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to a purearticle of A I To Our Friends. .'.
o A IWRTCH// portant procure summer pruning ,of the peach- I

sulphate. They should avoid all tree will increase its surface and bear I II THE FARMER AND FRUIT GROWER t

r .tARMRY samples which are moist and caked) ing capacity and, if ,conditions are gives,special attention to oranges, deciduous .

-, ..." ..+ uuwu* I as this condition denotes an admixture favorable, should increase the crop.
fruits, pineapples, vegetables,
'. ',:.. JUNE 25..I89. of common salt. Let them rather The Peento is generally a liberal
strawberries and tobacco. The cereals
:... STEPHEN POWERS, ,.- Editor. choose that which is perfectly dry bearer, whether pruned or not, if it

i{;,..-' P. O.Address, Lawtey, Fla. fine-ground and free from lumps. escapes the frost. Cultivation and and cotton are not neglected. Hardlya

.J." lessen if do week when some subscriber
they not entirely passes
> ;
0 Member of Florida Press Association.
.. ,', :{f ;. <. -, The Peento blossoms one year and eradicate its characteristic noyauor does not tell us how much our paper ,
,'. with bears the next it bears at j
." > Affiliated National Editorial year-when bitterness. For most men the helped him, saving him from the losses
Association. all: Florida can produce plenty of Peento is like the dwarf pear to the
4t -- that would have come upon from
y :' Publications peaches, no question about that; but Northern orchardist, an exquisite product
J. Received.
his inexperience. Nor are our readers
varieties are needed that, bloom and of nature and art-to let alone.
9Alebama Experiment: Station Bulletin Black
;-.<. Rat on Cotton.. Also Bulletin 25; Commercial fruit the same year. The Peento is confined to Florida. Everywhere ,t
t'-'. .' '- fertilizer Also Bulletin 36 The French Minister of Agriculture
;Effects on butter by too ambitious. from the Brazos to the Altamaha our
.." f-eedi cottonseed and cotton seed meal. publishes a method by which Irish
f ; Louisiana Crop Report for May columns are quoted as the standard ,
>y.., Georgia Crop Report for May An Australian writer says the Peento potatoes may be kept all summer.

University Extension. by Sydney T Skidmore, has been cultivated there over forty T.wopartsof commercial sulphuric acid authority on their specialties. We
.* '":"-", Philadelphia.e .
r .i years, and that its seedlings may be are mixed with 100 parts of water, and have hundreds_ of! readers in the

.<(.' Try Bordeaux mixture for orange "either slips or clings." In Florida the potatoes are immersed in this ten Northern and intermediate States,

blight. most Peentos are "slips"-they slip by hours. The acid destroys the germi-- where men are,seeking knowledge on

4There the bearing year. nating power of the eyes. The pota-
- ):y is a "grape cure," but the > the means of making a livelihood that
toes are thoroughly dried before being
'" ::5'',' seeds work quite the reverse. The same Australian writer says the are open here to an. immigrant.We .
stored The liquid be used
.... .. away. may
Peento freestone and
i** > was originally ,
times it does not lose its ask every reader to
: We have the promise for next week that it "sports in the most wonderful many as

,'. strength.We whether he cannot at the same time
of-an article on peach culture the
.,.. h by way" in. that country. In Florida the '
: well-known authority, Mr. Geo. L. help us, himself and some neighbor
i. Peento is tolerably regular in one respect read and hear many injunctionsas

: Taber.. -w. ; about four years out of five it to the importance of pruning' the or friend by calling his attention to

.':- In canning fruit, if the glass jars declares a dividend of a strictly Irish peach tree in order to make it bear in our journal. We do not ask some-

'. :- are set on a cloth.wet.to,saturation with character. Florida. One writer goes so far as to thing for nothing. For every club of

'. :cold water they will.'not break when T. say that Floridians will never have will send
The Massachusetts Board of Health, five at regular rates, we one
'"\ the hot fruirand any better success in peach-growing
liquor' are poured We without
extra. answer
'.1 after carefully investigating a quantity copy
'.into'them. than wo ld.be grape-growers did until -
.' of French canned goods, has issuedan charge all questions as to Florida
they learned to prune the vine.
,,'; The* rst Yum :Vums sold in Faneuil order 'prohibiting their sale in Bos Pruning at the proper time and in the We shall know how to reciprocate all

,"Hall market, Boston, at 30 to 70 cents ton. In every sample of vegetables proper mode is a great aid to fruit- favors.
/ tested considerable proportion of /
apiece. They also had,the "flat Japanese -
c fulness, but the matter of overshadowing Florida as a General Failure.As .
metallic poison found and
Hothouse was twenty-
peach. peaches importance is to develop varieties a citrus country,Florida is officiallyand

.,:- brought $4 to $5 a dozen. seven out of thirty-seven 'samples that will blossom late enough to es practically taking a back seat. As a
i showed adulteration. winter resort, Florida is playing second
.:' Irish potatoes may be kept from .. ... cape the spring frosts. fiddle to California. As a place of summer
'- residence, that State will always bea
:. ... April to Thanksgiving crisp and Where frost does not kill stra w. The citizens of Biscayne Bay and failure. The people of the United

plump as when dug by burying them States are to-day looking to Californiaas
berry blooms outright makes the Cocoanut Grove seemed to think that the great fruit State of the Union,

o ,' in perfectly dry sand in a dry, place, berries knotted and dwarfed. Thenif the way to build a canning factorywas from which to draw their supplies of

". the tubers so arranged as not to touch fresh fruit, dried fruit and canned fruit.
: drouth comes on they are dwarfedthe to build it. There is one at each
California the
They are also looking to as
each other: and wholly covered up. latter part of the season, and the of those places, with all the work on great winter resort possessing the finest
> climate in the world.-.N'efD: York Sun.
crop .is more or less a failure. To hand that they can possibly do. In
1>, Mr. S. A. Bailey, of Lawtey, has It is often good for a man to l listento
make success of the busi- Florida does
a permanent fact not produce a great
in, his grounds an American aloe words from his bitterest enemy.
r a supply of water at deal in the line that demands
ness permanent vegetable The philosophic mind will with
Americana which has
.(eve ) a
',., scape the right time is the essential thing. canning. Pineapples are well Job "Behold my desire is that {
331A feet and foot in diameter
-;" 1 worth canning. but strawberries- mine adversary had

and'the blossoms will soon appear.. Everyone has noticed in peeling I: hardly though they make excellent written a book. Surely I woald takeit

It has been set only about eight years. them upon my shoulder, and bind it as a
potatoes or cutting preparatoryto The
: J .*.>._. jam vinegar. rainy season crown to me."

Malaria in Florida, in nine-tenths planting that the juice quickly rusts cuts 'off the tomato crop about the A very great draw-back to Floridais

of its area, is a bugbear :which :may the knife and stains the hands. Thisis time shipping is over. Deciduous found in the fact that so many people

be-avoided by an observance of the due to the potash which the,potato fruits might be grown in the northern come to the State merely as a

laws of health and a wholesome contains, .and shows the necessity of parts of the Stat for: canning with makeshift-come here to die or to get

z uric ling diet rich in albuminoids>') or this mineral l in growing vigorous potato profit we think, but at present theyare of well people and go Florida away. lira To great"failure numbers as a

the muscle and blood-making ele- crop. Do not use fresh caustic mostly shipped., It is our impression summer residence" simply because of

me&ts. ashes on potatoes, as, the mineral is that peas and beans are most the "fatal facility" with which theycan

.. not then in condition to ,be taken up ly shipped in their season, leaving no get well and get away from it in
The .Kelsey is of rather .
a willowy the spring because it.is so much near
in ,
: by t the roots. An old ash heap, great amount on the plants to waste.
growth and ,should be pruned fre ; er to the populous and wealthy North
which. the ashes have been exposed
.- Tl-r.re'are Reasons when gluts occur than California is. anxred,
qtieatly during the'summer: by cutting Revolving
or pinching the ends ot, the, tender air a.year. or two and excluded from and large remnants of crops are left the sun in an unfortunately close orbit,

;,' shoots moisture, will be found much better. unshipped, when a canning factory like the_planet Mercury, it sbfoes
to make them throw side
x !' .out Such ashes have absorbed nitrogenfrom could operate vigorously for awhile. with an intermittent splendor-intermittent
jhoots aDd ';become as stockY'' as pos- the air and have formed nitrateof ,But this is too spasmodic to be the because periodically edt,...--

N pVC. foundation of a solid,. enduring busi-- while California moves arouad I her
y of the most stimulating
potash one
ness. In order to support canning remote circle with a paler tore
.. T& all t growers: who are,' about to manures for any crop, and especiallyone factories there must be large areas of steady luster.

:i .: .. may- pow m',:some 'form: to' their like 'potatoes; that needs large fruit and vegetables grown specially I There are thousands.ef-. p.tuple in

'-:>i k... 'whatever kind,,"it.is ira- supplies of.potash.i.I for'that purpose. Florida,to-day who aft_as "JMB TfeH-

1 K >{ .
; .. ,.... -, :.:./ ;-' ,-;..:. <., ;"' ,. .. "-,' ..
: I
) "
/; : ': :, t .;........ --' '-" ". > : < / -" ..'"
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/;',, '. }. : iiI"IJ. THE:FLORIDA DISPATCH,,FARMER+ AND 'RVrr-( RO ER.. ,60* y yt
'r ;) .
-\ ..;,:-_, .
{ flot a "country.:" ,Banished ,from ,the The''immigrant can scarcely hope to to save hundreds of thousands of dollarsto CHICAGO MARKET. '

'Hbrtii, J>y a physician's :'decree,or',theirewir !make ajiving in any other channel the farmers of Georgia each year ',CHICAGO,JaDe so.Melons. .

: 'forebodip,s' 'or_,by4be :sheriff'stamer than by the cultivation of the soil. The department with its analyses reveals .-Ixmhkna canteloupes, per doe*;''Sa ,
the true of all offered. '
composition goods to $3.50; Louisiana nutmeg, per dozen, 5* ,to;jr; ;
they yield Florida a grudging> The:growing of plants and vegetables There is no opportunity for fraud;' each ,
to Texas, MO,,5*
Honduras per too, $30 $35; per
mpport ands 'a .half-he rted loyalty. requires finer work than, general 1 farming brand is thrown squarely on its merits; to$30Ora.nges.Plorida.

They 'order from the 'Northall., their and it need be no source of wonder : there is but little chance for the big con i choice, '2.75. to$3.So"Coat-;

'\ 'household: supplies, :that 'will, beartransportation i immigrants coming even from i cerns to squeeze outs the little ones. The forma, fair to common, $x to $1.50; CaKfec s*,
usual fertilizer of the market
,' ,they even ship their rural regions find themselves somewhat complete today in economical Connecticut choice to $4; California' large, $a to$3; Messina
averages ,blood, full boxes,$5 to $6 Messina, Mood r
,dead there to be interred intending at sea when they this. ;
attempt $33 a ton, cash. The same goods are '
half boxes, to$ Messina half boxes, $1.75
I ''to'few: :themselves, if not'in'.a-con* How much more, then may we expect selling in this State at from $5 to $10 per to2.Peaches.. $2.50 J;

dkion of:restored,.health. :or mended invalids and retired business men to: ton less. Taking the difference at only .-California, 20__pound boxes,$r.So to

; ,fortunes, at least :when the final sun-> make shipwreck at first in these' pur $5 number, and multiplying of tons sold it in by the 300,000'State ,this the '2; per box, quarter bushel, Southern, 25 tojoc.;

I&ODS comes which none. can resist suits. season, we have the enormous amount of cases, 4 baskets Southern,50 to 75C:; Texas, oae-

''y ... We make'no,quarrel,with any man One could almost wish that Florida one million and a half dollars saved'tothe third bushel,SO to 6oc. .
f-Or'59 doing; it is his absolute right. were not so healthy as it is, for two farmers of Georgia by the straightforward Pineapples.-Per dozen fair, 75*. to$1.25;'per
dozen, fancy,$1.50 to.$2; per too, No. x. J8 to,$*o;
in which the fer-
.,When} '.a citizen ehooses to go North reasons, as the old lady whose large open manner
; tilizer business is to be carried per dozen,56 to$n per too, NO.3,$3 to$5. 1
:to pass the summer and spend his family of children ran riot in super- on under the laws of this State. And at Strawberries.-Michigan, fancy,|i@i-25; Michigan ,;,

earnings, we have not a word to,sa)..' abundant health said that "just a an expense of only $30,000 is this one anda { fair,5oc@x.Bermuda

But it is one of the most pathetic sights measle or two would be good fora half million saved to the farmers; or, Potatoes.-Fancy, per barrel, 507;

; of humanity; to see a family, :living in change These two reasons' department'simply staled, every the dollar manufacturers paid to the is fair Bermuda to goodS Onions.@ -Per box, fine $1. r.70;' .j
a;. voluntary: exile, voluntarily ,chosen. are: First, it cures people up' and saving Georgia farmers$150, and of each fair,5i.25@i.5o.
because of disease'or. poverty, all un, sends them back to their former dollar one-third goes back to the State Cauliflower.. Louis, small heads, per doz.* <..

,' settled and broken ,up by their;:outer homes; second, its reputation at a Treasury to be applied to other purposes. 40@5oc;St. Louis,choice, 6o@75c;Quincy,SI.7s8-2( ;

tainty and by, their' refusal to accept sanitarium' attracts many people who, The Department of Agriculture is doinga Kankakee;75@$t;home-grown,75@ft..
great work,, and, with more means at Celery.-Michigan, per doz., 20@,30.
the inevitable. Pining 'for, the home though they be the most
iy exemplary its command could achieve still more. Cucumbers-Louisiana, crates, choice, $191.25;
of their,youth and refusing cast off citizens are not adapted to clear No State in the Union can show such a Louisiana, crates, fair, 75@x; Southern, choiceto

one dingle tie, merely.staying, "vcge up the woods and develop the coun record. Three hundred thousand tons fine,per barre?,53@3.50;Southern,fair to good, ",

taring" through dull days in 'discom, I of.fertilizers inspected lover six hundred per barrel, $ @i.Sa; Cincinnati, per doz.,408500;.

,/ fort, heat, vexation of spirit, "going try.Florida._ is a shipping' State and will analyses made, and all expenses of com home-grown, per doz., 3o@45c. .
missioner, chemist, inspectors, clerks, } plant.-Per doz.,good to choice,40@60cper
from Dan to Beersheba and .,crying be for years, even with its cotton and printing and postage not exceeding doz., common to fair, zS@4oc.
"Tis all 'barren.;" There 'are unfortunate lumber; and a shifting State is an agricultural 20000. New Potatoes.-Louisiana, bushel boxes, ${.25
people driven to Florida' by'ill Stale necessity. A vast ma ,-- to$1.50; Louisiana, tai bu. racks, 11.75 to $*:

health, who find nothing right',here; oril)' of people'must make up their minds Markets for Florida Produce. Louisiana,barrels,$4 to$5; California,sacks,$" .75. ,,
to 13; Mobile, per barrel,$4 SO to 55.50. ..a
"ray bread is sour, my milk will not to grub,a living out of the soil To this --
Oyster Ptant.-Southern. per dozen, choice,30
I keep over night, I am so weak here, complexion we must come at last. RETAIL FRUITS AND VEGETABLES., to 35C-; Southern, per dozen, fair, 25 to 300 ;'homegrown '

'and nothing tastes good there.is such People removing hither ought to JACKSONVILLE, June 24.. ,choice,50 to hoe.ParsltyLouisiana :.

terrible thunder and lightning,. the come with the understanding that Irish potatoes, xo cents per quart or 50 cents per dozen,SO to 6oc.;hose

cockroaches eat the mucilage! all 'offfrom.y Florida isan, integral part,of 'the con. per peck; sweet potatoes, S cents per quart or 25 grown, large bunches, 15 to 2oc,
cents per peck; onions, xo cents per quart or 60 Squash. Crookneck, bu. crates, 750. to 5i:
thetree,toadsget tinent solid of the round
postage stamps, a piece cents per peck; carrots, xe' cents per quart or 60 crookneck, flat cases, SO to 6oc., white,bu.crates,
into my house." world, and a good abiding place for cents per peck; yellow turnips, SO cents per.peek? 50 to 6oc.; white, flat cases,30 to 4oc.

Now, we do not deny that any or the human race. The paramount con beets,60 cents per peck; cabbage 5 to xo cents String Beans.-Illinois, bu. box, green fancy, ,

all of these things may happen here=- siderations for a man to study here are per head; tomatoes, xo cents per quart; eggplants 50 to 750.; Illinois,bu. box,green fair,30 to 5**.; .

-people permit them. But: what is his living'and his liver. These two ,5 to 15 cents each; radishes 5 cents per Illinois, bu.box,wax, fancy, SO to 7sc.; Illinois,
bunch; garlic, 20 cents per pound; cauliflower, .bu.boxes, wax, fair, 30 to 5<>c.; fancy Alton,bay
a man made for? .Is he placed on. problems unfortunately floor a
great 10 to so.cents; peas, 5 cents per quart string- boxes, 51.25 to 51.75.
.. ,earth to be beaten by a tree-toad? many people; but we have seen and beans,5 cents per quart. Tomatoes.-Mississippi, cases of 4 baskets,

What did the Almighty create 'Florida are personally ,acquainted with'' so Peaches,'15 cents per quart; melons 20 to 30 :$t.zS to 51.50; Mississippi bu. boxes, "5i>75 to Ja;

"for,, anyhow? We should like Mr. many others who have conquered both, cents each; cantaloupes, xo to 20 cents;pineap i California, crates, '1.75 to 52; Bermuda, peck ..
pies, xo to 20 cents; Georgia plums (Wild Goose), boxes, 40 to soc.; Florida,bu.boxes,fancy,Sot to
Charles Dana
A. ;to answer: that}: ques adding from five to twenty years to '
20 cents quart Kelsey plums, cents a Florida
per ; 15 5i; ,6 baskets, fancy, 25 to 500.
tion. But no; pn. second ,thought) we their span ,of life and taking the stingout quart; grapes, 25 cents a pound; new'apples, 10 Te--

'do not care, for a man who is so purblind of poverty, that we are sometimes cents a quart. .
Tobacco Warehouse.A .
with prejudice, who Florida,: filled with indignation, sometimes with _.
of the stockholders
one'single gwsl quality", ;thereby proving pity against a: man who could inditeso WHOLESALE PRODUCE. meeting of

.r 'himself ;an exceedingly poor advocate much malice as, is in the extract at Corrected by Thos. Nooney & Sons,Jacksonville.: I the Tobacco Sale and Packing Warehouse -
and East Gadsdenand
of his chosen cause-really,' it Is.of the head of this article. Potatoes-new potatoes, $4.75 to 5.00; Florida Company

.Y ,. little consequence ,to reasonable men cabbage, 75 cents tot per barrel;fancy 360 lem- Leon Tobacco Growers' Associa
what he or thinks. Benefits of a Fertilizer, Law, ons,hozSSobananas; bunch, $1.25 to 1.75;peanuts tion was held in Quincy on Wednesday
says ,fancy,6 cents per pound; peanuts, extra, 5 the 'yth inst.
", There is no reason in the eternal : State Chemist Payne, of Georgia, cents per pound;pecan nuts, 15 cents per pound;
facts,)why Florida should not become 10 & recent report, summarizes in a forcible almonds, 17 cents per pound; English walnuts, The meeting was called to order'by

a land of happy homes instead of the >style the benefits and advantagesof 16 cents;Brazil nuts,8 cents; hens, full grown, Judge H. F. Sharon, and, upon motion

playground: of winteY touristsand theprison the fertilizer inspection system of 3S to 40 cents;chickens,half grown, xo to 30 cents Hon. E. C. Love was chosen
each; eggs, 20 cents perjdozen; Mott's; pple cider, chairman who with few
of summer, malcontents... We Georgia: a appropriate
$.4.25 kegMott's peach dder. $S-75 keg;onions,
should hope that it might be:'blotted In.1876 the average cash price of ammoniated 1 barrels; 54-oo; onions, crates, f I.SO; cocoanuts, remarks, explained the objectof

but of the United State,' and it was goods was a little over $47 a' $4.0o per too;cranberries, $4.00 per crate;turnips, the meeting. Paul S. Thompsonwas

not worth the shedding: 'one drop of ton, and of acid phosphates about $38. $z.oo per barrel; beets, $,3.00 per barrel; carrots, then elected secretary, and the
Prices now are just one-half of those fig- barrel parsnips,$ barrel celery, called for. H. F.
blood to recover it to the Union, if it Before, the institution of the Department $3-50 pw ,3.00 per ; speakers Judge
ures. -
75 cents per dozen;egg plant, $5.00 per barrel. Sharon first addressed the meeting
could not land'.where'men end
Any of the State 'wasflooded
Agriculture ,
Peach cider, << cider,
iS z5 per kqg;grape 15.50 per
women can have health and'comfort with low grade fertilizers at high keg; California grape juice,57.oo per keg;peaches, and in a very able and masterly manner v

and can earn a decent living,'is capable prices, ordinary worthless dirt being in 51.55 to 3.00 per busheL explained the feasibility and advantages -.
some instances one of the ingredients. ; of building a tobacco ware.
of 'becoming: lan of happy :
The Department of Agriculture
Homes. And'who. ,can, successfully broke up such concerns with their soon tre- NEW YORK MARKET.NEW house in Quincy Messrs. M. L.,

deny to Florida those capabilites ? To mendous profits and.miserablegoodsand YORK,June 20. Floyd and H. J. Fenton were then

:demonstrate the.:,healthfulness 'of the now, thanks to,the bright'light shed by Receipts potatoes for the week closing to-day called upon and readily responded in
"state'is easier than to d demonstrate the laws of the State upon the manufacture aggretate about 65,000 bbl*. Notwithstandingthis demonstrating the advantages of having
of chemical manures, ,they are, all heavy influx:,market has been well sustain*
tobacco before
that it will afford every seeker certain compelled to stand upon their actual ed; choice Rose selling tcx1ayat ${.So; other properly prepared

means making a'' support. 'Cereals merits; each maker appears to be strivingto grades, '3.50 to;4. Beans in heavy supply,choice putting, it on the market. These

; are produced only to small extent, make a more excellent goods,than his I orulkax: ,selling at 7SC to$1.00; green,sac to gentlemen are ''both experienced ,in
l of the industry of the competitor. Only good material are used; 75C. Cucumbers, N. CJ,and S. C, 7SC to fr.25 curing and packing tobacco and know
a. krg e part>
;. \ : people
no one cares to risk putting in; worthless t Tomatoes, Savannah and Charleston, |! to st.So. whereof they speak.
being in ,the ,line,of ,the growing of dirt. While the profits are cut down Blackberries, toe.to xac. Peaches, $t.So to $2.SO

l1, ,l luxuries, and 'these:together, :with the mendo ly'they are still large tre-I per crate, Huckleberries, fancy,' roc; soft,30 toy The meeting was largely attended,
cotton and lumber consumed or be remunerative. :. Musk melons, '2.50 to & per bbl. Watei- quite a number of )promi KJU t
J' ft aiHifectttred outside,.,of. the State. 'The tax of the State of Georgia upon melons, 250 to 3oc. Apples s N.,C.and Ca.,$:to growers from Decatur and "Thomas

.. ,;Tbfc;'' ;pte'MbU the';growth ef:,factories the: manufacture of fertilizers amounts $3.50- G..S..PALXEX. counties, Georgia, were present.
to almost nothing; the smaller the man- NEW YoajC, June 23.
There further .
'MId tbesztablishmentof industriesother I befog no btWReM+ the
ufacwrer the less(: he ,has' to The carriers'
,' pay. Melons, 150 to 300; tomatoes, crates,
than :agricultural l: or'horttcul* meeting was then adjourned; & &.
business is, free Ho all. Small as the in- $i to f 1.25;tomatoes,crates,7SC to$t. < -
? *'Bttstnest-chasce*":ace scarce,'',s pec&on fee w,,it enables the department+ otvtsiBaeos. Herald. ,

> .
'. .... ,'. ;A .; ,: ..." : ., : ;.. \ '4r -.t
: '.,' :'f:: ': ,': ::, .

::";'->1"&&"-' .&.. ;. ?.. -",.,' '_'"tc'.:" .,'' ;;;. ,' ;., '":,... "...,..Jt.i'',:.,:...,...... :" t:.,; ;'..::." ';" :;{: :'<:.:,p., ;./-'{q...,,H.'t.-F'd.- ... C"... ,q.'I" ':;'i;.'.J::;:1;.f; ; ';::.>{'f : > / ;;::: :. t

"r -te: +, ,... .
2 ." ,ti ar k. t. .. : $: r r
1 i
i ? av.r x's ''fs

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,I .

ill .. ;: Yq:.;"... ." BE, FLORIDA DlEFATCH. JFABifEB' .AND. --- -i'RIDT--GROWD.--- -- ,.,. .. .. .,..'.[JUNE. ""25.1891." .. .-...


However, if Walter said when he laid THE'NATCHEZ INDIAN copper heads<< ; 'staves: clubs, etc i, made

Oar. young Fo s. down the meat, "Sancho, it Friday' ; partly or $entirely of.1" copper .They tiled
E you know you are a good Catholic,",the The Natchez Indians were tEe ancient made'kettles of an extraordinary t size;
,.. .... --:: (dog would not touch it until he said, head of the demi-civilized people inhabiting pitchers with small m&ittw, gallon Jbot
The Racket- in the Yank-a-tank.- I "No. it is not Friday now," then hewould that part of America: called Floridaby ties with long necks, and pete or pitchers:
*. snap it'up.Or if Walter said, "It the first discoverers. It is evident, for bear oil which would hold forty
way 40WB yousder ter Yank-tank is poisoned," he would not taste it until from the historians of ,DeSoto's expedition pints." They made salt from the waterof
BaOfroc bopped oa de ribber bank his'master had shaken it and,said, "It hall that a state of society 'prevailed saline springs near the mouth bf the
,He tot dare tttf feeiia'mighty proud right now." among this people very different' from Arkansas river evaporating it in earthen
Thiafc he Wag good kase he croack loud. After supper they went up,town, and that of their neighbors. The Natchez pans made for the purpose, which left
Sancho greatly enjoyed the attention bestowed cannot properly be classed as North the salt formed into square cakes. Their -
Posiua i ann ettafig on log, ,
Gfferaia' creep er on him. When at the,market, if American Indians; differing widely from dress was much like that of ruder tribes,
en cbacklia kale he seed mister
fro er Walter said. "Sancho, steal me 'anr ap- all other tribes.in language, customs and which, however, they ,surpassed in the
kfiowed ple," he would slyly get one from the condition, they, seemed in most respectslike manufacture clothing from wild hemp,
Ftt tfaff ht der waft mbter
coon box and bring it to his master. another race. They came originallyfrom mulberry bark and feathers. McCullon
Br..,m' "hullo,ole_bullfrog: gin,n*,er chose" made from feathers wetb
He liked this trick sowell that some- Mexico, and closely resembled the states that fans
Ole......'tottfrog roll he eyes, times he did it without being told, muchto Aztecs, both in appeafanCd and habits. used by the Natchez nobility.
Mike er big Biottf en look bevy wise, the amusement of the bystanders. Possessing hone of the roving disposition They cultivated maize, beans of several
Da he'ffas ter ring de nightingale song Sancho had a sweet tooth, and if Walter common to the savage, their houses, furniture -' kinds, the large sunflowers, sWeet potatoes ,
tekfa'big fuss tell er tnrkle cum erlong. gave him a nickle and said! "Pay Mr. and domestic implements were melons and pumpkins. Bartram
Green for the apple d get'some candy," comparatively comfortable and conven- found around the ancient monuments of
Twfcie say, "Kyah, kyah call.dat er: ch De?" he at once laid the money on the coun- ient., We are told that their houses were Georgia and Alabama fruit trees, supposed -
I JaMiim IK gigot en' wink at de coon, ter before the grocer who gave'him the gathered together into towns, and resembled to have been planted by the y
Rabbit boiler out ex he paddle he boat. candy: ,in a paper bag which he took in, farm houses in Spain, being sur- Natchez. Among them were persimmons -.
"Say;ole hopper,yers gotter:frog in yer,froat." his mouth and carried home, and ate the rounded with bakehouses,granaries,etc:, honey locust, Chickasaw plum, ;i
Bfatck erofly past en' flop he wing m"Dee candy while Walter read his paper and. showing a nation no longer in the hunter mulberry, black walnut and shellbark.On .
:: .. stop er minute ter heah Mr. Bullfrog sing did his writing. "* state, but attached to the soil, with all one occasion DeSoto's troops came

Caw,caw, caw,waster make.music like dat.DM After this ,business,Walter began his the corresponding effects of a life ad- upon a pot of honey, "though neither
entertainment; advanced toward civilization. before after did they see bees or
grease yer neck wid er piece er ham fat" evening's a utep nor
'Come, Sancho, let's have a little social Their houses were nearly always a perfect honey."-Popular Science Monthly.
All OB account of what the raccoon say dance. square. They constructed them by ,
Progs+ been er croakin' eb r seal dat day; Then while Walter played on his violin bringing from the woods young trees Orange Peel.A
..'dbt't de reason' when yer pass.'long de bankTer the dog danced, and when he sang, about fifteen feet in length and four
hM.h so much racket: in de Yank-a-tank! the dog whined accompaniment.At inches in diameter, which they planted Solicitous Daughter-Old ,Gen-
' B. B. GARRISON. Walter's direction, Sancho stood on in the ground fifteen inches apart, the tleman (at head of stairs)-Sally, ain'tit
i eSANOHO his head in corner behind a box whilehe strongest at the four corners; the tops be- about time to to bed? Sally-
SPANIEL.. handkerchief and when told.to and fast- go
hid a ; ing bent inward to the center
hunt the handkerchief, he at once did.so, ened with split canes. The chinks in Yes father, dear, don't put it off an
:"While the milkman's"son Walter was and quickly found it. the walls were filled up with a mortar of other minute, your health, you know
herding father's cattle,he'was, study. If Walter laid down on the floor stone, mud mixed with a tufted herb called is not robustMinisterou
ing and fitting himself for some higher a stick and a ball, Sancho could bring Spanish beard, leaving no opening but to whip jrout
pojftiea in life. He first went to,work infiouringmill him whichever one he called for. After the door. The roof, was thatched with ought '
a and proved himself so efficient each performance the do expected to turf and straw, and over all was plaiteda boy for fishing on the Sabbath: Deacon
that in a few years he was made: have his master caress his long, silky mat of split canes; the walls were cov- -I intend to; sir; but 1 thought
the manager of a fine mill in the new ears and praise him. ered both inside and out/with mats of I'd let hint clean them first.-DcMil
o town of Rexville. Like most newly settled "Sancho, would you die for the girls?" the same material. With occasional repairs Fret PreSs .
places, the hotel accommodations asked Walter. these buildings lasted twenty'years.The '
Walter built him small Sancho made face of Jones had a bad habit of snoring oh
were poor, so a up a expressive Natchez l lived under a despotic
"., house near the mill, and "bached it.'* disgust and shook his head government, and it is but natural that the slightest provocation "Where is
there. was not much congeniel society "Will you die for me?" the chiefs were lodged in a manner superior your papa?" asked a visitor one day
he found his evenings long and lonely, Down the dog ,dropped, shut to their subjects. The following description of Jones'youthful son and heir. ""He'sin
and got a spaniel puppy for amusementand and lay perfectly still until (Garcilaso de la Vega, "Historiade his study asleep." "How do-you
company clapped? his hands and said i t" la Florida") will apply generally to all "
Sancho, as he called him, proved a dog ''TJiat: will!* ao, my faithful one.ft"* the capitals and habitations of the chiefsin know that he's asleep, my little'man?
of great'intelligence and aptness in learning Sancho did not, like this trick of lying Florida: "I heard him; my papa sleeps out
tricks, so that he became the wonder still, and if kept too long would open his They always endeavored to place their loud."
ot the town. When he. was small, Walter a bit to see if Walter was not ; "
eyes ready towns;> upon elevated sites; but, because asked Mr.
felt afraid steal him his hands but if he said instead "Why am I like a pin?;
tJ some one might .to clap such\ situations are rare in Florida, or on
w> during the forenoon when he was engaged in a tone of reproach, "Dead dogs can't account of difficulty in procuring suit- Jones, triumphantly, of his wife. He
in the mill, he left him in.his peek," Sancho shut his eyes and looked able materials for building, they raised expected she ,was going to say, "Be- j
room." As soon as the whistle blew, ashamed at_ being caught with them eminences (mounds). Choosing a suit- cause you are so sharp," and he was
Sanoho knew his master was coming, able place, they brought a great quantityof when she responded ,
open.When paralyzed
climbing into a chair, would,stand Walter asked, "What'do sleepy earth which they raised into a kind simply
'*at the window welcoming him with bark- dogs do?" Sancho opened his, mouth and of platform sometimes of a very consid "Because it you should get lost It .
4. ing and much tail-wagging. After dinner gave a wide yawn. erable height, the flat top of which was wouldn't be worth while to spend time -
when Walter took his smoke on the "Then it is time to go to bed," Walter capable of holding from ten to twenty looking for you.!' i
porch, Sancho got his pipe without to-. replied. "Get your bed. Then Sancho houses, to lodge the cacique (chief), his
teoco, however, and holding it, in his got an old coat which served for:his bed, family and suite. The sides of the mound .
mouth sat in a chair beside his master it vigorous shaking and finally '
up gave ; were made so steep that it was impossible -
much to the amusement of the mill- laid it beside,his master's bed, but'he did to ascend but by steps or causewaysof BESTi:
men, who used to call them the "happy not lie down till he had "said his pray- earth, sloping gradually to the ground. THE
pardners." ers," which he did by sitting on his hind Around the foot they traced a square, t
In the afternoon, Walter allowed San- legs with his paws crossed on Walter's conformable to they extent of the towns protection .. i
: cho to be, with him'in the office, and knee and his head laid on them. He remained they intend to build, and around this :
when the train came he taught him to in this position till Walter said square the more considerable people ,against sudden ;; rr'r"r""I
take- the book, go to the depot, which "Amen," then jumped up and lay downon built their dwellings. The commoner -
WM not far off, and get the treight receipts. 'his bed. build around them in the same manner; changes in ,the weatheris ;

Sometimes'Valter went hunting in the the whole population thus surroundingtheir ." '* :./
When the mill closed at night, Walter. mountains near Rexville, and then chief. to purify '; ..1
always went 'over the huge warehouse" Sancho exhibited his natural Spaniel The house of the cacique was larger the blood .. :\f;; ., I
before locking up,and Sancho took great sagacity,and,Walter returned with a bag and more commodious than the houses ;
delight in running up and ddwn the full of game. of the people, but not otherwise materially with "
long, narrow alleys between the piles of I Walter is all the time teaching. new different; though a Portugese gen.
wheat sacks that reached'to the top.of tricks to Sancho, who at present is not tleman who accompanied DeSoto describes .
the building. He especially'enjoyed,the three years old, and with his wonderful the houses. the chiefs in some AVER'SSarsaparilla
I'J forbidden tun of scaring' the cats, one aptness and his master's patience, thereis the present state of Alabama as <
glimpse of their wild, shining eyes was no telling what he may yet do. wing had porticoes to their doors.It "
irresistible-he had to give cba& ,Another Walter had Sancho photographed''performing is stated that in the dwellingof the :
sport was to hunt the bensnestaabout his tricks, making a very amusing cacique of Palisema the inner apartment
toe mill yard., He never disturbedthe set of pictures.JictJc/ Press.., was nung-with buckskins so well dried
eggs; but waited for Walter to get and wrought"that one would have taken It vitalizes ,.

them.At. ForMalaria Liver Trouble them for good tapestry, the floor being and enriches ... 0 .
: supper, Saacho ,sat at ,the table and also covered with the same." The furni- '
ate oft a plate, but before he ate Walter ,or Indigestion use ture in the dwellings of the Natchez cor-. the life-current, and .
had taugbt him to put his forepaws on responded with their superior construe
the table and.bow his. head,.as if saying BROWN'S IRON BITTERS tion. They ,had an equivalent for a makes ,the weak -
Sometimes, bedstead, and also wooden seats or stools,
\ he got hungry.before, supper boxes, baskets and mats of split cane, strong. ,
was oa the tat le. Then lie would sit PANIYPlNBAPPLU! SLIB? finely wrought and ornamented. }
np oa hill hind legs and hold up his paws, Their tools, like,those of the barbarous Has .Cured ,Other* .,: :i. :
bUt if Walter wag busy and(did not < tribes, were made of bones, flints, etc., ,%>. .
'notice him he would roll and Send,for price list to.JOHN B. Hb ACH, was sometimes used. 'In "
ever over although copper will cure dfr :,
in front of him till he gave ,him a bit of Indian Hirer JNur.erie_,, the.history of DeSoto's invasion we read you.. :'. ,
.-t.. .ekaournr Fla. of ,copper axes or hatebete, pikes' W 'tIkt. \: &.>.
t'.K ;

<-: ,,. ;"oi ; //lj;; -w s .C rf.i : /"::' ':.V--" At:.,; : .; _. ; '; '. .' ", ,:>) -e ... : ,:.. ';J.. .' t.:: _, tit. .,,; ,. _:t
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T ilTJome' t Certainly'in 1 some 'respects; a wom'a n' NEW: KODAKS BHOiPHS.-: .'{.

\. "UP ; is constitutionally the .superior. Oi, T. GINGER BEER.-Tha is the favorite ;'

............... of an equal.number of male and fema drink in all parts,of the country for use 1
.J' end in harvest time, and is probably the very
infants there will be found at the .
Oatmeal U8h. -
,. best for such use. It is agreeable to the ;
r 1t iri Frelt tlrewer: of the fi t.ie .r. life,a larger numbs, "You press the taste cooling, very slightly stimulating '

On page 4jf ol $oir issue ,of the of girls alive than boys, according t and entirely free from any harmful ef- .

jfth, under ,the head of "Oatrie;; l statistics. This discrepancy continue button, fects. It is best when made,some four ; 1

,Mush," too' quote from a, physlcia n u$ td die age of .fifteen of sixteen, or five weeks before it is to be used*' ""!
do the rest. made to be'ready'for
we be so as
though it can
who tells his readefs that the food when,the.i. niortalitjr i i becomes greatest drinking in three days.' We give the

eaten is' preparedfor,digestion! by ariiong the girls. At the age of forty two methods for making ,it, thus: Addto
Seven aid Sizes
,churning process in i .the stomach, and of fifty the death-Tate; is'aboilt equal 1 in; ALL Style LOADED WITH Transparent Files.. fourteen gallons of water, fourteen

is finally digested in the Urge:bowel;; both des, and, finally; "tn ,oldest k.:. pounds of loaf sugar and four ounces of .1'
For:Mia by all Photo.Stock Dealers. then boil all !-:
c that **the salivary glands .secret t habitant 'is always A woman, thu s root ginger well pounded; "

the gastric juice, and that the showing that her constitutional fund of THE,EASTMAN COMPANY, one beaten hour to;a add froth the, whites and skim of eight carefully.eggs.
'stomach,secretes! the chyme,. and tha vitality is naturally greatest Send., for' Catalogue. ROCHESTER. Now strain the liquor into an earthen

,the.chyme is the main factor in pelforming f jar, let it stand until cold,then put-it into -

the work of digestion tha"mature Fruit as'' a Summer Food. Before.You. Clean House. a cask, adding with the strained their peel juice,cut of in

f meat in contrast with iranu, Nothing that can'be served at thi Long before the calendar says it is fourteen thin slices lemons; add half, a spoonful of ale

tore meat, such* as l lamb and veal, season upon the family table will be time, to begin house-cleaning, says The yeast on the top. Keep the cask closely '

:xonuins: albumen, a digestive fluid found so healthful as fruit, which may; Ladies1 Home Journal, you should loo corked for two weeks. Then put the

which the cereals.have not, and tha regarded, if eaten at a proper stag over the magazines, papers, disable beer into bottles, and in another Second fort-
be fit for use.
.' therefore it requires ,little, if any masjtication of ripeness and freshly gathered, as ;a furniture, discarded garments, and night method it: will To four pounds of sugar add

.:; ,but digests,,itself." perfect food. Some mothers fear.to< household ornaments which eve, four ounces of ginger, two ounces of
The'next thing,for this_ highly Intelligent have their children eat fruit,.fancying j twelve months accumulate so woiierfully. cream of tartar and four lemons; put all
and experienced physician t o it causes diarrhae and other disorder; Be brave and do not save into an earthen jar, and pour over it six '

do: is to correct the school books on of the system. This is only true wbei in indiscriminate mass of article gallons of boiling little water, and Let when it stand milk
in yeast.
; physiology,.making them teach 'the rising : the fruit is','green or decayed. A scientific igainst the possible needs of the warm all night put to work a bottle it the next day,

generation: that,digestion -is:: not article on the subject says? seventh> year of which we hear so and in three days it will be ready for .,

performed in the stomach and ,smal ,"Acids prevent calcareous degener much. Give away the best of the old drinking Good.Housekeeping. '-

intestines, but in the large bowel; tha itions, keeping the bones elastic, as garments and\ sell the remainder the CHICKEN BROTH.-Cut up a fowl and

the salivary glands do,not secrete sali well as preventing the accumulation junk man. The magazines and remove all the fat and skin,as these If leavea
flavor in the broth very
s va, but the gastric juice;'that thistomach jf earthy matters. This is ,because< capers which you do not intend to delicate strong flavor be desired, put the meaton

:, does not: secrete the gastric< jf the solvent power of die acids; but have bound or to utilize,in your scrapbook to boil in cold water; boil, five minutes '

? juke, but chyme; that chyme is not z manufactured acids are not as harm ,will be eagerly read in some hos pour off the water and add fresh,

froduct of digestion,but .a digestive those, 'which nature has proVided )ital or other institution. Even the cold water; then simmer until the meatis
ess as
Take out the breast as soon
accretion;; that,mature meat, such as for 'us in the various kinds olruiti urniture and ornaments will greatl; [as in it shreds.is tender. Strain the broth, and

ilid 1nd beef; are distinguished Fruit is therefore a perfect food brighten the dreary surroundings of when cool remove. every particle of fat.

road,lamb and Veal by containing .ar vhen fully ripe, and if it'were in daily some; poor family. Have the courag Heat again, and when boiling thicken
"'od n e.of.'atbUnien'rather than of ise froth youth to age? there,-would be >fyour convictions in dealing 'witl with whole wheat flour wet in cold wa-

:bride, and that, albumen though ess diseases. the. contents of trunks and boxes ter, one tablespoon flour to each with pint of
broth. Season delicately. celery
identical with the white of,an,egg,:"is Stewed fruit served in various forms Dispense with non-essentials and salt and white pepper. When a richer

a' more,than easy of digestion ; even at' breakfast luncheon and tea are ystematize: the' remainder, and you broth can _be taken, add half a cup of

; a digestive, ,fluid, and_ digests itself;; both> wholesome; and delicious, and eward will be a delightful sense of sweet cream and the breast of the chicken.

that lamb is not the easily digested hould always be served; when possi pace and a feeling"of almost physica cut in small CAKE.-O dice. pound of sugar,
meat that'it is suppoedto be, but.is to ble, especially where there are chilIren. elief. -.r three-quarters of a pound of flour, tea .

be classed in the same category as veal, .' 'Many'persons complain of the How To Lay a Oarpot. eggs Dissolve the sugar in one gill\ of ..

and,that this is not objectionable because cidity of fruit disagreeing with,them.ror the the floor putting. water, then put it over the fire and let it
.of the of albumen in ,its acid Lay linings boil. Beat the eggs a few minutes, till
presence when preparing
people, small tack here and there to keep
a :, he; yolks and whites are thoroughly
,3 tissues,, but because of its absence;; ruit, a pinch of soda may be added, them in place. Put the carpet on the nixed together, then stir in very gradually -

'that tough ,old beef and mutton and with ,a sufficient quantity of sugar to floor, unrolling it in the direction in the boiling sugar, beat the eggs hard

the proverbial ancient fowl are not ender'it palatable. rhich it is to be laid. Begin to tack i itat all the time you are pouring the sugarn
for three-
to .be masticated to any considerable. the summer months fruit them. Beat the mixture
During irjgular.
the end of the which is most -
room of hour it will get very light.
an ;
: degree, but are ''to be swallowed in should'constitute a part of every meal, quarters, and add tho
If there be a fire-place or bay Stir in the flour very gently,
chunks, in full assurance that it, will" and when It does, the health of the -indow in the room, fit the carpel ;rated rind of a lemon. Butter'your pan

digest itself, and will thus trouble the (imily cannot fail to be good.-Ladies' round these places first Use large and set it in the oven immediately
it does that Have broad, shallow -
human stomach little as "Home Companion POACHED JSaas.- a
' '1 of the This wise'old.doctor : icks to hold the carpet temporarily vessel of boiling water. Break your
; dog. : says .
be withdrawn when careful not to
and be
they can
place: in a plate,
."if there is eggs
in conclusion, that any Room for the Baby. the work is finished. .When the caret >break the yolks. Take the water from
thing in,his statement' which does not chil- tacks he fire, slide the eggs carefully into it
Mothers, ,pay attention to your p is fitted to a place, use small
: the truth its face he would and then put them over
carry upon me at a time,
See that ofthe
i ren's sleeping places. to keep it down. Tack one
: Well he fire While they are boiling
; be glad to know it. probably the again.
rT that is ventilated by loweringic carpet stretching it well; then aside brow the water over the yolks with a
:: knows as well as anybody windows from the top four to five then the other end, and finally s poon, and as soon as the whites are thick
dish'of '
"t he is right in saying that a steady' iches. To prevent the little ones fromcling the other side. Be careful to keep the ike them out with an egg slice. Trim
'oatmeal l mush and hot apple sauce"is them to the table
" .' hem neatly and send
| it ( the draught, draw the curtain soas'to lines straight and to have the carpet .

I:'- objectionable nomastication on the ground and makes that little *. ; shield, themyet permit the air to fit t tightly; for if it be loose it will not h tot.RAISIN-LAYER CAKE.Three-fourths .

requires ,the function of pass.A child that has slept in, a close, only look badly,but will not wear well. up butter, two cups sugar, yolks of
demand .
upon the stuffy room wakes in the morning feel MARIA[ PARLOA, in The Ladies' Home four eggs, one, cup milk three cupsf
f salivary glands. On this one, point flour mixed with two and one-
ing tired and languid,and is very often /wrnal.
': he must confess to .having' made a and This is all alf teaspoons baking powder, one .
(etful cross. wrong. Bake in
:.. statement with, the truth in the very easpoon lemon extract.
If the air be pureand the litte one put tins fill with raid
A2ed.I four[ jelly-cake ;
it. Doctors I.dvicetothe .
of ,
face are'great wags
i e 'with whites of four
bed properly, he will greet us, ream, made of eggs
; sometimes,, in New, ,England as well rtDP.Innrmltlc.uchii .lnr- fine half*
cheery ,smiteand'often before' 'we =bow.is,weak kidney and blad eaten well, half-cup sugar
I r:r. ,as IB other parts. of the world know',that baby is awake we hear, the I torpid liver.fan's. ound best raisins chopped fine, half-cup
f J.. W.. R.K hopped currants.
' patter of..the, soft little pink feet on BANANA CAKE.-Bake any ,light dale "

'I th e-floor, .-or a voice calling, "Mamma, : "
: Woman not the Weaker Vooool. take a baby downl"Ex.1EECKAM'SPILLS. T Pills ake.( )

fr' "" Among',savages the,,woman is;J just as : over one cake with sliced bs& nee,
Considered with powdered sugar and orDge -
'as the man. as an winkle
-v r ,animal. from a physiological standpoint,;' TO a meclf effect on riving aatrrr-'. juice. Put on the other cake aDd
t ..ttBmlmilar the bowels, over in the same manaer.
.a woman is capable of,more hard.work, ', ,al IUcBar*> without stralnls CREAM SAUCE.-Boil a pint of cream,
, "of enduring more hardship, ,deprivation : Aar zn 2ICA.GZO- flying,andIMPARTING Ev'eetened very well with while' BpI,
1< and disease :thaa a man. A woman 'Ml; A 'WEllrIII.. ,' VIGOR and flavored with grated lemon peel er
: ; H e&fee
will anill& Let it boil bnce.thea.take
where suef .
will endure a man .. Hie kidneys, bladder and Hvas.ty
pPIo_. a : 3oa: it. it bbtor coW aeDfding -
*and''break down entirely.. Sheit ; are adapted to old or yoang' fJie and strain Serve:
can : ALL 'D Tt dishes it fete be eat
| Of ; $oLD EVEYWU i to the wjftfc.,
vesWi a
pot naturally tltcweeker ,' +d \ .

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; 'd < -. ; Of THE STRTE FAR 4EE1S { !lit> I Ij t>USTn nm ''UIo I $. : ,-"

y":; ':,:,_ '.:< : ,
-" >' '.: f, .. -' ":
; i.//.. .. itl':. ; VOL V: 'Agriculture is the Basis of Wealth." No. 26.
ri. ; .
.. .; { ; -
>-:: : 7-
A ", ... ..); :reM SAWYER, '- :- -' St.HContributor., to make ridiculous remarks. One day: and devilish. We believe in making commodities. If he wants gold or silver
d ., I shall kill the old ,goose and' see If children useful on the farm,'in raising he can buy them. But,if the government
:" : 'here to the : ,who raise collapses, why there is little#gold or
mesay: there are golden inside of them work but the who very
Iea up.to ,
to the exclusion other crops. I silver anyhow, and billions of bonds
Mw seen farmers SO cotton crazy that her'anatomy. Yes, there ismoney; in overworks a little helpless child is a notes, checks and drafts will be paper
,tWj would devote:even a part of their chickens, but it requires a smarter candidate for brimstone, and will one after all, and worthless paper at that.- i
"-'w hie garden to, the.staple. The man than I am to find it. I feel sure day be elected unanimously. He is GEORGE C. WARD. 'j

; : crop of any farm is that' which is that it,is in therefor it,has been statedas a heartless brute, whose, soul, if he Mr. Ward ought to understand that I

.. 'attended J ed after to'and' home we must supplies raise have something been a fact in the FARMER AND FRUIT has one, will not be allowed to stop a hard ,money is based upon a prepos- '

that is worth money. Vegetables and GROWER, ,which never lies. while over ,in purgatory, but will go session or a sentiment which is deeper
peaebes only'enrich'the commission men TOM SAWYER on with a through ticket to the mud- down in the human heart than legislation -11

'aad the' railroad'companies. The cotton sills of unadulterated damnation. We can ever go. Men do not want ..'I
orop,of the South? the grandest money Tell the Truth. are not "cussing" now, but we will be to carry much gold and silver around !
in'the'worldbut its advantages are
' 'drop shamefully thrown away. Let us Work The Alliance,is in politics up to its if we continue to dwell upon this sub- in their pockets, anymore than women

i.4 this 'cotton ,business by ,co-operation, crupper and we would like to know ject. jGood-byel! wish to wear,their diamonds every day; i
wbtoh:can be done. First :fill our barns who is going to kick.about it. Every TOM SAWYER. I' but they want to know, they want to .1
with.forage louses our cribeVwith corn, so that body said it would go and of coursewe be very certain, that they are safe in
oar smoke be filled with.bacon
may -
-then with, five, or ten, or twenty couldn't afford to make, everybodyout Tom Sawyer's Crop. the drawer where they can get them ,
# bates ot oo on' ''we,'will all be happy in a liar. If the evils we complain This Alliance man has 'one of the when they choose. For centuries 'I

ectte of, the gnats and, commission meroaaats. of are'entrenched behind the law thenit poorest crops in eleven counties; and mankind struggled awkwardly to do 1

is reasonable to suppose that we he isn't afraid to show it. His corn its work in'togas, tunics, paludaments,
*I told the foregoing little tale.a year must select law-makers who are in looks like that they raised in'Egypt during mantles, etc., until at last it has
ago; but it is,just,as true now as,when .
sympathy with us. The Alliance does .the famine when Joseph Hutchinson emerged out of this entangling .and
\ written. and' if possible we are getting not want,everything-that is not quiteall cornered the entire product of the hindering flummery into the plain
.. less for our vegetables now than last: but we mean to hold the balance' land and his be worth' coat, trousers and vest, which are,the
,.' season.. We, got t. nothing then-we
of power in this country and compela dollar His clothing of civilized menthe world
a to
get nothing this, year; with cost of recognition of our necessities. It is watermelon is pay expenses.to make over. In like manner mankind made
patch enough
crates atfdcd. ,Let'slive at' home and a matter of business 'with us. the children'all. leave home and his money out of leather, iron, wood,
: .... quit paying f freight' either for a
way TOM SAWYER. pinders look ashamed. The rice is'so sea-shells, bronze brass; but the universal -
yearor two; use'our ,old clothes and currency nf civilization: ,. old.
that it will be
spindling to
raise razorbacks.. TOM SAWYER. Shiver My' Timbers. stalk that necessary and silver, has swept away these inventions -
produces more
prop every
That is, just what the lightning is than three grains. He will have just and devices of the infant
t' Tom Sawyer, the "theoretic far doing to the Florida pines, and i if about 'enough to'' keep Tom world, and any man who attempts to

; ,.',), mer," undertook, to<; : flay, by" some something is ,not done, very soon. to. Jr. out of mischief'oranges'acd his pumpkins displace it as the basis of circulationis

cent on last Monday and,it nearly laid protect our forest we will have'lumber, are a little larger than marbles. He only beating out his brains against:
; '.8a! up. He'settled.te'' }! nubbin question troubles. I would recommend that a has thirteen peaches on trees a wall. Gold and silver have takenan

but when ge'got "t to.the, house.he company be.formed for the purpose of and his arbor is loaded rooo with enduring hold upon human preference
4 grape ,
,'-> t was compelled to cool off: 'gradually, putting lightning rods on our trees. two lonesome grapes, but,, fellow citizens and affection in all civilized lands,
which he proceeded to do in the following Something must be done, else in a few his sweet potatoes are booming.The and from that hold they cannot be

); 3 manner. He took thousand years more timber will be. country is safe so long as we talked out or legislated out or pestledout.
is*; A little"corn essence. gin to get scarce. When I came to raise plenty of potatoes and pigs. Oh Each nation has a patriotic con' o

L-/ ,',' 2nd. A cup of tea. this State a real estate agent told me yes, farming is a nice, quiet, indepen- fidence in its own government; the 1
3rd. A. little wine. that you might ,ride for days without, dent life. The man who will deliberately French in that of La belle France, the

4th. Some lemonade spiked with seeing a lightning struck tree, that the calmly, 'sedately and with malice English in the'' power which rules in

: .'-. -e eDCt. lightning was afraid of Florida. I have aforethought go to farming when Whitehall, the Americans in Washington -
5th. Some ginger since concluded that he chunkof but one has a still
.. pop. was a he'could go to jail, or to Congress, is a ; every greater
6th. A little more corn essence. a liar. TOM SAWYER. fit subject for the house of correction.Bill confidence in the stability oj hard
7th. A glass of ,ltlumm'sExtra ---- ..* Nye "d- a farmer money, because it is a part of the
Don't Shoot the Farmer.Of any. .
pond ,water. earth itself.
how, but Bill is an irreverent wretch
,' 8th., Some more,corn. essence.' all the thousands who"have gone who ought to wear a, ball and chain, Gold and'silver are the very emblem '
:- : 9th. A bath. North this summer, how many do you yet a man is foolish who'will try to and measure of stability, and by the

loth., A nap. suppose are farmers? You need nottry' farm now when he can do, somethingelse common, unconscious consent of man-
And then .he contemplated Bill to answer this for you cannot, but tenfold better. What is the use kind nations are counted strong as theyare
,'>'y.,;Arp's .cool''impudence,in advising the you must admit that they are very of trying to farm for profit when thereis able to command these as a back-,

farmers to go to workand, stop growl few. Perhaps one in five hundred no profit in it ? I am farming now, ing. The National Ec&n&tmst itself,
4 ing.; It is awful nice to .go ''away to the to keep the railroads from! starving. in an article on French finances, says:
mountains where gnats and mosquitoesand I TOM SAWYER. The circulation of France todayf y
Somebody in a' recent issue of the sandspurs cease from troublingyou. 000,000,000 gold, 700,000,000 silver, 800-'
FARMER AND 'FRUIT GROWER' said "I He, works hard enough, heaven t 000,000 bank notes, all legal tender, all
know there is y'in The Eternal Money. circulating on perfect equality,and none '
mon poultry. knows, but he cannot find time to
of them the other out" of circulation
That was not ,hard to ,. I, know The theory that gold and silver coin is "driving -
say ,rest, and his complaint to-day is that the only true must be based I. or out of the country. It i w tin
that much, for I put some money in the returns for his labor are hardly an expectation money that there will sooner upon or best financial system ever known.

chickens and: 'geese a few years"ago enough pursuade his soul to cling later come a general "bust up," in which That is, France has '1,600,000,000in
and it must be there yet.' ,It is' said to the poor' wearied body. He may the United Stated i will cease to exist as a hard money and 600,000,000 in

that, you must not kill the goose which be,a little wild in his denunciations of nation. Then those who have gold and paper, and hers "is the best financial:
silver will have wealth those who have
o 1 laid the golden egg. My geese do existing wrongs, but he certainly has checks, drafts, notes ;greenbacks, etc.., system ever known." Nobody couldin
not lay golden eggs, nor any other ample cause'for complaint. will have nothing, and the depositors in reason complain of such a financial;
sort except once and a while during TOM SAWYER., banks will have secured notes and bonds system as that-ED. i
,the early spring: days they exert them with nb laws to'enforce their collection.My .
selves and lay a whole lot ,of eggs all Bleee Their Little, :Urea'l 1, ,friend thinks that such ideas as these, Study the scheme... It
and the idea that all call sub-Treasury
depositors might
in one-at any rate the result. is big ,. ,Speaking aboufc ildren being forcedto for their money at' once, are, preposterously is a big, live,question, and ODe v4ttch
efH gh for a whole ,mess.of eggs. I work,in the cotton crop._ :.P orJlit-: absurd. Well suppose they are, is sure to af'ect'you and yourpaty }
get my wheelbarrow) and,carry that re-, tie things! To compel a child 'to go their :very absurdity'emphasizes the absnrdity' interests. Study this question !for your
'salt to the house,, when Tom Jr.. out in: the; dew or the 'heatamong the 'of' the ''theory of metalism.. If own sake, for'your neighbor sake,

arouses himself in trying;to jump over infernalsandspurs, and break its'litthspirit the just government as BOOB, have stands, a 'man would I and for the welfare .ef the comHfy.

it ae4 die entire wily ether around and back together; is both cruel -if, it--/"';wiTefwiaHya6! ; I: paper, -well money'exehftBge as.gold,for, 1* like Davy CrocMf fefe.yea act.tIIfI' .


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.',:.',Jtare .26' ,. 1801] THE' FLORIDA, ,- DISPATCH,. FARMER AND. FRUIT-GROWER., "-.- -- ,613: J'':;
FACTS AND>' OPINIONS.,. '"We rarely hear an educated per- added cheaper machinery than he can RICH FLORIDA LANDS.r' D'
son speak in defence of the farm, buy, and the spade, hand rake, sickle .
:Read the newspaper and read ,it of and flail obsoleted Amer- ..
consequently many our boys renounce are now for
tfccmgHtftiliy, but':don't supply the old the farm and the foreign
try to adopt ican'machinery;) cheapened to -
wed, friendly, good-humored letter which of its
some profession they vainly buyer by taking part priceout
'with,the newspaper.. Keep up the. hope commands more respect. Alas, of the American farmer. This
.. frie dly correspondence! we all know how many of them are system has driven the American
,--, miserable: failures, some of them so farmer into the last ditch, where his
", IB 1872 silver being: demonetized reduced financially and morally as, to struggles are now so appalling to the ');
in 'France, ,England and ,Holland, a be scorned by even the "despised political P\rty, which has so long
capital or $50o,000 :was raised and farmer." Why do we not endeavorby been active in producing them.-New "
'nest.Seydj, of London, was sent tothis real honest hard work to impress York Herald.
country with this fund as agent of upon their minds a thorough knowl -
the'foreign .bondholders and capitalists i l- edge of agriculture and that. "get up The farmers want more money, but
,, to effect the same'object-the demonetization and get" is a good motto for farmers they want real good money and not 1
:) of 'silver, which was with the brain as well as the brawn, paper promises to pay unbacked by -:;: -:,.1 I
accomplished Bankerf_ Magazine for that improvement is the order of the solid deposits. There is also a limit T
Atigttst, 2873.Southern day, and that while every other business within which even this increase of
is advancing and making the bese money is desirable. France is con- Farmers Stop and Think.: .:,
farmers, save. your hay of its opportunities, there is,no excus? stantly being cited as an example of WHY Spend the best years of your
.crop. A fearful drouth is now pre- for farmers to forever lag in the rear- what good things will flow from a life cultivating the soils of the. frozen .
'vautag in Wisconsin, Iowa, Minnesota It seems to me that now, as never bet large increase of the per capita amountof North and West raising crops on which ....
ftftd o8tigu territory.. There was fore>agriculture should be the highestart the circulation, yet statistics show the freight is often not realized, when \:'
no rain ,in ,this region of any consequence known to man., that the people of France were better you can buy land from the undersigned, .M
in May, and the farmers have off in 1840 when the per capita amountof rich and fertile<< as any known lands, "
beet unable to finish planting ,corn. One 'of the most commendable feat- circulation was much less than it and where you.can raise a crop that the ;
The hay, crop is ruined- Hay will be ures of the Farmers' Alliance is their is now. Fifty years ago the average United States Government will pay a S
hay text year, and two words 'to the rule that differences arising between .amount of each depositor in the BOUNTY of$100 on each acre.
wise are more than enough.-Southern Alliance men shall, if possible,. be set- savings bank was 546 francs 84 cen- HOLD On, this isn't all. You can sell
Live Stock Journal. tled within the Alliance of which theyare times':-$109.37, the' franc reckonedat the said crop right:there in your home _
members. In each sub-Alliance 20 cents-in 1889 she had only 454 market for $250 per acre. You ask for
;;I five men are carefully selected to whomare francs as the average to each depositoror the "How" and the "Wherefore." "

The Farmers- Alliance'nd Industrial to__ be__ submitted--;_________ differences_n___ __ __ arising'_______g $90.80, a decline. of 17 per cent. Quite right-facts and figures count Best
mqvement in-the West ischiefly' between the members. in In 1880 with of '
: They are, a population 37-
.: Plant the Land Sugar Cane.
for its :
significant recognitionof fact of If either souls she had'
a sort jury. party 930,759 1,440,744 pau- ,
.a'political.cause''for'the distress olwhkh TO OLD Farmers and '
interested objects to one of the five, pers, who were relieved at a cost of careul'perus--
it is the ,outcry. Until very or more, then others may be selected 36,720,624 francs. In 1871, when ers of papers, the fact that there is now
recently the,farmer could be hardened until the jury is, satisfactory, and it is she had by far a smaller circulationper established near Kissimmee, Fla., the
u to his condition by passionate appealsto expected that their decision will be capita, the number of paupers was i.St. Cloud Sugar Refinery, is stale
his patriotism. Florid declamation regarded as final. And why,shouldnot ..1,347,386 and the amount paid for news.Ve are talking to all 'fur
about the civil war and prophesies that the result be as just and equitableas relief was only 26,719,002 francs. friends. Sugar cane can be raised as
it,must be' fought over controlled his if recourse had been had to the Now let us compare France with the cheaply as corn, and Uncle Sam:will
vote, for he did not. see through the courts? Judges and juries are but United States. In 1880 according to pay you a bounty of two cents per pound
,fuliginous political atmosphere the human, after all, and are as likely to the census of 1880 (see compendiumof on the manufactured sugar. The St.
coklly selfish motive; of sectionalism. err as other mortals. Besides, the the loth .census, page 1675)), we Cloud plantation in Osceola Co., Fla., ,
,Kansas is a fine' example' of both Alliance jury is not liable to become had registered paupers 88,665, of 1 averaged 4,500 pounds of sugar to the .
phases' of the issue. befuddled by technicalities, but will whom 60,077 were in poor-houses and acre last year, and it will go 5,000 ,
decide entirely on the merits of the 21.598'outd or paupers; our population pounds this year.METHODS ,
If the farmer could have such privileges case. The system is regarded with 1880 (see same compendium, ? This isn't the only big i''
.J as the National'' banks have, he great favor by Alliance men, among page 2), 50,155,783 souls. Francein chance .of your life, however. The ::1
could mortgage: his $10,000.Jarm to, whom it has settled many difficultiesthat 1880, according to her census of cultivation_ of rice lands about Kissim- a
the government for $9,000, and loan would otherwise have given rise 1881, had 37,405,290 population and mee is to become an assured, profitableFact.
-"that.motley. to the:people at from 6 to to much expensive litigation. 1,449,021 paupers. There is no richer or better '.1
24 per cent.,'. and all he would. need Now let us put these figures thus: truck and 'market-garden lands in the
to paY'the government,would be a tax Our productive processes have been 1880: United States population, world than the land on the rich-overflow .
of i per cent. on the amount loaned. refined by labor-aiding machinery.We 50,155,783; paupers 88,665. or bottom lands about'Kissimmee. -
Then the government would also pay have turned the soil with gang 1881: France population, 37,405- Write, for confirmation, to Col.
him '6 per cent interest on his whole plows for wheat, while the European 290; paupers 1,449,021. A. K. McClure, editor Philadelphia
farm as it does the banker on his' farmer has been, using a spade. We Paupers in France: one pauper to Times, who has personal knowledge.Then .
bends, and in ,addition to all' this thfe have planted with a drill while he has every 26 inhabitants. in lands for orange groves, or ....
o government, would exempt his'farm been sowing by hand and covering Paupers in United States: one pau- groves already cultivated or bearing, ':j
taxation national and with a garden rake. We have been per to every 566 inhabitants.In I[ can satisfy you that your best interestslie
; cipal.' cutting and thrashing at one operation, France the government has in seeing me before any one else.
privilege:the farmer? with a single machine, while he has charge of the pawnbrokers business; BEAUTIFUL HOMES. The health.
reaped with a sickle and thrashed witha in 1871 population, 36,102,921 souls, fulness and beauty of Kissimmee
flail. In this have nullified loans made to the amount of .
The financiers themselves do not way we 33,007- have never been questioned. No
write'on finance. They have no 'science the cheapness of his labor by the superior 895 francs; in 1886 population accord diphtheria, no consumption, no pneumonia -
of finance, and if they. had they > productive power of ours,,and ing to their last census of that year -in fact,, read our medical
would take very good care, to keep it .n spite of all l obstacles have sustainedthe 37,030,759, and the. loans made 61-, report. Beautiful cottages, villas or n .
to.thenis lves. But though they.have profit of our production. The 576,815 francs. lots suitable for residences. Write
no science of. finance, .each .financier Western farmer understands that the Now let us4)Ut these figures thus: for terms and particulars. '
knows very well his own practice 'of trouble is that this profit has been leg 1871:. Population ,102.921pawn- COME SOUTH -And ]
fi&aace which he is not :going to tell islated away from the men who earnedit brokers' loans 33,007,895 francs.: get climate, untold in
anybody. Did'a,Rothschild ever writea for the benefit of classes whose 1886: Population37o30,759pawn-; quantities[ of the grandest.
book to, say how he financed? Did contributions, in, campaigns kept, their brokers' loans 61,676,815; francs.; the world free with'each where acre of ground till 1.
.a Baring ,ever write to say:,how he party inrpower, for the return of legal Increase of population a fraction purchased. Come months in you the can -I IAt'least.write
the soil twelve
favors that could bestow. The cent. year.
fisaaced the affairs of unfortunate power over 5 per
for full particulars.WM. .
Argentina? 'I guess not. Have we Western farmer finds now that he has Increase_ in pawnbrokers' loans 84 tome, _
;' l ever had any'of the science,of,finance, been taxed out of his profits,to enable per cent. CAXNOJf, '
hID Vanderbilt ,or Gould? ,Has. the the Eastern manufacturer to sell the.ools The true secret of the wealth, K f84fII-fffH, PEa.
Agent t-ortbe land of the IHwtoo Coa pastas, ..
great grain speculator;; _Hutchin- agriculture cheaper to his European -' whether more or less, of the people for the AftsoeteUd Railway tan M,afid the' ,.r
MG, commonly ,called "OldHutch," competitors than to him. He of France is their carefulness; yea, land Phosphate of KlMiaamw, sugar.Lard,cane Co.,,rice,trucking ,
oW .ho*he: financed his,.moeey and finds ,that to the cheaper'labor..of the even penuriousness. We speak froma fruit, grazing, timber' general forming
_ cfatebtdx* bold of the_ formers'grain? Old World, his forced enrichment personal t knowledge of the country and home land l. Send' for map thawing

' If, *** w*. _t X.. .& :: i. t>&e,American' manufacturer. has, ;, now .and. people.-Southern pr. ". and*. .

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,non Same OB Political r 'Parties Look to your own interests instead of I comes in for a double meaning. All 'In Union There is Strength. '

... :Sfcppose:the Peoples Party:is sucresttul letting .the.politicians,_ use you to further will,admit this. To educate our peo- In: the unitedness of the country
,. how long before it, too,'will ,their own individual desires.- ple up to this idea is hard, but it is people-that unitedness which comes

be groveling tthe:. feet of the money Kissimmec Ltader. coming. If you look way up the ave- from intelligent perception of like

power? Then there will be ,need of t nues of thought you will see the great needs-is their strength. A nation in

.a< ,Citizen's' .Party for the, relief! 5 of "Jim Crow Cars." intellectual light spreading, spreading, which the great majority have ]lost their

the'people, which in. turn will surrender A law providing for 'separate cars coming, coming, bringing peace and homes iy no nation. It is but a shell

to the money interests of the for whites and negroes on railway comfort to all. It seems the dawn of the full.of,dry rot from which vitality has

k. country.: And .so" it will go; each trains has just gone into effect in Ten- millenium, when "peace on earth and departedand when injured,it cannot

affording but temporary relief l nessee. Such a law is in force in good will" will reign, when "Thy recuperate or progress. To protect
'which will make the burden' the Mississippi, Louisiana, Texas and per- will be done on earth as it is," etc., our homes, we must'protect the business -

harder"to,bear. This assertion is self( haps other Southern States. The rail when extortion and slavery shall' upon which, they are built.

evideat if"the'people,will but:give,it a road companies seem much,averse to shall cease, when the interchange and When, it comes to a question between ,

iktte thought. There are,no !new:people complying' with the law and in many exchange of ideas and of productswill two businesses, irreconcilable in their

from which to build up a new.party, places the. compliance is rather nomi- I be permitted without restraint. nature, the least necessary must dis-

consequently, new party'must. be nal than real. Let us not complain of the man appear.
composed of those who are, in either The Louisiana law passed by the who works hard and still at the end J-.-.
one,'or ,the other of the old parties; Legislature of 1890 requires,that "all of .a life time has no money; he is What Required. is
therefore,the new party. is.built:of material railway companies carrying worthy of a seat of ease. I would In a country whose government .
passengers will of
to be based on the
; which is now. denounced as corrupt in their coaches in this State shall pension these people at sixty years of supposed
'in the old parties,'so wHen ,you provide equal but accommodations age. For it is they who, have done the peoplethose who do not deliberately

,get, your new party, organized, at .a for the white separate and ,colored all the great things which Bill Arp devote a portion of their time and to

great expense of both time and money, races, by providing two or more pas accredits to ,the rich. The rich man careful, accurate, independent affairs
;. it is,new only in name;' the same ele senger coaches for each passenger has not made anything at all, he has just investigation of public -

meets which are now ,denounced' as train, or by dividing the passenger only manipulated the labor and the affairs which for very existence depend

,corrupt: having organized under ,a coaches by a partition so as'to'secure wealth of the poor. It is distressingto upon the money of private citizensare -

new name. And as to party leaders, separate; accommodations." It is not me to see that the intelligence of 'not good citizens. Organized con.

the most corrupt ones of' the old usual to find separate coaches on the this great country has not yet ,got on sultation of a man with his neighbors affairs of

'parties-where, they ,think, they can't passenger trains, but the common wayis the right track or the great broad regarding public affairs-the
get their fingers deep enough,into thepublic to curtain to road. Broad that is the word. When all in such a way as to accurately pre
hang up,a so as separate consultation
the results of such 5
serve ,
pie- are the who broaden out enough to reach the
very ones races in the same car. It is much you busi
flock as saviors of the people. to lead to be doubted if a curtain fulfils the whole human race and dig down deep will be made a part.of his regular

all,new party movements. These are requirements of the law when figuringas enough to reach the foundation of jus- ness by every good citizen; but, by a

facts' which cannot be successfully a partition,' and much complaint is tice, then.you are on the "warm trail;" little, alteration in our form of gov-

contradicted._ made-of the fact, but the railroads are but I tell you that ,as long as our ernment, or system, the people direct would and
_New party movements, unless some too powerful to be brought in ques- leading people and wnters are grovel. be able to have a more
economic'or vital principal is' invOlved around and preaching harder work effective influence upon and more
new tion on the subject. The, curtain is ing ,
which the old parties will not not fixed at any.special place, but is "two bags of cotton instead of one, intelligent understanding of public
take' cognizance of, are worse than moved to suit the convenience of the and advising economy, new breeds, questions with one tenth the troublenow

uteIe s. railway people. Sometimes the whitesare finer kinds, and deeper digging, theyare necessary. .
*If the people 'are burdened and oppressed given few seats at the end of a on a mighty cold trail. The toil Now how shall on the
which fact ,is foolish have made for all. vie carry
( no one car otherwise filled with negroes. ers already enough educational work of the Alli-
k 'enough to deny).. they'can_ obtain relief 'Quite) :as likely i if the whites predominate The trouble is some have got too great? Brother Polk our national

through the old parties easier,;: ,the, negroes will have their'quar- much. To alter the tendencies you ance and Brother,Macune chair
president, ,
cheaper and quicker, than_ by' the,or : ter.narrowed by moving, the curtain. must go to first principles.To man of the executive committee and
gamzatiofi of 'a new party, which, as make more or more -
i The strangest thing about-it all is, oranges editor of The National Economist,
shown above, i is new only,in name. that while the whites submit, the negroes cabbages', or cotton or wheat, or corn, both affirm that the of the Al-
The remedy is In, the hands of the complain loudly of these cur or to get up earlier is not ,going to liance is '"education purpose not agitation."

people themselves. They are, the tain-divided coaches which are termed. help our final outcome. Or even if But the work of education, with us is

party; and it is their own fault if they jim crow cars. They are opposed to we did get rich, some one or a hun- difficult As one means of car-

don't,]look out. after,their: own inter any separation, and threaten to con dred must be poor in proportion.Our a rying it forward one. the new lecture bureau
test the statute in"the Federal courts. burdens are increased and their
ests.But has been formed which I hope
: ; can't bring about reform( wants are multiplied. Can't oh,
you The matter, however, has been set- you will fill the that is
: ,by beginning at the top. If can't this point?" Must up gap very appar
your tled by, decisions which warrant the you see you in organization. This is
ent our gap
building shaky: look to your foundatwin. separation Jf equal accommodationsare raise a third more oranges 'to make up caused principally by the wide distance -
If don't;guard for the cent advance of alreadytoo
your party your :afforded passengers of each race.. 33 per the members live from one
i interests look to,your own primaries. Some 'of the Virginia papers are already : high freight rates? Which is the another. They are separated by miles E
There is your foundation. and there demanding separate cars in best, if it costs $1.25 to get a box of instead of few streets.
only will find relief from the burdens to New York and they sell only a
you their State, and if flimsy curtains will oranges? The reform press, the farmers news-
which now oppress you.. Lay suffice ,to.separate the races, a solutionof for $1.50 and. pay you 25 cents on do much as educators
can ;
aside,.this "personal friendship" feeling which to raise another box ,on papers,
the problem will not be difficult or but the farmers have little time for
.which has dominated and been which make another or to
burdensome to quarter,
to therailway companies. rest, and during that little time it is
4 the curse of ..both parties. Accept Moreover, such a pretense of separa- reduce: that 33 centsVill you hard to set the mind working to understand
r only such men for leaders, and .nominate tion will no more. than before prevent just think of this one minute. Had of the deep and very
only such men as delegates 'orafficers rather work a month than to many
who for their you
,passengers care intricate problems those
who. convinced, will think minute? Are
: you are comfort from additionalfare a you per-
paying an. finance which are involved
relating ,
work for interests not their own willing to on half enoughthat
your to ride in a special car.-Pica ] go in the farmers' demands. We have,
q ''
individually. Throw all the old leaders another may have too much?
w yune."Enough then duties before us to educate
: who have failed or fooled you t When those, other' fellows begin to two ,
ourselves and educate the public
aside; put.new' men.in their places, for All, Too Much for' live and labor as we do, then we will to ;
r and the last is as imperative as
. ', duty
_ ia whom' hearts and
mea you have'cOl1fiq.ence, None. open our our purses.
the first. If the public the con-
4 ,*ad let them. 'understand' that they, Editor Alliance Department: WM P. .NEELD.
understood and
us our
too, must go to the wall if they' be- Not every one can be rich; in fact, Pinettas Fla. suming public,
demands would become our closeR
tray their'trust. Manage your politics there is no sense in anyone's being
friends and backers while at
The common cutworm which infestsour preseut ,
,as "you would your business affairs rich. The reason why some have got ,
either enemies -. .
or thejr
You'don't hire a man because rich is the fear of the pangs of poverty. gardens, arid corn fields, doing they are our '<"-'
t'' 'he' is a' jolly good"fellow, or an old Seeing this in the Cultivator leads me much damage in a silent and effective stand by indifferent, because mOlt.eI'tibm:
must be almost kin to a class of their knowledge of us is derived ,
friend; you hire him because ofthe.. to write a few lines.uNo ,financial way,
,' work there k in him. If he can't legislation will make the farmers of people who know more about doing the unreformed press, or what ii catt
a ed with how much truth I kaw Mt
harm than ,
.work you don't want him. Manage Georgia or any other State.any richer good. "subsidized" : .

"i_ your 'politics the same way, .and it unless they\ work to that end, them. the MRS.press.E. M.1Cuo.: .
wont belong' ere:your: party will be selves." Why, the, most intelligent FOR TSlJ rPvL.,
know desires. You those who doa't Indigestion& ; and Stomach dfeoijifs use
seekiog 'to' your: people are want to ;. ... '
it, rich and who do do it BROWS'S IRON BITTBRS. SALE-one' """",
have the power. If.you use judicBO get. raost : so FOil
AH deatan keep s.R per battle GeaeosebMa Pies for; sole eftla at "' ;i
; i wly third party will be accessary. unconsciously, and this last" word...... l ._censed red Uses riS Write for particular. .f ..*.,, *, : .
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Ann:26", lltl] ; :K ,' tBX: .FLORIDA' : DISPATCH, FARMER .AND FRUIT-GROWER. $112Te.exitnie .

...- .. .._. -. -..... -- -
; color:in maturity, is of a ,rich deli poor:'sick girl was hustled off,from parents and off the coast of Tampa Bar is Part

-W.News.,, ions, green, while ,the flavor is 'delicate ; and'friends the day before to the Tampa--:the southern tertnmus of the
insane with fever Florida Railroadand the initial 1
: producing abundantly. An asylum a high on South
feature about her when the took her of the Plant Investment Com-
of Green'Cove Springs amusing ,and important nurse charge point
,hat. prom"contagious, and village this grape is that they deceive; the to travel 'over three hundred miles on pany's steamship line. The town, is
improvement associations', are springing birds; they wait' patiently for them to a freight train, with no comforts but a built a mile 'Irom shore and above

in various directions; .Belle- change color., This, of'course, is .only small pillow on which to rest. On water v.irving;. in depth from three to

view up Starke, Tallahassee; are the temporary, for they will soon become reaching River Junction there was twentV'four feet. The latter depth is

latent ,accessions,to the list that: we educated; to it. The "VVhite Dia- only a negro and a wagon with a board i found at tie head of the wharf. where,
have noticed., mond" is the first 'ever fruited in the body ,to receive her, into which she : huge ocean Meameis run alongside
State, ripens earlier than any. other va- was'dumped on the' naked floor, and' and are made Mst t, thus doing away .
Melbourne item in Titusville Star:: riety, or"wo weeks ahead or* the Niagara her feet hanging out at' the end of the with the necessity .of casting anchor.A .
Few ,pines are being 'shipped from in this county.-Pdlatka Herald. body The kind nurse had to borrowan long line of trestle extends from the

this place& $yet Thousands of-plants umbrella. protect her from ,the land to the head of the' wharf, and
The arrival of small lot of
are blooming now, owing to.the rains honey hot sun while going to the asylum.As trains run out the entire length, so
during'the usually dry month of May, peaches from Florida was the occasion the wagon was, driven off at'a that passengers can step from cars to
of 'a ludicrous at the Produce
that'would otherwise have fruited next scene rapid""pace there was a shudder of hor- boat or boat to cars. Here, too,
year.. They will ripen in Septemberor Exchange yesterday.. Half a ror and surprise among those who immense cargoes, of 'freight;are.transferred ,
Italian fruit"venders like
October and bring,fancy prices fought witnessed the scene. At an early ,, and the place !is already an
wild well
cats over the delicious fruit,
:K.l hmanViggins'Co, : ,,,of _Cincinnati knowing that it would outsell anything hour Saturday morning death: ended important maratime station
erecting an pack the sufferings of poor Miss Butler, Beside the commodious warehousesare
,, are ,orange else. Every one of them, however,
ing house :Micanopy, 75x45 feet" managed to get a share.except-one old which no doubt resulted in a great a long line of well arranged and

It,w the :intention of the firm to convert fellow who was not as spry as the.rest measure, from the hardships a journey pleasant offices, where, the business! 'j

,. .the .1 building.into a.canning: .factory of'them" and consequently got left in with so many discomforts, for the company is transacted. Thereare
in the summer season.' The,out- distribution. Lie went away with which somebody ought to be held responsibl also two large ware or packinghouses

look, is that there will be a full.orange tears 'rolling down his cheeks, declar- Chatahoochee Correspondence where fish and oysters are ,re,
crop'in the Mfcanopy.region..-Sn. ing that he was ruined.-Macon .Teh.graph. 'in the Times-Union. ceived in their:' season and packed in

Mr. E. 'Dubois, of Tallahassee, The,light frost of last March, which, ice for shipment to the North. Thereis

famous as the owner of the,celebratedSan it was feared, had injured the pineapple also a general store where, good
But' to return to our tomatoes. It stock of merchandise railroad
Luis vineyard at ,that place. has crop, now turns out was a blessingin is kept
is well known to friends that I
my boarding house ticket, and, telegraph
been in Orlando this week lookinginto disguise. The product of the usual ,
the-grape interest here. He 'was never open my 'mouth without placing season, that is during the months of office, and finally, there.is "The ,Inn."
therein foot and astonished Mr.
my This last is an institution. It stands
:astonished at the advancement madein June'and July, may not be up to the
Hooks and myself beyond'meas
the'industry, and is of the opinion average, but this is offset by the (fact above water, is surrounded with broad
by bright remarks in regard -
that grape growing js. destined'' to .be re, my ,that..a large percentage of the plants galleries and covered walks, with'rails
Coifs to' at least one piece ground. which the late at the edges to notifiy the pedestrianof
slightly injured
were by
a, leading,, industry of Orange
But could I be blamed for it. We
the bath which awaits him if he
cold have entirely recovered and
county.Obed. are
had been driving over fair verdure- climbs the "fence." A mile from
to Woom. The fruit
Fussell cultivates rattlesnakes now
robed hills
through ways shore dust flies mosquitoes
of the bloom will mature in no no or
in his orange groveto keep'. rogues which reminded ,one of .New England present other insect Everything as
October whicn time pests
It sixteen think he'said September and ,
out :was ,' we, drives when suddenly we came,
upon clean as a freshly scoured ocean
the will realize
he and under four'feet lucky shippers fancy
had not
one Lake Minnehaha radiant in its
fresh breeze the
steamer a, nlways
prices. It is estimated that, pineapple ; ; rays
dreadful ,
long. Heavens! what a ,rem- with softly curving shores.
beauty, shipments will continue of the sun cut off by the pavilion like
,edy against thieves I lOne of them "This is said comparativelyheavy
my place, my companion until the begins to roofs overhead, while in the water be-
into ,''this.week and orange crop
got over our grove i back from
,Jbringing my thoughts East Co Advocate.. neath the house, and all about, fish of
4 our man killed him, 'and Obie promptly ithe Apposite shores of Minnehaha, move.-- all varieties can be seen sporting

y came around and complained about perfect in their softly tinted, gently -. 'Si around and waiting fora bite. Occasionally -

it-Lttsbvrgcr. .... rising slops. Indifferently} my The Venice of Florida. a shark is seen. But while

The cash value of the phosphate eyes rested on tall pines and green The idea of building in Florida a they are always open 'for an offer, the

exported from Fernandina'' during the covered; ground, then, "Why you'have second: Venice, with its streets paved hotel is closed to them, and guests

month ,of April, was $92,000, being done nothing to your place, have with ,water, its residences, hotels and have nothing to fear. They are not
R $20,000 greater than that,of March, you?" A proposition and question business'' houses resting upon piles and of the voracious sort, and guests can
and ',it is' believed that .the' shipmentsof which could have been no ,less astounding standing above water several feet in take a plunge in the water with im

May, when ,the returns are in, will to him than his answer to depth, was certainly a bold concep punity. ,
show a like or perhaps, greater increase me. "This is my tomato field." Use- tion, but the embryo city is a sub' 'The Inn"has been decidedly popu-

j0 over those of April, The volume less to,apologize, there were the tomato stantial and growing reality. The lar from the start, and winter and summer -

M o(' shipments from the ports of plants, out ,there also were the pine. fame of. Port Tampa,has gone out to guests have (found it exceedingly'

"Tampa and Punta Gorda is expanding *' trees, my only excuse for so deplorable the world, and the, delights of the pleasant. It was not kept open last

quite rapidly'also. a mistake. But after all I was not situation are already. familiar to thou summer, but this season it will remain
-'.. The SanfordybwTwpublished:" ,the greatly to be blamed, for in this"wondrous sands. open through the summer for the

official record of the vital statistics'ofOrange farming country they do not Seven miles from the city of Tampa, benefit of Floridians who desire to

county for the-month'ending clear'' ,the land of the pines, but plant --- "--
( : 'May'31, 1891.' Estimated population: fn,their shadow. '''That is one reason .

1.8,000;,death rate,:,i to'izoo.Causes why there is 'so much profit.: Thereis SYMPTOMS' OF

of death: Dysentery, Ii; continued so little clearing and fencing to be : ,

fever, i; ,influenza consumption; : done. This particular field was not "
(non-residents: ), .2; typho-malarial fever fenced at all and is part of the peninsula I11'

Ij; snake .bite, .i; 'asthma: with: la jutting out into Lake Minnehaha. .PAR'EBI'S

.; _grippe,. r; marasmus; I; hepatic abscess < -Stl1ftUJ Journal.

; i; spinal,disease, Ii.; enteritis, i. On the freight train Friday from
OFTIiz ,
(CONSUMPTION JJJLIZK) THE ftRAIX(from a pw eproply
Males, 8; females, 4. Marriages:- Ten Jacksonville 1 your correspondent and Healthy Omdi Qft.. With Part Zafenc
P white,- 4 colored., Births:' Twelve_ others witnessed heartrending scene : Restlessness,a feverish tiling sleepletsBOHs.periodic headaches,dizziness,dimness of Yttea;
white, i colored. Miss Butler girl apparently' ringing In the ears, difficulty thinking, trouble In remembering names and the faces neB of
: a young ......
friend The rictlm of Paresis often shocked or annoyed by little noises and tettteg
Holmes,Erwin, of Sisco, this"county sane but very sick, lay: prostrate on the,: The nsrrous system is often In such condition that very slight causes or eves BO cause at all,
proprietor .of; the Haltdon :vineyard scat of a freight train, stifled with dust may excite to sudden outbursts of anger. JL feeling of pure upon the brain to frem ecru
followed by seasons of despondence,mental depression alternating with period of weld atarir*
is one of the, foremost men ofFlorida :and smoke and heat, 'with a high fever hope When the brain begins to consume or decay,many of these symptoms beoome agffT Ced.,
i in advancing fruit culture,',r. and was in great agony: calling on parents I The world seem strange or different from what it"was In the past,thought. beeoaet eve .

all its varieties he having: introduced i and ,treads tor relief while a eflbrt The sad system life an need Intense,soothing burden., 'toning,. and ,building up. Sometateg unused to dfasnilfil.Ind .'
'.,several. that are now-- ,among Florida's faithful :but tired and worn',out lady here to where the great diftcnlty has always been to and soffietbtag pure a ad jet postttoinitsresoHs.
., The late ProtPbelpI,of Dartmonth College realized this when he bsgan hit te-
. ; principal:sources of revenue; :H is latest. .nurse, who, had: worried 'with her. :all vest gatlon which resulted In the dfeeorery of Fatee's Celery Compoafld. He lair .W.tod '
:venture 'is' the White Diamond"" night and the day previous on the road, women required somethfaig heretofore unknown to the world and hi* great discerny kM ftsrnWwd >
It. Thk compound checks Paresis,even after it has secured' *foothold ta few.SMiem.'
grape. He favored i the Jfen&f,Jew was doing{ all she could to console.and Takes on the approach of the first symptoms will positively preTest their InorMse. Us Mfk
days once. with .)box of ,thl5detKI-rtUS::i comfort the poor dying .girl, as best I endorsements pop l6rilT by and the the raedieal unusual frateraHy stir K has:and caused the cure.la.tbJa it communky.to affecting easily amouat.fsr Ms womerJul '
IHat; they 'were ,unquestionably; thechoir ,, she coald under the 'circumstances.OB .
I DIAMOND DYES are Strong**, Wmpk, F JIUS.' ..
'. The i it. learned: 'that this
we ever,saw or sae p4tL:. inquiry was _

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,, :.: ._, : .} .. ." ). ,-.. fri.t ,. < ",.i rYNt... :' "MAt';,,,., ," : : : .., ,,, '' ?.
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....:-- : -.-'..--';' '. .v ', ..;..,. ... ti,. I'LOIUDA-DIBPATCH. : ,J'n,, ",E, .-AND UttT- now t1 -. [JUNE $&, lag!

time a. rest and don't: "care" to' leave the profit with only a, ten year-old Jboy :portant additions to the physical ap- while loth'to give ,him up, hope that
State. The house:,was .formally opened and'a small mule. The.roots are dug partaus have been ordered and will be the change maybe to his financial ad.
.on Tuesday l lastunder:.the:management one day and,are filled in bags which on hand at the opening next fall. vantage. They cheerfully commendhim
;. of C..; 'K. Hoadly, a.t prince are :strapped 'one. on,each'side of the % It would be impossible to go into to the good'people of Ocala. _
of good :_fellows and one of the most mule and, ,carried home. The' next details here, but it will not be amissto Mr. Hjort thoroughly understandsevery
'skillful and popular caterer. to be day these roots are ground. The process state that the outfit embraces an detail,of his business. He is a
found anywhere. of ,separating the pulp from the electric plant, especially designed for botanist of high standing and can correctly -
k' A, half mile from The Innis: Picnic starch is 'very simple and occupies but purposes of instruction, including a classify any plant, no matter '
Islandowned. by Capt. R. C.'Warner a short time. The refined product is dynamo, electric lamps, electric motor w'hetherhe: ever saw'it before or,,not.
and,his'brother, who have. 'fitted,it up then placed on drying frames and exposed and storage battery. In a word, the He is a man of high moral l worth, pays
with all, the i appliances and:conveniences .!O the sun for a day or two, college will be in a condition .to teach close attention to business and always
essential to the full and,free enjoymeut ; when it IS ready for market This experimentally the principles which guarantees! every plant, shrub or
t.of visitors. There is. a first starch or arrowroot is very nutritiousand underlie all the important industrial flower he sells to be true to name.
class restaurant: , for dancing,. 'hammocks swung beneath lids, besides for making puddings, electric lighting, electroplating, teleg- Mr. Hjort and the Floridian hopesthe
shady'trees, pleasant:;walks'and desserts, etc. In Key West it entirely raphy, storage and electricity, ,electro- "Brick City" will appreciate his '
lovers''retreats, ,and lastly an .interest supplants corn starch for starching motion, etc. This department is in real worth and give him the business
ing"Zoo," containing %; number of clothes it gives a superior finish and charge of Dr. J. M. Pickel, Ph. C.. patronage he so well deserves.
rare animals and Birds.' The ,Messrs.Wam'er is in every way preferable. It ,com- one of the most thorough and dilligent Floridian.
keep'a supply, of boats of.;all mands in the Key West market from gentlemen in his profession in the
sorts and sizes, from a ."fast' sailing 7 to 10 cents per pound, and is now country; and he has an efficient as-I QUESTIONS AND REPLIES. 1
sloop and'naphtha i launch to little rowboats being' introduced in New York and sistant in Professor J. J. Earle. The .
so that large',or small'parties or other places. It is also largely exported department is now finely equipped, All,will reasonable be answered questions" as promptly,coming as from possible.a subscriber If addressed .
: couples can be accommodated.This to Cuba. and is one of the most popular and to the editor at Lawtey.
'little Florida Venice,, seems to ,The inhabitants find this the most utilitarian connected with the college.To -RepUe can not be given br nulL

,embrace: pretty nearly all.requisites profitable business they can engage in. these might well be' added the 127. STRAWBERRY PLANTS. A. R.,
necessary to'ma e 'visitors ,happy, interesting microscopic work and
The plant, being of spontaneous Tarpon Springs. You will soon see some
and the ,public is ,fast l learning of.i. i itscharms growth, entails no expense of cultivation study conducted in connection with advertisements in our columns.
'.' There*is 'no need of our the greatest expense being in his departments by Dr. J. C. Neal, 128. LAND IN POLK COUNTY. S. F.
: people. ,going:away from home' to find gathering the roots, but this is no more which will receive more attention at T. &: Co., Newcomerstown, O. We note
t rest and recreation when there are than digging potatoes One man can another time.-Times, Union. what you write and will bear the matterin
mind if have an opportunity to
:such pleasant retreats upon the Florida gather enough raw material in One i serve we

coast._Vrange, County Reporter., day to, turnout one barrel of refined Fruits in West Florida.Mr. 129.you.ADDRESS. G. E. F., Tompkinsville -
product weighing 200 pounds and netting H. Chandler, Washington Fla. Lockport: N. Y., i is ,the seat
Starch Made in Florida.I from $14 to$20-a profitable in- county, Fla., writes: The fruit in this of the Holly Waterworks: Company.
notice in this week's Manufacturer dustry one will admit. region promises a good crop. Peach 130. AN OMISSION. J. D., Pass Christian
? Record an article 'headed Now as to machinery. The total trees well loaded and some of them Mississippi. "Work for June" was
,"Southern Starch Factories.", Perhaps cost of putting up one of these mills are now ripe. We also had some last neglected because of our absence. Shall
next month. Glad get so
the Manufacturer Record is is not more than $450; this will in- month. Pears on trees six years old resume much help from our paper. you

not aware,, ,that, ,arrowroot or, starchfactories clude the building a two horse gas and upwards will make a good crop. 131. ADDRESS, F. C. U., Sarasota.
exist 'in ,the ,present,time in power engine, pulleys, belting, cogs, I Strawberries are still! ripening and The address you want is Geo. H. Wright,
South Florida and: where lucrative: cylinders, troughs for refining, etc. blooming. The main picking com- Chuluota., '
business is done- by the, people, who Or-it: can be operated by horse-power menced early in February, but the 132. FERTILIZING. ((1)) Am going to
are ,extensively engaged, in,i its manu the total cost would'not be then over Sharpless commenced ripening early fertilize a ten acre grove with about three
The' writer has In December and will it till cords of bay head muck per acre.. What
: ,facture. recently returned $225. These mills will turn out from keep up cord
amount of lima required to
from that' section and brought 300 to 400,, pounds of the manufac- July. Grapes of all varieties will be compost it? Is cotton [seed?]per more pref-
home'samples of the product, :which is tured product-daily. One would mar- abundant. One of our profitable erable than lime or both together, and
far supenor to any manufactured vel at the simplicity of the whole crops is ,the watermelon. They will in what quantities? ((2)) I saw in your valuable
x' ,starch. ,now on, this market. thing. I believe these identical mills commence ripening about, the 15th of paper! an. inquiry about Florida 4t
'The.root; that this product is made would answer the purpose of manu- the month and we 'will probably be syrups and. L.should L. KENNEY be glad Fruitland of the party'saddress. Park.

from, I: presume, is very: much like facturing starch from either Irish or ready to ship about the last of June. (1)) A bushel of lime per cord will not.
the,cassava the Manufacturer' .Record sweet potatoes, and the latter, I think, Members of our associationhave hurt it if well distributed through it..
alludes to, but is there called, "komp- if tried, would make most excellent planted 1,400 acres. Cottonseed or cottonseed meal is not
tie" or; 'coontie". by. the natives.. ., It starch. The experiment is worthy of It comparable will be a to lime good at all addition in its effects.to the,
: is found only in ;a certain portion of trial.-DADE, in Manufacturer Rec Going to Ocala. muck-the more very the better-but it will'
Dade county. 'It i is largely used by ord. Mr. Peter J. Hjort. the efficient and i have no effect in "sweetening" it. ((2)
the Seminoles' who inhabit that-section > popular manager of Leon Rose Park,. We have lost the address of the party.
for bread.making,,but they ,also The Chemical Laboratoryof has been offered inducements to moveto 183. PEAR GROWING. J. B., Sneads;..
manufacture it in a rude manner 'for the State Agricultural college was, Ocala and engage in the florist and Fla. We 'believo it would be safe to-

,1 the'Key Vest market, the process be- perhaps, the first ever established in nursery business there. He has accepted North plant,pear Florida trees and almost as far south without as Alachua limit in

ing very simple. The plant resembles Florida, and is still, so far as known' the proposition and will leavein county.' The pear is practically.a failure .ti
soap-aeed''"(ifybur:readers know'what' to the"writer, the'only one in this State a few days for his new home. in seven or eight of the most populous
i' this is), plant common to the South for educational purposes, at all approximating Meanwhile he is closing out the choice States, in 'the Mississippi valley. Even
t and a species .of fern. The root 'is completeness. It is mod flowers and plants in Leon Rose Parkat green windfalls shipped< from Bradford
: $5 barrel.IF
very In\1ch'lik the mangel-wurzel,. em in ,all its appointments ,which are greatly reduced,prices. county brought .
and .one. 'can easily be deceived. It modeled upon the best European and Tallahassee dislikes very much to : TOUR BACK ACXX8.
-,: 'grows ,wild, ,is ,very: prolific, and ma American patterns. .Courses' of instruction part with Mr. Hjort. He has been a Or yon. are,all it It worn general out,debility really good. Try fer Dotting
Lures. ,in about twelve'' months. The ,are ,offered to all the important valuable and progressive citizen and iioirx'st IRON JIITTXXS.
It will cleanse lirer, an4 pro ,,
cur year
plant seeds itself (somewhat like the ;, branches of chemistry, organic, has made a host of friends here, who, you a appetite.
sisal or ,hemp plant; that also grows insrganic, agricultural, industrial "and
p there) and.is found only.within a radius analytical. The methods ,of instruc-
i of thirty'miles'bordering* directlyon tion' 'are 'those now ;followed in all ,GREAT OFFER IHTWt:' y UPRIGHT PIANOS.

"Biscmyne'bay and the Everglades:' fi class, scientific schools, and have Panel FINEST FACTORY'
It is said. to also grow',.In the"Bahamas, I for their base practical work in the Organs,' IN UNITED STATBS.
but:is, not,near so productive as inFlorida. I laboratory. Each student is ,assignedto $36.Always ready for QUICK SHIPMENTS of Ffee t .
.' I a table which is provided with gas O trltl In OT&aDlir to Your Homes.
The manufacturing of this article I water, a complete set of chemical, reagents *apetor for From REV.JAS.M. POTTS.M.D.,editor. of' Mtefc-
ng I Igan Christian Advocate.Detrott.Mkfa.j -To.*?tint
;. was; until several years ago, almost and all needed apparatus, and AddreMft we are deHgbted.with the,Piano does not sprws.
'entirely' .confined to the Indians, but from the beginning to the end, of his Tga T..Soger_ Son Pianos ft Organs the are as foci tine We in appearance are jubilant and If ft ail*pfeasiag your inrtmsst fa lose.M ts,
at this;.time no less than twenty small course ,he is engaged in experimentation. BEAVER FALLS, PA 'this one.your patois wilt rise by the.h..4r4:'
OJ factories ,in 'The. In the advance ,of the Prom PROF. E. H.PECK Valherraoso Springs, Ala.: "We could not be pleased better. ,wfeh
operation. stages
,, '
are .."
the casing ortone: :quick in response and melodious. In abort we are highly pleased wfcfc tile .
required, .to operate,it ''isextremely ,- course he is,,required analyze ,both _From B. D. GRIGGS,Adairsville,Gd.: "I am wen pleased with the organ in,4ftIYHIpMC.. It ia
simply., Some persons are quantativelyand qualitatively a 'goodly all you From claim Y. M.it to C.be.A", per T. G. COOLEY. Hillsboro- N. C.: The organ giiErtry ,' ets&e ..." ....'.. ..
hated-fM'11c and. number'of minerals, soils and agricul- I one who has seen it u very much pleased with the instrument and the*..bees iJse .....
Ark. ,"' femHy is.well pleaseat Sa ISM tile,
peaths From B$N. P.STBHLK PrHOOt1 : ewtry tssytct
,; : from $A$" to. $30, per week", ural' and other products."" Many. im- organ. ,How you seH them so cheap is a wonderIj /' ..."., : "

,," Ia' ,M fl. ,
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d. ;V1 .;t jt.F-; .' .:i.f.'I!, "',:;:: : iill1-1/
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< ;'( '" I
L eeo eides. The Big Four Route.to Chicago and '
I,0lt ..
The following' notes by Dr. J., Clal : the .Northwest."The : ,urr I IT '

the entomologist'to the State finest"trains in" America' run daily via -- U r

Agricultural College, ,Florida,. will be the Big Four: 'Route,from Cincinnati Indianapolis ARNE Iff J
and with private compartment
>und of interest "
buffet sleeping cars, Standard Wagner
Nothing has ,been done in practical palace sleeping cars, elegant reclining chair cars CHAS W. 'DACOSTA.

entomology that, has shown better and luxurious'parlor and cafe dining can.: Direct

results than the use of emulsions ,con- connections are made at Chicago for through Terms of t.r

ining kerosene, or insoluble poi- trains to Milwaukee, St. ,Paul Minneapolis and For one year .. .., .. ;. :
all points in tho iorihwest. The Big Four Route For six months ,. .
held in
>n suspension and their -
application lathe popular line to, Waukesha, Lake Minne- 49 Subscriptions In all
to infected plants in a fine tonka,'Sp rit'Lake'and all the beautiful resortsof. vance. '

[spray by various atomisers and spray Wisconsin and'Minnesota. Be sure your tickets Rates ,of Advertising

pumps. With one of those.machines, read via the Big Four Route,if you wish to enjoy REMITTANCE should be In ;

an insecticide, can be brought into an the luxuries of modern traveL D:-B. Martin, Postal Note, Money Order,or ('..

General Passenger Agent,'Cincln'naUB ter,to order of .
contact,with the insect, and ItS feeding -

[ ground thoroughly impregnatedwith RTE. COLUMN FLORIDA AND DISPATCH FRUIT \

poison. It is needful that' the '
&(' (
:'spray'be: ;,very:fine, and-that it: be applied Definite exchange offers inserted ,free. State'what ,

with' force to reach every Intend. you have and what you want. [NEW SUBSCRIBERS ] r-

; ed part or the hiding place'of insects.. Open to subscribers only. (

For cases.like infected buildings,_ as exchange '4o-ecre tract with 12 acres in BIGPremium )
chicken houses, that'are usually very WILL peach and pear trees. Good house
; and outbuildings for desirable residence -
I difficult to keep clear: of mites and tick- I in Jacksonville. Address Box 18,Fairbanks property .

fleas, the spray of carbolised\ whitewash Fla. ?

,.tolucco, kerosene: ,,oil of tansy,.

etc., is'eiisi,y applied. "CENT-A-WORD, COLUMN. _

.'. To insure insertion in,this column, advertisements
,THE ,
There. was a 'meeting of citizens must be accompanied by the money..
Advertisements must not exceed fifty words. "'L O R I D
Saturday to take steps to
Orlando --center. Postage Stamps received in payment. Dispatch ,Farmer and
as a grape-growing ,
Count every word,including name and address. .,
Geo.. H, Wright, of Chuluota,' was ..- Forone year and a

elected chairman and' P P. Ink sec "BIG THING" FOR FRUIT AND VEG KTA-
A committee of three Mahlon A BLE GROWERS.-Send your name and Wbitner's Gardening
retary. address to SOUTH FLORIDA.HOME, Petersburg, ,
Gore, H. H. Dickson and P. P. Ink, Fla. -

was.appointed, to obtain photographs SALE-Villa Franca lemons on two-inch ALL FOB $: ;

of vineyards and learn the cost of illustrated FOR stock:'v formerly;\ cents, f. o. b. Lake Whitner's Gardening in ,,
Region Nurseries Lake Mattie Nursery.W. .
advertisements: in leading B.'WALKER, Manager,Auburndale. Fla. handsomely printed and -,

papers., A finance committee, con- 6 i8-at 250 pages,being : .

sisting of E. F. Sperry, N. L. Mills MERCHANTS and dealers in on the vegetable and'troplcal -'
COMMISSION and vegetables can "strike it Florida, by Prof J. N.
and W. A. Cooper, as well:as one on rich" by,.sending'' their address to ,the SOUTH This book is much sought -

the organization of a grape-growers' FLORIDA HOME, St. Petersburg,Fla. practical information..

union, tonsisting of. P. P. Ink; JamesT. F'OR.' 'SALE-Two-inch .seedling grape fruit; $2.00 buys the
Mott' 'and Hargraves also from the famous uTeDDe'sseetree; 30 paper for one year. ) .
J. was
: cents f. o., b. W. B. 'WALKER, Manager Lake ,
appointed.-TimesUnt&n.. Region Nurseries, Auburndale,,'Polk Co., Fla. ? Thlllscertain.y. a grand i'A( ) .
6-i8-2t (in orders at once. ,

SALn-1'we>y'rold Tangerines, Beach C. W. -
N CIRCUIT COURT;; Duval County, Florida FOR
SWerl5eVil1e stock and .
r I Attachment. 5, ,on sweet twoYelrold -
,Eclair Premium, Eureka Genoa and
THOMAS !loa.an.Jos. Villa Franca,'on sour stock at 30 cents. W. B. .
T ATI/HI.AND GBOS.O& Jt"l I WALKER,Auburndale Fla. 6-i8-2t
B. ROBERTS, partners I Amount sworn ? -
ROBERTS&Co., f to, f- ,SALE-One second hand Washington i
vs. i FOR Press for sale cheap at this office.
, MORTIMER J. BRJBNNAN.J J Write for particulars: MARBLE
. To Mortimer' J*'Bre DaD, Defendant, and all f
Other Persons Interested: OR. SALE CHEAP-No. r American Fruit I I '. .
, You will take notice that a writ of attachment 'Evaporator, good as new. Apply to F.
I' has been issued in the above cause and that a POWELL;, St.Petersburg, Fla. 6-n-at I al Monuments,
levy under said writ has been made by the sheriffof
said county and you are hereby required to STOCK FOR SALE-At the Lake- 14 t -
appear and plead to the declaration filed in said for summer retting,one and.
cause:on or before Monday, the 5th day of Octo- two-year-old budded citrus trees of leading varie- Manner of -
: ber. A..D. 1891 otherwise judgment will be applied ties on heavy stocks. Sweet and sour orange and --
for accordtttg,to law., grape fruit seedlings. Prices furnished on application. and
JORDAN & McBRIDE. : Communicate. : with E.H.TISON,.proprietor and
r' 6-aj-jm Pteintifis'Attorneys. ,Lakeland Polk County Fla. 6-4-4t Catalogues

, I CIKCUIT.COURT,,Duval County, FloridaAttachment. DO Send to DaCosta Printing and PublishingHouse AGENTS
,Jacksonville, Fla. We also deal In ,
: HEtfay SUtUOMDA AND) .
JOHN NBWTOK.jMrtaers: i for vrice of my copyrighted book on ,I /facing. Poultry
SIMMONDS & Naw- Amount SEND I and Lawn Fences
as sworn the Sex." My method is a suc .
TON, f to, $- cess. If any doubt this, and will come here I
, vs.. I IMORTIMKR. will contract to pay their expenses and Jico Ion:
.,J. &RBNNAN.J time if! fail to produce evidence enough to proveit.
To Mortimer J. Breenaa, Defendant, and all W. G.TILOHMAN, Palatka Fla. 5-2S-5t .
Other Persons Interested.You ....
-- -- ----- -
, will take mittee that, a writ of attachment of every description neatly and durably
has been issued in the above entitled cause and BOOKS at DaCosta printing. and Publishing
that a levy under said writ has been made by the House,Jacksonville, Fla.
I sheriff& of said oonntyand you are hereby required --
to appear sod plead to the declarationfiled PONGIA. the great coup cure, ISO doses, in ,t
in such cause, on or before the 5th S
Monday :tablet form, 25 cents; free by mail. E. W. ,
i day of October, A. D., i8or, otherwise judgment AMSDEN,Ormond Fla. 514101i
)wilt be applied for according to law. c.-.-. -.r -
i. JORDAN & McBRIDE. ., i'nPAIR'Ourold, family Bibles; make them as e-5:Laura St, -., ',
Pfetettfs :
6-as-3m Attorneys.
good as new. 'DaCasta Printing and Pub-
hs Ing House Jacksonville! Fla. ,
J 11N CIRCUIT COURT, T>uvl.County Florida HORN j
.1 Attachment: RIPPING. & BRADLEY, of Pomona Whole-
VI- sale Nurseries, Macdenny, Fla.,advertise STEAM'.--BOTTLING -: .
first page of this number for contract budding
S. FrrcK pattern This u a rare chance to get trees raised as you KORNAHRfeNS
as HALSKY FITCH fit Co. sworn -
want them. .
vs.. to, $-
l :: )Hanufactnrer of
jafaavrnCSJt J. BBXNMAir.jTV : A HOME CHEAP. pleasant home can
a aCottimer J.: Bnwaaa,, Defeudaat,and allot BUY secured on the installment plan. Nice Soda Water,Sa rsapa
>kr Pvraote+ tatereated:, house and two lots in one of the most,pleasant
Toa..nt take notice that a-writ of attachmentbeen locations in 'the city. .Address CHAS.. W. D"' Ale, Seltzer and_ ::
i issued hi the above cause,aad that levy COSTA.Jacksonville, Fla.DO ,all Kinds., -
'eraaki writ.. been mad by the shertf of t ,
sMif. county sad you are hereby.reouired to apest yon; stationery any: kind paper: .e: -Sole'Agent for the"P.::W. .
and: plead to the kdsraUoai tied in massess pees and ink? If so,send to DaCosta Print-. Co's Pflsener Beer ia .l'
on or beforeMuoday..the 5th df of Octo- .lag and Publishing House,Jacksonville Fla.T7QR Export pints .::' .. .
r, A D.. 189?,qherwiseiMiffmefit wltt. >e applied EAST BAY 'ST .
for acrordl..,k) law.JOx. SALE-:One second ,band Wa4a0oa 72 f-: ,."
lcM1D.... F Man Press for sale efcea at tMs-ettee. -
). ? .. 'Mayer' &:Mullcr:Bl*, I1
Hs-3IR ......... AU.a---=, Wr eta particulars. .
'.' ". :"f', .,'" .:. ...rln ". ",'"' N te '- <,*L.. > '15'' .. :: :.
.' ."
> '
.. '
< '
0' .. .
"t ..

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: t-ti : .- .... :; { '. r:y' J
1' H d : : i '. J' .
', :'- '514. --;; ..._. $ 'q: M:PLORIt:'DISPATCH,.'FARMER AND.,FRUIT-GROWER. ':> ..:...;.::.:o .:" ";; [JUNE:25, 1811 x



: :
I4 .
b : .


.. .: Corr. : ,. J 0 T=' Latest Designs in Parlor and Bedroom Suites in ,Antique Oak ';!

,,' 68POlJIClJC '-8i. -C' '7' ''' ,. Mahogany, Cherry, Walnut and Imitation. Hall Stands,

< IClted. \.J 8 Bed-Lounges, Willow, Reed ,and Rattan

::) Goods, Desks of all Kinds and '.
'i.1 40
WE SELL AND *''n Styles.
t:. 42
( W
pt.z rr1; f .


fk1!: > ': f:LA.

:: .Carpets. Mattings, Curtains, Window Shades, Hanging Lamps, China and ,

gin:, : ..?.* ..', ,* ,' Crockery Sets, 'Tin Toilet Sets, Mirrors, Curtain Poles, and Brackets.

; -: <:: Hotels,",Boarding Houses, Shies, Steamers, Offices and Private Residences Furnished from Top to Bottom.

.. .."When:writing;.please mention this paper.
F -



;. _LOOIII: CHllDRIR( OW OEt How Ft egg sad, w tti

n4et.toPAHH8. &remod'UbJy troubled wit I '2nkJV
Wfl IH 0 IJ.B.A.FAHNE8TOCK'8VERMIF The bout remedy for this is the celebrate V E. IAMSDEN TH CE a ; .

Beea607erslnn,.!.,n M*<.l and.,r never..JluA tt".-..,. Obeprrep&ruenlalyfatt '''". 1m inner oF IfEr ..

; -" >0-_ ; : 'C::
AM* JK*- ic EH d 'tU,

c RUBS STUMP rn .:

A Scientific and Standard Popular Medical Treatise
either STANDING on the Errors of Yoa ,Prem tare DeclIne Nerroas NAnd
TIMBER* and Physical Debility,Imparities of the Blood.
STUMPS: Building Material.. :

Willpallanorwi fM au Ee EXHAUSTED VITALITY .


$ .f...AePee a&..ltU...A ma.D T Md*boneouoper* Fourteen varieties of land and;water fowls from oily,Vice,Ignorance,'Excesses or
IL 1.Bieary OkatM or rod\0 u4Je.' Tb crop en a few Orertazatlon, Enen- victim
Indian Games Pekin
Mr's Ut ant yew viU py for tk* Machine. It will only o tTM Msrriedor5ocW
a poI&Il and to <*4 for M Illustrated Cattlorm, striae Bronze for Work,Basinets,the Relation. FLA.,
pries &enDI'ae4 ttiUmoniali. AddreM the Ifaimheurer Ducks, Turkeys. Avoid unskmfulpretendem. Possess this great
AMES MILNE A SON SCOTCH OICYC, _IOWA. work. It contains 800 pares,royal STO. Beautiful
r -- Poultry supplies of all kinds. Send a postal
binding embossed,foil gut.: Price only $1.00 bj
ISosrratedas card for my new lllostrated catalogue and maO postpaid,concealed In plain wrapper. Blus- e
H gaa price lists- tratlTe Prospectus Free,it you apply now. The IRRIGATING
6' Eggs to Hatch.'E. dlat1n2UJahed.author!Wm. IL Parker )[. D.. re-
, 7, U.8.standard W. AMSDEN Ormond, Fla. the National Medical Association for
f PHYSICAL DEBII.IT YJr.Parkerand corps
!. id of Assistant Physicians may be consulted, confldentially 1'
f. ,Fr l htp '
I $35.s"OSGOOD" POULTRY FOOD I Itk:4J by mail or in person, at the office of MACHINERY
1,0 ,Jif. FBflfvrttocateb THE PEABODY INSTITUTE :
No.4 Bnlfinch St.,Boston,Olass.,to whom all ,
ii if. h118NO ,Tt8I1PS1li: Iitkmten{ NYt ; orders for boob or letters for advice should be
directed u sboT
e' ,
-.tLJ >

,setattaohmentsself-setting''Btyleulbownln'eutwfthtnll needle Trade Mark. DEAFNESS STEAM =a HORSE POWER. "
I I'l and self-threading shuttle.
of manufacturers. Save Canvas. WW"Make Hens Lay!
*Commissions of K. Sent
0ers | on. '
t it.:, trial.",Warranted 5 years Will Make Chickens,Growl! Scientifically treated by an strut of world
_0 _jCv-BrHAHTt' KWTMV MADE wv.. AND' GOOD FOB MOULTING FoWLS. wide reputation', Deafness eradicated and PIPE PIPE. FITTING, BRASS.
..%,w.pay Freight J'.UadelpltltyPer This food Is strictly fresh meat carefully entirely cured,of from 20 to 3 J years'stand.ng, .
cooked,ground, fine,seasoned and hermetically after all other treatments have failed. How
sealed In 8-lb cans.. Being ground fine,It the difficulty is reached and the cause removed VALVE, HOSE, ETC.,

OTh4thfld can be readily mixed with soft,food and fed ,fully explained in circulars,with affidavits
so as to give each fowl an equal"share. Prlo and testimonials of cures from prominent Write for Estimates.
30 eta per can; 18 per doz.. 'Address HOLLIS people,mailed free
Er* to
FT every mun.'vcmBg.middle-aged.,
IT riC. EL *nd old; postage paid. Address DRESSED ,MEAT WOOL CO., 20 North Dr. A.PONT.&IN'E,19 East 14th St., N.Y
Dt.H.DttMoot.381 Cohxmbus e.,Bostoa.Uass.,. Boston.Mass. [Mention paper.|

fur i When I say car I do DOt meaD meref7 tostop them
tad I I. eras NERVOUS DfiBlXITY loc;a time ADd then haw than return acabulixiejui a
,HORTICULTURAL... Ou b reelai Cire.ILa T........bsat ahec.up all. S .4fr e akaes.of Body u4J1.iJlcS. effects radical cue. I bATe made Uw disease of FITS FILKPSY >

aptdet tt pt Podry' Sea4&,a.o pl'teelar tor tine. rBrr r R& fee Seed most lea I I __._......... UXHOOD ofSrrorHr frill R.8uewa.....* Bow is Old t..or.l.7eun....uZatn.gtle.WIA warrantmrnmcdjto or'FALLING' car SICKNESS tb* waest a1if..Joq.... stady.Bcaos: 1
SEED VATA.L8 pbIlshed.JOHNSON .. I K:,IJJDLrtrAWIDoeOeStl.riTsoy: 'MDt. others. bar tailed no reason for not now' rece1riDa a
complete ".......&., ..(klHa* HOM 'I'RUT1IUT-8e..4t. N a 4j- .
........" IPe..60 etatu tad V.nlg.c-trt.. "I"IWvItI. tl... tan. send M ooc.for treatise and a rrMBotI oiBxyiataliari
BUSTOKES, >>M r *rated Gift Eprese and Port Once
'' 81T*..Ali.Market .Pa Mfem ERIE MtucAACV.., RUVPALO N.Y. &. G. ROOT. M. C., 183 Pearl 8U, N. TZIMMERMAN-
' A, "Grave"

rJaot9onvfll Marble Select Co. Is The Garrett Picket&Wire Fesce,MachfniWaavM F'R' U I T EVAPORATORTHE ---.10 off! "
ttfeetergediand moth reeponrible 1 to the posts.A universal DIRECT SALE*. .
z. and retail dealers in mon 1111111111 favorite. Tfcoasaad Tb Standard ATnomov, 1'RtJ'J'r.&JID' YCOCTASSJI A.owss.
In Ifrblo
headetonee in the United States, Agents are report* Dlff.r.st..u4 ri.... BUmU4 Cata1.,..tn.. The No.8 C&towar,4-feet wMsvsAtMorder. ;61st,warp.
satisfaction., 1111111Wng big sales. Macmnes. TJUB BLYMTXK 1& K WO&KB CO,( eiaiaU,O. tv&stock la war Hgapev Itaeji fare.raUa.s.
:always giving They, vs '8. HUsWAJDLffJlM..Ax,., '.
Wire wholesale,
i and works at 680 W. 30th,street,] ewY etc.from at factory to iSEsfalNO .... J'Ia.'MD .
lit Laura street,;Jacksonville,' where 1 bare no
and Orlando, Fk.ftadj WJjffidtrt; nt. Catal r*.free. Ad AHSY PILLS! '
Ft eipsr
the nfaetarer,
a e .77ie y u e a aM-w yp,pd tl..d ,t.rE &!: NSJML1f
rest.: ,S. H.GARIIffT OHIO.u .Ir ,; :
r: .. r

!f '
.Rx +
r -11; -



.c n.4I
... 'tr'


: .. .... 4 .\
to .lp ',, 11_ ...F art' o. .:'F11.M.n r yaav. 't .be+.rArc irwK'slvtY..'.Y Y_ .._ 4 -


The Ciydte Me Ste4mship Co.
i :
Time 53 to 55 hours between Savannah, New York and Phil l

:New York Charleston and Florida Lines. delphia, and between. Boston and Savannah 65, to 70- hours., '.;. -

.. .... --

:ftj i magaiftceat F 'T 0' ItJMAwluf*' of this. Line are appointed Ocean Steamship Company. '-: '

I. -Au. M foliowi. :' = '
: v'
.. ., ;(1rA1IBgDzlxz( .. ) ...
.\. Tory t. .Fiona r.eluo.d11.: (Central or Waierldlan I Time)
,,"!"Iew-.,.,'" ,!&.. Florida.Ifetoead .

*?, May 27th, at 8 r. K.'. "CHEROKEE"..Tuesday, 'JuneJane 2d, at 'IrOOp.K, F a B B a- a: e Rates i -

& 'May June &th lit,,'at M I 8 P.P.Y.JL:.""YBM M A88BE"fOLEw..8unday..Thursday, June.7th 4th,, at at 5OOJL.M.630A.X.2:30p.JiC: ,Between Jacksonville and New York: lIt das, 186.80;Intermediate,H9.00;Xxottrsien,fttJMwrffle

Jane Sd,atSF.ic...... :u "...Tuesday; JaneJune 8th, at .'-. &eerage$12b0, -_ ; :
. Pt ,. r- Jane .6th, at 8 P.,,'." IN*Thursday. llth, at 8.00,4.K.. ; ..- .. and Boston: :Cabin.V7JB6: te-rmed1ateIILOO;EzearmloaJtTJO;83eerape1LH;
Jane 8th, M 8 P.K... .". Sunday: Jane 14th, M lo:..... x: :TO ox this Company are appointed to sail a*follows t
MacalAeeat Steamships ...
1w Jane. lets, at 8 P.x..." B E".Tuesday Juno 16th, at.. 12 Noon -_ .-- .- .. -- .
t 1 Ju Map.JC!.!" :.$ "-.. Thursday, June 18that.. l:80r.x.I FROM SAVANNAH TO NEW YORK.fCeatral .
Jsps e'fI at I P.Y:.: : Sunday str2Bth; at 3OOp.Jt. ,. <:
'" Jung' af O&-A"Jr or 800
.. t"JfJC. .."A ftel4ay. : ;
Jane ftth, at S P.xt.:. IlK Thursday, June 26th, at 1:80..x. CITY OF BIRMINGHAM Capt. Bury.......... .....:.;;::..Wednesday July 12.GO p m
June 9Bda42P.'K.. .... June at' 9:30A.M. CITY OF SAVANNAH.... ...........,........................- ....Friday 3-. ,4.eop HI
r. Jane ftth at 8 p.x.,.. III "'...Taesday, June 30th, at 11:80.x. TALLAHASSEE.: Ca t. ,er..........................-........Saturday, 4- 4.0P m
Jane antoatSp.x. ."I ,July 2d, at lOOp.x. rJACOOCHBE,Ca to ...........:;......... .......................Monday &- CflDp m
.JeIf'e -. ,;at 8 P..,K.." WiOI8""TlltmJd&y. JulY, 5lh\ .,. at' .8OOP.x.w t. DHATTAHOOCPITY "Daratt........ .................Wednesday, 8- 7.00pm
; ." It *, ,f : ,J.J 1. .OF AUQU ."Ca' Catherine......... _...-.............iBftday* 109.60 m
CITY OF BI ,Capt.Burjr:.....................-...JBanirday, 11- 7.00p. i
/ it;' CITY OF SA :AN A1t.?:.'1...\...*.....;:...............:........i.."isW*,.' I 13iUm j
Johns River Line. TALLAHKANSAS Capt'1' r.=.._ 1 ........_.....Wednesday, It )5- )2.38p! m
fit ., Ci K. ................!....,.._......... :&y'II 17- 2.60pmSJOupm .
.1 ," 0 :;A.eil'vT. r' lk yill r Ai CHATTAH EE i. tt....................__....... sy.. ".. J&-
; c. ::............................ mclay, .. itl.08p: :_ :
:rust ilt::"te.ajf.. \e :Points, on the It. :N IAU }HAKcapt. Bnrg..M...... .............Wedn.... -.:. 800pm
'it ", "' ; CITY A ............. .............. ..........,........FrktaY, 7.38a.
l ftr.f TAL HAs8EE:: ..........................,: :.........I1..Ji&turda7: :: .80pHk
KANJU CITY,Oabt. Kempton .......,......: .................Monday, .. 1- Jt..oo.m ,
....... .... _}
,Wednesday, l.30p.
UHATm.HOOCHEE: Capt. Daggett' .
S'tEAU. :: ":WV: ; ,S3.AI: :;> NACOOCHEE Capt. Smith.: : ;.:......-._.--...,.. ,;; Friday ::51P",

*r sW;Leuvei1Jaeksonvilie |er ,Baafinrd Sundays,Tuesdays and Thursdays,at 8:30 p. x. Be- FOB BOSTON"
S ..... ,.. ..
IWBto. ,.-ftTetf- ", ,fafs&yepdays, : Wedne: d yf II sad-: 'Fridays!- ,at. 10-A."" x. GATE- CITY Capt'I >Doane.....*...............................,....Thursday, July 2- 130 p xajMACfJN
!> "MnRVFE cITDO Capt. Lewis....... ............._...........Thursday, ** a
fyPTl: A : ) "WEI.KA. GAO ,Capt. Doane.*...-._............. .......:..... .....Thursday l J-1ja mCI1P0
Sani.ni at 3:30 p. x. Returning,leaves MAfCiN, Capt.Lewis__-... ...,......................Thursday, ". m ,
Lsayss Jaesaoavllle for Mondays',and. .Fridays GATE CITY,-Capt. Doane................ ............ ..........Thursday, m
MsMii, *BmsHlays and WedBe dajiit"Oi": A1 xtx PHILADELPHIA'
>ve stoamois are" fl _d .np,. 'with. g_.J.. ..r.i-e1al8--i garTfciilHI accommodations i i IT Utt ii run ln'iniJi for,passengers i n ini iil' iTm, and vq ,. .' ,\ JA.:1tr'C111111.'I: '!'rT1 s. ..ht!. C ; I .- ... I .J Pl..L..H'
IIW vBppIfCu MMfelTi .fh .' '" ". DF SOUG,-.(',apt AaJdnI......_._ ....................... .....Saturday,July. f3Q p'mTHESE
DESflOUG.Capt. .......'! .....t.,._... ,,t......,..,,p ..a..Tnelday: : .. : U11... amDFr -
,' ...Paooongor> .... an A Tietefft.Oftee, ,'s&Weet.D&y: : Sta-eet.' W_,!. tilapt_ :=J -........!::..--w...::t._.: _..... .. .. -.. T/1t---
,.'" ....,..... "
; PALACE ; ... ..,
F. M. ..81'1.811188& Jr.,fla..Pace.Agent;88 West Bay 8U,Jacksonville, Fla. LA ...: : ;. r
,.,. ':, '"1EZ F,"."" 'FAT: .Irwwl4B Passenger+ "Agent,8ft Wet BaySt..,Jacksonville,Fla. Conneetiac with the Sa v anah;Flor4dA siaad-WeteraRMlway(Wa)' &H BfadflKLte)effet ".. .
St.-Jacksonville,Fla.JF to the Traveling Public and Shippers advantages equalled by no other Itee.
O.BL8TFrt. Agt.;;Ton wharf, foot Hogan ,
3. : .
Through Tickets and Bills of Lading.Issued tq principal points North.But and Northwest
,_ .HA. !. HOWARD;'Fla.,Frt. Agent, foot Laura BL,Jacksonville,Fla. via Savannah. For+ information and rooms apply to
J..A. JLB8LIE, Bapt, foot Laura St.,Jackson viUe,Fla. J.. P. BECKWITH, General Agent, H. B. CHRISTIAN,SolleiUnc Aceat
71 Bay Btreet.'JaeD aTlRe..
Jacksonville. West ,
71 West Bay Street,
New York. r
Traffic Manager Bowling Green
MARSHAL:H. Cf/HBE, Asst. R. L.WALKER Agent' C. G. ANDBR8ON Agent
,TH)>l6e. 6, E6EH,Trafflc Manager,6 Bowling Green,N.Y. New Pier No.86 North River New York. City Exchange B lildtn?.8 WAaoW G IM
RICHARDSON A BARNARD. Agents,Lew'' Wharf Boston.W. .
Wtt P. CLYDE .&. 00. Gen'14gents L. JAMES Agent 1SS.Third Street,Philadelphia.J .
: !L D. HA8HAGEN, Eastern Agent 8av.Fla.&Western By.Co,261 Broadway. N. Y. .
M'Vswtit Wharves, Fbiladelptiisu 5 Bowling Green, V. a. G. M. SORREL,Gen.Manager. W.E.ARNOLD,Gen.Trav. Agt.,Jacksonville. Fla.
For: Tickets apply to 8..F.&W.Railway office.

: Williams & Clark Fertilizer Co. ESTABLISHED 1875. ..

NEW YORK. "' : wxr xLa.M .4.. Gov ; :" ,


.y 'Branch Office, No. 729 Reynolds St., Auonsta. Ga WHOLESALES .

-' C. D. DUNCAN,' Florida Salesman. Grain, Garden Seeds and Fertilizers- ,

"Aitericus. Orange Tree Fertilizer, .20 WEST BAY STREET, JACKSONVILLE, FLA. 1f

; '. Americus Orange Tree: No. 2, -'

Americus Ammoniated Bone SuperDhosphate) ,
:..: Americus. Pure Bone Meal. .Americus Bone and Potash,, ,
., ;; ::':' ,- Americus Strawberry Fertilizer Hay Corn Oats Flour Bran Wheat Grits Meal

r N Americus Sutohate of Potash, I

,...._ tI.. "' Florida. Vegetable Fertilizer. COTTON SEED MEAL, Beth Bright arid Dark I

.: ,....BPKHOBA: C. F.. Winton Mandarin Fla..: Dr.. H. Knight' BeUeview,Fla.; M.B.WMse STATE: AGENT FOB PURE GROUND BON,
OlerwoBt.Fla.; M.'.Godfrey Mlnneola, 'Ja. -
A4eWsaHeorre8p08deDceto WlLLIAMS. & CLARK :FERTILIZER CO., I. E. Tygert A Ce.'s
A.pat.. usu ,
Star Brand Fertilizers
CANE: MILLS If you suffer-with any form of this terrible .Ma. .. SULPHATE POTASH
: loathsome disease and desire to get cured aid ,
) Tree VegetiblFERTILIZER. _
..Mote kinds and sites of Mill and Evaporators, promptly permanently and cheaply,' use Orange FCATNIT .__
forBotfham and Sugar Cane,are made by The Turkish Electric Ointment. Immediate re .. .IB'UtTbeae ,
.-.1....Works Co.of CiDc1DBatt.O.. and trial will convince. S
have no superior in the market a
It Is the
cool and soothing. only Fertilisers
than by sly other works in the world.They are list 'Action,
'the tote malar*of_,the netor.Great,Western and remedy In the world,and cures the worst cases
ifOet lull, the Omnine Cook J&aeorpfor diore.and the' in existence. Bent by mall on receipt of one wbolesale sad BeUIl Dealers U Fw..4fBDomectle sad
A\laporator..8 0.
Automatic Cbot MASON & G. -
R .
,-:" Priors,and The Sorghum Hand Book. dollar no free samples. We mean bueIne .;
Don't hesitate,but remit at once,and address


' w.b t.a.tlM.lyr waD. ,PEARS FOR PROFIT IN THE SQilTH.( Wh lesa1e' ea1 nl. MILWAUKEE: and B% & E. BREBS: any .1e t.Old. ..-

$a0"1 yr..v..ea ILLUSTRATED LIST FREE.Jea&lagv .: White and Celebrated Silver King Sear:Hmk WK.
e v s >te.rf ) ..Dominion, Rye
Co., Thefras.Tulle '
Nursery Office and Warehouse 1x5 West Bay Street,JacksoBviUe, Flsu
Georgia. ,

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:;>' ,;: : '. FERTlllZE,8'S. c : fER'TILIZERS.: <:;

JBiLopd; and Bone:r J.a' GJEicago Bone Meal, ;t

> "i. : "\r1rur :.Fine 'Ground: Bone ,v ,, ''l ': !n;..: ,JDark. and Bright.Cotton Seed Meal- !' ,
; ;
: ./\ .: a ":. iiiinal Bone ana Potash; .:) t Tobacco Stems: ,", ,. v .

:.a.! Blood, :Bone !and Potash,, ,t ; Canada Hardwood .Ashes* ?
s"r :Pulverized AnImal Bone .;, Sulphate of Potash&c.;
'' : .
.-":4f:. ""'JI_ lIr \ .' '_ .. .
;" (... .'i r.UL. : an:. lVLZLe.: : 3ear.1z.g-.- 'I"ree> c. .' : :. .' '.

; n ,C.. >.ran.ge'rree ,P'loOds"OLn.g: Trees. :, : .: ,, .

,-; ;' .::,; 4 "il : : ': ... >'V .egetalblo ,an'd Potato GrcYw, er. ,':: ..f'

',G-E9.JjJ.:: :;: WILSON: : =- __ 50 West Bay ,Sreet, Jacksonville; ; "E'la.I :.
... .-.-' .. ; '.. >
'if if; .. '! : i NURS RI S'OFTHE
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',tr.,!!It'-t...t }..4......... ,M i I wau kee- FI or ida. Orange Co.

., ,, ,
Selected strains of Choicest Varieties of Citrus Fruit Trees Specialty.
11 "
.... .f' r. -... T. .' Budding-Wood! for sale at all times. '

I :';: Oar stock is large and complete. PROMPT,ATTENTION- TO CORRESPONDENCE. ForT
c. ,
\ ;* # r. Catalogue and Price-List> address,. :..... :, ,;. .,_,,g ..vA. ;'"

+ L. DUNCAN Manager Dunedin FleL #.
j:: fjcY. : ,
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'", ., : JOHN 'CLARK'SON: & CO., "
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,o'f, ". .CMI], ayCraiDrWiiiisLiqoors.Cigais-ToliccoI.Eic, ( ) ) ;..._
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P1jLER'5AlR& ] "
'1,.. JI!>>...... ..ar- k er....'....:...._..., ._. _".,I.J.._II'..1I.._..",..,:_. .. ". tJI.:".:tl .;..7f-.>.._."II.I"f,11_:...._........".7"' ."" !'I''II7V.. .'\ ,
'7"iHM Valley,:.:..M.M.m.JMm.....,. Thg rfHla Glades: ...___...4Oe
NCEDED TO BE COMPLETE MANURE FOR ORANGE TREES. Spring Valley_.._...... ..._...._ r""l 014 Bourbon..____ fi.OO
They produce a strong growth'of: wood and a large yield'of the best quality fruit. :Mr.F. C.Buffumv9t North Caro inn Corn.............: 2 Kentucky Sflnr I9a k........_ 5.OO
'Stanton,Ma..,'says: "I am cultivating nearly 300 acref of orange and lemon trees and a nursery Clifton c hl *.....,..iiniT-........................... Old Baker__.__--i.._*._._ 6,00
______.. .
the In"the and'' Iflontrose Velret. : .6.00. ,
with and
largest State I"have.experimented tested all the high-grade fertilizers
offered.for sale in the State, ;and I fitj(:yours more satisfactory than any. others I have used. Send Jigs extra 1 gallon 25c.f 2 gallon 50c., 3 gallon75c. Remit by post office
,fcr oar beautifully illustrated pamphfe. money order, check;or registered letter. We cannot ship C. O. D.to dry towns,
A comletEprice list of Groceries and Wine list, sent free on'application.
0.27) Kilby St Boston AUGUSTAsGA.AIIIC :
JIADLEYFERTILIZE\C | .s John Clark Son & Go.

: ULT B.J..L' Q JI'N. OF -

1 t : McINTOSH|: Marion County, 'Florida. KIAIE A SCHOOLFitting

*, t LoefttaioB orange Lake, the. home of the native orange. Rich high hammock lands
young men for the active duties of life.
veg-b4e Chartered by the legislature of Virginia, aad
PIANOS. endorsed by the Chamber of Commerce,Council
MM!_aehcol: faMIlttee., Qniversally! pronounced one of the very best locations in.the State. and prominent citizens of the city where located.
AB iaepecUon.will satlsfy'the most critical Inquiries may be addressed to For catalogue circulars and testimonials,address
,: / S. K. GAITS {,ILL.

: .. Tone,Touch,Worklnh'p 5 Durability $60. 60.,
Established: -1856.. 200 Acres in Fruit' Nursery Baltimore;22and 24 East Baltimore Street;
New York, 148 Fifth Ave

,' FR U IT LAN:: D NURSERIES: : ,Agrlcu't'l any variety days' Ex.carpet tee ted Orotmds at than the

at tH nera,N.Y. Color i
greenlsb wblte pulp'
I Augitsta, Georgia tender, sweet and( de- I
liriouj. Tile oulr frnpe I
that ranks first both In
; "We olfer far'Fall and winter delivery an'Immense stock of Fruit and Ornamental trees, : Each earliness Tine and Haled quality.with:
tioiiP,Baas,etc. suited to,Florida. All the new Peaches lately originated ir>:Florida ,,'" our reglatetedrode.-
'Als.a stperb stock of Evergreens,Camellias. ,qreehhouse plants,etc. mark label. Send for I
\ OM'pceieeta have been tested in Florida,for thirty-three, years past. Catalogues free.. clrcutanfttvinK' !''!ru.r Information. Agents wanted
Address SIEPHJiN HOYT'S SODS, New Canaan, Gfc
N AlC'e tsAdd e.s, ..' .

,4' 11\ I' to A .
Augusta, Ga.

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s? ;{: Building ,and Loan Association
,. Wa J. J. CALHOUN & CO.,

.. '
4>', .'......... tfak AlSoc.Ua-'have never been eqsaUed in Florida. It offers 1 $terms that NATIONAL TYPEWRITE r r
... ...we every man to,Instead of paylsf rest,to. a landlord: have same sum pay for .5 :;

.) ..jrre. ,ytoyoiiy, to a few:years.",,,, 'It...offees. 6e,$ i -

.,7'\ ,. ..'r .IlTeP'. A;; .MOKTOAGE. T .a. : ... ..,A',' ..
c WtK. ;.fcr. p +,totkf abww> >Bftmed AsBoei&tt; oi : .: ; '. s a rte. =4 I4 52X West_
.> ..5. EverettElock:, Jacksonville, Fla. :..:' : ,JACKSONVILLE. ".- j }
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