Florida farmer & fruit grower
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00055765/00196
 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: September 3, 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: UF00055765:00196
 Related Items
Preceded by: Florida dispatch and farmer and fruit grower
Succeeded by: Semi-weekly Florida times-union and citizen

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: 'JANUARY 1889. .

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R DACOSTA' Proptieioh fi.TOSFES3 t JackaeHVille- ,Fla,,Thursday,,, September' S,.1891.-, Whole No. 1179.( o1.III.Ifo.sERiEB$6.
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AGENTS GKOTK AXD OECHARD-Iron In Fruit and Garden Culture; Judging Citrus Fruits-A National ,
Scale tiuggettea! : .' .t. TO"Beginning Thomasyille, Ga. A new
?in Petrs;"Worth Patenting; Orange Dudding; 7C4 treatise on Pear trees just
FLORIDA FRUIT EXCHANGE, What are raw Phosphate*Good For . 704
THE VL'UuBD-Grape Growing at St Cloud" :Florida Need not Fear Jamaica; 705 issued, Including the latest
FABXCH ASD nt1CKJtl-8etUng Strawberry Plants; Practical Harm TaUu-Xo.9, Trouble for and best Information on .
57 CHATHAM ST., BOSTON. .. 7C6 .
the Bugs; Pear Culture together **'*
Onion.Growing on High Pine Land:About Wheels: . 7u7PODLTRT ,
Price Catalogues of weekly sales fnralshetf' -Moultini?Hens:ProUflc Breeds; Abu Eggs;'Sharp Grit: Poor Hatches la Summer. --7U7EDrruRiAL Descriptive and Price List
on application. -Publications Received; flutes; A Last Word on Fertilizer Law; Importance of the I of Pear, Plum Persimmonand
Onion Crop;Work for September! : other fruit trees.
Markets for Florida Produce;Question and Replies- : 7U9
o.w.BARNETT. J.H..BARNETT' Ova YOUKO FOLK*-Pious Ponto; Verse In Cotton lelds;Humane Instinct of a Dog;The Gale
ESTABLISHED. IBM.jnARNETT .. 0 na's Heroic Cat: Hone tense; .. .. . ,. 710
Ova RURAL bom-Household ConvenIences:Care of Children's Teeth;Recipes; 711 PATENT GRAZING
BROS. Tax. FARKKRS AIXIAKCB- Success:Tom sawyer's Letter from a Grand Old Man;Moses Gallberryi
o Tom sawyer;Aga+nat the Old Parties: .- 713
D* Amount of Money Per Capita:Some Very Big and Bad Figures;Can't: :. 713 MUZZLE.Our .
AGENTS Not Men but conditions; lAUlance Merchants Washington (State) Paper on an Alliance: /
Judge; '. 714 new Spiral Spring Muzzle allows stock to
STATE 1'EwNotea;Grape Growing at Daytona: graze and prevents browsing. Price
Florida In Summer Florida Pbo..phata Land Value . 716 !factory or;t.so post paid cash with order.MOREMEN .
W eI11. Ceamisfiea, Fraits and Yegtt&blei.rroorpt & CO.
: returns. BtencUs on application. All orders to be addressed to S. B. HCBBARD flc
i" .IS*south Water,Street,Chlcagc SPECIAL COLLECTION ,FOR FALL PLANTING. Co.,who have taken charge.of the business bothas

18' Packet., 6O cents. 12 Packet.. to manufacture sale. ,

::PALMER, Sure;Crop Cabbage............................ to Improved American Ruta-Ilaga................ 05 /'
GS. Florida Drumhead Cabbage...................10 Improved Blood Turnip Beet...................OS
.. l66 READE ST., NEW YORK. Improved Hanson Lettuce..................... 05Long St. Valcry CarroL.*.........:.................... 05 GEO. S. HACKER & :SON,
Scarlet,Radish........................... OS Home Delight Pea..............:.............. 10 .
,SOUTHERN. PRODUCE A SPECIALTY. Giant Southern Mustard....................... 05 Chattier Radish................................ 05 -MAHUFACTUBEBS 01--r
Oranges,Lemons, Pineapples, and all other Purple Top.Globe Turnip....................... OS Extra Early Milan Turnip.................... OS
Fruits and early truck, ,also, dried fruits The above collection: of seeds frill be sent post: -p2id,to any address on receipt of so cents. w
nuts furs etc. ....
Ail consignment :promptly remitted for 'H. 'G.. HASTINGS: ,&; CO., Interlachen;Fla., .c en ::sCIS
BtencUs aDd market reports furnished free.
References: Bradstreets. and'established. .Our.new 40-page catalogue free.on application.WHIPF : c.
merchants aid banks of the ttouth.ge : (J) G

000 Very choice Niagara grape roots. : 'DIAMONDHAS : 1 V==


Ton 000 ,Five bud cuttings of Niagara PROVED TO BE 0 =
J ,crApe for sale cheap. I
wood Both aad-warraated from old bearing.true vines to-name.!,well. matured. THE .EARLIEST_AND.BEST :GRAPE IN FLORIDA, o 0' '6CIQ- S Sr

-,. I'ca locate a few very desirable home. Being fully two.weeks in advance.of Niagara. .

.tead'. '..'In South- Florida.,' State Agent for the Diamond.. .White Grape Company. ..G
!.-. nbnrndale..Polk Co.,Fla. E. DUBOIS, Tallahassee, Fla. And Building :Material


KURD and aU other leading and ncir varieties of Grapevines, native and foreign. CHARLESTON.,S,8':,
; PROF."N.. A.'IJMIT. .- Consulting Chemist and Mining! Engineer. r

G. Le.PRATT. "I"- -' Assistant Chemist. .BEIMTON&UPSON
Send for price list to JOHN.B. BEACH, .
.' ., Chemical Bureau.
r\\ r rv + r Geolo 'cal (Mining and .
.Iedlaa4Btlver Narieries, .
Fla.iM .

... ...-' "}: t .,<,. C icai.4nalyaia, in 'all.,Us' ;Branches. Geological, Mining end -

.BARGAIN.: .I.Ir I "Technical 'Advice. ,Phosphates and,Fertilizer: Y, a;Specialty.'x.TfrAXVK. .' YK & lrJACH1NERY{

J. oviarroH PAIR


I,ferpwfag six"thousand gcHaes perhour.; :All:in $ FLORIDA.Offloe .
.l aeo4bnktr "Satisffcctory rr.sion fer spaing;' -
60 West Bay street.Warehouse! and Wharves at the terminus of the 1".I},A P.B.B-
,f 0". C A..P.UNOOJlK.. ,. KlTerKastJackonvlUe. ,
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'..... + 4t"r'- .. .- .- Manufacturers of. Commercial 3 Fertilizers: ,BQTH

.. 'Wholesale*de len In and Importers. of all kinds of Agricultural Cnemlcals.
&1 GRINDJOUR ,or ti Bend oa yoor'nacae and we will mall you\from time;to Ume,mach general.Information STRAY 'HORSH WBB.
e ; 1
regarding successful orange and vegetable culture In Florida. > :
. .OWN.CANE 200Acres' in Fruit ,
: of ", 'Established 1856. Nursery..
-.o.-.. ... ONE: ACRE UNDER GLASS.
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:) J Aagsta, Georgia VALVE, HOSE{ETC.

E l .We offer for Fall and winter delivery Immense stock of Fruit and Ornamental tree.
-J .rtow w ,Palms,etc.,- salted Florida:; AU. the new/, Peaches lately originated In.;Florida.'. .*Write, for Estimates.
Camellias Greenhouse plants,etc. ''- --
: ChllM..VW (AJsoa superb stock of Evergreens
oar,products hare been 1Dd'Jop :for thirty-three yean part. Catal free .' '
No .Agents. d .
1i' .;ATTANOOQArTEN.":D I ..P.' J. BRRGKMANS, Ja gulags. Nursery Co., Tfcoirille _. .
..... .. ." A1IgU8ta.. .Ga. Ge.rgla. '
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They will be worth fifty cents' per,box more than if rusty. 'r":V.',

Imo. The rust mites do more injury to the fruit in September than at any'other

!?r' ( period. -:".

One thorough application of

Will destroy them and prevent further damage. Spraying Machines at manufacturers' prices. Orange box

material, viz.: Spruce pine heads, ,Bangor, Tupula, Poplar and Virginia Gum sides, ,Birch hoops, mixed

hoops, orange 'wraps,ladders, sizers, orange clips, nails, etc., all of the best quality and as cheap as the

cheapest. Send for Circulars and Price List. .

',t E. BEAN Jacksonville Fla.
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:' Is the,most effective compound yet discovered for destroying the insects infesting the orange tree, and is a sovereign remedy
for the various forms of fungi on trees and plants. Being free from all substances of a caustic, corrosive or poisonous nature, it can
be handled with perfect safety to,the person, and applied to the trees at any stare of growth without injury. '
This insecticide has been used by some of the largest; orange growers i in the State during the past two years, and has wen

-perfect., satisfaction References furnished on application. '

FOR RUST,MITE, USE ONE OUART TO FIFTY GALLONS OF WATER. When used at this strength the trees should be sprayedfor
the Rust Mite twice a month through the season. Where labor constitutes the principal item of expense in spraying trees it is better

,and cheaper to use the Insecticide at full strength, viz.: One gallon of solution to 50 gallons of water, as the fumes From the Insecticide 4
will Kill the,Rust Mite even if the solution should not happen to touch them. in using the Insecticide at this strength it will save
three or four sprayings through the season, thereby reducing the cost from one-third to one-half. This is an Advantage Possessed by
no. other Preparation of_Sulphur i if used in this manner it will also kill the other insects that may be moving on the trees. ,

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

.:. PRICE ,20c. PER GALLON, in barrels. If there is no agent in vour vicinity, write for price delivered.

I't' : SPRAYING APPARATUS, furnished to our customers at cost. :--E>

. ? w.' ; McMASTER & MILLER, San Mateo and : Citra, Fla._:. ,'T'? r J



A' AND .

l --The: P1or1d.a ::D1 pa.-Coh.: :Lix.With : : '.

r."Y ''; the Magnificent Connections. ;

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

The attention of shippers&directed to the Plant S. B. Line between Havana.Key West and Tampa,and Honth Florida Railway between Tampa and Sanford B. F.&W.By.between
T Jacksonville,Gainesville.Bainbridge River Junction and Savannah,Savannah and Charleston,and Ocean Steamship Line between Savannah,Philadelphia Beaton and New
York,and Merchant and Miner Transportation Company between Savannah and Baltimore The best equipped,fastest and most prompt line between all point. in I'lorfdaand all
point North and Northwest. ..Receiver and Shipper will profit by the following unparalleled connection:
Double dally fast freight service for all pokita West via Albany,J crap, Bainbridge and Double dally fast freight service from all points North and Wet via Albany,Bainbridge,
Savannah, NT Jesnn and Savannah to all p.lntiin Florida;fast freight. train both via Gainesville,Jacksonville
Dally fast freight all rail connection via the'Atlantic Coast L'n' to all Eastern;Interior ,Callahan and Live Oak. -
..ad Coast points, including New!York,Boston, Philadelphia,Baltimore,.Washington and Four ship*a week by the fleet steamships of the Ocean Steamship Company,u.UIDlft'O
Prov1del1oe. ,: New York(New Pier ,North River,)direct for Savannah Monday,Wednesday,Friday and
'Four connection a week for New York via Ocean. Steamship Companyleaving; Savannah Saturday. '
Monday, Wednesdays,Friday and Saturdays.- The Boston and Savannah Steamship Company' steamers will leave Boston June: 4
Two connections a week for Baltimore,via Merchants'"and )Onen'1'ranaponaUonCom18 and 23 for Savannah direct, making connection on the dock at. Savannah with sat
pany,leaving Savannah every Wednesday and Saturday. freight trains for'11 points In Florida.
Connection for Boston via Boston and Savannah Steamship. Company,leaving Savannah From Philadelphia via'Ocean Steamship Co., leaving Philadelphia. May I, 18 and..99,
.June(.U.18 and 26. every five day from regular sailing day via New York to Bavannah. ... .. 4
Connections for Philadelphia every ten day via Ocean Steamship Company,leaving From Baltimore via Merchant and )Miner Transportation:Co., every Tuesday acid
Bavannah June 4.U and 21. Friday, making close connection with 8.,F.&W.Ry.for all point in Florida., .. 4
flailing day for Steamship are subject to change without notice. '- "1
The Florida Dispatch Line 1*the quickestand; _best freight route from all point North,East and West to Florida. For full particular,rate*,stencils and shipping receipt apply to
my agent of the above lines or to WM.P.HARDEE,Genl Freight.Agent,Savannah,Ua.4 .
C.D.OWENS,Traffic Manager,Savannah,Ga. F.B.PAPY,Awt.Traffic Manager,Savannah,Go. W.M.DAVIDSON,'Gem Traffic Agent, Jacksonville: ,Fla.
,,J.P.JORDAN: Trav.Aeent,Qulncy. J.E.DRATTOK Trav. Arent. Jacksonville.\ J.: H.BTXPHKHS: ,Agent'Jacksonville. O

& .:A.'V'E Y'c ) tTR: = Mc: : > 1'T :EI ,I NURSERIES. ,tHE.. |1 I

By bum. Mir, Uiiicoit i Co.'s!'s } "CULTURATOR"."VEGETATOR". Milwaukee-Florida: Orange q.

; Complete Fertlllxer for Vegetable_and Fruit Tree Analysis and price upon application. Selected strain of Choicest Varieties of Citrus Fruit Trees a Specialty. ','7 ,}\
R.8.FULLER & CO.,State Agent Budding-Wood for sale. .'.at... alt times ",
GFO. W. BAKER'S ROTTED BONE MANURE, Decomposed with Potash. 'ten deUvered.. Gu.ranteecl'.AnAtyaIa. Send for catalogue and.uinplce. "
Catalogue and Price-Lkt,addteu, "<
R.S. FULLER & CO.,Special Agent, Palm Spring,Fla.
A. L. DUNCAN Manager Dunedin Fla.

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l'Oll? andIron OItcl1 udO and to restore it is to restore a neces- Aug. 19, 1891. Referring to the United States entomologists [pomolo-
sary plant food.EVIDENCE. I original or Fruit Grower' Assoc=ation gist?-ED.] have reached the same

in Fruit and Garden, Culture. OF THE FRUIT. scale (heretofore given), he say: conclusion. It is very rapid work to i
Kdltor Farmer and Frult-Grower There have been two standard analyses "This scale was used'for several years average more than thirty specimens {
I have been that the in an offhand manner at the State an hour. A m in must have an iron
surprised controversy of the fruit, stem, branch and
over the use of the ferric root of the orange, by Rodney and fair in Jacksonville, the judges visiting stomach to keep it up more than fouror
oxide continues. The very clear letter Blon, and by Richardson. In both exhibits in person and keeping no five hours a day. \Vhen there are

of Mr. McQueen Au'd'states the 'facts iron as ferric oxide is from T to 1.7 scores for publication. While attend competitions of collections of twenty
of the b-neh'cial agency in certain diseases per cent of the plant. Mr. Richard- ing the South Florida Exposition, at varieties fifteen varieties! ten varie-
die back and incontrovertible Sanford, in 1888, I suggested to the ties and five varieties as well as single
'foot rot, 'on reports that for every ton of crop
evidence;and Mr. Auld brings 100 pounds of mineral matter is re Rev. Lyman Phelps, one of the managers entries, there can hardly fail to be 500

the weight of practical experience in moved. That contains 14.1 poundsof that as occasionally an orange specimens; and to keep swallowing
culture his sank in water the degree of submersion : orange juice for a week: is a severe
orange 'to'strengthen phosphoric acid and 1.7 to 1.8 of
was! an accurate test for weightand strain on the constitution.
masterly report of the facts. These ferric oxide.
juiciness as compared with hefting "The faculty of carrying mental
facts certified the diseased condition But these proportions, great and
of two trees in the Wilcox grove, suf. essential as they are, are perhaps the and squeezing by hand. It was standards for analyzing and correctly .
fering'with foot-rot and die back, le advantage. adoped: in that competition for which scoring the quality of orange juice is "

respectively, to which. the applicationof 1 acted as secretary. like the processional. testing .
CHEMIstRY IN THE PLANT. The old scale also onesidedin and wines almost
fi'teen pounds afforded a complete was a special gifL-
relief'to the first, and five pounds c Silex which is from 70 to 80 percent that it gave but 30 points out oi 1lanorange growers who have followed 1
stored the other. I made a personal of our sandy loam is, as: a constituent too to juiciness, sweetness and flavor. the business fir years and

observation since Mr. Auld's report to about one twentieth, or as General appearance and smoothnessof quickly recognize the comparative ?
assure myself of. the permanent character high as six per' cent. of the or peel also absorbed one-fifth of the merits of varieties, fail utterly to ac
of the relief .!the bark shows ange; and silex is one of the most in score, whereas russet oranges, grade complish it. 't is presumption for a '
that beautiful durk;veining, ,relieving soluble elements. But Dr.Turner near- with grade, seldom vary' 25 cents !pomologist, however well acquainted ',--

the soft 1 polished grey, which is one ly fifty years ago observed that in the from the price of bright fruit at $3 to with other fruits, to attempt judging
of the best indications of the healthy presence of iron and phosphorus, silex $4 per box." [While it is true, that oranges without months of practicein
under heat passes into a viscous state, there is little difference in price be. groves, comparing varieties under

tree.With Dr. Peak, who has been which Mr. Gauden's experimentsshow ..tween russets and brights when we varying conditions.
plying the chemical tests identifyingthe it to preserve, which the asso compare russets with fancies, whichare ; "The difficulty of securing at its .
oxide and its application, 'visited' ciate alumina never does. It is by always bright and presumably the exhibitions men of sufficiently dis-

the grove of leSsrs.Vhite and Giles, some such condition the iron becomes grade entered in competitive exhibits, criminating taste to act alt judges induced *
in Orlando which had suffered: from a vehicle for the transmutation of the difference is much greater.A.H. the Florida; Horucultural

foot.rot. The has the valuable silicic acid into vegetation.The M.] Society to amend my scale, which
grove whole merit of analyses of the however fine in had been used exhibitions
seedless fruit, and some of the trees Again, oranges, at two so
had been? in bad'' condition; i the. ferric oxide and experimenting with the plant appearance and texture if vile in as to make the labor of judging easier
oxide immediate and in this valuable discovery 'is due to quality are not knowingly bid for at and the comprehension of standardsmore
gave permanent ,Dr. R H. Peak. second time in market.I '
relief. The grove has been fancy figures a plain to the average orange
probably saved by the'timely applica It i is more important to us that the therefore, to more closely analyzethe grower (see article 5 in "Rules for .
tion. ,ferric'oxide is abundant in beds, as a qualities of oranges, constructeda Judging Citrus Fruits" hereinbefore l ,
A further example is the 'new source of wealth over which the scale giving equal prominence giv.enVith) these rules the judges
grove of seedlings in Orlando to which protection of a patent is. made more these characteristics' in perfection. will attain results, so far ** awarding
the ferric oxide has restored that necessary, because the sulphurets or (See the Hubbard scale hereinbefore premiums is concerned differing but

beauty of bright dark foliage and yellow:iron pyrites make a hard pan; given). little, from those gained by my acale.
pencilled veining of polished bark. and the material needs a responsibletest "As scientific research is but' an Its analytical distinctions, however,
for distribution. effort to systematize for comparison and for the
I did not make the examination to are not so fine following
confirm Mr. tul&i ,His opinion and WILL' WALLACE HARNEY. I' observations of actual laws, l endea- reasons it is a retrogression: '
observation are sufficient I f'madeit Orlando, Pla. vored to analyze and express in decimals "In my scale, absence of raw acid
; t
for satisfaction. ; the comparative maturity as wellas 10 and sub-acid 10 gives 20
my own Citrus A National
: Judging Fruits
In The'Southern":Bivouac: in 1886. Scale quality of oranges, the names of very points to consideration of acid.
Suggested.; early or late varieties, showing, ol Sweetness 10 and boquet 10 gives'so
and in in
an journal
: At,the Ocala meeting of the American
I the-reason of abnormal scales.
course, points to sugar. uncertain
Jacksonville in, The'I repeated Bitter-Sweet the opinionexpressea' that I I Pomological Society in 889, a Mid season oranges when coloring are element comes from the fact that
committee of three was appointed to extremely sour, the juice being highly ordinary orange growers have a fair
iron w an essential element in fruit
National scale of points for
prepare a with malic and citric '
charged raw comprehension ot comparative sweet-
culture of scarcely less. importance citrus fruits. A. W. Rou d.
judging acids. As ripening these acid differ
+ than the / progresses ness and but greatly as to
pbo pbat
tree was appointed for Louisiana, J. become gradually converted into what is a perfect quota of acidity:
EVIDENCE OF.SOILS. E. Cutter for California and A. H. starch, which gives the sub.acid They also 'fail, except in rank specimens .
Our, ;tUuyiat'soil j is the liquid granite : Manville for Florida. Mr. Manville I quality, and the starch i is still further to detect with any precision the
04 of feldspar, quartz and mica which I has prepared a voluminous statement converted into grape sugar or sweet- ethereal saccharine boquet that lingersin
enters best soils. A valuable constituent" is point of view. For the present we the ethereal aroma we denomi mild pleasant sub-acid which is the

the iron, which gives that tone of have room only for the concludingpart nate boquet asserts itself, increasingin first sensation experienced by the tip

chocokte brown characteristic of our ,of it, ,as follows: pungency till in some overripe of the'tongue in tasting a well ripened t"
best soils. Now, the fact is 'well) At the request of the Florida members oranges it becomes so rank as to be fruit" .'
kftown in all Southern agriculture, of the American Pomological offensive.THE.
that this tone, preserved under the Society's Committee, Mr. E. S. _Hub. THE LATEST AND BEST SCALE.
wild,native growth, under cultivation bard, for the past four years one of DECIMAL PLAN THE BEST In the foregoing Air. Hubbard,
fades into our.familiar iron grey soil. the judges in Florida competitions, "The decimal score has always states Florida's position in the matterof
'The-induction that cultivated vege. sums up the case for Florida, writing seemed to me the most natural and "a scale of points for judging
tatfoa takes up the iron is irresistible; from ,Federal Point under date of certainly the most speedy. I find the citrus fruits" correctly, except in his



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: ; strictures of the present scale in ing upon the adoption of a National One rub satisfied the most persistent The cloth is then folded ready to pass

r which, we think, he ,stands alone. scale. And we believe we offer the :cow. The expense is' nominal, through the pan on the stove. All

The present Horticultural Society's highest standard. attainable] at the the labor of applying the wire very there is to do is for one man to stand -I

',' scale was submitted as a step in advance present time, in suggesting the :.ub- little, and,the relief from suppressed near the pan and pass the cloth throughthe

of the Hubbard scale; as',being joined scale'of the Florida State Hor- profanity is simply incalculable. wax, and another on the oppositeside

\ ", a better analytical standard' ,' a more ticultural! Society as die basis of- Thirty-one ,of the thirty-five are with tough ,fingers to pull the i

<:, tcjentifically! : accurate and. closely:'disnrainating A NATIONAL STANDARD.I I growing finely. I will draw the cloth through' the pan. This has two )i

I scale, and after the: disciwsion.itwas 1.'Size........................i...........;. ito 10 staples and take the wire off this fall. flat smooth, sticks about two inches .
2. .Appearance.- .z to 10
unanimously adopted* F 3. Juiciness.................... ,........... I to 10 Speaking of planting oaks, .why wide on top, which serve to scrape off
-Mr. Hubbard claims for his scale 4 any ever ,
5. Absence of teed........................ I to 10
20 point for acid and '20 'pointsfor 6. Absence of tissue.i...................... I to 10 plant water oak? At twenty five to the cloth. After this is done the cloth 4
Acidity....................... .......... i to IS
sweetness. The committeethat t is be in strips the
8. Sweetness.............................. I to 15 thirty years they have attained their ready to torn up
,submitted the report on "rules Boquet...................1......-.;....... I to to growth and begin to die and look size for wrapping. I have often made

s for judging citrus fruits" found in the .In Pears." unsightly, while the live oak is hand enough cloth in this way in thirty min

light,of the experience of the two Editor Farmer"Bearinninars and Fruit-Grower: somer to begin with, grows more rap. I utes to bud more than one thousand ,

competitions in which it had been I am reading the articles on the idly, and do not reach their prime ina trees. My way of cutting and insert-

used, that it gave less than! ten pointsto first August 20 on and I century.. J$.H. GIRARDEAU. ing buds with a sharp knife amountsto
page, pears,
acidand but ten to sweetness. Absence Monticello,Fla. about the same as already described
am very much, pleased with it. Four .
of acid is Mr. Oliver.
raw not a measure by
I visited Georgia and was
F, of. the acid, but of the unripeness ,of years Thomasville ago searchof Orange Budding. After the buds are put in the wraps t
at in
the acid ,in an immature orange. As purposely Editor Farmer and Fruit Grower: should remain on at least two weeks.In J
culture. I their
tr the scale was intended for mature pear saw great I have noticed some interesting articles taking off the wraps leave the strips ,
with LeConte and Kieffer
specimens only this quality was omit success written in the last 'numbers of around the tree below the eye of the
and I could not see why we should not
.. ted entirely, it being thought sufficient do just as well here.I your journal in reference to budding.Mr. bud where the cross cut is made; this

if desirable at auy time to score then thought their advantage was H. R. Oliver has clearly shownup will help unite the cut place.
an to indicate its all the that favorite time for is
unripe orange, condition most important points My budding
not in location not in claY'soil particularly
r in this particular by a footnote. but that, their lands were are necessary to make a success in during the months of April, May[ and t

y Sub-acidity is net a measure- of acid in all the elements of plant budding; however, if you will allow June. In starting buds out I find the
but indicates the acid stronger I will offer few remarks convenient is off the
in an orange, me space, a most way to cut \
food and that with a selectingof
that has been rendered "mild and ; proper which may be of some use to any who trees about three or four inches above
land let it be sand or clay (I have
pleasant by the admixture of sugar, have not had the same experience.I where the bud has taken and paint the
trees both) and a
'. : !' citric acid tempered by sugar." It manuring the, Kieffer proper and LeConte systemof have had some little practice for same. When the bud has grown aboutten

':, 'If was stricken frcm the new scale as the past ten years in budding and inches high then I recommend
J would both be just as well at home
characteristics here as anywhere. I have cuttings of growing nursery stock, especially staking every tree, being careful to
given, precisely as weight was orange trees. I believe all nursery. use stakes inadeof dead' fat pine timber
both planted last February, that some
stricken from the., old Fruit,, Growers' men will agree with me in saying in order to avoid wood lice. Some
of them are now six feet in height and
scale as synonymous with juiciness, the 'shiny bugs," as ;man there are three strong points in favorof may object to this plan of.staking, butI
and sweetness as synonymous with yet my budding: claim it is the only way to grow first- I
calls them kept the leaves eat off dur.
,appearance. In other words, acidity ing'July. 1. The condition of trees. class trees. Buds trained up in this

>IS, sweetness 15, is another way of say. I often find single specimens of both 2. The time to bud. way Should be topped when they have

ing'Su -acidity 30. The, subtle aroma in different sections loaded with fruit.I 3. The way to bud. grown from three and a half to four feet

which we call boquet, that develops have 100 trees or, so in orchard beginning Before budding nursery trees I always high, and then they will shape them-
as the orange matures and gives the prefer to begin in March to trim selves. If buds are allowed to growin
to show a little fruit and
,; exquisite perfection to the flavor, the left vest pocket is too like yet the stock up from six to nine inches any other way they are sure to be
committee were unable to connect in my empty (from the ground, cutting off all knots onesided or in some other ugly shape.
another that as Billy Neeld ,
with but many says and thorns and the Now in conclusion I would like
paint cut
,.r f any way sweetness, re has "bit off more than he can chew places ,
":;I garded it as a distinct quality whose and they are not half manured. I havea ; with tat or common red paint. Thisis to say, just for the benefit of Mr. R.

'' presence is not inconsistent with the neighbor whom four I let done to keep away borers. After L. McColley, that I have not securedthe

entire absence,of either or both sweet- have a half dozen Kieffers years.telling ago him this is done fertilize well, and if the so-called budding shotgun, not
ness and acidity. The committee divided weather is favorable within two weeks withstanding I certainly agree with
would Last season they
the quality of flavor into three they pay. the trees will be in fine fix for bud the gentleman in saying it would bea
showed a little fruit.I .
comprising all its fine thing to have during the
? component parts, : was over last Saturday to see how ding.As very
.properties, each independent of the they came out. They did not fertilize the most of my work has been hot days in June, provided it would
other and not further subdivisible by for the California trade it is of course not misfire when a fellow would aimat
them havea
and some.of
'" them '
; pomological test, namely: Acidity, nice any, big fellows that will necessary for me to prepare with buds, a hide-bound tre'e.
and the first crop wax.cloth etc. into it ratheron HARPER WYLIE.
sweetness boquet, rating each. forgoing J.
weigh nearly a pound
f two at fifteen points. each and the last JAMES MOTT. the large scale. Anyway, if I only Mannville, Fla.BEECILIMS .>

., : at ten'points. had ten trees to bud I would arrangefor PILLS cures Sick-Headacbe.
distinctions are entirely within Worth Patenting: ic in the same way. Most of the

the comprehension of the "average Editor Farmer and Frult.Qrowen buds I use come from California in

grower" and perceptible to the palate For the benefit of those who .contemplate packages by mail m lots of two hun-

'of ordinary! acuteness and cul iv ti9n.* : planting shade trees, I will dred and fifty to three hundred. The

The whole thing is as simpje as a glass give my experience in effctually protecting buds are received in good order, being

of lemonade. You have the,acid, the them against the rubbing of well packed in sphagnum moss '(the

sugar and the flavoring;,you mix the cows, which will loosen them and same we use in packing trees), each

first: two and you have a pleasant sub. surelykill them, if not guarded end of every budding stick covered iL

acid drink; ,you add more,sugar and against.I with beeswax. When buds are received -

you have a sweet drink; put in the planted 35 live-oaks last Feb- I at once repack them in fresh

flavoring and it is perfect; each of the ruary and as I had lost a good many moss, taking great care to squeeze all

;, three components contributing its the year before from this cause, I the water out before packing. In this r

part ,taxed my ingenuity for a cheap and way I have kept buds for three months.In .

IN CONCLUSION.In effectual plan of protecting them. The my, opinion they are better to use

judging citrus Iruits the fruit regulation boxing, when this numberwas and get to live than fresh cut buds. '

growers of Florida have, we believe, to be protected, involved an The next most important thing for

attained a degree of accuracy in.their_ expenditure of more time and money the business is wax-cloth; no strings'

', standards and painstaking in the application than I fancied. ,This is the plan J for me My way of preparing the

' of these standards never before hit upon: I took barbed wire, cut it cloth simple. I generally purchasethe

attempted, much 'I less; accomplished into lengths of five feet, ,stapled one cheapest bleaching, as nothing but For field ALMAI\CE garden and CULTIVATOR.grove. "The best cultivator ,
J' by pomologists ic any other State or end to the tree about two feet from white cloth is good; never fail to wash I ever saw," is the verdict of all who use it.

country. We, hat i gitcc in. full a,his- the ground, and taking the other end aU the starch out before attempting'to able Work;cleanest either level cutting or;lightest on a bed draught.;perfectly adjust J

tory of the development cf this stand- with the, claw of the hammer, I use it. I take nothing but pure beeswax Every cultivator fully warranted.' Price Ji .

ard, the discussions and the results of ,wound the wire'firmly around the tree which melted nearly boiling hot CODBKY & JIARRJS.Waldo., Fla..

experience in application that ,have to,a point about four and a half feet in a large square pan, just the size to re-

led to its advancement step by from the ground, fastening the upper ceive the cloth, which is torn into half- COR HALE-One. second hand WaahinRtouJland
I Press sale cheap at this office.
step which should have a direct bear end also| with a staple. yard widths and any length desired. Write for particulars.1" < *





., ,'.: '. \

I SEPTEMBER: 3; 18911 ".}. ,.TR1! FLORIDA DISPATOHj: 'JfAKMKU AND FRUIT=QIiowi u. '70S- i

} -

:What Are Raw Phosphates Good. of lime; but it is now held so feebly well stunted, Florida grow'vines_or l {
For? in its new combination that water will Vineyard. trees brought up in this way will not
fedltor Fanner and Fruit:orower.
dissolve considerable of it.
out a part with those that have their
.I to few words and aska compare ?
want a
say But the of Prof. Pickel
experiment vital cells crammed full of life and !
few questions about soft phosphates showed that, after this solution had Grape GrowIng, St. Oloud. vigor attained and. '
by care at
for fertilizers. The Belleview Phosphate stood 89 days, the percentage of phosphoric Editor Fanner,and Fruit Grower: tention. proper,
Company publishes an analysis acid soluble in water had become If you will allow the space in your While digging the holes for
giving phosphoric acid 27.63 per cent., smaller;and of insoluble or reverted valuable paper, I wish to say some- vines" the beach in my
,with oxide of iron ,and oxide of thing about vines which grape on April,
.74 phosphoric acid, greater. In other grape 'per about one foot from the surface I
aluminium 2.07. Is not this statement words the of the iron and the haps will be of some interest to your
presence came of
across a piece pottery, a jug ,
rather liable to mislead because of the readers.
alumina, as he thinks, had caused a shaped vessel of It
question of how much of this phosphoric part of the phosphoric acid to enter Among the,different articles I have thirty-four inches around clay. the measures ;
acid is at once available? Ina new combinations which it refused to, noticed, I !find one dated June 26th, shoulder and like churn bulge or ,
note they : Mr. Malyvan, 1890, in THE FARMER AND FRUIT. tapers a only
say says abandon. in favor of water. it,is smaller toward the bottom whereit
"This will be soluble by gradual steep NoV, in all this oUr correspondentshould GROWER, stating that Florida-grown is rounding instead of ,flat
under the influence of rain water etc, vines do being so
bear in mind that this long are treacherous they not as to stand when level
Now, how gradual, and will it be steep of 89 days was the process for make a stand, and it takes them about surface. Being under placed the on a '
fast to feed the five attain the results which ground so
enough sufficiently to
making superphosphate or acid phos- years far it had evidently been there
a long
"tree? In the analysis there two vines will reach in
are i
phate, and was not the process of nature Northern-grown time, but where did it come from and l
articles oxide of iron and oxide of three and that of- ;
two out
at all. When raw ground phos- or ; 2,000 how came it there? What 'race of
aluminum. Now, are not these apt phate is applied to the soil as a fertilizer Northern vines planted- only fifty hadto people made it? It appears to' be ;
to make soluble acid be "
phosphoric revert
no sulphuric acid is applied reset.
made of Florida_ clay and sand mixed f
:to insoluble phosphoric acid? with it. No quick and exten- Now', I wish it was convenient for without being glazed.
I believe oxide of iron (ferric oxide) sive change is made in the phos you to come and see my East Lake I have already written too lengthy '

is needed by the orange tree, especiallyon phate, such as the sulphuric acid vineyards, and I might as well add for me, but, with your permission,
"high pine land, but, should it be makes. The fine powder is simply nurseries, for I have both now, near when further developments are made i i
applied at the same time as the phos- incorporated with the soil and left to St. Cloud, and will ask you to call will dr9p you a line.J..
phoric acid, if it has that tendencythat the gradual steep of the soil-water and some time while traveling around and
chemists claim to act on sofuble the carbonic acid. Only a little, a I take a look at them. Last year I st., Cloud. HAMPTON.
phosphoric acid and revert it to the very little, phosphoric acid is dissolvedout raised a small nursery of grape vineson I'
,insoluble? from month to month, and the my muck land for James Mott, of Florida Need not Fear Jamaica.
In the Florida Bulletin 13 there roots of the trees stand ready to ap- the Orlando nursery, of whom I
is an analysis of superphosphate from I propriate it at once. It has no timeto ,bought 670 White Niagara vines of You ask me why I left Jamaica
'low grade rock containing 13.06 percent I become reverted or insoluble. The the first grade, one year old last April. Regular methods of cultiva
: of aluminum ,and 21.49 phos sulphuric acid sets free too much phosphoric I commenced setting those yines the with the possible exception of some y
phoric acid; but only o.IS ,of this acid at once, and some of it 26th of February last and continuedhalf sugar, are unknown on the island. ,'
phosphoric acid is soluble in water, becomes locked up in other combinations a day or more, from time to time, One sees by the roadside, down the
leaving 21.34 of insoluble phosphoricacid and practically lost to the tree's as my other work would admit,until the sloping ravines, or up yonder hill, t-
to be gradually dissolved in many roots. But the soil water very slowly 25th of April, when I finished plant- nothing but a tangled mass of luxu
years. Certainly such stuff is practically dissolves out the acid, and the tree ing. r cut back some of these vines riance. The staple food of the com-
valueless as a fertilizer. If saves it from loss. severely and heeled them in, in a new mon people .(blacks, of whom, there
'orange growers buy fertilizers at low Of course, this steep in the soil place to make them hold back until I ;are 6s ,ooo, with but 15,000 whites)", .
rates 'they ought to look out that, : water is slow, extremely slow. A could get ready for them, and thoughtI is the yam and banana. The (former
even at that low price, they are getting large amount of the raw ground phos- had cut them enough to kill them,; must! be cultivated; therefore the ne
value for their money; and if the phate must be applied at once in orderto but this muck land must have infusedso gro scratches a hole in the unplowed
calcined and ground phosphate should supply the tree's immediate needs; much life into them that they have ground, sticks in his pole and seeds
yield enough to pay it is sure that the fifty pounds to the tree is mentionedby all grown hut one, and it is standing and there the labor ends. On every
stuff used wet and unground is not some who have experimented with there green yet, callused over, beingcut side of his patch of yams, one often f
worth even the $5 and freight. it. Discreet advocates of this new short, as though it was determinedto sees banana, corn, coffee, cassava,
Those are all points for experimenting fertilizer, the raw soft phosphate, do groW pimento, ,etc., mingled much like an
.i on and testing the true value of not pretend to claim for it an immediate Among those that have grown des- ordinary Indian jungle. The orange ;,
these soft phosphates for use in orange action equal to that of the super- pite the cut worms and other insects grows wild. Many of these productsfind 4
groves.I phosphatethey; assert only that, in preying upon them, some are setting their way to the ,coast, through
propose to test the calcined and the long run, It will yield more phosphoric fruit. I notice two vines that were petty roadside merchantsof
ground phosphate, but I am not rich acid to the tree, ton for ton,than set about the 21st of April on the the interior purchasing the surplus 4(
enough to experiment with the wet, the superphosphate does. And the beach of East Lake, that are settingfive products from week to week, from
coarse stuff I see is beinguised. Can Darmstadt experiments quoted by bunches each at this writing. the owners of the all but uncultivated ,.
you give us some light on this subject Prof. Pickel show substantially the When,they grew up about four and a patches. The great mass of the people ;-
? W. O. MARGARY. same thing. half or five feet I topped them at know nothing of cultivation..
Hush,F1& After all, we are still only on the four feet, when they commenced to The land is of the richest descriptionmuch
The questions asked by Mr. Mar. threshold of our knowledge of these send out arms on either side and theseare of it deep red loam, with an C .
such Florida in their relation from four five feet underlying stratum of white marl. It is
gary are as occur readily to phosphates to now to long,
every thoughtful.grower, but they can- agriculture and horticulture. We upon which the fruit is showing. possible to produce three crops of .
not so readily be answered satisfacto- hope a large number of our intelligent i must say that I am a novice in corn a year, yet my ringster host"one
rily. Most of the Florida phosphates readers will test them on separate platsof the business, and of course would day told me that ten miles from ;
are heavily charged with water, the their groves, orchards and,gardens, not be considered by some a judge of where I was then 1 stopping the peoplewere
common form of acid (the phosphoricor carefully note results and report. them vines. suffering from want of food.
orthophosphoric) having three for our columns.-ED. Although I have not got my vines Corn was selling for $1.50 a bushel,
equivalents of water to one of acid. fixed up as I want them, yet I think yet the hills were full of it, almostbald.
Phosphoric acid has a strong affinity This is the season for budding the they are fine, and others that have There is an unwritten law,
for water, and forms with it wild persimmons that come up in the been to see them say the same, some however, which says that it ,must not
three different compounds. In the groves i in, suitable spots, as they take ol whom claim to be well posted in be cut down until ripe.
native phosphate of lime (tricalcic more readily now than at any other viticulture.I Jamaica no place for a white man_
E orthophosphate) the acid i is, so to time. Tie them tight, wax well and think also, Mr. Editor, that if you I The "exhibition" was a failure and a
speak, satisfied with its combinationsand do not take off strings under three can find any ,Northern, Eastern or farce. The nigger will not work; he
yields itself up to the solvent, weeks as it takes longer than the Western grape vines that will make a is the most devout creature aboveground
water, very slowly. orange to make a perfect union. We better start or stand than these Florida and the grandest thief and liar
But when the phosphate is treated have varieties in this neighborhoodthat grown vines have done for me, I will this side of Heaven, etc., etc.
with sulphuric acid a new agent is in- will keep up a succession of say they are good ones. But if a Florida need not fear competitionwith
troduced which has more affinity for ripening from the 1st of August ,until man was to set or plant out a lot of the products of the neighboring
the-lime than the phosphoric,acid has, March. I have kept some until April. grape cuttings here in Florida and islands. Tne time' for Florida to be
and it,takes away some of it, forming Budding can be kept up while even cultivate them until time to go Northin wideawake will come when these
sulphate of lime. The phosphoricacid the stock is growing, but after the the spring and prolong his visit islands place themselves under the t ,
thus liberated returns to the remaining middle of September they ought to until in the fall (as some have done stars and stripes. Correspondence t
lime/ forming/phosphate be left dormant-Orlando Reporter. with their orange trees), and get them East,Coast Advocate. "

'. ;1" ,...".,. ," ''''t# 4Y '
awy: ' ..' ',' ::* ,.

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f4 F/


,;:- ., ... ; h f '. '.


i Jt r l fE ..F1Jlt) T'RtJC1ER. amount of growth too early in""the. fall ance, ,but then they didn't need it; you- fever are in man. Does the latter sym-
", it wjli go back to one-half or one-third, know I told you what kind of a beg. pathize with the unhappy caterpiller on
f? its size,and the few berries it bearsin gar-weed field I had turned them into. that account? On the contrary scient-
\ Setting Strawberry Plants. And it is in all Florida if ists are forming a plan for spreading the
the spring will be small and worthless so ; you can't complaint cabbage in
) among worms gen
: '\ .t From'several" parts of the State for shipping. get as much of one thing as you think eral to such an extent that the species
r come: reports of a shortage of plants Every grower in Florida ought to you need you can of another. shall be exterminated. Prof. Galloway
., ..:. for.the fall setting, owing to the losses make provision for irrigation. Straw Our syrup barrel became empty a who superintends the government plant
". from the unusual l weather the hospital, has just received a small con-
( berries need a great deal of water, short time since and, not wishing to signment of germs of the malady from
l- past summer. .Old plants can be else they produce fruit which is soft, buy any-in fact, didn't have the Florida where the insect commits great
'. t made to serve a very good purpose if pale and will not carry well, no mat money-and, having concluded not havoc and he is propagating them by
: ";they: are taken up and split into fin' ter how rnuch ice is employed. When to buy anything I could not pay forof"t myriads artificially in corked,tubs filledwith
I .,<
rubbed off. It this_ ,is not ,removed, the fruit fills out plump, solid and woods where I had a man chopping that prepare diet all a bacteria quantity greedily of beef feed tea-and ori

Specially close about the base of the heavy and will rattle when poured cordwood, whom I knew to be versedin multiply-and transform it within a few
plant, the hair-like, white, tender down on the table. Such fruit will beeology and asked if he couldn't hours, by simply introducing a few bacteria -
roots:have great trouble in pushing "stand up," it will ship well. It will find me a bee tree. 'Forsure I can, as an ingredient into a solution,
through..and_ the growth of the plant hold its bright, rich color and sell boss. I already know where there is every drop microbes.of which All contains that remains thousandsof the-
will, be so much delayed in the fall)) well.-ED. three." "Well why did not tell I
you oretically will be to spray the liquid,as if
that ft will not prove satisfactory as abearer T. me about this before?" "Why, for it were any insecticide,upon the Infe too
of fruit. This tough,. leathery Practical arms Talks-No. 0. sure, boss, I just wanted to wait till cabbages and any worm that is touchedby
covering? should be rubbed off untilthe Editor Farmer and Fruit.crowcr'ben : you wanted honey bad enough to say a particle of it must die.

$ red color ot the bulb shows plainly. '\ I mailed you my last I was something about it;, then I knoweJ attack The manner and in which the these bacteria is
consume caterpillar
There has been so much dry weather, not aware ot your misfortune. It is you'd make a divide; but," says he. tonishing. As a rule, they begin by as-
this summer that it is likely we shall only those who meet with misfortunewho .'give me one and I will show 'em to sailing the third segment of the animal
base plenty of rain before the end of can sympathize with those in you." Well, I thought that a fair from the tail. They literally eat it up,
October, and very, likely next winter tribulation. Yesterday evening there proposition, as he agreed to help cut transforming its fleshy substance into so
: also, which wilt give a. good yield. was the severest storm I ever wit. the trees and hive the bees, when much do they decomposed do their matter work that, and the so victimis quickly -
In dry weather one is tempted to set nessed in Florida. The rains fell and wanted, and 1 agreed to it. dead usually within twenty-four hours
the plant in shadow! basin as a means the winds blew with force enough to Now, sir, in the way of a divide after it is first inoculated. It turns gradually
of saving and collecting moisture. have demolished and washed away [ think this to be much tairer than the' from bright green to brown and

This is very well in a drought, but ,if anything founded on a less enduring way some want J. Gould to divide.To Within anally four to black-a days the loathsome worm is so corpse.com-
a hard rain falls it will cover the ,base than the Democratic party. The en you the truth, brother farmers:, pletely absorbed by the morbid process
crown of the,plant with sand and kill lightnings Mashed and the, thunders I don't want J. Gould to divide. He that nothing is left of it except, liter-
-->. It. Even quarter of an' inch of sand pealed and crashed and the elementswere might want me to take my share in a ally a grease spot. Specimens sent to
the rainwill few feet of railroad and neighborin Prof. Galloway in wooden pill boxes
firmly packed by destroythe at war as though the Democratsand my
have within week
disappeared entirely a ,
bud in a Jew days. Republicans and third party and a freight car and some others in an each worm leaving only a small stain to
Probably there are few places in the the Farmers' Alliance; 'were trying to engine, and we wouldn't know whatto show that once there had been a cater
State which have such a dense, compact lear each others' vitals. do with our part. And then again, pillar. Not only does the sprinklingserve
soil as that at L3.wt'eHere In the midst of all this my best if we did, the fellow with the car to disseminate the fatal complaint,
the best results are attained on narrow thoroughbred Durham cow, Nance, would not know what to charge for but the latter is spread also by every infected -
worm wherever it goes, so that a
beds, even so narrow as to hold only had taken refuge under the protecting freight, and the fellow with the engine half-dozen might distribute the epidemic
two 'rows; and when they are wider : branches of a clump of live oaks in would not know what! to charge for through a whole cabbage patch and so
than this it is observed that the two the midst of which there was a tall pulling it, and I would not know whatto rid it of every caterpillar within a few
outside fruit because charge for running over few feet days. The bacteria are readily procuredfor
rows produce most pine; and unlike, the short'rods those my propagation from the cadaver of the
of the drainage afforded by the fellows up Tallahassee wore in their of railroad. And as those men you insects killed, which are filed with tho
deep ditch alongside., In .less dense hat this, pine reaching toward the sent to Tallahassee couldn't find a germs, of course. A platinum wire In-
,toil beds wide enough for; six or seven Heavens proved a rod of some virtue. man suitable for United States Senator troduced into the substance of one of the '
rows may be best. In very light soil Alas for poor Nance; when I went to and got mad and abolished the Railroad : black and shriveled bodies and thereupon

no beds should be raised at all; the the barn to milk she was lying beneaththe Commission, and, like the girl will produce touched a to thriving some gelatine colony in off-hand.a tube, ,

surface should be left, level ,and' the boughs she had sought for'protection who wouldn't marry because she feared ,The truck gardener can easily be taught
soil ,made_compact by rolling. stark and cold. She was the some of her children might be playing to manufacture his own bacteria solution r
'" The quickest way to make strawberry belle of my herd and would have beenso r along the river bank and might fall in ,half a barrel at a time, for distribution -
beds is with 'the and drowned 1 think had better with an'atomizer, and the naturalsJl'E'ad
plow, cutaway in any herd. The children, the get we -
of the disease will clear whole
t or disc harrow'arid the plank-drag. workmen and :everybody wanted to not have any divide, because we districts; of the worms more or less per-
I. or r rubber. 1C a light! 'one-horse plow milk and feed ,Nance. Her large might get into a row, and those neigh. manently. Such, at all events, is our
'is used, and there is a heavy crab grass meek eyes and the gentle rub of her bors of ours who raise vegetables might theory.
sod, the horse may he favored by going well proportioned head told in wordsnot ship,on_our train some vegetables* in We find the above as an Associated
twice to a furrow, cutting the first time to be mistaken how she appreciated bad order, and if the fellows up the Press dispatch from Washington, in
two or three inches deep, only enough kind treatment. Her whole road who were situated like us in the Tne Ft. Myers Press of a recent date.It .
t I. to invert the sod, then next time, run. bag was so thin and her teats were so divide wouldn't receipt in good order, i i. apparent that there has been an
ning in the same (furrow four or five large and soft that the gentlest pressure, we would get a blessing and they an official leak somewhere in Washing on,
inches deep r., This pulverizes the caused the milk to flow in a stream- other one, and wish it back in the and that some member of the Agricultural '

land very thoroughly ,and the'cutaway didn't take any "two hands" to milk hands ,of the plutocrat. What kind Department his: been too con.
completes the work, while the her. Truly here was an instance when of fellows are those anyhow? I know tiding with the reporters.

. drag smoothes the bed up. After the the'promised ,blessings were stored up Democrats and have heard of old Nearly six months ago we receiveda
' bed is completed, run a horse with a 'till there was not room to'hold;" for Pluto, but those other fellows are letter from Dr. J. C. Neal, at that
light plow twice in,each ditch or dead just before milking time her bag was strangers to me. Do you reckon theyare time entomologist and botanist ot the
' furrow, driving him last to throw:' the always so full it'' was impossible' for the ones who are stirring up all Experiment .Station at Like City, in
earth well out or the furrow f and 'the her to hold,it all back and it would flow this third party row? t which he gave some particulars of his
amount of handwork left to be.'done spontaneously. Doubtless you have Yours in tribulation, experiments in this direction, but requested -
will be reduced to a minimum. seen such 'co\Vj; j if so, you can appreciate CHARLES W. CAMPBELL, SR. that no mention should be r
Plants.should. not be'fertilized much her worth. A blessing of this CampobeJlo, Plantation.. Ocala.. made of it, as he was still at work and
' this'time of the year. It they are kind can be had and enjoyed in Florida intended to communicate with the
Troub e For the BURS. {
pushed along too last in August and ,as elsewhere and its loss c..in be Department Washington with a
When M. Pasteur a few ,
September they are very likely to get sustained and,endured without, killinga proposed to kill off the rabbits Tears;of, Australia ago- view to secure co operation. Like all
a backset in October. or 'November fellow as anywhere else. Surely by introducing among them a contagious true scientists, he wished nothing said
,. and become stunted, get the diebackas the Lord ha been good to us in this t disease of a fatal character. humanitarians about hit labors until they were sufficiently -
the Lawtey growers call it. It is instance-as He was when we lost our exclaimed "Oh!1" What advanced to justi'y a degree
will think of similar which
not advisable to fertilize much until best orange trees. bid fair they to be similarly adopted plans before confidence in their results.
the nights begin to be decidedly cool. Around her stood all the balance of long, for wiping out various bugs' that Dr. Neal made experiments in this
; A lush, rank, sappy plant early in the herd and old Bnndle unhurt. attack the crops? There is the cabbageworm matter a year ago. then began them
September is something to be dreaded.If Our supply of milk was not so great for example, about aninch and a anew in January of this year, and by

a strawberry plant does, not go to last night and this morning, but then vegetable half long,in with question.a special It appetite is subject for to the a February had used the germs in spray;

fruiting it must either go forward or we had plenty. Old Swayback and singular and very deadly disease,caused etc., successfully. Then he sent specimens
backward, and if it makes a certain her pigs did. not get their usual allow- by bacteria;as consumption and typhoid and a full description of ,the

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effects with watercolor pictures of the The secret of large bulbs is transplant be merciful. to his work-animals foreign eggs imported, the annual
:different stages of the .disease to Prof. ing. This is the burden of the "new especially when lie; knows it pays. It comsumption of eggs in this country,as f
Galloway, of the. Department. Prof. onion culture" which is making consid is a great: pity that so many otherwise calculated by experts, to be one hundred --_
G. thereupon'took'up the subject.Dr. .- erable stir among Northern gardeners.In sharp-witted men should' follow in eggs annually per i inhabitant.-,=-
Neal has also under study .a our own experience with the Ber these old ruts and do as their fathers London Farmer ', '
a similar disease of the tobbacco muda onion we have not achieved did without taking into 'account the .
worm: Phlegethontius Carolina.-ED.o .' such remarkable results by transplanting circumstances of the case. About EgjTB.; =
P 11OnionGrowing as Mr. Grcinej did<<; in New York It's said that in old times our barbarous The eggs of fowls are of similar
on High'Pine Land. with the Prizetaker: variety; ; still we. ancestors used to hitch their construction viz., an outer porous ,
Editor Farmer And Fruf Grower: think well enough of the system of horses to their old wooden plows by shell, a quantity of albumen in liquid
In view of the fact that there is a transplanting to recommend "Geor- the tails until a'law with heavy penalties form and a yolk. These several parts .
protective duty of forty .cents per gian" not.. to sow over half his put a stop to the practice. All are sub divided into other parts. The
bushel on onions and that there are land.and. depend on thinning out of which makes me remark : "What paper like membrane lining the shellis
nearly 500,000 bushels annually im- and transplanting to get a standon very small gadgeons> this world rolls double, the outer layer predominating -, '
ported into the United States, the the other half. If he does around on." M. CHESEBRO. in thickness, with a small air ... ,;
writer and some of his Georgia friends not expect to plant over a quarteror a Mandarin. Fla. cell between the two, at one end. The :;
think we might grow say 200,000 of half acre (and a novice had better not white, so called, probably because it '.
these 1 bushels: and pocket some cash asa overreach himself the first year) it forms a white mass of greater solidity
,result. We take the liberty to ask would probably pay him well to Poultry when subjected to a temperature of '.. i.
you or some of your well posted read. transplant whole crop, sowing his 146 Fahrenheit, is composed of alternate
ers who have successfully raised this seed in specially prepared seed bed. layers of albumen, elastic in'
vegetable on high pine land in Floridato The seed should be sown in Octoberin Moulting: Hens. character. The office of both the
tell us how to do it.. What the best order to have the onions early next The best food for moulting hens is shell and the white is, principally, tel
1 fertilizer (we can't get barnyard man- spring when the dennnd is good. lean meat. To have hens lay in win protect the yolk which contains the
ure), best time or times to sow the Sow White or Red Bermuda. By ter, the early moulting hens must be germ and its means of sustenance
seed-and best variety? ,Must we irri- sowing in a seedbed'and transplant. fed on food that will assist to renew during development. The yolk, which
gateVe are not on hammock land ing one and a half pounds of seed will the feathers. Fat foods are not de consists of colored oil globules, is surrounded
:but have excellent! high pine land (and suffice for an acre; if sown in the field sirable as no heating elements are by an envelope called the
by the way, in and around Sorrento five or six pounds will be required.. necessary in summer. Foods rich in vitelline memb*ane. Suspended! in ,,
.is a great abundance of splendid land This is a considerable saving' when. nitrogen and the phosphates are in the yolk is a small pear-shaped sac, -,
for orange groves, in fact the writerIn seed costs $4 a pound. demand by moulting hens, and of the widening out at the small or stem end, .
his travels finds no orange groves The.above particulars will\\suffice for grain foods, bran is the best. The which just underlies the vitelline mem
..anywhere that excel those about Sorren. the present;; before planting time we bran should be scalded, and to a pintof brane. This outer end resembles a } ,
to-and very few that look so well). ,shall present full details of cultivation, bran should be .added half a pintof transparent disc, on the surface of the '
I Our knowledge of growing this excel. etc.-ED. cornmeal and a gill of linseed meal, yolk, and close inspection reveals an
lent vegetable is confined to our gardens -.--. t..--- mixed to a stilT dough with milk. opaque circle surrounding it. In this "
J for home use; hence we will be About Wheels. Such a mixture, with a little'Jean'meat transparent- disc can distinguished a
.. greatly obliged for careful instruction. Editor Farmer and Fruit-Grower: occasionally and an allowance of small white spot, of irregular shape. '
Possibly other readers of your excel It is somewhat amusing to see the green food should enable the hensto This is called the germinal vesicle l ,
lent.paper will be pleased to get this in strife of the carriage and wagon mak- moult quickly and easily, with- and at this point, in a fertile egg, the
formation.. GEORGIA. ers trying to get ahead of each otherin out becoming debilitated anytime development of the germ will commence ; S
..Sorrento, Fla. the sale of their goods. But when during the, process of moult when subjected to the proper ''
On pine I land, 'in ordinary seasons, one asks any of them to make a buggy, ing. Twice a day i is sufficient to feed temperature.-From Strong's Artificial
.you will need to irrigate. If possible or cart with a certain width of tire them and they should be given all Production of Poultry. .
.find a spot of low land somewhere, a and rim the answer is prompt : "We that they will eat. It is best to remove o .
bayhead or a piece of hammock well do not make any odd patterns." In all hens that begin to moult from the Sharp Grit.
drained. The celebrated onion farms the ,Northern States in late ,autumn{ '
others, as they should be fed in a different Even on stony ground the hens ,
:near Berea, Ohio, are on black muck in winter and early spring the roadsare manner. T quarters shouldbe may, by daily foraging over the same
land., properly drained. Water should sometimes icy and it is then very dry as the hens may not have any space, use up all the available material ".
'Hot stand on an onion bed a. single desirable to have the tire with square, feathers on their bodies at certain that: is serviceable as grit .
day or a half day. Still, you can grow true corners and the rims to corres- stages of the moulting process.-Farm Smooth, round gravel is not suitable.. i'
onions on high pine, as we have seen pond, beceause in going down hill and Fireside. Hens ,require something sharp and .
!'about 125 bushels per acre grown on with a load the hind wheels instead of J >. O t cutting, or they will be: unable to
.. very light sand in Volusia county, following the fore wheels will sometimes Prolific Breeds. properly masticate their food. The
with irrigation by means of lawn "slew" around and perhaps broken china and crockery may be '
sprinklers. break the wagon. In all these South. The Wyandotte seems to exceed utilized with advantage for grit by '
Choose land which has been in ern States and anywhere summer it every.other as a rule in the numcer of pounding it into small pieces (about .
clean culture for a year or two and is would be. very desirable if the tires eggs laid. A lady' wrote that from the size of beet seed), and scattering
consequently pretty free from weedor were rounded at the edges and the Christmas, 1889, to July 24, this year, it wherever the hens forage, as they ,,'
grass:seeds;;. if these 'are.thick in rims made wider than the tires and her four Wyandotte hens had laid will search for and find every piece.
your onion patch, you, will have end rounded too. Then. the outside: of, more than 500 eggs, and never shown .
:A ,Jess labor keeping them subdued. the wheel would be a halfcircle except the least signs of broodiness. The '
..,Plow your'land ten inches deep as a part of the centre of the. tire breed seems to do well in almost every Poor Hatches Summer.. .
will'hatch better from
'pearly as September, harrow very mel l which would be fiat as now. variety'of climate this country, and Eggs Aprilto
'low and apply at the rate of a ton per Anyone can see the waste of power to combine in a rare degree the three August than will eggs laid after
'acre of Mapes potato manure or 'any incurred in using a new tire when one prime qualities of useful fowls-hardiness that time. This is due to the fact .
:Bother vegetable brand carrying high wheel goer-over a root or other obstacle winter laying.and early .maturityof that the hens are not in as full vigor ,
.percentage of potash. By this early ,by the corner of the ,,tire cut. chickens. The under mentioned as in the spring, and, because they arc
preparation of the land the weed and ting off' the bark or wood or both. breeds are also good layers, yielding close on the moulting, period. T e.
T 'grass seeds are induced to sprout and And when a buggy or wagon is drivenat approximately each year eggs as follows I chicks hatched late are not as strong
and when hatched this
the, weeds may be destroyed by two a trot through soft sand each wheellifts :. vigorous : at
..or three good cultivations so that they and,keeps in the air one or more I ghcrns.....I................... ......15010200 season as those hatched earlier, but
will molest little more during pounds of sand continually. With Hamburg..... ...............................170 they will have the advantage of warmer
: you of the very onions. If"all the such tires and rims I have ... Hondans...............:.......................150 weather. Lice, however destroymore
the growth as mentioned Black Spanish.................................150CreveCccuers late chicks than disease, and
;trash seed within' an inch or two of one can drive with ease in soft .................. ...............150 unless chicks are protected against the
:the surface is caused .to germinate or hard ground, in soft sand or on Polish............ ............................. 30LaFlcche I economical
beside .............. .......... pests it will be not to allow
there will be no more to trouble you city pavement And the ............' .130
Until supply can next satisfaction of knowing that your Dominique.........................,.......130 hens to hatch broods so late.
:summer a new or until a,fresh lot grow is: turnedup horse can haul a heavier load and can Game fowl............................... .....130
travel easier is that the It has been calculated that thereare A HOME CHEAP.A pleasant home caa
by the plow. one sure BUY secured on the installment plan. Wee
The two great secrets of onion culture horse can be kept in good order with twenty-four million hens .in the house and two lots in one of the most pleat
locations in the city. Address CHAC. W. BA-
are, to ,avoid the 'necessity of less grain. "The merciful man is United Kingdom. The annual pro COSTA Jacksonville Fla.
hand-weeding, and to make the bulbs merciful to his beast," and the man duction of eggs is estimated at not less
grow J Jarge The above paragraph who lives in the latter part of the than twenty six: hundred millions, DO you ,need stationery of any kind-paper
pens and ink? If so,send to DaCosta Priai ,
tells. you how. to escape the weeds. !nineteenth century surely .ought to making, with eleven hundred millions ng and gubiiahIug house,Jacksonville,Fla.

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:ffLORlDAMSPATCH the average selling price was $34.64, sentence is not to be taken. without the violation of its own. laws by pro-

'TG tt showing a difference of$6.27 per ton, limitations. tecting an illigitimate and recusant

-t Fr RMERr RSEPTEMBER L,' fARMtRSAUMNCfCON90UOATC or a cost of 22 per cent. above actual Whom and what is the law talking business.
MWMRt.IM. about? About citizens of Florida who tee -
,. value._ This added to 8.9 per cent wish either to buy or to sell fertilizer Importance of the Onion Crop.

3, 1891. of value of materials above cost, makesa in this State, and about the fertilizer The new tariff law, which offers

_, _. total difference of 31 per cent. offered for sale or purchased by 'sale protection alike to the farmer, the
Lit!.STEPHEN P. O.POWERS Address',I wtey- -,Fla. Editor in favor of buying the raw materialsfor citizens. What is the very first thingto : manufacturer and the laborer, placesa
______ be done preliminary to such sale? duty of 40 cents a bushel on onions.
mixing at home as compared with
: Every package of the fertilizer must About 409,597 bushels of onions are
Member of Florida Press Association.
4 buying manufactured. brands. have attached to it a label showing, imported into the United States duringthe
Affiliated with National Editorial among other things, a sworn analysis six months from January i to Julyi.
t, Association. The very unique idea that the fruitsof [Sec. 3Vhence] is that analysis The increased tariff on onions is a

the world tend toward seedlessness, procured? If it is procured from a big thing for the farmers engaged in

Publications Received. held by Prof. Goodale, President of chemist outside of Florida, well and "truck"growing throughout the United
North Carolina Experiment Statlon Bulletin it is States and is bound stimulate
c, the American Association for the Advancement good. If to be procured from to the
)qo.75. the Florida State Chemist, it has to be onion industry in this country, especially
Levees of the Mississippi River. ReporCbyMr. ,of Science, and spoken upon
Burrows in the United of paid for. How much? Twenty five in the Southern States.G. .
States House Rep
resentatives. .. in his lecture given before that bodyat cents a ton, the '"inspection tax." S. Palmer, commision merchantof

Bulletin No. 13 Florida Experiment Station their meeting held at Washington The Agriculturist says there is no No. 166 Reade-st., who is a large

% Ike City.Georgia. recently, evidently touches a chord of penalty for the nonpayment of this importer of onions, said yesterday to
... Crop Report for August. True neitheris a'I'ribunereporter "Inasmuch
inspection tax. enough; : as we
i sympathy in the afflicted. A contem-
Pay as you go and go seldom. there any penalty to be inflicted have the soil and climate to produce
-> porary says: "Strawberry seeds are upon the State Chemist for a refusa( good onions in our different latitudes,

.w' The Florida Agricultural College unobtrusive little things, but the black- to make an analysis and give a certificate and an additional protection placedon

,R has berry is a mouthful of sawdust in thereof. And if the manufactureror them by the new tariff law, special
sold the
college building and lot, aromatic while the dealer has no certificate to attachto inducments are offered to make onion
at Eau Gallic, to Mr. 'W. H. H. Glea- syrup, 'blackcap'raspberry his label, how can he sell his fertilizer growing more of a specialty and one
is of birdshot whichan
'son, for $2,000.Tobacco a mass ? ol the.leading features of our Southern

ostrich couldn't digest, even if he But the Agriculturist says the law is I I trucking sections, especially in Florida,

is selling right out of the drank nothing milder than Angostura "mandatory" upon the State Chemist; whose only competitors can be Ber.

farmers' wagons at Quincy at'an aver- bitters and pepsin tonic. The seedsof he must make the analysis and give 'a muda andSpain. The only necesary
American certificate thereof to the applicant. thing'is to obtain the proper seed and
age of 374 cents a pound (these are grapes are almost as largeas
.Then, if the law is mandatory upon plant sufficiently early in order to-
undoubtedly the choice early crops), peas and as hard as beach pebbles, the, State Chemist (when there is no compete with those localities.

while,cotton is less than seven. yet the eater who tries to' cast them penalty,prescribed), it is equally mandatory "We may not see again very soon,"

forth gets a sore tongue for his pains.If on the applicant to pay the in said Mr. Palmer, "such a continued 1

x Peaches are cheaper now than they he swallows them he must be a per- spection tax (though there is no penalty favorable market as at present. But t
have been for but the here either). to the American growers (who have t
many years, on ambulating rattlebox throughout the .,
whole the quality of the fruit is not The law is extremely loose and no duty to pay) prices about 50 cents
grape season. awkward: in its grammatical_ construction per bushel lower would be equally as C
what it was ten years ago. Peach but a patient study of it and a profitable, as t there ought to be some {
growers in Delaware and Marylandhave The productions from the soil are fair.minded interpretation of each little advantage to them in lower ft,..,

sacrificed everything to early becoming more and more diversified.The section in the light of all the others freight as well. There is one ad

ripening and large yield. The resultis suitableness of the soil for special will reveal. these facts, to-wit:. The vantage the onion has as a Southern

a weakening of the trees, and this crops is studied, and the former error State Chemist and the Inspectors are crop, In its not being immediately
under the and it will bear
general supervision of the perishable, trans.
makes them an easy prey to insects of planting all soils to the staple crop of .
Commissioner of Agriculture [Sec.i]. portation well if properly cured and
which hurt the quality of fruit-N. the country, without regard to its adapt. The Inspectors are to take two sam packed, and sale need not therefore -

s Y. Sun. edness, is fast passing away. The era pies of all fertilizers offered for sale in be necessarily forced. Further

of profitable farming in the near future is the State, deposit one with the Com more,onions have become as staplean

1 The recently issued bulletin (No 84)) a faith largely indulged in by farmers missioner and give the other to the article of produce as potatoes, corn
of the New Jersey Experiment Station, with i Chemist for analysis [Sec 2]. If the or wheat, and are consumed by all
many pointers to strengthen the manufacturer is dissatisfied with the classes, and there is a steady demandfor
44 on the subject of "Home Mixtures," belief. The unsuccessful ones, how- analysis he may appeal to the Com them from the time of their fint:

says, "the making of home mixtures ever, look still to the legislature to help missioner (not to the Chemist) to have I arrival from the general trade through"

: has: been practiced for years by a number out their indiscretions, and expect to a second one made. out the United States Irom the Atlantic -

of the best and most business-like ;. array a new party against disaster of The law everywhere (except in ec. to the Pacific Coast.-New York
; 12, which is a loose afterthought Tribune.
farmers of the _
State know
men kind. It will -
every probably be found Hung in to make good measure, and .
that the value of a fertilizer depends hereafter in the that Work: tember.
as past, lookingto wholly discordant with the general
'H.pon the kind and form of the nitro IN THE GROVE.-There Is no doubt la
tenor of the law that
see that the proper men be selectedin ) contemplates our mind that nine-tenths of the orange
*; gen, phosphoric acid and potash con* the parties as they exist, will be the the applicants for analyses are to deal groves on light sandy land are plowed
twined, in it, and not upon the name effectual with the Commissioner and he with and cultivated too much. So long as thejrowers
most way to improve the Chemist Itis the duty of the Com continue this practice of plow
r ,of the brand This bulletin gives legislative aspect of the case; and to be I missioner.to attend to all the extraneous ng, so long may they expect to develop
I, very full.and plain information for the coarse, rough, indifferent fruit. The
fully abreast of the enterprise of the matters of the analysis, such as constant tearing and breaking of the
use of those, who.undertake'the manufacture : age, the best personal equipment must the citizenship of the applicant, fibrous roots tends to produce strong and

i of these home mixtures, in- I be had for the competition to be ex- whether he,has complied with the law vigorous wood and growth coane-fi, with consequenthickskinned
,, eluding the value of or not, etc., while the Chemist's duty frultandnot
present fertilizing pected in the effort for profitable farm- is much of it.
ingredients in their many forms and Gentleman. simply to give the scientific facts A good work for September,therefore, -
ing.-Country or composition of the fertilizernothing -
s -to quit work. Let the trees rest, let
"a list of the business addresses of re- more. He takes his orders from them alone for awhile. Mow the crabgrass -

;, liable firms in different eastern cities A Last Word on Fertilizer Law. the Commissioner, not from the appli and weeds in the middles and make
hay of them if they are not too aad
The Agriculturist adheres to its ripe
of whom the materials be
may boughtThe cant.Commissioner woody; otherwise throw them under the
r accurate methods adopted In aulty attitude on the State fertilizerlaw. Wombweirs con- trees fora month or two, to smother any
It cites Section,,12, which says : struction of the law agrees with Prof. vegetation that growing and rob
f making these fertilizers are contrasted "The State Chemist, upon application Robinson's; and if a man wishing to bing the trees. (This mulching should
with the wasteful mode in the usual shall furnish at any time to sell fertilizer goes to Tallahassee to be> removed from under the trees before
cold weather setS in. The
haphazard method of buying ,from applicants a full analysis of any brand get the sanction and guarantee of the derives a great: deal of comfort'orange; from tree a

MBall dealers, without regard to.,the of. fertilizer required." To "appli State Chemist for his stuff, and then cool, shaded soil to push Its multitudinous .
cants"-what applicants? From Dakota refuses to pay the inspection tax required rootlets into during the growing
of materials.
source The value
r' by ?'' Certainly not. The act was by the law for that service, he season.
; ,analysis of over two hundred brands meant for the 1 benefit of Floridians will be politely informed that the Orange trees can be successfully moved

f complete fertilizers was$28.37and only. This' shows that the above State of Florida will not be a party to i especially daring the ii rainy care i season; taken of not this to month expoeer ,-

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the rootlets to the air. Trees of considerable square is a very good size-and curb. it Mott's peach cider, 15.75 keg;onions,sacks,$2.75; A GLUT lit THE FRUIT MARKET. ,

size even those with (trait on,can with pine lumber the usual way. Placein onions crates, $I.so; cocoanuts $4.50 per 100; The commission merchants of this city,are at '

be removed and: retain their (fruIt and It a pump; there are several good cranberries, $.I. per crate; turnips, $2 per barrel; present beset by many tribulations and the outlook -

foliage if only the fibrous.roots are kept ones to be obtained of our advertisers.Or .- beets$3 per barrel;carrots 13.50 per barrel;parsnips for them is anything but encouraging. The

intact. Bat if these are exposed for It a fairly ingenious carpenter can $3 per barrel; celery 7SC. per dozen; eggplant fruit crop has, so far been the heaviest marketed t, -

short time the die and rot off, and make one of wood, such as Mr. *.$ .SO per barrel. Peach cider$2.25 per for many years and the enormous yield is proving ,_!

the fruit and foliage will be cast off. Churchill' that we described last spring keg;grape cider $sso per keg; California grape a greater calamity than the short crop of last"f("

Dormant budding can be carried on which will throw a stream of water two juice$7 per keg;pears per bbl., S4 to 6; apples season. When melons began to come in with a ,

throughout this month as long as the inches in diameter with such force as to per bbl., $2.so to 3; tomatoes per crate, $t to 1.25. rush the demand was unequal to the supply,and 1

. bark will slip. Now is the time to work bring up nails from a depth of twelve SAVANNAH GA., Sept. i.Corrox. at one time cars containing over 200,000 watermelons

\ over the seedlings which prove untrustworthy feet. This can be made and the well dog .": The market continued firm, especially were sidetracked while the consumptionwas 1.

4t in fruiting, scraping down thin and curbed for $25; we speak by the for the better grades,which were marked not over 30,000 a day.

the bark on the trunk and bnddinsr,nOer hook. Then purchase thirty or thirty- up#c. 'there was a pretty fair inquiry, with a Right on the top of this the peaches from Delaware -

.I. the plan recommended by Mr. CharlesF. five feet o't t three-ply rubber hose and good stock offering although the most desirable and Maryland commenced to arrive,first in

May. with this you can reach every part of. qualities were limited. The total sales for the single car lots then by the train load and now a
your small garden. We knew an acre : sufficient number of cars are not to be had to ship I
IN THE NURSERY Buds wilr b&mak- day were 1,129 bales. On 'Change at the openingcall
patch of strawberries which was irrigated -! the enormous quantities of fruit from the Peninsula -
and should receive at the market bull. tined firm
Ing a vigorous growth 10 a. m., was
close them from be- with success and profit from a number ,and the old-time scow three or four of Y
attention to keep and unchanged, with sales of 363 bales. At the '
of driven wells the
pump being which can: be hauld by one tug are being mustered -
coming top-heavy and lopping over. second call, at x p. m., it was firm, at an advanceof
carried from ono to another and screwed
Either cut them off stake them in and mid- into the service. The scenes around the
or up. each tube in succession. fie. middling fair good middling
IN THE GARDEN.Mri: Hastings' article !* on dling, the sales being 411 bales. At the third and wharves and at the depots are not easily des-

in the issue of August 13 gives full vBERnIEs.-Five year's exper- last call, at 4 p. m., it closed steady and unchanged cribed. Fruit is piled into every available inch of

directions as'to the best varieties to plant ience in strawberry growing in Florida with further sales of 355 bales. The following space,and commission houses are taxed to their

Oar suggestions for last month are equal leads us strongly to recommend setting are the official closing spot quotations.of utmost capacity. It has been the prevailing ;
with the garden trowel with a firm ball that after the middle of the
applicable now.. All fall vegetables the Cotton Exchange: Middling Fair 8%;Good opinion August heavy
of earth oneach plant. It is laborious glut would be over,but on the contrary; yester-
can planted at once except peas and and Middling 8tf; Middling,73%; Low Middling, ?tf; day's arrivals were the heaviest of the season
it is but uncertaintiesof
slow true the
onions; these had better wait a monthor Good Ordinary,6#; Ordinary, 5#. Received today and old dealers are literally swamped with the
more longer especially the onions! setting in the ordinary way are so bales fruit.
1,041 upland.
though peas can be planted successfullynow great, the failures so many and so discouraging The quality of the fruit arriving now is much
by.the trench system.In and the certainty having;to RIcE-The market is still weak and business superior to the earlier shipments, but the quan-

some respects. is better than replant a large percentage under the best nominal. The following are the official quotations sty is entirely too great at for the consumption.minimum Con- .
conditions so sure that we consider thereis of the Board of Trade (job lots are>>@& sequently prices were yester-
pine land for gardening, but it is more day, and the finest peaches would not bring 700.,
liable to early fall frosts, and with ener- no comparison between the methods.An higher): Fair 4 ; Good 4#. while fair fruit could be had as low as 2oc. per
active with to take Rough, nominal-Country lots, $1.o5@I.I23 half-bushel basket.
getic management pine land may be m*de man a boy up ;
New Jersey truck farmers are also sufferiag'severely
to give very satisfactory results. The plants'can set 1,500( a day, and the work Tide water$I.3SMO. from the glut in peaches! as they seem

intensive system, concentration, muchin can go right on without regard to weather to be the most popular commodity offered 'by
except in a burning drouth. MARKET GOSSIP. fruit houses and growers who haul their stock
little, is the rule for the family pardon
from the Delaware drive to the
across frequently
Where people have to'order their Never New York city more abundantly
above all other branches of soil tilling/ was commission houses only to be told they caunot
The ordinary directions for garden-making plants: they should insist on their being supplied with peaches good quality than duringthe unload as the u arehouses are filled up with more

advise a few long rows, as long as packed about in this wise: Let them be present season. On Saturday of last week stock than can possjbly be sold. Saturday last
carefully placed in a box or a barrel in there not less than baskets of car loads of tomatoes aud other perishable truck
in order to give opportunity for 100,000
possible, had to be carted away to the dump though in "
horse-cultivation without turning FO bunches of fifty or ICO the roots all peaches offered for consumption. They were perfect condition and sales at one and two

much. The Florida familygarden: shouldbe turned inward. Have a stick about four sold at exceedingly low prices. There were many cents a basket were considered snaps by the -rt

square or even round, especially on inches thick in the middle. around which thousand baskets left over-unsold. Prices for In- holders.
This enormous production has completely
high pine land, in order receive the the plants are packed. When they are ferior fruit dropped as low as 25 and even 15 cents baffled the basket manufacturers who cannot

benefits of a central irrigating system by all in withdraw the stick and fill up the per basket, the commission merchants retaining turn out enough to supply the demand. In consequence : -
central shaft which it leaves with the price of raskets is away up, thus
spraying.Select the baskets. The railroads received $i 2,000 for .
eaiing up the small profit of the producer. '
a plot about 75 or 80 feet square, moss. Have the package' covered with transporting this fruit the New York car men Fine apples are to be had in abundance for
absolutely from stumps and. roots; canvass nailed on, nnd let it be punc- upwards of 52,000 the commission merchants from xo to 150 a basket and canteloupes are sell
tured on the sides! with inch auger-holes ing for,eo a basket. The crop of apples in New
spread over it about ten good cartloads of $2,500 and the basket makers 3000. Probablythe Jersey is the largest ever known and It scarcerpayss
afford ventilation.
well rotted com post, and plow or spade to growers did not receive a cent in many in- farmers to pack and haul them to the
it in deep, to give the loose sand a body When setting the plants keep them stances but the people in New York had a feast market.-Philadelphia Times.

to.stop upthecracks, so, to speak, and scrupulously from tho sun and air lying in peaches at low prices.-American Cultivator.
enable it to hold moisture. It the compost in the shade under wet gunny-sacks. PHILADELPHIA Aug. 26.
Unless the day is cloudy. set only in the ", ,
or lot manure is not to be had applya Peach shipments are so liberal that at one of fAll
afternoon from 3 o'clock until dark. We
good commercial fertilizer; and in the receiving points or'the city a carload and a reasonable questions coming from a subscri
fact, we have known\ an excellent garden would pay men $3 a day and furnish half of peaches were given away to any one that her will be answered' as promptly as possible,if addressed 3

on heavy flatwoods (pine) land to be ]lamp-holders to have plants set up to would carry them. Notwithstanding the heavy to the editor at Lawtey.

Carried on for years without so much as midnight rather than have them set shipments the supply seems inexhaustible, and Replies can not be siren br mall.WwwW.
next morning after sunrise for nothing
a shove1 ful of manure: -nothing but com- ; orchards
the call for peach baskets from the was
mercial. Bat very light soils need and the plants donated to us. The cool- never so loud. The commission men of the city 164. MEALY BUG. E. D. C., Stan-' ;,
-some filling in the shape of muck or ness and the dew of the night have a remarkable ton Fla. The insects on the leaf
are in daily receipt of requests from their shippers orange
rotted,vegetable matter. effect in assisting the plant to sent by are the females of tho mealy
for,more baskets, and the statement is made you
In event do not be stingy witH recover from the shock of transplantingand destructor To '
any the ordeal of the next that unless they are sent many baskets, peaches bug (Dactylopius ). remove .
manure or fertilizers. There nothing shine. day's sun must go to the ground. Commission men are them, spray the trees with one of the f\u1-\ '
so miserably unsatisfactory as to at- solutions advertised in columns'
offering three cents quick for all baskets that can phur our
Have the rolled hard
tempt to make a garden in' the hot, dry ground or packedby or the well-known Hubbard kerosene
be them and of them are payingfive
two or three beating rains. Set brought some
Florida sand with nothing to give it body emulsion.
twelve. inches in the row; rows two feet cents according to the pressure of their .
And fertility, no shade, no water. The -
165. C4%
apart.. Break the earth only on one side wants.
man who foolishly attempts this will
Hawk's Park. We would not advise
of the hole leave the other side hard
curse the day when he 'was born. On : BALTIMORE, Aug.
later than 15 in
:the other nd, we know from personal and jam the plant firmly against it. Peaches are,the principal factor of the market plowing September your
latitude. See article next week this
the earth first at the bottom of on ,
experience with a few beds a rod long, tamping and are coming in freely, yesterday's receipts
which we fairly loaded up with manure, the hole. An air-hole left beside the being 50,000 baskets. Demands are brisk and subject.

,that a garden can, be made remarkably roots will be fatal unless there is heavy prices hold well for choice. Maryland watermelonsare 166. ,ADDRESS.: Nelson C. Page, 405 .

productive and satisfactory even in Florida -' I rain. 'Let the roots reach straight down arriving in large quantities and weather is 7th Street, S. W., Washington, D. C.,'

sand. And we know, further, that into tie'soil their full length-or at least favorable for the market. wants to correspond with some one living

.such soils thus treated will hold' what three i'nches-not dragged' 'in horizontally We quote LeConte pears per bbL 2 to$3;nativedo. on Banana Lake, near Haskell Station '- ..

you'give them, hold it for years more or ; hammock-ahaped.:, A plant, prop-:- ., per basket 30 to 50c.; cooking do., per box South Florida railroad. ,

erly set in a well firmed bed, even as late 50 to 60.;watermelons prime 8 to$I2, seconds $5 167. ADDRESS. A. B., Wewahitchka. -

less.Ir commercial fertilizer is to be uSed.it as September 20 or 30,will give better results to 8;canteloupes, per bbL. 750.to$1.25; Maryland ((1.J) We do not know of any person r

must be spread after plowing and rakedin than one which is planted September peaches per basket. best yellow, 30 to 6oc.; engaged in the manufacture of jelly' .

a week or ten days before;:planting. and barely lives. We have seenplants medium, 15 to 300.;reds, 20 to 400.;over ripe, xo from the fruit of the tupelo gum(2..)'

Or it'may be strewn in a shallow drill and without'a particle of earth on to 2oc.; do., per box, 20 to 4oc.; Mountain, do.; Seminole Canning Company, Ft. Myers;

..covered'and seeds planted in another their roots, set late in the afternoon or fancy, per box,650.to $1.25; do., per case, |i;apples L. S. Warrock, Jacksonville? Milton

drill about'two inches from it_the same after dark, which only slightly wilted per bbl.SO to 75C. Canning Company, :Milton, Santa' Rosa
day. By the'time the roots of the young the next day and kept right on growing.As county. '
plants reach the fertilizer unless It usually set, every leaf dies to the CHICAGO Aug.
was Grapes showed some improvement all around 168. MERRY-GO-ROUND* J. B. C.,,
put in too thick and no rain has fallen todissolve ground. v'
Gloucester O. There were two steam'
.f Fine Concords, from the famous Pe Wee valley ,
it, it will be in 'a condition .to in Jacksonville last
Markets for Florida Produce. of Kentucky, came in. There was also super merry-go-rounds
without burning them. winter. One was sold out by the sheriff r
abundance of the Ives variety, most .
After the land is aU ready, sow over a the other seemed to'do welL '
few beds a little common salt, about a were in good order. The demand for the fancy very ,

.quart to the square rod as 'a, prevent WHOLESALE PRODUCE. sorts is not large and receipts are irregular and 169. FERTILIZER DISTRm JTOR. I
dealers do not to make experiments- E. A. W. TJmatilla We have made in
ive of cutworms. We have never tried JAcxaoNVILLE, Sept.a. retail care '..
t his, having always measurably'pre.. Corrected by Tbos. Nooney& Sons Jacksonville.New Concords, baskets,8 to xo Ibs.! ,3S to 4oc., stands quiry and find there is no good one on

vested: the ravages of these peats by potatoes $3.50; New York cabbage 8c.; 4 to $4.25; Ives,8 to xo lb. baskets, 20 to 25C.., the market. There are some suitable for : I

.te iBg.the grouad thickly covered with fancy 360 lemons box, $3so; bananas, bunch, stands *bu.,choice Ky., 2.25 to $1.75; Worden, 8 use with horsepower, ,but none adapted ,

:.trash up to about September lor, 10. Ji.J5toi.75; peanuts, fancy, 6c:. per pound;peanuts to 10 lb.baskets 4oc.;Rogers stands, a btt. Ky., for hand-use in strawberries and similar' ;.t!

We, therefore, advise this only as an ex- ,extra 50. per pound; pecan nuts isc.per 4 to 14,25;Perkins, stands, a bu., 2 to$2.50,8 to xo small plants. There is room for some

j>eriraent. : pound;almonds I c.per pound;l;.Walnuts, x6c. lb.baskets,common 20 to 250.;Delawares,stands inventor here. The growers about Law- ,

Lastly dig in the center of your gardenA do.;Brazil nuts, Sc. do.; bens, full grown, 30 to 2 btt.,5.50 to$6. 8 to xo lb.baskets 6sc-; Elviras, tey use a very good contrivance, but the

: well, the larger the better, as affording 35&;chickens, half grown IS to 250. eaeh.eggs; stands, Ky.,$2, 8 to xo Ib. baskets, Ky., -z (:.- owner wishes to get it patented and does

greater supply''of water-four feet 2OC:. 'per dozen; Mott's apple cider,; $4.25 keg; .Fruit World. not care to have it described at present.


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+ pity of 'a, cane and _tail coat,_ hr was They will eat the grass and weeds but The Galena's Heroic Cat
19.YounL23i J: toled l out into the aisle, but instead of they won't touch the cotton" A Key West, Fla., dispatch says :

turning toward the door of, egress, he The man who tells the story says he Saturday morning the Galena swungout
PIOUS PONTO. made lor the pulpit, which he invaded watched .the, geese and that they did into the channel l to give place to
with.a bound, and quitted with,equal just what the, farmer said they would the,Yantic at the pier. Just as the
-Jt was laughingly said in Uncle.Jerry's ,, precipitancy on the other&ide. Before' When asked if he had yet made a crop last line was cast off a.sailor forward
'- family thatPonto'was a pious dog, anyone had the presence of mind to with the help of the geese the farmer who undoubtedly had grudge againstthe
t ; "far: 'he always followed t carryall '''to open the east door for him, around he replied that he had made small crop ship's pet cat, seized her and threw

q church, and lingered in the, precincts came into the Deacon's aisle again, last: year, but had only a limited num her upon the pier. It was too late for
of the sanctuary' return home ,with and, by .that time his pursuers ,had ber of geese, as he was experimenting. pussy to regain her place, and in her i
; his friends after service. This was crossed in front of the pews to the This year he has over 100 geese in distress at seeing the ship slowly mov-
I considered a rather decorous trait in other side.Tvoor. harness, and they have succeeded in ing away she ran frantically up and .:
the grizzly old dog; and even,.Deacon three turns like this for that keeping his crop cleaned out so far. down the dock, crying sufficiently j
Jerry was known to crack a mild jokeon modest dame, the Deacon's wife, and He has too acres under cultivation, loud to be heard distinctly above the .
Ponto's regularity in "assembling that sensitive young man, the Dea and says he will make his best crop. bustle incident upon'getting the vessel >'

himself together" on Sunday morning. con's son, in the face of a congregation \Vhen asked how he came to think ol in motion.

But one bright S.1bbathVhen., .the at once tittering and awestruck, using the geese as farm hands he re- The ship was fifty, feet away when
apple trees were i in blossom, and the constituted an experience to be remembered plied that two years ago he had a puss suddenly turned, and springingfrom
factory girls had donned their new, for a lifetime. small patch of cotton in which the the pier, struck out boldly for the

straw bonnets; and'all the mare fortu "Oh, I can laugh now," said the geese were allowed to.run. He no- vessel, making for a ladd'r which was
{ nate boys were looking so, spruce in Deacon's wife in recalling the incidentfor ticed that they literally ate every weed still hanging over the side. In a mo
.z .* their fresh spring suits that it.was a the enlivenment of her grandchildren but did not touch the cotton. His ment she was clinging to the lowest

pleasure! as well as a duty to present "but I thought I should die neighbors have paid close attentionto step, unable to raise herself out of the
I .. themselves at the quaint village>church, then" the matter and next year they will water. Something like a cheer went
I, # Ponto resolved no longer to be a door. A fortunate doubling on the intruder each of them s'art a large number ol up from the crowd who had witnessedher

:,\., keeper in the house, of the Lord_ and an open door a waving tail, a geese in harness, in' their cotton crops. I heroic action, and a sailor stationed
t accordingly he sidled up the aisle' af brandished cane-and th!n a sudden I if f the farmer's: experiment is as successful near, dropped down the lad-
-- ter his mt tress and followed her into exit of two of the actors left the ex as he thinks it will be it is onlya I der, seized the half drowned cat and
the pew.: When he showed 'no' dispo. hausted matron free to drop into a question of a few years until the landed her safely on deck. Puss had

sition to regard her hint to go out as rear pew and collect her thoughts as whole cotton, crop of Alabama will earned promotion, and if she fails to
he came in, the timid lady couclu led best she might. be weeded out by the ordinary farm'i walk the quarter deck it will be because

.:. to let him be where he was, hoping) I Ii That new rattan cane was never goose. heroism is not appreciated in the
against hope that he would disturb. no I seen thereafter, and there were those navy.
one. Uncle Jerry owned two believed had .
pews who that Ponto a taste Humane Instinct of a Doff.
'\", and Ponto might; during good behay-' of its quality that embittered his ecclesiastical Horse Sense.
;> for, be allowed 'to spread himself 'in views to the end of his A correspondent sends to The There is a tnck practiced by one of 11
.. one of them., 'His.dcmeanor was'reverential Spectator the following anecdote illustrative the West End tow horses on the Cam-
for time but when life.After of a dog's "humanity" : hill which the Listenerhas
enough a the service Deacon Jerrysaid: .. bridge street t
the immemorial of the family The servant man of one of my bas been noticedby
seamstress "Boys, must tie Pcnto next no doubt
you up
friends took a kitten to a pond with
the door of the and
appeared at pew, Sunday morning. a great many people,
... escorted by at suitor from a distance, Sunday morning came but no Pontowas the intention of 'drowning it. Hismaster's Which is. well worth being put on
who was hospitably entertained at the to be found. On the arrival ol dog was with him, and when record. The horses ,stand in line at
house view the fact the kitten was thrown into the water the foot of the hill each when he
Deacon's in of the family at church there he was, returns -
that he was a man of substance and a awaiting them}; but he showed no inclination the dog'sprung in and brought it back from a tow, taking a position at'
,: class leader withal, Ponto challenged to enter with them. safely to'land. The second time the the rear. In this way each horse gets
;r : the latter with a few gruffnoes that From that time until the day of his man threw It in, and again the dog his turn at towing. Among the tow
decided the worthy couple to,retire to death Ponto never failed to disappear rescued it; and when for the third I horses at this hill is a big-necked gray,
another He had taken obstinate time the man tried to drown it the and wise old fellow. He has
; seat. an early Sunday morning and to reappearin 'I a stout
t -: dislike Sarah's choice based dog, as resolute to save the little helpless been when the
to the churchyard at hall-past ten. seen, towing boys are
;; 'it,was hinted, on canine jealousy, andthis And never again did he cross the life as the man was to destroy it, temporarily around the corner, as they
swam with it to the other side 'of the
his show it sometimes sneak of his
was opportunity to threshold of the church door.MARYJ are, to out po
The embarrassment ,of the devoted [. JACQUES. pool, running all the way home with sition when he has got to the head of

I pair was increased by the significant it and safely depositing'.' it before the the line and quietly move around to
glances the younger members of.the Geese in Cotton Fields. kitcken fire, and ever after' they the foot. In this! way he dodges his
congregation; but it was of brief duration I were inseparable, sharing even the turn at pulling the car up the hill-
being effectually relieved by Our Animal Friends: Last month small bed." Boston Transcript.
published "An extraordinary Story
Fo&to himself. .
When the organ voluntary ((one of About Monkeys," showing how they FOR DY5PBP&II,
:* Mendelssohn's Songs without Words) ,I had been .utilized to pick hemp in Indigestion, and Stomach di&orJiJs,UM Horeford's Acid PhosphateFor
BROWN'S mON BITTERS. the Tired Brain
began, he arose'on his legs, placed his Kentucky, and now we find geese AH dealers keep it.fl per bottle. Genuine haj ..
i forepaws on the back of the pew and doing' an equally profitable work in tr&d-mark and creased red lines on wrapper from over-exertion. Try it. .. ..
resting his nose on them.,.sent forth a the,cotton fields of Alabama. Trulywe '::
""f. are not yet acquainted with, the -
series of penitential howls that must
;; _, have come from the inmost recesses of enefi s animals may be to man. ''In
.. his dog soul. All the lapses of his the Chicago Tribune of Aug. 6; 1888-, p ARES I S (COXSU.YPTION OP rn BRAD?

: >mature life, all the : ; we find the following:
oal/_ 4htu;.iuuiclPRO*.PI :us' great disarray,
dillos of his youth, the eryvagaries; A man who has just returned fromthe caicerlalnljbt)cured by

of his puppyhood passed before him central part of Alabama tells the
, in fearful array. That lace I bonnet Abbys that he 'shook to pieces; that new departure for farmers in the
'' From to Insane Asylum. UM/fc&w-i feel it my datyto tH! yea
melodeon cover that he chewed.up South. He says: what Paine Celery Compound did for ino. I can't raise it enough. About a year ago my
and hid in,the currant bushes; that "When I was between Porter's gap head troubled m 'k'itten that he kept trembling in the and Milleryillc I came to a country I asked the advice of two doctors,*bo'paroniomeJldna to no effect.and I elkS DOt
know what I wont J d 1. I did not want. to nee anyone,everything teemed BO Itraa e. 'I
top of the pear tree all one morning place where a man was driving ten or bad a tired,languid fccllng,my.kidneys troubled me; and Ilea badly. 1 read your advertisement
Nmr! twelve geese from a branch to a cotton In a paper and thought I would try the coma.und. Before 1 had takes tail of ODe,
bttle 1 G It lako a now peNOn. Four lotUej: cu.ntI1 mo and I would iccoaasaod K to alt
-J His mistress, at, the first utterance patch. 'What is it you have on that feel the wall did. Yours truly MR*. J. E. WILCOX,Baal p.0.,WIs.,
of confession: strove to divert his 'he necks of those geese?' 'I asked.
: Prescribe It. JVnr ff'w-I am much p1 eared with! the aetten of
; mind from the subject by inviting "Those are gourds full of water. I Physicians
j Ihhts s Celery Compound In tboto cases where the nervous system*as broken down from
.,him out into the sunshine and rive[ the geese into that cotton patch ,orer work of mind or body. I hare seen particularly good results where the past bad
free'air but an inch would he and keep them there all day weedingout lost all ambition,no -,constipated,could nut deep night, etc: Threr or four ems
not .
of steak eraacUted,hysterical females have been red with the Compound. ''I Mfa,01)
badge till he had'made a clean,breast the'cotton.. There is no water in erred that it quiets excitable nerves,gives patients better rest increase appetite,regelate
of,' it, and had ruined Miss Simkin's the cotton patch and I have to give bowels,aad is a good remedy to build up okea-down cares ce raRr., _Yours truly,
.. R. C. EDGwrwr' )(. D., Alien,IL +
. beautiful in the them water in this to keep them
, voluntary process. way It fa sold by an reliable druggists. .WELLS,FICIIARI ON.'dr CO.. >?re s.,BurJlB we.L t
-Then with the assistance I of, *fcisnatter here. The geese will weed<<; out more
: yob j just arrived'at the dig- cotton i in a day than two people would. Beware. of worthless imitations, of DIAMOND DYES.

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Our ., purifying, fluid. Either kerosene or NEW K<;>DAKS. cold water. Afterit has boiled five
Rural fipnie thecrude before spoken of add
., : petroleum minutes, one pint boiling water,
..r -.... :- .......... in these papers, or: with, water 'containing and keep it hot ten minutes. Keep
Household Conveniences.IN a spoonful or two of carbolic the spout closed with a cork of paper

THE BEDROOM.-In their visitsto acid. The rugs or mats should ,be, "You press-the if there be no tin cover.

this country foreigners of the better taken out of doors'and shaken and LOAF CAKE.-Five cupfuls,of light

:class are constantly surprised at then swept with a broom dipped in button, dough, 4>' cupfuls of.sugar, 2$"..cupfuls .
the way we Americans sleep. With clean water flavored with carbolic of butter and four eggs. Cream ';i 1
them each member of the family has'a acid. This will discourage fleas and 'we do the rest. the butter and sugar together and add

private room, or, where: it is necessarily all other insects, besides disinfecting eggs, then mix with the dough; J'J'the
the floor and the SenD Sew 2U, aad Sizes
and purifying atmosphere
otherwise there is a bed for 'add any kind of spices and fruit to :
each person, and also.a washstand for of the room. ALL LOADED WITH TranRparent Films. tastej; put in a mold and set to rise for
The who For sale by all I'hoto.8Wck Dealers.. short time and then bake like .......11
each, holding a separate 'set of toilet woman owns a: large, a
articles., We ,have no wish: to copy handsome, movable wardrobe is THE EASTMAN CUMPANY, bread. :

foreigners all things but,'in, th smatter greatly: to be pitied. It is so clumsyto J S ml for Catalogue. ROCDE TER.N.Y. MOCK OYSTER BISQUE.-One cup .

we 'must admit that ,they,are move and dirt, -dust, cobwebs etc., codfish, soaked in cold water and J
worthy of imitation. The principalreason will accumulate'iehind and under it. goid diseases. Were it not for these picked into half inch bits. Put it _

,that we do not arrange our bed It is'so,much better to have closets in reasons, ,1 it would still be desirable to with one pint of cold water and one

rooms in the same way, is,that we do which to put thinks! away, than a great, preserve them to the proper time; for pint of strained tomato and boil 20 'j it.I
not wish to.Ve have: not been edu: unwieldly piece pf furniture like one where the teeth are removed too early minutes. Add one saltspoon of soda, JI+'

cated up to it. Aiter one' has once of these wardr bes. Sometimes the the jaw_does not enlarge further, and one pint of milk, one tablespoon of ,
given their way a 'lair trial ,and has drawers below \#ill come clear out in when the permanent teeth come in butter melted and mixed with one ':

'found out its many: advantages,. it such a way that the. floor beneath can there is not room for them. This is a tablespoon of corn starch, one salt- '

seems a great hardship to go back to be first swept whh a small broom or 'iruit'ul cause for the lapping and spoon of white pepper. Boil up once,
the old way. brush and then wiped. A strip of,cloth protruding teeth which are so often and serve with fried bread.

We say of our double beds "theyare poked behind and drawn up and seen and are exceedingly ugly. OATMEAL.-Put a teaspoon of salt

so convenient, and they give such down between n and the wall, by two The firstTpermanent teeth come in and a, scant quart of boiling water in

an air of dignity to a room.." But this persons-one on each side-will gen when the child is about six years of the top of the double boiler and placeit
is a matter of opinion. To some peo erally dislodge most of the lint and age. These are molars, and they on the stove. When the water

ple they:suggest only discomfort and webs accumulated there. But if you come bick of the milk teeth. A few boils, add gradually one cup of.coarse- ,
inconvenience.How are not so unfortunate as to own one, years after the child begins to feel oatmeal. Cook ten minutes, then ,
take the advice of one who in times the front teeth and when
often a quiet sleeper is dis loosening; place it in the bottom of the double
past has "been there," and do not the teeth have been attendedto
turbed'and annoyed by having to share' properly boiler and let it cook one hour. Put ,
the bed of one who "ii restless-who buy one. Save your money for some these teeth may be taken out by a tablespoon of salt in the water in the .

squirms, kicks, snores, snatches oil thing else. the child with its own fingers, with lower boiler. When done remove :
the bed clothes and ,otherwise makes Every piece of furniture in ,the bed little or no loss of blood. The per- the cover, stir with a fork to let the :
room-and in the other rooms.too- manent tooth is underneath, and it is t
the night hideou! And how' patient steam escape. Serve it on a platter.TRAVELER'S .
is handle with the milk tooth and
that too heavy to ease, pushing against
such sufferers are! especially little chil- BISCUIT Two pounds
should be furnished with a set of cas absorbing the root, that causes the milk 1
dren. We all know tnat at least one. of flour, three quarters of a pound of
tors. These do not cost much, especially tooth to come out. The writer has seen
third of, our lives is spent'in bed, and sugar, a quarter of a pound of butter,
if wholesale children takeout their canine teeth
that it is the time'when body, brain they are purchased at one teaspoonful of dissolved saleratus,
and the for the and stomach teeth) with their .
and rates money spent a ( eye (
nervous system are most helplessand milk sufficient to form a dough. Cut
most impressible, and yet we sub- gross of them will probably prove to fingers, in perfectly sound condition, up the butter in the flour, add the t
be the invested bit of cash the been absorbedby
most wisely root having entirely
alt from earliest childhood to being sugar, and put in the saleratus and .
since the the teeth. Children whose
housekeeping began. new
crowded in with any one whom con spent milk together, so as to form dough.
hardwood first teeth have been cared
The brass or 'castors are, thoroughly
venience-usually the convenience of f Knead it till it becomes perfectly
either kind than have and better teeth
more satisfactory are tor stronger
other people; seldom,our own seems smooth and light. Roll it in sheets
those of iron Or porcelain. One only when the teeth come. At
to offer us as bed-fellows. To the enlightened about the eighth of an inch thick; cut
needs of the size anda least in six months mother
a gimlet proper once a '
taste, a bedroom holding the cakes with a cutter or the top of
small hammer to attach them, and should examine the teeth of her children
one or two white-clad single,beds is a a tumbler. Bake in a moderate oven.
"sweeping' day" is shorn of its greatest with an eye to possible cavities,
tight suggestive of comfort and neat KALE WITH PORK.-?ut a piece.-of
strain house cleaner 'when and when 'dentist
on the necessary, see a
Bess, the old.fashioncdour. / poster salt pork into a kettle of ,cold water,
each piece of heavy furniture is on without delay. Nothing is more
suggesting exactly the opposite feel allowing it to boil fifteen minutes ,to
wheels. It will be necessary to oil absurd than to tell a child who is put
ings.' the pound. Three of ;
quarters an
few months into dentist's chair he is
the that
castors every to keep a not to
A woven-wire or a canvass coveredcot hour before it is done, have ready,
them easy-running. The little oil can be hurt. Tell him firmly that he will
.(not'' an upholstered abomination_ ) which belongs to the sewing machinecan be hurt, but that the pain will last buta 'washed and picked over, the necessary -
. is at the neatest and quantity of kale, put it on with the
,once cheapest, be used for this purpose.Tropi- short time and he must bear it
most comfortable bed., 'Either,of these i ical Sun. bravely. Little ones of six will often pork, without covering the, kettle andboil
cote of. ,good width furnished with thirty minutes. When done,
endure the tortures of a dentist's chair
thin mattress and the necessary sheets, better than drain, put the pork in the center of
pillows, blankets, etc.,, is .a bed "fit Care of.Children's Teeth. grown'people.AmericanCuhivator. the dish and the kale around it; garnish

for,a king," and after one has become I Very few mothers realize the'necessity SSI with hard boiled eggs. :French .dress

accustomed to, it, he.leaves it with reluctance ot caring for and properly preserving RECIPES.CORNSTARCH ing may also be poured around it. 001

for'the 'most expensive horror a child's first teeth, so that GRAHAM ,PLUM PUDDING. Take
of a double bed. These single they shall drop naturally out of the OR CUSTARD. havea one and one half cupfuls of graham

beds or cots ,are ,so easy ,to air and jaw, without decay, when the time great dislike to scalding milk on the flour one cupful of New Orleans.molasses
keep pure,and, 'sweet, one feels'an' ad comes. As soon as>the child is able stove, as it sticks to the pan, so I one cupful of sweet milk, one
ditional satisfaction' in them besides to'eat solid food the teeth should be make cornstarch pudding or custard cupful raisins and currants (half reach

comfortable: feeling.of entire own.. taken'note'of. When the little one is by wetting up the starch with sweet ), one tablespoonful of butter,
ership.Absolute. : three or four there will often be de' cream and then pouring boiling water one half a grated nutmeg, one teaspoonful -'
spotless cleanliness is cayed spots in the teeth. These cavities upon it. To our taste,it i is nicer than of soda, one half teaspoonfulof

necessary in everything about theY should be treated at once by a with milk. Here is the formula for cinnamon, and one well beaten

bedroom, if one would be: either ,well dentist, and filled with the soft, temporary custard :' Two tablespoonfuls of starch egg. The sod should be dissolved

a or 'comf rtable. Sheets, pillow-slips, cement, such as dentists use made quite moist with sweet cream; in a little hot water and stirred into

towels, etc., must be clean, 'whether tor this purpose. This care of the three heaping teaspoonfuls of sugar, the molasses, the spices,added, then

or not they are whole, or of finequality. first teeth not only prevents the child's two eggs well beaten, all added'to..the, the butter; milk and flour, and lastly
'acute suffering with toothache, but it starch; then pour boiling water on'the the egg and fruit. Dust a little flow,

A nailed down carpet is always out keeps the mouth in a cleanly, whole mixture (stirring well) till thin enough over the fruit before stirring it "i in.

of place in a bedroom, and invariably some condition, which conduces, to to suit. Eat,without flavoring or add Butter, tin pail well, turn in the mix

ggests, accumulated; dust and 'a, sound ',bodily Jiealth. The ,presenceIn what you. like best.-Pacific. Rural ture after beating sufficiently, and
breeding place'for microbes and other the mouths of little children of Press. steam three hours. Turn your pud-

nightmares. It is necessary for the foully decayed teeth i is given, on C FFEE.-Tie four tablespoons of ding"on,a pretty plate'or small platter

bedroom' floor to be wiped off as often ,trustworthy authority, as a frequentcause coffee in a piece of coarse cheesecloth. when.it, is done,",and:serve with, leraoa.. ..

as"',one 'can manage to do.it,'with home, .' of. :diphtheritic and, other,. fun- Put it in:a coffee-pot with one' pint ,of sauce., .. .


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>. ." THE : FARMERS ALLIANCE /t" : ,


:;.i O JQt :OF THE STATE, FARMERS fflffiliqlGfi Btt| IflfiUSTftlflliVCH. > UIO1. .- ; ,"..:',':

V. "Agriculture is the Basis of Wealth" No. 36.-

_._- L.

TOM SAWYER, Staff Contributor messenger from u heaven. He says remember you with pleasure and little space I would like to 'say a few

: ; Success.It that he is nearing the end and that as hope to meet you in the sweet beyond words about a question ,that is now

-: : his ,body grows weaker his soul becomes ." forcing' itself onto the Sub-Alliances

requires a .constant struggle t9 stronger, and the restful peace Blessed old man! May heaven come of this and in fact every State-a

,advance in this life, and the man or the< of these latter days is like that, which down to meet him as he draws near its question some fear to discuss and
who thinks that fortune
community comes over the world at the close of a portal, and may the light which about which many are loth to talk;
him who waits will die
comes, to ", < summer eve.-* comes not from material sun nor stars that is a third party. But why this

awaiting. ,Push', push, push,' i is ,the< I have seen persons when I thought illumine his pathway to the end! Oh, reluctance or indifference regardingthis

word, and if you go to sleep you will fall their souls were growing at the ex beautiful ,life, that fears' neither deathnor question? A question of vital
.. behind.. The of the South
people are pense of the body, just as the lily ex the grave! Old man, I salute you. interest, first to farmers and second to
this and have
; finding out, adoptede< pands and unfolds while the parent I uncover'with reverence as you pass. laboring classes. It must be one

t Yankee method, ,which ,requires very bulb decays. May that beautiful life C. B. COLLINS. of two reasons, either they do not

much more enterprise, less dignity,, spring up within the old man so gently understand the great work the Alliance

more early rising; greater endeavor,,) that he shall never feel a pang in death! Moses Gallberry to Tom Sawyer. has to do, or they cannot be acquaintedwith
and little
more advertising a more lying May the transition come to the blessed the record of the two old parties.
method of country I read letter
The nominating
present pushing'a. old man,gently as springs the blade,of your That both the old parties have proved
will: admit of the whole,truuth Brother Campbell for and
not ,, governor,
corn when April showers fall! themselves to be virtually the, same
is his what 1 want to to is don't I II
emigrant exepcted keep eye say you,
He 'used to watch boyhood and the enemies of industrial reform
f ,open and learn a:few things/for imself. my ,had..a friend.once who was so gooda
struggles with a tender interest and has been settled beyond a doubt the
be and be farmer and became that
He at
must, lively good guess popular
would applaud or condole. as I suc- sooner Alliancemen realize this the
ing. We are told that it is, not well to he thought he could be elected to any
ceeded or failed. His words were better. The fact that one of
relate all the evil about a country when office he wanted; so he concluded to ,
those of commendation or warning, the thirteen articles in the Ocala plat-
we,.are' naming its good qualities-let run for tax collector. He came to
and I always felt that the old Judgewas form has been repudiated by the
men find those things out for them me to help him and was terribly
wishing me well-so today whenI leaders and bosses of the two old
selv We indorse that flustered because I refused point blank.
s. as
send out into the world a little :parties should alone settle all
live and it is possibly a' Said he "What in creation is the
principle to by, :
of heroic endeavor the old man sendsa doubt on this point. Some of them
investment undertake ? I Sam Hous-
matter replied
when :
poor you
of cheer from his distant as ex-Senator Call said about
message may say
to''lay treasqre from the moth ton once said if a man can't curse
up away ,
home-a voice almost from the blessed the sub-treasury bill, V with modifications
the and the cock his friends whom he ?
or 'rust, devilish can curse "
wot Id. he might endorse it. Do
; roaches. The man who expects a Now, I am a good friend of yours, you
The good old Judge endorses know what that means ? Have
mylittle you
idise in Florida is candidate for and i il
par a neighbor, you may curse me (
book; then I know that, it is good any idea what our Ocala platform or
but there feature feel inclined but don'task
disappointment, are many you so me
too, and I am satisfied. the sub-treasury bill would resemble
about our State that make it a ,to help you to get elected tax collector.It .
How sweet to have the love and when they had finished "modifying"it
place, of.refuge for the poor man would be spoiling: i: a first-rate farmer:
confidence of an old man! A brave ? It means ,this, that any of our
p' S.->me,men 'do succeed wonderfullyhere to,make a mighty poor tax collector.
old'man' and wise one; one who never bills we entrust to either of the old
while some utterly fail. One Now, almost any smart man canbe,
expects to see me again in this life parties to put through the congres-
him and in few these times but of
t man plants a grove a governor plenty
and whose regard is merely a matterof sional mill will be modified and ,when
years he is well,off, but his next neigh- the smartest of them would be"plumb"
s perfect friendship, with no suspi. they come out will look no more like
bor has failures 'a farm.
probably_ an'experience entirely cion of selfishness:, How more than on the original than an Irishman and a,
opposite. One man loses his stock We want more and more hard-
I' and wealth to the strugglingsoul negro look like the ,Siamese twins.
while harm the headed successful farmers instead of
nothing ever, seems to ,
is the confidence of him whose The financial question, the questionthat
owner of the very,next quarter.section spoiling the few we have by trotting
: welt-spent life forms a halo of radiance takes precedence over all othersat
-and it One make: them off to offices and
'so goes. man can grand putting
: about its own close. this'time, is one we cannot trust to
and another them into velvet chaires locust back
$10,000 on pineapples -
No young man need be without the old parties. Let me refer you to
all in shirts and stiff collars.
an equal sum on cabbages- one
such a friend. A noble purpose anda their record. They both believe in
but another devil fails No Tom I want to let Brother
year, poor to you
brave endeavor will always catcJ1'th'e the national 1 banking system, hard
strike it Such are'the and Campbell alone his haystacks
right. ups among ,
old man's, and can easily basis, 'and are opposed to the
eye you money
his milk and his
of in but pigs.
downs farming Florida noman cows swayback
bind him to favor. It is 'your free coinage of silver. Ex-President
The reward is Let him the earth with
need fear keep on filling
: : to try. :
own fault, my brother, when the old Cleveland has put himself] on record
to him'who works intelligently, both potatoes and covering the surface
man fails to recognize your efforts. as opposed to the free coinage of
in raising'and marketing his crop. wishes his thereof with pumpkins, watermelons, silver. His
No pure old man to go' to pet Secretary of (Treasury -
coin because farmer timber is all
is wonderful how men etc.
some ; good
the mantle of his Daniel
grave without flinging Manning, stepped from,
money on little tracts of land Thetrouble'generallY1is he; while getting scarcer and scarcer >
own good deeds upon the shoulders of his high office to the presidency of a
while timber is
that the getting more
one who will wear it worthily, so you national bank. There you have them.
overdoes,the thing and fails. He tries and more plenty.
have and But I must, favor the
your opportunity now you you may say
what he, The that leads to office is '
make ten ought '
to on acres
will' do well to embrace it. Republican party. I have said noth-
to produce on two, consequently he jammed with scrambling candidates,
r Sometimes there comes upon ing about them. Wait I I will
often sees no,reward for his work.The but in the narrow farm path there is pay
soul tender yearning to to them also.
my grasp my respects ,
and then traveler.
vegetable business in'Flori9a my old friend in my arms and hold only now a We all know their capacity for:

is Ofily beginning,we ,can ever geta him, to:this life, but, ahl that would There is'one thing better than beinga spending money and for putting a tax
lair divide from the ,transportation governor, and that is making a gov-
not ,be kind to him. It might be on wheat we must use under the'cover'of
companies.The ernor; and if we Alliancemen can "
cruel. His :work is all done, and protecti n.

: Alliance will. settle that before- well done, then why not let him eniet'into only hang together next year we can As an Allianceman, I ask you all to
10&i. TOM SAWYER pick out and put into office a good
rest? Why strive to detain him MOSES GALLBERRY. ponder seriously and without prejtidice -.

Tom Sawyer's Letter from a Grand where only pain of body would come one.Orlando. this matter of a third party.. "

"c"' '', Old Man. to him, and he such a feeble old man? Make yourself acquainted with all

'. Last night I received a: J letter from Better ''that he should unlock the Against the Old Parties. questions[ of interest to the Allkace.

grand old'man whose kindly face I mystery of life and know for himself. Editor Alliance'Department: and to us as Alliancemen. I ask you

have hot seen ',for;many'a Al..though Now listen to his words when in Your paper is now a weekly visitorat to study the record of the two old

.. ..he, has pawed,'his tree score conclusion he says: my home. I enjoy its presence parties, their promises ,to the working,

years and ten, while I am but fairly entered :. "Now good-bye, my boy. I am and believe you 'are doing a vast people of this country and how they

: upon the duties of life, he, addressed .' about done with this life ,and am already amount of good. I wish every All!. have kept them. I ask you to decide

,: me:, "My dear old boy!" andI 'living much in the next. I anceman in the State :was a reader of candidly, do you'think'we in a third(.

can see, even,now, the honest:smile look' to the conning change ,with most your. -colum s. / arty, a Farmers'? Alliance party, could.

that makes a good face seem so like a I Peasant ,anticipations., I shall ever If you would: kindly allow me a not make some improvement ? '

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'#; A third party has demonstrated its and statements.. We approve nothing; Again, we demand equal rights for RICH FLORIDA LAND
power ia'South Carolina and;Kansas, we simply give a free field for all who all'and special. favors to none. Wouldnot $. .
an.example.we would all do' 'well.to. approach with a statement (framed in any financial plan that would save

heed. C. W. BALDWIN.- ., respectful and courteous-,language on the'people from such a calamity as,

Baaasa Alliance. .-. any subject,appropriate for an agricul that of last;year be a blessing to the,
Amount ot..KaneyPer aaplta..JWkor tural paper. We have no time tor the whole nation? Could the sub treasury

Alliance Department:, discussion of financial and ,other ab possibly be worse? Not as long as

notice. .you allow?a pretty free'discussion stract questions, but we freely accord people are fed and clothed:, tf
in the Alliance department of the space to,our contributors for this Again, it .is argued that the poor

the FARMER AND FRUIT-GROWER, and purpose.-ED. farmer whose cotton is mortgaged
I have watched with,a good deal.of i would have to be taxed to build
interest the animadversions of the Some Very Big' and Bad Figures.Editor warehouses for the'rich to store their
newspapers on the iniquitous course Alliance Department; cotton i in. This is not true, as the
;.of our lawmakers in the ,contraction Judge R. M. Widney, President of government levies.no direct taxes.
of the currency from, 'as. some the University Bank of Los Angeles, II this theory is true,' how is it in
writers have stated,. $54 per capita in California, in an address to the California ; river and harbor appropriations? Can ,

1865 to $7 per capita; or,even less, at Bankers' Association, gave thefollowing the same poor farmer ship his cotton I
the present time., At the'door of this remarkable figures in regardto through the ports for which there Farmers ard Think.
contraction is laid the cause'of all the the money squeeze of last fall: have been billions appropriated? "Why Stop

evils the, farmer suffers. If you will! The failures were over .............$ 90,000,000 is it that there has not been a plea set WHY Spend the best years of your

allow: the publication of .the,annexed The and shrinkage bonds ..as ia over.New..York......stocks,w.?. 300,000,000 up for-,'the poor farmer against river, life cultivating the soils of the frozen
Shrinkage in all values in the United and harbor appropriations all over the North and West raising crops on which
statement, recently prepared by the States over...... .. ..,.... ioooooooloooBecause is realized
Treasury-Department, the reader will the banks wanted more country, as there has been against the the freight often not when
money they forced in loans to an sub-treasury in his behalf ? you can buyland from the undersigned,
see that from'the year 1860 to 1891 amount of over.... ... 100,000,000
there has been a gradual increase The United, States-Treasury paid Again, Brother Adams says that a rich and fertile as any known lands,
.. ,... .
... .
out over 200,000,000The invest and where can' raise a that the
per capita of money in circulation United States Treasury depose speculator can $5,00o.incotton, you crop
in the United States. The premisesof ited with the National Banks.... 30,047,118 deposit it in the sub treasury and draw United States Government will pay a
these cheap money writers have In the light of these facts I ask those out $4,000.lhen' deposit that, and re BOUNTY of$100 on each acre.

been faulty and their conclusions who are objecting to the sub-treasury peat it until he has $25,000 worth, of HOLD On, this isn't all. You can sell '

wrong. It is not because there i is less bill on account of the expense of coUon and increases the national debt the said crop right there in your home

money in the country, that there are building the warehouses; claimingthat and the money in circulation nearly market for $250 per acre. You ask for
hard times, and agitators will have to it would cost $50,000,000 and $20,000. Would it not have been 'a the "How" and the "Wherefore." ';.
look about for some other cause. The would be such a burden to the tax god-send if we had had just 'such a Quite right-facts and figures count best

adoption in practice of the three principal payers, how is it that you can stand system last year, and had deposited our Plant the Land with Sugar Cane -

p1 .nks'of 'a Texas, Farmers' Alliance $10,000,000,000 in one little squeeze cotton, wheat, oats, rye and barley in TO 'OLD Farmers and careful
would mitigate most of the evilsfariters' and find no fault with the financial the sub-treasury and drawn out 80 percent perus
flesh is heir to, .viz.:" *Never system of our government? Are you ., of their value? The government ers of papers, the fact that there is now_ ,
go to, town without something: to sell. not straining at a gnat and swallowinga would have been fully secured and established near Kissimmee, Fla., the
camel? Let follow the saved from the and St. Cloud Sugar Refinery, is stale
Never ''bring from town, anything not us Judge Widney country panic,
paid, for. Avoid all intoxicating in his address: the people of the whole country and news.Ve are talking to all our
.liquors a beverage.G. "Of all the gold, silver and paper not the farmers alone saved the $10- friends. Sugar cane can be raised as
W. HASTINGS.. money in circulation, outside of the 000,000,000. Give us the sub-treas. cheaply as corn, and Uncle Sam will

' latcrtachen: Fla.WASHINGTON. treasury and bank reserves, there is ury and plenty of money, and Brother pay you a bounty of two cents per The pound
only about $900,000,000. This sum Adams'will not have such gloomy for- on the manufactured sugar. St.

have been prepared, August at the Statements Treasury Dopartment fell so, far short of being' able to do bodings of the orange industry of Cloud plantation in Osceola of Co.," Fla.the,

)showing the amounts of money the work that the December. 1890,' Florida as he depicted before the averaged 4,500 pounds sugar'to
m circulation on the first,day of July of report of the Comptroller of the-Currency State Horticultural, Society at the May acre last year, and it ,will go 5,000
'fee years'I860, 186 ,188 1&*} and 1891, shows that the checks, drafts, meeting, 1891. pounds this year.METHODS .
from which it is apparent that the
- 'so often repeated of late, that assertions there- certificates and such evidences of f T. J. WILLIAMS.Bartow ? This isn't the only'big
has: been since the war a great reduction money, to the amount of 92 per cent. Fla. chance of your life, however. The
' t of the amount of money in circulation, of the business, were used m t 1890, 3.4Oan't.. cultivation of rice lands about JKLiseim-
I{ are,entirely without foundation.All aggregating the enormous sum of < mee is to become an assured, profitablefact.
the'' statements furnished are madeupon' $18,000,000,000, in banks alone to Editor Alliance Department: There is no richer or better
'precisely, the same basis.: The
.. amount of each kind of money'ia the supplement the use of our legal money. 'Can't 1 I.How. many men are truck and market-garden lands in the
country is ,first stated, from that,is .de- Book accounts and notes were several there in the Farmers' Alliance in this world than the land on the rich over-
.daeted the amount in"the.treasury, and times.this amouut. $18,000,000- State to whom this name would be flow, or bottom lands about Kissimmee.
.fee remainder. is given as the amount in 000 was the worst form of inflation. applicable? Let the reader look Write, for confirmation, to Cot
frem:the statement There which is nothing should omitted appear Back of it was only personal and corporate around him, if he be an Allianceman A. K. McClure, editor PhiladtlpJu*

feere except minor coins, nickels and responsibility, and only! a decimal and see, how many "can'ts" thereare Times, who has personal knowledge.Then .
pennies, and they are left out of all the of a cent in the dollar in lawful in his Sub.Alhance. You can't ,in lands for orange groves, or
reports because,of the difficulty in estimating money to meet them. People lost do this and''you can't do that, they groves already cultivated or bearing,
the amount of them in use. As confidence in this vast volume of will tell.you. I can satisfy you that your best interestslie
the amount at time is
greater than the'present m.the earlier, years certainly checks, drafts, etc., and then the "I ,shipped some peaches to New in seeing me before any one else.

I sir: omission wUl i not ,be unfavorably panic came. The people did not lose York last spring which sold for ten BEAUTIFUL HOMES. The,healthfulness -
' Gritioked by those who contend-- that. there confidence in the money of the nation cents per crate, and I received thirtytwo and beauty of Kissimmee
is BOW a scarcity,of money. ; confidence( was not' lost in the cents net; and when I talk over:
To state all : have never been questioned. No
s the facts in a few words,
lands and cities and industries of the grievance with someone else who
fee of in my
amount money circulation in diphtheria, no consumption, no pneumonia -
169 was about M8 ,OOOOOO, and the people. It. does seem to me .that has been served as bad or worse; they -in fact, read our medical
ataount per capita ,was $18.85.' In 1865 people who talk against government console me by telling me that wecan't Beautiful villas'or
there were$73,000OtX)in circulation and do that the railroads report. ,
paper'money should, in ,view of these anything, lots suitable for residences. Write
the per capita. amount was$sO.82.'Twenty facts, forever 'hold their peace. If have it all their own way.' Someoneelse and
years later the circulation :was ,overCJWiW,000 for terms particulars.
$ .and. the c per .capita'was there bad been in circulation millions asks exasperatingly, Well,what COME SOUTH And untold
fUrfJl, while on the let of_January last more of United States paper money are you,going to do about it? !I get climate ia
the amount was, nearly $1,589,000,000 tne panic. never would have been I will tell you, brethren, what _I quantities of the grandest
wife tfH.10aetbe per capita allowance heard of." consider is the first thing to do aboutit the world free with each acre of ground
fee highest in the;history.of the UnitedOwlag can't ", purchased. Come where you can till
Stoles. 'I hope Brother Adams will! pardonme and that is to stop saying ; the soil twelve months in the
to.shipments ofgold! to foreign for asking: Is this financial system but say instead, '' we can and, we At least write to me for full particulars.year.
eoontrioo: there has been a decline'since in keeping with. your: religion and will 1"We
January.1,1891, not only in the per. cap- politics? And again!, would anyone have no idea what a paralyzingeffect WM. CAHNOIT,
ita amount, but in the total also but the KI881HuHee Fla.A .
; claim that the imperishable farm products ; so many "cant's" must haveon : ,
totad circulation on the first instant, not- cent for the land of Ibe IMtttoa Coropantea,
wifeelasding the outflow of gold, wasabout would not be a more reliable anything we try to do. Why is it for the Associated Hallways land,sad tfe.
: than' these that has been able to lands of KU lnnnee Lard Co.
$1,500,900,000) and the amount'per basis,to issue currency oppression ever rice trucking
.la'wae $98.87, J is it that the farmers Phosphate, sugar cane
wild cat checks and drafts that cost exisVhy fruit grazing: timber;. general farming
AH l correspondents for our'columasare the people.ten billions in one little, and wealth-producers.i f this countryare and home lands. Send for map tfeewfegland

respoasibk for their own opinions squeeze? so oppressed and ground down as *. **

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'.' :; =, -.714. -' ",.:__' _,. JUBIDA. ,DISATCH,..FARMER: AND FIIUIT-G1( 'OWEEL:, ,- I ISEPtEstsER 3.1891.tkey ..

-. '
j rare' to-day:? Simply: because t. .they, surveyor i, mechanic i, builder and, help them and they would not do people's man-and says the republicansare
Dave,been.saying '',we.can't ,dp any-, contractor i., anything, ana he 'now intended, to thieves. 'I'
.tiling." .Whenever in tI history of New House of Commons-Lawyers wait until he saw that they i intended The Alliance of Harper county
the world this' "can't" has been 134, soldiers 54, merchants 42, jour- to do something before he spent an- never had anything to do with the
changed. to ,c'CanaU: obstacles nalists 34, bankers 25 brewers and other quarter in the business. Now, Honeywell case. ,
.and- oppression i ?have been, swept distillers',24, ship owners 21, physicians brethren, suppose every Alliance All's well that ends well. Hurrah I'>
,aside jaDd the' people .have 16; professors 9, engineers 6, member would do likewise, where for McKay.
.,stood tip' in ,their strength, :to ,find clergymen 2. would the Alliance go? As to myself, This.is the sort of backing the Alii
that their former weakness lay only in French Chamber of'Deputies-Law* I am not posted and a fast thinker, ance judge receives in his overruling ,
their imagination. For'.just so long, yers -133, soldiers 13, merchants 18, but my judgment is, brethren, that of precedents and invention of novel
,: as a man believes he cannot help him. journalists 42, tankers 5, ship owners there are other things in sight if I couldsee laws. If the court were not such a
self, then; as tar as he is concerned, 3, physicians 40 professional engineers them, that are ot a great deal more disaster to the State it would bi a si b
fee cannot. 18, clergymen 3. : importance than the few goods that i ject of mirth. .
;.. Let us therefore,brethren, with one If the complexion of previous congresses we have tt> buy, for since the adventof I The foregoing is pretty tolerable-
voice say we can !I" and then we will was about the same, it shows the Alliance in this country the good when you consider it comes froma
:be a power that nothing can resist. that the farmer has been in need of a local merchants are selling goods plutocratic daily paper.
But, Mr. Can't will say, You have campaign of education for some time almost as cheap as they can be sold.A Judge McKay, according to this
If'' an Alliance Legislature, and an Al- back. It would also hardly be nec change in our governmental affairsis report, has proved himself to be an
liance Senate in this State. What ,essary: to take the ,trouble to find out of great importance and is only in abler judge than the supreme court
have they done, for you but sell you what occupations they had, if the old the hands of the voters of the nationof dignitary; who haughtily summonedhim
out to the railroad and fertilizer men? saying is true, By their works ye which majority is of the Farmers' to receive ,reprimand and punish.
Don't you see you can't do anything shall know them." The percentageof Alliance and other laborers of the ment.
t' Brethren, .1 deny that the Senate farmers to, the other occupationsof nation. Therefore, if they would Judge McKay knew the law and
and Legislature of this State were an ,the last Congress was still less than stick together we could begin to talk the supreme" court judge did not.
Alliance.Senate and Legislature. They that of the 49th, for out of 335 men about the needed changes and look May Judge McKay's tribe increase
were, composed of, railroad lawyers only 13 were farmers. In the senate: 'lor better times. While I don't pro until we have a judiciary that will re-
,and decayed politicians; men who there was only one farmer out of 82 pose to bind any man to vote for any spect God's justice and the people's
clamed to have Alliance tendencies but senators. Out of ,the 82, there were particular: man or party, for if the Alliance rights.
who 'were e ected to office on the platform 42 millionaires 1 1I did that, I would no longer be At present the most of our judgesare
and through the agency of one have read of farmers looking an Allianceman but when I think owned by the plutocrats and violate -
J of the old parties. They' were almost tired;" well, they are pretty tired, of over the past and in some instances their oaths without remorse in
anything else but'Alliance men, who this ,sort of racket,. especially with cot- have been caused to feel the small order to serve their masters.
by some manner of means known onlyto ton lower than seven cents. You re am'ount of,.sympathy that the. money .
themselves,,had wormed themselves member the story of the English kings have for us poor fellows when Like all Florida summers: this has
into the order. They are a ,class' often officer who having been led blindfolded they get us in their clutches, I then had its usual heat. Nearly every day
who.always get into an organization through the swamps of N.orth think that it is high time that we were for over six weeks the ,mercury has
of this kind for the purpose of sell Carolina to confer with Gen. Moultrie, I doing some deep thinking about the crawledup] into the nineties, the high.
ing it out, to the capitalist, and bring having arrived at.headquarters, which needed changes.-Cook Hammock est being 95, but the people continue
,in There are plenty ,of goood men in pine log, and a fire, the visitor was t m they are not driving into business as
the Alliance; I know them and; you invited to dine with the commander.The A Washington (State) Paper on an hard as they would, if the weather was
'vkriow them. Let, us therefore purge dinner was served in three Alliance Judge.It more moderate. We have had an
owr.order these men who have betrayed courses, and the menu was .as follows now transpires that the ignorant abundance of rain thus far, in fact
,their trust, and let us put in office :, First ,course'-:sweet potatoeson Farmer's Alliance judge 'E who. was more than was needed, and {listen
.Alliance' men whom we know to be the half shell ; second course- brought before the supreme court of with astonishment to the tales of excessive -
true: and elect them on an Alliance plat- Adam's ale, quarts and pints, ad libi. the.State of Kansas for contempt in drouth in many sections of the
form. tum; third course-best army: lies, ala ignoring the decision of said court, State.-The orange trees have made a
.And, above all things let ,us not.,say mode. The menus were printed was not so ignorant as ,they took himto fine growth, while the fruit which is
,'can't'1 but let us say instead "we ort pea green 1 leaves with scalloped be. The press of the country that grown; to nearly its full size is bright
'can'1 and we will see whether these edges in gold, but this did not inter has been making capital of the judge's and holding on remarkably well.-
{corporations will have it all their own. I fere with appetite of the "boys." ignorance are now compelled to drawin As we produce 'no cotton here, the ;
way. :or' 'not. F. J. 'MERIAM.Waldo 1 When the official"returned to his excellency their! horns. The Chicago Tribune, enormous growth of grass that we
-' Alliance., Gen. Cornwallis, he resignedhis a stong partisan paper, says : have has been made.a source of profitby
; .
securing it for winter
commission, saying men who *' For once the hadto forage.-
supreme judge
Not Men but Conditions. Palatka Herald.
their and lived
fought country on apologize a district judge. The
Speaking about campaigns, itis potatoes could not be whipped.And Topeka bar knows more than it did
'about fifteen years since' the first Alliance I'll tell you, Mr.\ Editor, if a before the visit of Judge McKay.The .
was:organiz'eq' the Lone Star small body ,of men meet month ,after SCROFULA
State, and the f farmers have been en- month,' transact their business'and are Capitol has not said Judge ,
joying sucfr opportunities for studying endeavoring to. become better in*. McKay was an ignoramous for two "J,
domestic and political" economy as formed of the causes of the present days.The eczema. ;),
bar -
was not afforded our/orefathers.' condition affairs and Topeka supreme totter boils .
of { are just hang .1
It looks that for 'do judges ought to pay McKay's expenses ,--
way, you not with American
ing on true grit, they .
ulcers ,,
in return for the lesson, he ;
orten.find. who sores
a man will
] passivelysubmit : are in the fight to win. Calumny and r
to ,having his life blood sucked lies heaped on their leaders are not taught them. rheumatisnCandcatarrh '
,In this where The agent of Receiver,Burr' in trying '
ky vampire.
some age going to change their march.; It is cured
to drive from his ,
the mere possession of wealth islanded I not men but conditions they,are'fight
uAbfing: the stepping *stone' to every- ing for.-WM. B. SCHRADER in Talla- home, broke a chair over his head, by taking 4
thmg that ,is good and holy in this hasseean., badly wounded, him on the arm, and
life and in the kingdom come,' it'is.no tQt broke a finger. AVER' SSarsa'pariI
wonder that those who were in.power. Alliance Merchants.I The supreme court refused to let
'should feather'their own nests.I am afraid there are too many that Judge McKay see the affidavit on
have not the figures at hand ,of are,like an old friend of mine that I.had which thiscitation was based. IJ'J

previous congresses, ,but. he following .the'pleasure of.meeting the other day. The much advertised Mistake of :
shows the occupations the members I He ;asked me some questions about a McKay was a boomerang.As 11 ':" :.1' ,
of.t 4pth Congress and also: that of( certain Alliance meeting then I asked the political aspect, notwith. purifies. :"
the new House of Commons,.,and tbe'Fren'ch him if he was in good standing; he standing the great amount of political vitalizes ., ...J: :''
Chamber, Deputies! ': said that he was, ,he paid his dues and capital sought to be made by the invigorateand J'1--
Fort}. Ninth Congress '-,'Lawyers attended 'every'meeting as far as he plutocratic press out of ,McKay's sup- enriches *
*3p2i; 'merchants 22, .journalists_ 10, went, but when he quit he quit \Well posed mistake, there was 'not an Allt- the blood. .
'bankers 9, ship owners .6, railroad said I, you.,havent quit the Alliance, anceman in the muss except the judge : t
presidents and.agents, 5, -farmers: and. have. you? Oh, no, he said, I am as Honeywell republican. Has Cured"Other.Iwill
planters 21, physicians 8, manufac.turers good an Alliance man as ever, but-he Branley is.a republican. .
18, engineers r, profession) t tried to get the'brethren,to put up an Hooker was a republican till he met cure. you.. {
politicians 4, miners 2, clergymen f2, Alliance store and that he offered to the supreme court, but now he 15.a 'J, '.

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dogs; boats and guides can be fur The matter of greatest interest hereat adapted to orange growing. The
I ?:'t k k state !eats. nished at a moment's notice.T.-D. present is the pineapple crop.-the ground was thoroughly cleared, and,
-,,.. preparation of the land and planting cleaned and
-- ':;' Holding back the cotton will not posts set in rows eight
). :* [We, saw a teat ot tobacco ,i ken-,a(' benefit the farmer any as our contemporary slips. Eden and St. Lucie river claimor feet apart and,twenty.four feet distantin
'Tandom from Prof. F. ,B. Hoodie's the Alliance Farmer,mighttry ( ,, try to) to be the most northern part I the rows. On these posts of fat pine
.!crop, which is pronounced equal to and make some of the toilers tobelieve. where pines can be grown safely. The were stretched two wires, the first one
". the best Havana. An offer of $I.a.. .-The farmers in this countryare experience of the last five years has about two feet above the ground and
r pound has been refused, as it is be. dependent on the merchant, andit made the claim' appear at least vis. the second eighteen inches above that,
,.Jicved to be worth $2.50. The pro. is a bad policy to set .before the ionary. The> great freeze of'86 did and as the posts are six feet high, other
..: ;lessor will f1arketo 2.500 pounds.- people not to pay their debts ,and not injure pineapples, cocoanuts or wires will be added as needed. The
\.; :Columbia County Citizen. starve their wives and little ones 'simply young- mangoes on the peninsula be- vines were planted nine feet apart in
: .... Ifvery farmer in the State of to please one or two individualsthat tween Indian river and the ocean I the,rows. In planting, holes about
:>':"Elorida would devote as much time ink are crying out every week opposite this place while on thVest ,three feet in ,diameter and two feet
.each year as is required in the cultivation .' Brother farmer don't' forget to pay side of the river, and even to the lower deep were excavated, the surface soil ;.
,....;, and harvesting ,of one acre of, your'dues.-Chipley Times. end of Like Worth, more damage was laid aside and used in covering the
cotton to the planting' and caring for Tobacco buying has been lively this done than opposite ,Melbourne. Observing roots of the vines. To this surface
fruit and nut bearing' trees it would week. Charles Vogt and Benj. New. business men who have been soil a handful of bone dust was also
_not be many years ;ere the country berger representing E. Rosenwall & back and forth over the whole ground added in each hole and the vines well
-,' people would have many house com Bro., M. L. Floyd, representing J. A.. hive.finally settled opposite Melbourneand and carefully planted. The vines had
.:-,torts which cotton' does not buy.- Shroeder, assisted by Wm. Monroe begun the cultivation of pines on lust well started, when the frost of
{ Lake City Reporter. and A. Everitt are the buyers. The a large scale. Sixty acres will be set April 7th cut them down and.a new
t We have never known melons following crops have been sold at prices out by two gentlemen alone as fast a* growth did not begin until the latter
more plentiful than the present sea ranging from 30 to 40 cents per pound: the plants can be obtained, while many part of that month. We may say
.. ;son, yet no fever has been caused by E. B. Woodberry, G. B. Gregory, others are going into the business: on without exaggeration that we were astonished
/ruit. Lit this ,be known to those : Tom Sommerset, M. B, :Floyd. Mose a smill scale. The slips come miinly at the growth the vines have
.:who fear growing fruit, and excuse Mack, L. B. Sappy: W. W. Shel! er, from-the Florida' Keys, and sometimes made since that date. Any one not
themselves lest it cause'sickness. We I. A. Watson, E. B. Shel'er, D. W. urther away. Growers, of cou se, versed in grape culture would su, pose
prefer fruit and health, and shall ad Miller, G. W. Miller, Jim Wester, Z. utilize their own plants, but there are the vines were the growth of nor'( less
the of fruit H. Wahl. John ,P. ;Maihison, John few who have as many as they desire tnan two years. Not only is: the nine
vocate growing
r and that every soil and Dixon, W.; H.. Fletcher, and Sam. for their own use. Quite a fleet have feet of space between the vines along
vegetable our
crop been and still are engaged in bringing both wires but in
climate will that itt Fletcher.- Quincy Herald. covered, most cases
produce, believing
the slips from the Keys. The schocfners each vine has covered this
i the duty of the people to surround Grasshoppers are again devastatingthe space, or
themselves with possible farms in the Western States and Emily! B., _Manatee, Queen, ,Cygnusand nearly) so, in both directions, makingt
and advantage.every-Like- City comfort Re the damage to growing'crops will be Va Ik aria, and sloops Linda C. :, spread of eighteen feet to the vine.
very serious. In his work on "Cali and Juniata, have been down at least Mr. Hand has two vineyards, one
porter.. brnia Fruit,"which is a standard pub one or two voyages, and some of them containing one and one fourth acres
The schooner "Robert M. ,Davis"Was have made three or four trips. Dry Goo vines
lication, Wickson thus refers to this md and the other three-
at Crosby's wharf unloading :>est-and gives a recipe for an exterminator weather has greatly hindered the fourths of one acre and 400 vines.
Bangor box fides one d.1y.last'week. to be used in orchards: and growth: of plants and no vessel ha His estimate is that the yield from
.If the orange opof Florida turns out gardens: "These pests often invade brought as yet a full load. The Queen these 1,000 vines next year: will be one
to be as great as guessed at, 4,000,000 orchards and vineyards, and some has just returned from a cruise among run of grapes, and we think that his
boxes, there may be a scarcity of box times kill the plants outright by com the Bahamas and there secured only figures will ,be, more than verified. -
material before the season is over.- letely defoliating them. This plague part of a load ,(about 80,000)). Probably Hi vineyards have received careful -
'I: The orange crop ,of the 'pine land has been completely met by the ,use no crop raised in the l State pay cultivation, kept entirely free from
groves, or the sand Mil portion of San such good and quick returns as tin
of the arsenic and bran remedy prepared weeds and grass and the long, clean,
Mateo, promises to be at least one as follows: Forty pounds ot bran, pineapple crop. Vegetables sometimes luxuriant rows were a beautiful s'ghtro
third larger than last year, and at bring:as much :: but are not so
fifteen pounds of middlings, two gallons money behold as we traversed the ground.
this time is fine in
very appearance reliable. One in this vicinity
of cheap syrup, twenty poundsof gentleman There can be no question that grape
The groves have been trequenlysprayed arsenic. Mix with soft water; a will realize over $800 (from fruit growing along the H .1 fax is destined .
with insecticide, ;and there is teaspoonful is thrown by the side of and slips from a little less thin one to a great future and "to become a mine
scarcely any rust upon the fruit.San'Mateo each tree The cost per acre for trees I and four tenths of an acre of pines. )f wealth to those who pursue this in.
items.A twenty-five cents; for vines fifty cents.If Two years ago he began on wild land, dustry intelligently. There, are hun
new use has been discovered for [ placed,on shingles around the vine, which had tc be cleared, grubbed and dreds of acres in the vicinity of Daytona
the palmetto. It has been l found by yard much of the poison not eaten p'' .nted. The present one is of course of the quality used by Mr. Hand.
some cute fellow that the leaves when mav be saved the first crop and usually only about The grape does not require too dry a
properly treated make, a ''magnificent When strangers come to Tallahassee one half ot the value of the second oil Major Healy, of Seville, says
mattress and large factory has, been to. invest in real estate ,they inquire crop besides the ptntsVere! set in there should be water: within three
built in Sjuth Jacksonville for preparing what they can raise for profits, and the old way, two feet apart each way. feet of the surface. He is an'experienced
the article. 'The 'manufacturer the fact that some of our land has giving about 10,000 plants to the acre. grape roverand is enthusiasic -
pays about twenty-five) cents per him, proved to be suited to grape culture The latest style give* about 19,000 to over the prospects for that industryit
dred pounds and after manipulating has caused an increase of fifty per cent., i the acre and the plants do better and Daytona, and, estimates the, yieldIf
it and making it ready for use' sells it in value on all the land around Tallalassee. 'produce better(r Melbourne letter Mr. Hand's vineyard at two poundso
for two dollars. It is ,said to be a Now I tell you, and I know In Palatka. Herald. the vine next year.-Halifax' Jour
source of profit to all concerned andit what I am talking about, our land is be t nal. -
will probably keep farmers from not adapted to the culture of table Grape Growing at Daytona.
burning the"woods, as the leaves ol -grapes;; wine grapes only can be raised Through the kindness of Mr. W. A.
the,palmetto will be worth.more ,than tor,. profit. Voters of Leon County, Jordan we had the gratification of vi*>. .
; WO.-nl4(fi7IKU 4 110%." ,
cattle. From this reason alone it .
are you willing and can you afford to iting Mr. H. P. Hand's fine grove?
will be of. incalculable benefit to the kill an industry which has largely contributed and vineyards on Saturday last. Mr.\ i
State.-S Augustine News. ,to the prosperity of this county Hand's orange grove has had the, reputation Jpl "
i' Mr. Kermode, an enterprising and which promises to quadruple,the lor some years of being thi
Englishman, last year put In' a small IJr c: of your land in a very near fu finest young grove in the vicinity Of
crop of tobacco which did very well, ture? If you choose to do so what Daytona, and we found it still emitlec CURE
and this ,year he has gone into the \\"iU'you' have left to show the: prospective to that distinction in its ninth year. j SICK HEADACHE
raising of that,planton,a,'very extensive investor?' Your pear orchards. ;? I But it was not his crange groves, but ,
,scale, and he and ,all the others But don't,you see the prohibitionists his vineyards that were the object o', DisinUrcl Live ffe. ,
who have tried it are delighted with the getting ready to stop you just as soon our visit. In March last Mr. Hand ,
they ACT LIKE IIHfC on the Vital
success they have achieved. Messrs. as the markets being glutted you pre- procured 1,000 grape 'vines, of tht restoring long-lot Coafkxfoa, bringing Orgaay
.Straiton.. and, Storm,, of Quincy, pare to turn a portion of 'your .crop White Niagara variety, from Mesr*, back the keen ttgt otappetHt. nd atousIac<
have just been to the Hammock: : ,and into cider or brandy? Then what? Haines, Young &, Bailey. These vines with the ROSEBUD I OP HEALTH the whole .J
report very favorably ,of the quality Nothing but cotton at five cents a were of Northern growth and two year? .pijikjJ facts are energy admitted of the by human thousand tram, ina These!I
Gulf Hammock, is.one of the.best, ifnot pound and corn at forty cents bushel. old. The vines were planted in lane < classes of society. Largest sale la the !
the best, .points in Florida 'lor growing on !land worth from twenty bearing a growth of mixed pine anr world.Of ail druggists. Prig as boz..
hunting and; ,fishing, where 'comfortable five cents.to $5 per acre.-E. DUBOIS hardwood timber, and with hard' par. S New York Depot 365 Caaal cents St.j a. '7 -
quarters can be had and where in Tallahasseean. twenty, inches below; land not well

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-, 7' 91I


Florida in Summer. shores at intervals are crowned by Some of those unfortunates are now good acre of pebble phosphate. Such

". Everybody; feels the need of a changed stately live oaks beneath whose welcome raking over the debris of lost 'opportunities I an acre,will contain a deposit aver 'g.

ri .g our long,warm summers. ,Some '' 'shade are_ dwellings more or picking up here and there an .: ing three feet in depth and will .yield
ge to the Northern States in search of less elaborate, while lands adjoiningslope occasional nodule --a neglected forty i,600 or 2,000 tons of clean, dry peb-
:rest and' pleasure but the benefit resttktfig back to an altitude :varying from it may be, at four times last year's: ble. If it be a land mine, the cost[of

from the trip is believed by,.50 to 150 feet and are graced by. price-and it is amusing to see some, raising, washing, drying and placing
many not to repay one for the'time orange groves of rich',dark' or light of the recent converts"now" greedily I the phosphate on the cars-including

aid expense of such a journey. Of green, or by giant pine trees among I buying land at $IOp. per acre which wear and tear of machinery and inter
.course'it'is pleasant to see the hauntsof whose lofty boughs the wind soughsin they declined to take at$20 'an acre a est on investment, will not exceed' <

childhood and visit with loved plaintive melody. Ever and anon year ago.. $1.50 per ton. If it be a river deposit,
friends and relatives.It the festoons and pendant ropes of Now bear in mind, these lands are the expense will be much less. Now,

is'a fact patent to'those,who have Spanish grey moss swing gently in not 'worth a cent more' to-day, than on board the cars the stuff is worth,

.adopted this State as their home, and the wind, or, like myriad streamers, : they were ,twelve months ago. It is at this time, .$6.50-$5 more than the
especially to all Floridians, that ,Flor- throw 'their tresses to the 'gales that true they sell for five times as much, cost of getting it out. Property of
ida:, with ,her 1,146 miles 'of seacoast blow. Several islands covered with and the demand is much greater thanit any sort is worth just that amount

and clear-water lakes, affords semi tropical verdure, most noticeable was when they were :offered at the that-can be got out of it, irrespectiveof
a large number of summed retreats of which are the "clouds of palm ,low figures of a year ago. It is also original cost. Now, if your acre
which areas cool,. breezy, delightful crowns" towering skyward, dot the true that twelve months hence, phos- produce but 1,600 tons at a net profitof
and refreshing to the exhausted southwestern portion of this broad expanse phate property will command five or $5 per ton, what is the land worth? '
human system as may be found'on of blue water. '- Belleview ten times the price it does t -day. -Bartow: Courier.In ormant. t

the Atlantic coast as far North asMaine. Blade. Why ? Because people are only be- 1.1 t
Even recollection by the S. 4 ginning' to appreciate the value of On the afternoon of f August 24 we
writer of a cummeramong the White Florida Phosphate Land Values this peculiar species of property. landed ,the last of our first crop of

i 'Mountains, New Hampshire is not Twelve months ago, when the ex Only beginning to appreciate the 134 acres of Vuelta Abajo tobacco
regarded with greater interest than an citement in phosphate, .circles seemedto value we repeat, for as yet not one safely in the sheds. Some said to us, ,
'outing on either the Atlantic or Gulf have reached the highest possible man in a thousand has taken the you are late-maybe so; but one thingwe

coasts or upon the shores of"the greater tension, and lands which only, a, few trouble to figure out what amount of take notice, avoided the ravagesof
fi lakes,of interior Florida. l months before could have been boughtat money may be realized from the mining the bud worm to a great extent, and

a Lake Weir"is one of the:most, beautiful :$3 to $5 per acre, were selling for of an average acre. had the benefit of good growing 1
inland bodies of water in' $15 to,$20, timid men held aloof; and Have prices been unduly inflated ? weather every day. Yet we have 200
Florida. The cool breezes that con. note, few predicted the early collapse By no means On the ,contrary plants set July 28 to care for. They are
stantly sweep the peninsula have 'lull of what they believed or professed to there has been a persistent effort on looking fine. When tobacco is properly
4 sway here and their effect is' invigor beiieve was a bubble, with nothingmore the part of certain speculators to housed we consider the principal i-,
ating. Bathing facilities are all that substantial to support its exist-I"bear the market; but, like Ban- trouble about over. What isftp
could be desired. 'The beaches and ence than the wild vaporings of in- quo's ghost, ",it. will not down." follow seems to us to be more particular -
portions of the lake bed are'clear and sane speculators. An advance of five.I There is an inherent value in. this : work than any yet done. '"
't 'sandy, and the water so' pure that it hundred per cent in less than six I property, which will assert itself, I. f.

j is* used altogether for culinary pur- 'months was beyond the grasp of their despite the efforts of all the "bears"in For Malaria, Liver Trou' :?

pmes. Showers ot short duration plodding brains, and the train of speculation Christendom, to depress prices. bleorlndigestionuaejBROWN'S
'a'e frequent and refreshing. The moved too' fast for them to Now let us indulge in figures. One
high ,bluffs that characterize the ,"catch on." hundred dollars will now buy a fairly IRON' BITTERS




!'o Orange Growers and Farmers : 'I '

The Belleview Phosphate is the cheapest fertilizer ever offered because it is the best. It contains at least three. times more available' plant food than can bt
found, in any commercial acidulated fertilizer, and is sold for one-fourth the :price. .T4
We have the most complete plant in the State for calcining and pulverizing the phosphate. .fI, "
It is the best because while its benefits are shown at once, it' will outlast all others, and there is no possible danger in its use. It being a great absorbent of '
.mohture, it is of great value as a mulchant. It is worth double the price it is sold at for this purpose alone. Hundreds have used it, and they all give glowing testimonials
of its value. Chemists and Scientists testify that it is the richest and safest fertilizer known. ..
". ., We want every,orange grower and farmer to try it, and for,.the next few weeks offer it at'the following extremely: low prices,.at the mines : .....}'I
.: Per ton, undried in bulk,,$5 ; per ton dried and unground $6.50 ; per ton dried and pulverized, bulk, $7.50 ; sacked, $1 extra. Special prices"in round lots.
'. Fifty pounds for a full bearingtree is a sufficient quantity,to use, and less amounts accordin size of tree.
**' It.is good for cotton. It is good.for all kinds of grain. It is good for'all grasses. ,It is good for all kinds of fruit trees. It is good for strawberries and all kink,. :
: '
vegetables.. .
: ., ,.Send all orders, and apply for any further information as to freights, etc., to T. D. GIBBENS W
Secretary and, Treasurer. .J
Box 519, JACKSONVILLE, FLA. .:_ '
vThe analysis. ol.th soft phosphate, ,as given by'Serge Malyvan, of Ocala, is as follows. :, '' '
,4? : ,,'F. ,' ''Insoluble Silicate and Sand..........!.................. .......!..:'..............*.........18.76 f to("
: Carbonate of Lime.....!...............!..!....................::....:.................... 4.56 .. ,:,
.\: Phosphoric Acid................ .........._...........i....:...:. :...:...(*7.6j) ". -Io't.
: f;j'., Equivalent to Bone Phosphate of Lime.................................... ....:..........60.73 f :",
_.. Oxide of Iron................ ............................................................ .74 '.
.."* Oxide of Aluminum......................................t...........:.................... 2.07 : .
eo Magnesia,Soda, etc.......................... ................ ........................... 6.59 .. d' :
r ,Moisture................................. ....,....... ...... ..:... ........... ... .:..... 6. i .
*; H:He also I says:' ''Your.phosphate (referring to the Belleview Soft Phosphate i ) 1 soluble by gradual steep under the influence of rain water, provided perfectly .
,burnt. aad pulverized in fine powder." "I&?
;.:;; ; The same eminent ,chemist gives a further analysis of the solubility of this phosphate in Citrate of, Ammonia, which is about the same strength as rain water, ;.
as fellows : l$
f- "Two'Anal. i 48 per cent soluble in Citrate of Ammonia, the other givin r cent. soluble in Citrate of ,Ammonia, an average of 49.70 per
oeat::of Bone Phosphate of. ,Lime the equivalent of 22.66< The greatest amount of available Phosphoric Acid m any of the high grade commercial fertilizers is 6 to 9 per cent. ..' i'

JACKSONVILLE,FLA.,June zsth,1891 JACXSOHVILIJC,FLA.,June ia,1891.*, ,
beset, and for Orange Farmers in Florida, that the car load of Soft Phosphate which I had from
your. Company in"April is entirely satis&ctory. Enclosed please find my order for two more cars of Bolt Phosphate. I bare used
I placed the same on one hundred trees in my grove,at Lake Como. It' has given my trees amoat seventy-fire tons of this Phosphate and hart noted with much interest its effect on my
wonderful growth,given the foliage a rich dark green color and for pine land"gTOftS.,at least Orange Trees. The first car load I applied to something over fire hundred trees and
is just what is required at small cost I shall in future use it if you have it for sale, and shall dis- .
the results hare been simply marvelous. The adjoining fire hundred trees received no fertMbiflf
coetiaoe! use of Commercial Fertilizers adding .it small amounts of Sulphate Potash' I can most
cheerftdty recommend,it.to Orange Growers., .Truly yours, C. B. SMITH. and the difference between the two fields is something wonderful On one side every tree has,started -
BBLLEVIKW MARIOX Co.,FLA., Tune 8, 1891. : with a vigorous growth. The finest foliage that I hare ever seen in a grore. The trees which received
T, D. GIBBBNS. Secretary Belleview, ''Phosphate Company Jacksonville, Fla.: Dear Sir :In answer no application! hare just commenced to start up. Mr. McMasters,of the firm of McMasters&
to yew inquiry, Wht have been the results of your experiments with the Belleview Phosphate Miller of San Mateo,visited my grave a few days since and expressed himself as being ftrY.....
CsRpaays SOFT PHOSPHATB?' I am happy to say that the results have been very gratifying in. astonished at the growth of the trees whetethe Soft Phosphate had been applied. If you remember
deed. I have only tried It In its RAW STATE,as it comes from the Mines(without drying; ( or being the first shipment of Phosphate was made less than sixty days since and until.. the last few days,we
verts cd),on Roses last fall and this spring on'' Kelsey Plums LeConte Pear Peach and Orange hare had very little rain ;
Trees;Mpeeiatty the latter,'where I tried it ride by side with high grade Commercial Fertilizer. I am fully convinced that one ton of.the BeHeriew Soft Phosphate has a greater ratee as a Quad
Apparently there 1*very little difference in the growth and looks of the trees but the difference in food than a ton of any Fertilizer that has ever been brought into the State and I would warmly ree
the price is so great that I shall use the Soft Phosphate in the future altogether., ommend its use to the Orange Growers of the State. ".'
i Yours truly. P. H. WAI.TKRS.: Yours truly, 1 D.GU NLEAP;, '
1tqJ', ; ,tr 'k' .. ; :.. t :..: .
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_J V,* :The colored people of Leon county ": "CENT-A-WORD" COLUMN.To _. FLORIDA MSMTCH 1BROWQRHERY ..:.

,, arl making,, preparations-, 'for ,sending
t insure Insertion In this' column,'advertisements :;te
aajekborate exhibit to the Southern the V R fARMRSArIiAMC: :
must accompanied by money.
I ,, Jajerstate Exposition to be held at Rate Advertisements must not exceed fifty words. s '

&, 'N. C., during. October and Novyber. : Postage Stamps received in paJD1enl.CoUDt' CHAS. W. DACO3TA Publisher.

Samples of oats, corn, to every Wo including name and address. pg g g e gq = ? t g !

I ;bco; cane,. hay, grasses, dried '01pftseryed Term of Subscription:

l fruits, specimens of mechan- O QTRAWBERRY thousand with PLANTS godd roots-Newnan and welled,at $2 per For one year ........_..,......' ,,.........$200()()

I K skill, needlework,. photograph of (or shipping. T. O&GAX Orange Park; Fla. For six months "..v .. _...... ,. ....x..100()()
9-3-5t Subscriptions In all cases cash In ad-
jefidences\ churches, public buildings
owned > G. TILGHMAN, Palatka Fla., will send vance.
,1 by colored people, anything \!,- you a package of medicine for 35 cents, bymail Rates.,of Advertising on application

.',,*tlmt will show what they'ar .doing or ,that will cure your sick cattle. Give it a REMITTANCE should be made by,Check; 1

I, f *c1' do, will! go far"to, how.that. tney trial and be convinced. 9-3'Mt Postal Note,Money Order,or Registered Let- Florida Central and Peninsular

I are productive and progressive ANT2D-MaDagemcnt of orange or pear ter,to order of
"Y grove, vineyard or truck farm or similar FLORIDA DISPATCH AND FARMER RAILROAD,
fir native place of trust,by an English gardener of twenty AND FRUIT GROWER
products, adaptability years experience three years in Florida.- Thor.onghl Jacksonville, Fla. THE FLORIDA TRUNK{ LINE
all branches of horticulture
then this section "of 'Florida is fruit-growlnlj.
and Good references. Address F.R.& N. Co. Increased
: (Formerly )o
unequaled for: the production of GARDENER, Florida Dispatch Office,.Jacksonville [NEW SUBSCRIBERS ONLY.] facilities this season for travel to Florida,

1 ,v' and ( grape ,Fla. 8-27-2t. baying In addition to Its old and ,popular
crop has-beenhmagnific connections, the LOUISVILLE A NASHVILLE
this year i in OUND CYPRESS TANK for sale cheap; 'almost BIGPremillrnOffer R. R. at the River Junction and the
quantity and In the' size of the fruit JV new; capacity 10,000 gallons. Good GEORGIA SOUTHER A FLORIDA (the
j foundation and cover thrown in. II.. }I. &R Sawannee River route to Florida, arrangedfora
and bunches. Where wild vines grow FRITH, Lane Park Fla. 8-13-41 new route from the West and Northwest -
via Montgomery,Bainbridge and Monti-
and bear well the culticrated
,I so certainly for Cloud seedling straw- cello, carrying through sleepers from CIN-
: varieties would do; still better HEADQUARTERS.II. BURDETT Lawtey, Fla CINNATI TO TAMPA. -
The road has less than
now no
: 8:6-.5t
and it is matter'of that ,
#1 a : surprise: :
Seven Points of Connection With
J sore one has not at least ctried ..theexperiment STEVENS Alabama and other straw &

before this 'l late day:, but ,i it I II' BESSIE plants. Send for' prices. JULIUS THE the North, ;

SCIINADELBACU, Grand Bay, Ala. 6-11t .I'LOILIDA namely FernandIna, Callahan Jacksonville,:
is a fact that beyond the'planting'of a
Live Oak,Lake City, Montlcello tmd RITe-r-
I'! fevj, 'scuppernong vines! ,, that have FOR LE-Pure Cloud seedling strawberry Dispatch, Farmer and Fruit-Grower Junction making comfortable connections'with .
.. Will fill orders after August. Delivered Chicago Kansas City and all northern
r t4tven''' 'amazingly, no C one has at the depot in Lawtey, in good order at For one year and a copy ofibitner's cities, torwhich this road Is specially In.
1 thought, to'try -growing.Her.nando ; .. the following rates: One to four thousand,$a.50 augurated.
grape a thousand;over five thousand;12.25.: Cash must
News. accompany all orders.. CHAS. II. CHURCBTIX, Gardening Florida The Florida Centralnd
Lawtey, Fla. Care S. M. CHURCHILL. .'7-23-101 ,
f'I Oi the 26th day of June we were ALL FOR $:!.OO Peninsular RailroadIs
our evacuated tobacco beds niNEAPPLE slips wanted. State price per the greatest artery of travel through the
passing : I thousand. Address J.W. & F.D.Waite,Belle- finest parts of Florida, traversing twenty-.
and noticed a lot 'of nearly yellowplants view, Marion Co., Fla.' 7-23-5t Whitner's Gardening in Florida' is a four counties-Gadsden, Jefferson, Duval,
handsomely printed and bound book ol Alachua, Lake, Leon, Suwannee, Nassau, .
i around the edge.Ve, raised for Levy, Orange, Hlllsborough. Wakulla
PLANTS- best treatiseon
: STRAWBERRY 250 pages,bting a comprehensive Columbia: Clay, Marion Polk, Manatee
them and placed them, in our ,cold and Newnan for shipping. '
the and of
I vegetable tropical products Madison Baker, Bradford, bumter, IJ er-
Plants B. H.ALDEN Lawtey,
1 frames and they commenced' to targewell-rooted. nando and Deoto--In! their richest portion.
soon _, Fla. > 7-16-3D1 Florida, by Prof J. N. Whitner A. M.
28th transferred This book is much after for its Itruns through the MIDDLE FLORIDA RK-
and..on sought
grow July ::we, GlOB or HILL COUNTRY where are the fine old

: them to the ground and, they are decidedly FOR SALE Press-One for second sale cheap band at Washington this office.Write prac$2.00 information.buys the book and our Farming,Lands and the New Tobacco :

thrifty and growing rapidly, for particulars. t
for one
paper year.
\ showing a fine color... In vain" havewe Farms
: YOU NEED PRINTING OF ANY KIND? This is certainly a grand offer. SendIn
DO (reached by no other line) some of them
searched forworms but found
Send to DaCosta Printing and PublishingHouse
orders at once. conducted on a large scale. He'e are Quincy,
; none. The way at looks 'n.ow' 'a: field ,Jacksonville, Fla. C. W. DACosTA Tallahassee (the capital), Montlcello. Madison -!:
and other towns,from whose comfortable,'
I of tobacco can be'planted much later BOOKS of every description neatly' and durably Jacksonville Fla. ample dwellings, reposing In a fertile '-
at DaCosta Printing and Publishing country,is coming a renewed to
than have been .in'the I habit of energy em-
many House,Jacksonville, Fla. ploy tne resources lavished about them. '
: doing., ,Our one acre and 'a"half\yas: CIRCUIT COURT Duval County, Florida- stretching down through
EPAIR old family Bibles make them as
your ; Attachment.
planted from June 26' to 29 and we good as new. DaCosta Printing and Pubg HENRY SIMMONDS AND The Peach Country

'are.cutting ripe stalks', from it daiJy.I House,Jacksonville,Fla. JOHN NEWTON,partners of Baker, Bradford, Alachua and Levy coun
as SIMMONDS & NEWTON Amount sworn ties,through the prosperous
I Not half of it was in the:barn-August. } to, Strawberry Farms

15.-- MORTIMER J. BJlENNAN. otLawtey,8t&rkeand Wa1do, rhapelUperlor;.
i A handbook To Mortimer J. Brennan Defendant and all In profit to the orange grove-It goea through
iI I be ,published immediately. on Other Persons :Interested. the heart of the tate, penetrating some ol
the early' Explorations of Fernando ,DeSoto in You will take notice that a writ of attachment the finest groves,one having
I has been issued in the above entitled cause, and
'rorOla andYomig.ftfe Sixteenth Century by Winstone.. Price 25 I that a levy under said writ has been made by the 70,000 Full-bearing Orange'
.. sheriff of said county; and you are hereby required Trees *
jl LivrYt1!!.set....... _..... cents. Apply to Box 135 Ft. Meade, Fla. [ to appear and plead to the, declaration ,
V......,ftfe day of October A.D., 1891, otherwise judgment making its way southward to the Gulf,and to'
-vv 'l'lT.EDOn the more tropical portions of the Btate. In,
will be applied for.according to law-
all portions of the State it reaches points of .'
2-inch Rough Lemon Stocks. 75 to 100 Hart's JORDAN & McBRIDB.
Late. Must be first-class 2-year buds warranted., 6-25-301 Plaintiffs'Attorneys.N Scenic,Interest.
j ltsJiifs s. DELANOY, WakuUa in'the West the '
Springs Buwanne
8-27-21 Apopka. Orange Co.Ji A. I Attachment.CIRCUIT COURT, Duval County. Florida River, as beautiful and romantic as It ii'

among,Bllver Borings, in the lake region,
HALSET Fries AND WAI/- and the lake themselves, with their surroundings -,
JAliUNYlLLEMAKBLK( TEa S. FITCH, partners: of rolling: land Interspersed willleasant
as HALSET, PITCH& Co.}Amount sworn
) homes In ,tlop&gdowi
..y.$.*.*.tk. weal.t.aMaeb ... TS to, $- to the clear lake fronts green groves By means of this
t .. Jd4.ra: mad bl.44.r. T* tYM. MORTIMER J, BRENNAIC. road most
can readily reach the
; C'jMPAHI you ,
.. tfceir .gaaUUM
... strear
4 _.. .. To Mortimer J.' Brennan, Defendant,and all
1Ii ,
'I KssssfsssjssKsSold .. Other Persons Interested: Hunting and Fishing Grounds.
la ...k. '
t 16.0\"';" .("Ttall.Rl o.
You will take notice that a writ of attachment The settler will find on the line of this roada
:everywhere, Monuments, Head-stones, us been issued In the above cause and that levy greater opportunity for a varied selection ct
under said writ has been made by the sheriff of
land than uu any other road In the Btate--!
O e,39 &41,Park Plac.X.. T. Grave-borders, and ,ail said county; and you are hereby required to appear :- 'from llghte soils to, those underlaid wita
and plead to the declaration filed in said clay 'and wan 'and of rche! +i bammook-
Manner*or Marble cause, on or before Monday,the 5th day of October : whether for tegular mixed farming,stock 01
A. D., 1891,.otherwise judgment will be applied dairy farm'ng peach or strawberry ealittrv: ,
and Granite Work for according: to law. orange grove*nd vegetable gardens.
: A JORDAN & McBRIDE The tourist will be gratified with its
Catalogued and designs Mat..* : 6-2S-3m Plaintiffs'Attorneys.? scenery. The .health seeker on Its ample
appUcaUoLGE1XS route can find some spot. adapted to. his
N CIRCUIT COURT, Duval County, Florida- wants. On tbe hard clay road of Middle
Fining yofrag men for'the.active: duties of life: WANTED. Attachment. -, Florida the horseman will ride 'with speed

Chartered by the Legislature of Virginia and Wo also deal In-Wire and'Irom THOMAS ROBERTS,Jos. E. and satisfaction, and "the Florida Central' '
endorsed by the Clumber of Commerce,Council .. and Peninsular lathe. ;_
and prominent citizens of the city where located. Fencing Poultry KetUng. Tarn, B. ROBERTS,partners as 1-Amount sworn'RonEnm Route. :
For catalogue,circular*and testimonials,address and Lawn Fences, Oats JIM:,; &Co., to,$-
j.C.'DUNSMORK President,,BUonton,Va.- vs. r I ,Nor K:--Pmahigers from Northern cofiaeo-
MORTIMER J. BRENNAN. I Lions hf laf ftekels. over the Florida Centra*
To Mortimer J. Brennan, Defendant and anOther rod P**4.ular, t&) points! Is I ttoeife FlorW
Persons Interested: baTe t e>rivll ge of being ''Iaha iato Jack :
CONSUMPTION. ; You will take notice that a writ of attachment wavllte over thM fUm rn n jn Hue Still ,,
has been issued in the above cause and that a '.stopoverwithin t he going -
levy under said writ has been made by the sheriA tl fceket,wUhreluinto their mate ,. '
]Ellin a.> ......Nasdy g.c the above.( alasit "11I of said county and you are hereby required to lion free of extra charge. Semi Jbc",m9'of. '
: av--" of ewe of h.wont lt1sd, sad of lest appear and plead to the declaration filed in said Florida, mailed; free : : i, ,-..1t
Mft beeaesue&' JDee4 80 lkoDCis_faith..IM. cause,on or before Monday:,the 5th day:of Octo A. O. MicDONELL,Q.P..A..'.
r .....,.tfett> I will send TWO BOT'I'U&' J'IIB.rih'' ber. A. D., 1891,otherwise judgment will" be ape JaeksoWlkl1"! a 1
avAWABtTRKLTTB 0n t.la dta.snIoaI.su&: plied, fir according. to law. '
vfco wffl MB*m.tcwfe Extras...P.O.aAfmt.. -- JORDAN & McBRIDiJ, NS..rENN, GTOyTraJBeK".J : .
M .
s. 1.8loeesa, >t[. Cf 81 Peart3t N.. 1'., I:.. Lttet II., J......... .. 6-25-301 ;nifltifl5 *.Attorn eyi.; ,D. E. MAXWELL_ ,General HaMfet '-

\ it ,. -

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.7. ,. A

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-** *

.1IItf-!: # .. i

;.:.1; :,. f:.. '- r '.- ,;. ., ',. "ahffF>' a : (
1ril '
'''''' .

:> .

y .._. ,.__: .J,.::: ." DISEATCH. JgA'RMKU AND. ''FRUIT-GROWER. '.. [SEPTEMBER 3, 189: ?. -

..4,:..., .. ' I '


jt :

0::tc.rrn. : L..O' _Latest Designs in Parlor and Bedroom Suites !in Antique Oac' : .

flj! R1fO" lf! ('o : '':r' U' :Mahogany_ Cherry, Walnut and Imitation. Hall Stands., ._

.oUeltCt,. BcdLoung s..Wl11ow, Reed and Rattan
; ., .
'" Goods, Desks of all Kinds ant .

WE. ,SELL :::J. : AND 42 W Styles \

'" I.
: : .
0', f: ;

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

-- Crockery Sets, Tin Toilet Sets, Mirrors, Curtain Poles and Brackets.

Hotels Boardinor Houses: Shins, Steamers, Offices and Private Residences Furnished from Top to Bottom. r '

/W*When writing please mention! this paper. t ,r

.' ..
Style a*shown In cot with foil
KAt attnchmen ts,.e|f.srttlnfr. n..
Uo mid relf-t breading rhuttle.YoucanprtHiwu .

-'', mannfucturer save arblnesmOTif (snyU.
:: ; BowkefsOrange .era'Commissions' of fS. Se&toa
trial. Warranted S years. .
y We pay Freight. Philadelphia.

rower. SUPPLIES. ..:-.

sepal AH HIt
HORTICULTURAL TOOLS aDd utbee t+ap.1Lo .
i ...... CUnI r.s.cn.s tbeID_
Oar 8peroW
FIRM FRUIT that holds on until it is ,..,, Send talc CBPC Bead Us.rHKCs .
BRIGHT lot wata.taplete
1 .aatItirttry..ppl CII'Ca1K
; a strong, healthy,, vigorous growth of HEED CATALJHJUK pabH.lae4..

ii both tree and fruit are, the results reported by large sit JOHNSON aad.1. _.W*&- STOKES J'htladett.ttrS,Pb.t
and. experienced planters in. Florida: who are using A "Grave" Subject

- this,popular Fertilizer. It supplies to the tree.at the AMSDEN_ ,. Tt Jacksonville Marble Co. Is i

proper ,time, in 'the 'proper: form, and in. the proper EAST.COAST POULTRY YAHD. 'O 'trers the!largest and retail and dealers most responsible Ii1heaWitones moao*!

all the elements Fourteen varieties of land and water in the United States,
proportions, to bring perfect, healthy fowls.
WO :alwaj! giving...tl factlo,,.
maturity. .. Indian Games, Imperial Pckiii i.and works at 530 .W. 20th
; Ducks, Hrouze Turkeys. Yo 25 Laura street, Jackson#
Poultry! supplies of nil kinds. Sand a pos.a'- ar; it points. in the iLouthern .
; GROWER are also specialcomplete: Fertilizers, card price for lists.ray new illustrated catalogue'awl Wiidt lea,;

carefully :and'scientifically'compounded for the,purposes
Eggs to Hatch
',' ;*t"*" 'mentioned,'and are extensively used in Florida. BOW THE SELFRESTORERCO I I
E. "W. AM8DKN.. Ormond.: p1*.
C* IT tevery men.young,middle SfesV
combination for those requiring these ingredients. OVL1RYS FOODtkz& IT riC. C. sod old; postage paid. AddroS
Chemicals at market,rates. 0 u bu Uuot.rSI Columbus q* .,L'o.too.Mae1


Trade Mark.
How LostI How Regain
Will Make'Hens Lay I
Will Make Chjckena Growl!

:; ; : -t r rL ::) nt ,8 5T3T
.Practical Instruction.\Cr t'esarslated This food la strictly fresh meat carefully
I to positions.. Catalogue free,pWrite toLOUISYII1EiK cooked,ground fine,seasoned and hermetically
H ImIIi'ff' sealed la 8-lb cans. Being ground Cne,1tC&n"b
readily mixed with soft food,and fed KOW1'fliYJ
.. .;,.._ ..... 4 .40 as to give each fowl an equal share. Pric ,
::30 cts per can; S3 per dot. Address ,HOLLI& 11THE =CIENCE.OF LIFE j
_.O ODJf DRESSED MEAT d WOOL CO., 20 North ASctattlftesod Staadard Fopolsr Medical TwsUsi*
i if'Mf.onWAM. fMentlon! paper. oaths Errors?'Yatthl'tstuatureUecllneNwresl l
U 8.titsatisei rSCALES I and Physical Debility,Impurities of the Bteod.a


3 I33i1iZJiNI I' I orJ.OftfWF.&ILDfGIm> I UNTOLD MISERIESRcroltifi ;

&TISMPSI! .........I.Y. ,! .
.! r a.-.c......at IIOO ..Uy........ B..is rslsrts... .. *from Fogy,Vice,IgBoruee.ItTfMici of

I CURE FITS j.saw It.-t...... .T.WUK.lIaHTll.a......+.....Nell....tad''I'.UTll&ft.IIMUtJ"1O larst eoaeursarutsa.i c&rtee.: --.....Waft. b o MOr.a tit dara ., fur UTCTUZAUOO Arotd Work ontkillfol,BudneM,:.Boe ,oretenden.tb dDg.aD'1l111lU1air.&mi*lor SocU Ute KckUeo.vietifl
Disk, this gnutr
Whetl .I s.ror "'N I do set m.an naerelr tat Fap then I Pssepde.......ul. eIDICA G .,_I UFfALO,N Yy .: ,"frk.. .Ii contains wO Mgcc'royalro. Bust.
a....aM tbm lu n then s-etorn apIa. 'I main a bladifif,emboMCJ fan] gUt. PrIce LOO bf t
.....eM......:I ha''made tD.dIMue of FIT$. LPIMLiY. m ai,,postpaid,coeccftlea In pUla wrippef 0stntir *-
.:' _..ALLDrO 8tOL"088a lit.Ices utdy: 1. 1ei : *Prospect Free,if.TOO applr. ; pt w., Tbs.
'-'ar Needy to CAIN th4f. woe.t..... Bocsasser.O i DIRECT SALES. y eALE SICKLY ;dtettefabbcd ant or.Was.-II. Pvccr. M.P.,n>. .
wired the GOLD AND JB\TBt.LKB
..... MBBAL
Mw has naIOIa for acct wa a.oeinagee. s An nor.ranr'JUTO TBOBTABUR> Gaowns.
....... I heat the NaUeaal Medical Ai.eIaaloltibis '-:
Sead M sae.for aa4 PIee BJtt1e Q1aM wtde.at with ,
l The Ko.S Cutawayteet IJI.5O t cash ;
............. Or Kpw aad Port Oft c.. order...FtiH stock la wU"f'h .. G. HOOT. JL'C.t 183 Peul"-,1'C.' T- iw 8. HUBB lYeedersl I'otIPIIt Fie r. :: tIIIlDiI of Asststsat Pbyslcisas! may,be ooasaked. ,a C 8IodeDtIaU .
,.,by mail J Mtsea at tbe .... III ,
iD 8 P'8 X I ftrviBMt inlet' 13oub1d witt BhI1
PI IK 1/1 FOR SALB-One ,second: hand Washington !i' .R.A.FAHNCSTOiteBwaadnevr.The beat r.m dr for tbU.SVERMIF u the eeWbra t.Isaty -X.4 H.....ekfC.t! : .......Ai.IahiTIT was.-..tie wa f t <1
sat Press-for sale cheap .at this office. .., f ai.a.. orders for books orlsMsn fer advfte ak aU B,
0... Write for particulars. that UMl1A1 .,.IJ. ...ay tinetsd SHOOTS. -- fc **%* -
r ..

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...... .., .... .. .
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I .'..t ,. .. ., .. _" "_ _' .". ; ':,' ; : ... ._ D
., .: ,. .

f fY! .; SBPTHMBBR 3,18911 ':::L' .THE FLORIDA DISPATCH, FARMER AND FRUIT-GBOWEB..; :"' ; t: : .;1 -fi: -;-< "f.., ":' 'k.


The Clyde Steamship Co. SAVANNAH LINE. < .'

Time 53 to 55 hours between Savannah, New York andPhila.

delphia, and between Boston and Savannah 65 to 7o hours.

New York, Charleston and Florida Lines.

The magnificent Steamships of' this Line are appointed Ocean Steamship Company.'S :. "

.. tail as follows : _
(fTAHDAKD TIME.) : (.Central or 90 Meridian Time) 'tt' ''
rr..i New York, From Jacksonville, r
,; PIer-.E..) STEAMER '
Florida Passage Rates :
t- "
Wednesday.Aug. 28th. atlr.x..ALnONQUIN..Tueaday. Sept.. let at 2Wp.x. .
Between Jacksonville and New York: lit elan, 136.60
Friday, AugBb.at8P.x."CHEROKEE".TbUnday. Seot. 3d. at 43IA.1C. ;Intermediate,H9.00;Excursion;K6JM.*.
Steerage,$12. 0. --
'KetMI&"tI.Aug. 81at. at8r."YEHA8SEE".Runda,.. Sept. 6tb, at 6:00Aex. r.
2d; at 8 P.X. ."8EMINOL&.Tuf>lda,. SePt. 8tb. at 7:00 A.M. racksonvffla and Boston:Cabin tZ7JCQ:Intermediate,S21.00 Excurslon.W7.30 .'.
PriAay Sept. 4th. at 8 P.X.'.."IROQUOIS"._..Thur dq. Sept.. 10th at 9:00 4\.lL THB Magnificent BtAA"a"< olthis Company are appointed; to Fail u ;8teerace <
oday. 8f'p 7tb. at 2 P.M: ."A LEON QI'IN" Sunday. 8epL J3tb. at UNoolf. .
# Wednesday Sept. 9 h, at 8 P.x. .:.CHKROK&E.?.Tuesday, Sept. 13th. at J:3'' P.X. FROM SAVANNAH TO NEW YORK. #
Friday f'ept. llth, at 8 P.K..."YKMASSE "..Tbu.lday, Sept. 17tb, at 2:30 P. x..
:Monday Sept. 14tb. at SP.M."f E..INOLR".8unday. Sept.. 2'tb. at 5tA.M. Central or 900 Meridian Time.] ''
WedDeIIWQ"flept. 16tb, at 8 P. K. ....IROQUuIS"....Tuesday. Sept. 22d. at 1:0JA.x CITY.OF BIRMINGHAM Capt.Burg...-.,,,.Saturday., Attg. 1JUOpm ;
Friday Sept.J8tb. at 8P.'x."AI.GONQU'N"Tbunday. Sept 24tb. at 9X<(< >A X. CITY OF SAVANNAH -.........................Monday. S- 6.'0pm}'
,, Monday Sept.. 21at, at.OHEBOKEF7'.uoday.. Rept. 27lb. at NOOK.. TALLAHASSEE. Capt Fisher.,,. .............,-.Wednf'M&7. 6- eaOpm q
Wednesday.Sept. 2Jd. at 8 P..YEMASSI1E..TaMda7.. Sept. 29tb. at lwp.x. KANSAS CITY. Capt. Kempton. ._ ?.. Friday 7- 7 3D am .1
FrIday, Sept. 26th; at8 P. "SEMINOLE". "...'J hursday Oct lAt, a' 2:00 P.x. CHATTAHOOCHEE. Capt. .Dagsett.......__.......Batarday, It 8- 8J>- ID
I- Monday, &$. ?Bth, at8 P.x. .....ROQUUIS'...Runray:: Oct.. 41b. at.. SOOA.M. NACOOCHEK.: rapt.Smitn.....w..,......Monday, M 10- 90 p p m ':. "f
a Wednesday Sept.Seth; at I P.)[. .. .ALOONQU1 "Tuesda7., Oc 6th, at 6:00.\.lL CITY OF BIRMINGHAM, Capt.. .. ,...Wednesday.. II 12-1'1.30' a m
s CITY OF SAVANNAH..._ ...... ..;... ...Friday 14- 12. 0 '
TALLAHASSEE. Capt. Fisher.....-.....:::....:.....:......Saturday 15- iHOpm pra
KANRAS CITY. Ca pt. Kempton ....-.4.4.--" Monday .. 17- 3.3.
St. Johns River Line. UHATTAHOOCBEECapt.. Dagselt._......Wednesday, 19- StOpm pm
NACOOCHEE cant.: Hmitn .; ..__.?_...........,._ today ,21- 680am
CITY OP BIRMINGHAM Capt. Bnrg.._.. .Saturday 22- 7.3Opm

!''er'.: 'Sanford. Enterprise and Intermediate :Points on ,the St, CITY TAr.LAHA8SRE.Capt.OK1 SAVANNAH: .Fisher .......:.......Wednesday.)(onday.II, u 24-28- 1100am 9/Opra ;I

:' '- Johns River., KANSAS OITY.CapL Kempton.- ............. ,. 25<<- P a
CHATTAHOOCHEEtCapt. Daggett..................Saturday, II 29- 2 di
NA(.OOCBEE,Capt.Smith:: ... .:..................Monday, 81- 1.00pm pm
Leaves Jacksonville for Banford'Sundays,Tuesdays and Thursdays,at 8:30 p. x. Returning CITY OF )MACON Capt. Lewis........:.__.m..._......Thursday, Aug. 8- 7.0oa m i
,. ,leaves Sanford Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays,at 10 A. )[., GATE CITY* Capt Doane..........................................Thursday, 13- 1180am
CITY O )MACON Capt. Lewis......-..Thursday It 20- 6.00
STEA.MEBSVBLA.KA..." GATE CITY. Capt. Doane .............,.........................Thursday, 27- 12.00m p m .

Leaves Jacksonville for Sanford Mondays and Fridays at 3:30 p. x. Returning,leaves FOR PHILADELPHIA., N 5
SaDterdSundaJ'land.Wednesdaya.at1:0).A.. x. ,.. (This Bhlp does NOT Carry Passengers.)

The above steamers are fitted np'with first-class accommodations for DE38OUG, Capt..Asklns.........__..............................Monday, Aug. 85 01 P m'I'I'IDIZSSOUO
passengers and : ,Capt. ABkins ....................-......->M...Thursday, 14- 1100am
i tablet will be supplied with best In market. DESSOUG Capt..AakInI.-...........___ ...,....................!Sunday, M 288.00 am

General Passenger and Ticket Office 88 West Bay Street. THESE PALACE STEAMERS, ,
Connecting with the Savannah,Florida and Western Railway(Waycross Short Line offer
F. M. IRONMONGER*'Jr.,Fla.Pass.Agent,88 West BaySt.,Jacksonville Fla. to the Traveling Public and Shippers advantages equalled by no other line. ) '
W. F. OGDEN FAIT,Traveling Passenger Agent,83 West Bay St.,Jacksonville,Fla. Through Tickets and Bills of Lading Issued to principal points North East and Northwest
.JT. O. PELOT, Frt.'Agt,on wharf,foot Hogan St.,Jacksonville,Fla. via Savannah. For Information and rooms apply 1 to
J. General
.J9HH. HOWARD: Fla.. Fit.Agent, foot Laura fit.,Jacksonville Fla., 71 West Bay Street,Jacksonville. 71 West Bay Street Soliciting,Jacksonville.Agent
'( J. A. LESLIE, ,Suet? foot Laura SL,Jacksonville,Fla.. R. L.WALKER nt. C. G. ANDERSON Agent,
New Pier No.85. North River,New York.
I City
MARSHAL Exchange BaildlnSavaaashGa.
pr6 Bowling Green New York. v
RICHARDSON A: BARNARD Age uta Lew1t' Wharf, Boston.
THBe. G. EG B.'P'dlcVILIV.6 Bowling Green,K.Y. W. L. JAMES, Agent.13 S.Third Street,Pbll! delpbla.
: J. D. HARHAGEN, Eastern Agent. Say..Fla.A Western Ry.Co.,381 Broadway Y.'
WM. P.. CLYDE & CO., Gen'l Agents, ._. ,:' G. M. SORREL Gen.Manager. W. >J.ARNOLD Gen.Trav.Agt.,Jacksonville, Fla..
For Tickets apply to S., F.ft W.Railway once.Et3Tb13LI9HED. .
M 8.mtk Wttarrea, Pklladelpbla Bowline Green. .:X.tY.!

Williams' A' Clark. Fertilizer CoNEW 19178.4j .. ;>..
: "
fA .,
.. .. ,! : .' '. !;ff' -,,.. ''v'IL1ILI.A1i1'' : :] lI: .4.. ElO .B. \.
.,.. .. YORI'Branch '!( : WHOLESALE :
: ,: ':; : -, .... 4

uY ..; ':office., No., 729 Reynolds'.;St, -AiiPiista, 6a: Grain; Garden Seeds and Fertilizers;;

C.;: D. DUNCAN ,Florida Salesman.
,< ... /-

,. Tree Fertilizer -
i Ajnericus Orawre "

'S Americus,Orange Tree, .No, ;2, .
r U Americus' Ammoniated Bone Hay Corn Oats Flour BranWheat Grits Meal ,
S3 -
I ; SUj>erohosphate '

i !*;* Americus., PUre'. -Bone! Meal Americus:'Bone and"Potash, SEED MEAL '.
r ,::'r ,* Americus Strawberry. Fertilizer 1) COTTON :Beth Bright, awl I Dark. -%j...

,i .','*F"' Americus\ Sulohate I of Potash t ,, w ( r s r.r, STATE AGENT FOB PURE GROUND BOND

t ; .. .., ,
Florida, Vegetable
Fertilizer. ,, J. E. Tygcrt fe Ce.'s

ltH'JIaJllfCH: C. F. Wlnton. Mandarin;Fla-t:: 'Dr. H.Knight, Bellevlew,Fla.;I M.,E. Star Bran Fertilizers,
WHeo.Cie M>eU Fla.;,M. }.Godfrey Mlnneola) ,'Fla.Ad4nMftUoorre MDEIATE OF POTASH
oa4e&e to,WILLIAMS QU.\LUn&&D 12ALTSI9.Oomprlslru t'
Augu.ta. hit1. PoTASH .
"W1 ;
5 -- Orange Tree and Vegetable a

[BuiyJIOW 't',
H are sT These Fe erlh&Teno superior In,tna market and a trial will eoaTlac -J.


:E30M'E: INV l ST1'll: ..; '
; Works oaHherSTANDIIB,

E / FINK:goo OKCAR8 at Way TIMBER on. Building and Loan* Association,

Down PrieM-tocloee STUMPS.Willpeltanor .,

Buty.. 2bmM>to|5 monthly dinar !QrubIntK > And Own a Home. r. ,
: ,:
or$16 Cash fcotonc*toJWt .
ORGAN I 5, No Interest .1IAU8 ACLEAN The terms of tHls'Association eve never been equalled In Florid i. ItcrFtra tarsi b Ja(Jg.j' ...
GREAT,BARGAINS 4hould enable every man to,lastead ofp&71n& lent to .a landlord have same HJ :
1\1 oat be IOId. Can"bold. ame property, .In a few. years. It offers beat terms to. .J&7.-/'
Write for Barffftla Skeet.! _"..Acres at..hU...A.....M'aa4 si.t..u.puss.. SWEEP STOP 'A MORTGAGE.Write C ;
I.- bbq Okat..K neb a'aa4&' fl4ate' .Inr ; ,ij
UDOEN& BATES sires tt.am rear *iu pa f tor th.MteklM. H will eat,.... ,. ifbr abbve AssodaUon '.. :5
particulars to the named -4
I yt ft,..&&1 Std to md tor M tUMtnicd Cati, IlriaC t 5 ;,
SAVANNAH "A. trt fc.d tettl...!&! AMr* tH 11ant.etarer., .
t .. SlAMES_ MILNE A SON, HIT" ftMVE, I" 5 Everett plock, J Jacksonville, Fla

.. "",- .. ... .. "
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: .
55-1.- "" S S -:- '
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... ,\;; .t. 1" : i'r -
v .
-5 5 !T4' 55 Sw

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' : :. >ii7'l.: .. ... THE FLORIDA DISPATCH, FAKMEK R AND FRUIT-OBOWEs fSEPTEMBEB 3, 1891:- .;4:

"I :: t _
7, ..... ._ ';j,, '* ..<'" "' J .
;:., .It H ,,
% ;-
,;. '( ,, tFf.J: ': ..'. f ''
.If.,c. :' Chicago Bone Meal, .
4Blpod .!1-JdJ3,91 Cotton Seed Meal i
; Dark BrIght ,
Pure Ground; ; Bone, i .
IUt ; l.ne ; i
.t .1("" -Animal Bone: : and Potash, \ Tobacco Stems, : f
.' Blood! Bone and, IPotasli, I Canada Hardwood Ashesilf .
# Sul-oliate of Potash&c.
,< Bone ?
... ; '. Pulverized rM .

.y: : Fr"U.l.1i' : anc1. '"Vixxo.'' Searing: Tiroes.' '.

,orange ,Tore Food, "S"oTX3tx: Trees. .

ifl :' 'V"e" etude and :Potato: rovver.GEO. ': ," ,

If: 5O West Bay Sreet JacksonvilleFla.: .j
./\ '-. ." .. _.

,; '" 7---' :: r JOHN CLARK' :SON .& CO., ;

!. J. : .:. t

... J' 'GROCERS: : AND : : .

.. '9 jJ j
j1 : -DEALERS IN- 0

i .ti Coal, Hay, Grain, lints, Liquors,. Cigars, Tobacco, Et& i\\


J .
: '_. -. PRICE LIST OF WHISKEY.S" b ; ;

l'n.r kgr......._..,.......______.i.7 b J.,PIMia' ...___..._ .
.... /range Valley.._____ 2.00 Virginia Glade8............,._,., >4.OOOlii'MotiTliftt
"''pring Valley .._ .50 ?..?..,?.__IIT ,,.. 5.0O
U1 North Car l'tia"in'nrpi_"!,_ 2 50 Keutucky Sour CTa h... 6.OOOld
I Clifton Club.: '_:":' _......._.:...:- Baker___.___ 6,00
Alontrose Velvet......_...:..._........'e.oo. \
,, J'igs extra: 1 gallon) 25c., 2 gallon! 50c., 3 gallon 75c. Remit by post office i
.. ., .. money order. check or rcgtsteredJctter. ;We cannot ship C..0. D. to-dry towns |
.. A complete price list of Groceries*and Wine list, sent free on application.
l:! &, .T' Cl Ark yBETSEL
1 nit n Son: & Go.

: : BERTUalZERS h CLASSICAL! :dd( KUTilY S60. S --'$60- ..

ACADEMY. $95telIS 6S10a .
Meqaalled far ratting. large cr ps. The purity of the component material and the scientific ac- XajA.O.snH.Bethel Academ'Va '._ .A
combined make Bradlf y'Fertilizers the mpst perfect well as the most
,.;, ..:: caracy with which they are
economical,plantfood"the orange or'vegetable grower can use. Send for beautifully illustrated THE BEAUTIFUL I


'r BRADLEY :FERTILIZERm;, 27 Kilby SL, Boston n AUGUSTA: : :GA.;



tad .. FACTORY'
J Organs r IN UNITED STATES. t .

S Always ready for QUICK SHIPMENTS of Finest

,'...01Ib1&U S86,. Pianos and Organs Direct to Your Homes. 1MILLS .!

JTat0hI. From'REV.JAS.M. POTTS D.D. editor of Michigan .
lb, Christian Advocate DetroitMich.: "To say that ,
we are delighted with the Piano does not express
....,. Adanss the fact We are jubilant. If all.vour instruments
'S0'r. lea 0.-. are as fine in appearance and as pleasing in tone as- .
,. ', V E t.jl: l'.p41l,! .. J j.- this Duet your patrons will rise by the.hund tiL'
Prom PROP.K.H.PECK, Valhermoso SprfngVAla.: "We could not be pleased better with'fee t 1f .t {
tone quick in sepd..eloc1Ious..ln.hort we are highly p1eaSedwith1heorpD. Q ,
casing! or ;
From B.D.GRIGGS;AdsirsYille.;Gar '!I a well pleased with the organ in every respect. J. J. CALHOUN A Co.
ell you claim It to be." 110 MILES j1
From Y. M. C.A, per J.G.COOLEY Hfllsboro C: "The organ giftS entlre'.tW'action' ICiNCINNAtnCompartment I 8kor&eat and Bci.WIn&M. 3
Jrery one who has seen it is very much pleased with the instrument and the price on same.the qulckelt.
"From'BEN.:STEELE Present Ark.: -"rkmily is wen pleased ereryreapect'with
qEaa.. .How you sell them so cheap; Ie.,wonder." and Pullman Palace Sleeping Cart :TYPEWRITER
'" ... throngbwithotitchange- ,makingdirectconatttlpti L : >

,DEAFNESS. .- ta CBNTRAI '(''UNIO1T or"; t ST.'l. O. .UIS'DEPOT .' j, 1i1tilt ;. .eiJPPIxIELB.. i
JIIIiJE1APIANOS. 'ITS CAUSES" AND CURE: and the WEST and with,Through: Car,lines.forCHICAGO ,,!!J"Weet..y: 1ItNat.6AOXMJr'YILLJI. .
Scientifically treated by an aurlit of worldwide and tbeNORTHWEST
; reputation., Deafneeaeradlcated and I :I,1 JXOSZBA.
,4 : e tlrely cared;of from 20 to 8J 7Mri'.t ndfD ,:

aAer all,other treatments bare tAned.. '
'.. UNEQUALLED IN the'difficulty Is reached and the-cause' removed Tines'forBUFFALO M tip

,tally explained In' circulars,with afftdftrlta and'Points-In Canada ..'t'
_' 1.To; cbWork ..kph uty -and testimonials. of caret from promS.. t j ,aDd the-HAST. .
Iwtllll-On',28 and 21 East Baltimore Street.; seat. people mailed. free. .,. '.:
'S. W .. Drew York, 148 Fifth Are .' 1f ) A.rONTT1VE.19East14tb8t..K.Y. onlyrone Change'of; Cars,toand -.. O.t .
..,6 M ket Dr. =
: '- Washington, 817 at Space. .
:.h r 'Mn, 1 1NEW''ORUE: :HS, I

.FAII1S1.\-.W '" .B8-Jr"TIAOES. .. i. -.. .- -. .... S. s sto
R PO1Ms'1I'
,, ....
mcrehandise It :JACKSON ,
.eUs aM t iIcI ran .. .. .
ki Iowa ,' Nebraska. ,'BlinoU. th.l .....-.. ,saw/... the
xaasu.. ?e'Ikifida" "" i1JI....,100*.........._R.pw. ., i TEXAS, .
t .. .. ..w.artN, dIW'iw.a.. 10ra.a. WB6T.'Passengers 3 ,
tDae .
BlrAsjrtni'tl dait -.er + -
.... .ntn..=.:::r '
} '..,wn.y.-.rctaubf \... ... ria:.this line are'aJFbrded anese J. '
\ Ex. Otomids ruta.TnsL. wP00.t Yjx5rKxTt Lest,-View.of I ootot Mouotain and s&rrooad4sgUstork w. Q'r *
at Ut Bra,M.T.,. Color ,t. ...................... 11
if atrcsJsftvMte DalPI i ... ....., ... -.." .. i scenery.i. g
'eDder-IW C u l ; a.
tirtoua. TbeotilT. crape I f I .. 1 I ..C.!RAT,S.:B.'Pass.jAgt"'Atknta,,Ga..' ;

''tUUu tMt'taalt and ml 1..IKI.bothin1.I. I I p,.j...:.'Mt1i.LAlrT: : ,..DY..PaM.:Agt,:Chaat4anoogs.b. i', :Aa .
'"" '
... ,*.S Ucla our "Ttae.......,sraW-tn4&-wtih .. ,. '
i iS :
SMHle.isVL/ttnd lorIntormaftoe. ? Nliaalat. 80 K ;
.....a.c. ..t_ ... Aa nis wanted ......<.w .. ta...... ""' 1: ./ ATI1 O.r : w ri' \.
s S .fW- a ..... II1"JWJiJIB, JIOI'n R f sore Mew t.: taaq. cvi i!!..... It '. : ,Ip 4P S v"- .

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