Florida farmer & fruit grower
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00055765/00197
 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 10, 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: UF00055765:00197
 Related Items
Preceded by: Florida dispatch and farmer and fruit grower
Succeeded by: Semi-weekly Florida times-union and citizen

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J7" -," -. { SEM1-TR&P1 I r MAGAZ I N.E .:

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'r ,;DAC09TA & POWERS, Jacksonville Fla. TkHri 1C 1891. r Whole No. 1180 : ;.. X' ; Proprietor*. ... day, September rJ.E:! ;.
.. :-''' & RIPLEY, ,, ,' OOITTENTS W.
t ,_ V AGENTS 'QKtmI:Awn **RCHARi>-) Experience In Orange Culture; Indian Hirer and the Pineapple ,
Crop-No 1; .723 Thomasvllle Ga. A neW ,
FLORIDA. FRUIT. : EXCHANGE, 'F!.*-.*rn and xVefttprn Orange e. ions Answered Markets Use; 'of. Leaves-: . '.21ElefferPearTreentQ treatise on Tear trees Just

t.t FAimui AND iKiukER,)e t .57-CHATHAM,: ST.,' BOSTON.logmea ; '. .. 791; and best Information on
., '
Va u* i Cow Peas: 2'POOX.TRT Pear Culture wi**
Prie & / ef weekly, sales furnished -Langs*.aa ;Pekln bucks; . ., 13; ? together
..a,, tfflJ. ...... jU.truRAL-! >otes:Turning a New Leaf Future Orange Prices; . .. 'ial: DescrlpUve and Price List 1
Tbe Man a"d the Railroad; Th Tanmlng Industry; Markets for Florida Produce; Questions of Pear, Plum. Persimmon
and Replies .- ; ..' 739OUB and other fruit trees.
' '.. 'H.BARKKTnARNETT ''Youfcu Gun Short Stories About Animals Hints Handling'Guns
w..B.I.BIIIftT. *oiJCS -An Empty ; ; on ; IPATENT'
-. .rABLHWHD ICJ. Orange Peel '. .730
-. Ova RURAL HoiThe New Non-Alcoholic Wine; Chicago's Fabr Smoker; To Make Fried '
Cakes;fresh Egg la summer Cocoanut Butter; Swallow Cold Drinks Slowly; TOTme GRAZINGMUZZLE.
BROS., FARMERS Au.aAlCCI'om: bread and Fry." Meaning of.Free Coluage; .. 7X1
Folly of the Usu y Law;Good Pay for good Work; > ';83 '
'J3: :AGENTS Reply to a Womau'n ISp inky I.eiurr treaaeraw.u. Cumtn:The World'.Want Is More Money; 74 ; .
The,ond tlous of Farmer SOLS; .. .73S;
JILORIDA. .FRUIT .EXCHANGE. STATE Varlatloa. .- )a Our new Spiral Spring Muzzle allows stock to
.). J> NEWIl-Nules.iiA PlurapplA Field; . .' ,.736 graze and prevents browsing. Price,$1.25 each .
WMtHk 1. e.IM, Flfli.lad, Tt tlaWei.froapt I' at factory,-or$1.50 post paid cash wkh order. .' ;
'reI1 So. COLLECTION: AH orders to be addressed-to S. B. ltv>aatan& ;'
.'HL'.- won:tier- .8tro- t.Chicago SPECIAL" ; FOR FALL PLANTING., Co.,who have taken charge of the business bothas

,. IS Packets, 60. cents. 12 Packet.. to manufacture and sale. .

PALMER. ; ,. Sure' Crop Cabbage........................... xo Improved American Ruta-Baga......,........ os
GS. Florida Drumhead Cabbage..............:.... 10 Improved blood Turnip Beet..............:... OS
166;READE"'ST., NEW YORK.SWTHERN Improved Hanson Lettuce..*.................. 05 St. Valrry Carrot...........................,... oS GEO. S. HACKER ,& SON
Long Scarlet,Kadish...............-....;....... oS Home Delight Pea............................ 10 ,1
PRODUCE A ,SPECIALTY Giant Southern Mustard.........,............ oS Chattier Radish...............................= OS -
?Oraafe*(Lemons, r1n< pi>les,-.and nil other Purple Top Globe Turnip............:........OS Extra Early Milan Tnrnip..................... OS MANUFACTTJBKRg OF- ;1
nua FreH, furL and w.ratty. truck..also, dried. :fruiu. The above collection of seeds will be sent postpaid,to any addresa on receipt of jo cents.

Alearfnment4'promptly remitted for H. G.. HASTINGS &: CO., Interlachcn, Fla., .c =: N
8teo UiiHudmrkt -ports farnUhwd; free. to C
. Ref&reneee: Br drtivtf4 and-et>tabllkheoBMretoBta Our new. -page catalogue free on application.WHITE .
at d banks of the booth.: ;rn
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. 6S,000 V8r1' .Nlagara ape rootu.IOfl,00o DIAMOND ] s: ,:

Fg. ; -..,.....ef Niagara HAS PROVED''TO BB 0
S p E\Jf'taw c; g

-Nerh.from oM.b-arll'c-w......,well matured THE EARLIEST AND' BEST GRAPE IN FLORIDA, a ,
i, weed sad warranted true"to aume., o :2
*'Iein taeftte a few :vecy'deMrabk, borne* Being fully two weeks In advance Niagara. ,J Q q
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.toads. te fckmth! Florida.C. State Agent for the Diamond White Grape Company.. G 1
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!... -*' Aabn. 'DdaJeP 1-C Ox,Fla. E. DUBOIS, Tallahassee, Fla.
,, Material.
And Building. \
: PinAPPLH 1Llli and all'ether leader and new varieties of Grapevines, native and foreign. t' CHARLESTON, 8.. C. l

i PROF. N. A. P&ATT, Consulting Chemist and Mining Engineer.

Q..L. PRATT, ,- Assistant ChemistGeological
'. }t* a.flle. Mining and Chemical Bureau.

.. .+tliaa'. .Mirer'N.r.erle4, ,

;,,:" :' ,.' : .el..I'JI.F.I. '.- ., MARIETTA STS, ATL15T1, GAl

," Chemical Analysts: in aU its,.Branches.' Geological, Mining and ::AS .

.. BARGAIN. .Technical Advice. .Fhoiphate- and Fertilizers a Specialty. IRRIGATING


Double-acting Pump, ,
thottssnd gallons per hour.: Ail infooaVder. JACKSONVILLE '. PLORIDA. MACHINERY

r. ,Satis&ctory: reason for selllnj Office! 60 West. Bay Street Warehouses aad Wharves at the terminus of the F.C.&P.B.B.. ,
,c.A. P.- LINUORME'i bt.Johns Biver,l!;ast Jacksonville. ,
; -aD.44 /. Halifax.Fla.GRIND '

Manufacturers, of Commercial Fertilizers. BOTH

: Whelcsalfj dealers In mad ImporUrsof all kinds of All tcultural CnemI I..

,Bead ns yoar name and we will mall you from time to tlme.much general Informationregardlntr STEAl S = HURSH pom
mrcwinl orange and veg'Ubie cnltnr" In Klnrid +F

'YOURawNCANE Established, 1856. zoo Acres in Fruit Nursery. -
Write for XHostrst Catrices *%
t taformM1OQ of toerMffttct PIPE PIPE' FITTING BRAS r
: H. '

Agv ta, GeergIL'We VALVE.. HOSE, ETC.
EVlflflt.r. offer far Fail and winter delivery an Immense stock of FraiL and Ornamental tree*, Write for Estimates. .
1 .- -tto.e., l'alIM ete"wt-etl: to !""Ior14&..' ',All the new Jfeaeaes lately originated la Florid"
s+!!M ABn a wp bstoeef Era' ,thHSe111as,OreeBboue planes,et.e.. -
Oar products have beea tested to Florida for telrty taree years pact Cstal s>pnse.free. PEARS FOR PR9HT IN THE SOT*.

.:No. Agreats. A ddrewv ILLUSTRATES LIST ......,. ;*
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} CHATTANOOG TENN. '. BERGKMANSra If I f Jesals.. IfurseiT e.*; T>.- : f

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They will be worth ,fifty cents' per box more than if rusty., ,g-.

The rust mites do more ,injury ,to the fruit in September than at any.' ": |*other? :r.
period. ijt
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One thorough application of the : -


Will ,destroy them and prevent further damage. Spraying Machines at manu.fact Ier: prices. ,Orange box1

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

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. ,

*'"<' .: ,*-:4.;: ;: /, '. ; ._ ;E. BEAN, Jacksonville, Fla., ljSOL.U'TION '

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0;.. ::: Is"tlie i most' 'effective t compound 'yet f. discovered for destroying the insects infesting the orange tree, and i is a sovereign remedyforrthe I

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 t of growth without! injury. .' ;',

This insecticide t has been used Jby some.of the l largest orano-e' mowers in the Mate during the past two years, and has rivenrfectsatisfaction

l : References furnished on application. *

FOR RUST I.TE. USE ONE, OUART TO FIFTY GALLONS OF WATER. \When! used at this strength !the trees should be sprayedfor

the Rust Mite twice amofth-through t : the season. Where labor constitutes the principal item of expense in spraying trees it is better

and cheaper' to' use the Insecticide t! full strength, viz.: One gallon of solution too gallons! of water, as the fumes! from the !lnsecticede

will kill the Rust Mite{ even-'if the,solution should ,not happen to touch them. In using the Insecticide at this strength it will savePossessed

three or four sprayings through the season thereby reducing the.cost from one-third to on -half. This is an Advantage byHO .'

' Other Preparation: of< Sulphur: If-used in this manner it will ,also kill the other insects that mav be moving on the trees. :h. ,

: FOR 'RED SPIDER and SCALE, 'use bne gallon to fifty Gallons of water. General directions for using sent on application. ."

t ,,' PRICE 20c. PER GALLON, in barrels. If there is no'agent: in your vicinity, write for price delivered. "?

4 .' .,<: 1/, -SPRAYING.APPARATUS furnished} to our customers at cost. .;;

; ', : : ., .' :H .McMASTER' CILLER San Mateo and Citra Fla.SAVANNAH ., ;,

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r' -o-icri.a; .. t ; ;iptcb..x.1xi.o. ,.,r-r ; : ,:.s "., ;';. Y ..Jtf ;
f With the Magnificent Connections. :

_:' The: Great Fast Express Freight System of the SQ .th.

The attention of shippers 1*directed to the Plant So 8. Line between Ha van a.Key West and Tampa,and Mouth Florida Railwaybetween Tampa and Sanford 8..P.A W.By.be-
tweea Jacksonville.Gainesville.Balnbrldge River Junction.and Savannah.Savannah and Charleston,and Ocean Steamship Line between Savannah,Philadelphia,Boston and New
York and Merchant and Miners Transportation Company between Savannah and Baltimore The beat equipped,fastest and most prompt lines between all points in Florida and allpoteSi
r_ North and Northwest. .Receivers and.Shippers will profit by the following,.unparalleled connections:, '
h 1' HOKTHBOUND.; I SOUTH,BOUKD._ .__,...,.
Doable dally fast freight service for1 all. 'point. 'West"Tia Albany,Jesup, Balnbrldge and Double daily fast freight service from' all points North and West via Albany,BalnbfWfe,
.' .. Jesnp and Savannah to all paint in Florida;fast freight trains both via Galnesvlll;Jacksonville
Savaanah,fast frelabt all, rail,connection via- the Atlantic Coat Line to all Eastern,Interior ,Callahan and.Live Oak. v ? r / r.- HMP. .... ,.
poVntl,.lHoln : New York{ Pier 80;.NorthRlverd1reet.tor8avanna.hMonda1'WedBe8day.'Jl'rklli1.;
ctJonBaweekt&rNewYorkTiaOceanSt.eaJnahlpCompanytleavlnrBs. .nnah Saturday., ". '
4,11.fnueetions ? : *
., Savannah every Wednesday and; Saturday.CeaneOkms freight trains for. points In Florida. .
May 1-eav-toe for Boston. yi*Boston and Savannah. Steamship. Company,leaving Savannah From Philadelphia via Ocean Steamship Co., leaving Philadelphia Hay I,, 19 and 2S.
381M<118< and 26.. every five days from regular tailing day-vl New York to Bavanaah.! "H. -;.*
Ooeotlone for phllndelphla every'ten.days:via Ocean. Steamship Company,leaving From Baltimore ,via Merchant and Miners Transportation l o., every' Taesday red
June 4.14 and 24. Friday, making close connection with B., F.k: W.Ry.for ail points Flo da. m
;days; tor Steamahlps are subJectto change without notice :;t
The Florida Dispatch Line Is the quickest,and hest freight route from all points North.East and West to Florida. For full particulars,rates,stencils: and shipping reeefpt.i ply to
stay sFeata of the above lines or to W3f,P.HABDEE,Gen Freight Agent,8av ma1i;da:
0.D.OWENS,Traffic,Manager,Savannah,Ga. F.B.PAPY,Asst.,Traffic Manager,Savannah,Ga, W. M.DAVIDSON, GenaTrafflc Agent,Jackson vl U ,.Fir
1 & ,J.P.JOB A1',Tra ;Anent.Quincy J.E. DRAYTON,Tray Agent,.Jacksonville. J..H.STzPnaicAgent" ;Jacksonville' "J 3

& ..a..VE. YOU'R.: 3MEO3XT 1 L NURSERIES OF' .THE: .

By .mlill8r.j ufjiMvuAv.uviH' j, "CUITURATOR".j "VBGETATOR'; Miiwaukee-Flori4la. Orange Go.

Co-siet8 Fertilisers,for Vegetables and FraK Trees. Analysis and prices upon application Selected strains I of CboleestYarleeiee- bt Citrus Fruit Trees a SpecjaMy. .. SBofldlngWee4 :
>ft? R.PULLER CO.,State Agents. fer sate at aH Mme 1 _
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QEO.: 'W. B KBB'B'' ROTTED BONE MANURE,TeooBaposed with Pofash. m. per Oar... stock Is large and complete. PROMPT ATTENTION TO ix RRHBPOND. !NCE, Per .
.lea,. delivered. QoaMnteed Analysts.. dead for Catalegme and samples.: Catalogue-and Prl'-LIIt... .._ .,tfifr ,J '. -> ..., .'.' ,'.-it
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Agents "
R.S.FULLER.A:CO.,Speeiftl' Palm ,firings,Fla.
A. U DUNCAN Manager Dunedin Fla. '
IK CAB XAT8. ,i ;
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spongioles which feed the tree are ground hermetically sealed up, so to matter has been demonstrated to my
Qrove and Orchard, carried at the extremity of the roots, speak, every root and rootlet securely satisfaction more than once by the
the feeding-ground of a tree of that I covered.If comparative immunity from frost ef-
My Experience J In Orange. Culture. age is nearer to its four neighbors thanit there is any mulching or trash i fects enjoyed by my trees, while others
Editor Farmer and Frult-Jrowf"r. is to its own base.: Hence, after lying under the trees in the fall I haveit around me, managed on a different
There are certain soils in this State_ the lapse of a certain length of time, all raked away into piles midway' system, were more or less damaged.In .
where the orange will flourish and the fertilizer may be scattered nearerto between the trees. A wisp of mulch the great freeze of'85 I lost scarce ,
each tree than before, not for the ing will catch and harbor frost, and ly any wood, and again in that of '
bear fruit almost without the of
care benefit of that tree particularly: but that will make a body of frosty at- March, '90, my trees escaped almost
man. There are others, plenty of for the benefit of its neighbors. I mosphere around it. In a field of unhurt. L. B. RHODES.
them, and good enough soils in their am told that there are .some old corn caught by a late frost in the Lake Butler. "
way, where the farmer had better groves in this State that have: so completely spring- have observed repeatedlythat -
plant corn or the humblest vegetablethat filled the ground with their where a wisp of trash or a bunchof Under a later date Colonel Rhodes
that the feasible and almost stood stalk it wouldbe adds:
grows i in preference to oranges., roots most grass near a
There are still others in abundance the only way to fertilize them is to cut down; but where the stalk Editor Farmer and Trait-Grower. -
where he might possibly make a living dig a hole in the center of the space stood in an area of perfectly clean soilit I plow my bearing trees in February, .
between four and the fer would There nothingnear have them plowed by a caretul
with a fl )ck of goats on a thousand- I trees apply escape. was very
acre farm, though even that would tilizer there. For my part: however, by to harbor the frost, and the hand with brisk walking animal, use
be someivhat problematical.I I I prefer to scatter the fertilizer broad. natural heat of the stalk for what farmers call a bar shovel and
claim that we have here at Lake cast over the surface and work it in growing corn gives out a slight heat plow very shallow, just deep enough
Butler a soil peculiarly adapted: to very lightly. -was sufficient to save it from a with a fast walking animal to turn the
orange growing. I planted a sweet My trees (seedlings) are ,planted frost that would otherwise have nipped earth, and so I put my fertilizer on ti
orange seed in '1885 and that: summerit twenty feet apart, and the oldestof it to the ground. then, putting it in the furrows as it is .
produced a thrifty tree about three them are now at about twenty yearsof Mulching is undoubtedly a good being plowed, not running nearer +.
feet high. That winter it was frozento age, beginning to meet and. will thing for orange trees in the heat of than 5 feet of the trunk of tree. Last
their It is the late spring and the summer but I used bushels cotton-seed an .
the ground, but it threw up a number soon .interlace boughs. I year 150
.. oi shoots in the spring and hallowed quite possible that they should have before frost falls it ought to be raked acre which cost me $30.00. I have
some of them to grow. When been planted wider, but they show as away from under them. If it couldbe used several l years a fertilizer made at
that tree was five years old I gatheredover yet no effects of overcrowding, for entirely removed from the grove Gainesville called Orange Food, using
one thousand oranges from it. their foliage continues a dirk rich until the next spring it would be still about 1,500 to 2,000 pounds per acre.I .
Bear in mind that the top was really green, they are perfectly thrifty and better for a pile of hay or trash fertilize my bearing tree every
only four years old, the root alone will yield me this year a handsome midway between two trees attracts other year. I also have the bodies of
being five. It received only very crop some of them carrying 3,000 or frost and creates a frosty atmosphere my trees washed well ,with potash '
moderate cultivation and was fertilizedlike 4,000 oranges a!>iece. around it; whereas, if the whole surface water, using some sand in it, about I
the of I about of the grove was smooth, hard every fourth year, cleaning: them thor
rest my grove; only once plow only once a year,
every other year. I have had many February 15 ; the rest. of the seasonI and free from vegetation, the heat of oughly. This appears to benefit them
the earth would radiate upward and much. My oldest trees are about
other trees do nearly as well. have no cultivation done only; with very
The orange is essentially a surface the weeding hoe or with the scythe. the trees be.bathed in a moist, gentle twenty years old from seed and have
feeder, and u is injurious to it to plow I have the entire surface hoed over warmth. The cold spells in Florida, been transplanted once. They have
deep and frequently, thus laceratingits : and,leave ,the weeds and grass to rot are of short duration lasting only been in groves about seventen years. '
fOOLS, for It should always be bornein where they fall. As I said above, I while an atmospheric wave passes My fruit this year is of. a pretty size'and .
mind that if yoi cut off with a have so far fertilized only once in two over us from the North; and if we will bright. Yours truly,
only give the earth a chance it win L. B. RHODES. .
the fourth of about ton
plow outer a root you years, applying one per
destroy that which is of more valueto acre of some good fertilizer. serve as agreat equalizer for this brief
the tree, as a feeder,'than the inner As far North as this the matter of chill. The warmth of our normal Indian River and the Pineapple
three-fourths. The long: whipcord of protection from frost becomes exceed- Florida winter keeps a large amountof Crop-No. 1. "
'a root that reaches out from the trunkto ingly important. The protection afforded reserve heat in the upper two or Editor Farmerand,Fruit-Grower:
three feet of the earth's surface, a sup. So inquiries are made con t
the rootlets is simply a conveyor of by the lake, of course, is of many
the sap; it is the minutely'ramified great value; but I discover that this ply which will come to the rescue of cerning the pine crop and pineapple s
rootlets that-collect it. Hence I never alone is not sufficient, but that a careful the orange tree and save it if we will lands, the expense and profits, that I _.
permit anybody to plow roughly system of cultivation is of even only give it a chance. We must afford desire to answer them through the
the in facilities 'for rapid radiation; that is, pages of your valuable journal.
among my trees, not even the young higher value as a supplement to
ones. The roots of a vigorous tree fluence of the water. To put my ideasin we must have the ground packed First, as to'th& fruit, its present and
extend many feet in every direction one brief expression, I will say that solid, every grain of sand closely prospective value and the possibilityof
very early in life, that is if it is plantedin the ground itself maybe made source pressed against its neighbors, in orderto over production.The .
a soil which is mellow and porous of protection second only in value to afford speedy transmission for the pineapple plant is commonlycalled
And soil heat upward. Of course, this will an air plant,but it possesses roots r
enough to be fit (for orange growingat the water, if it is even secondary.
rapidly exhaust this store of heat, but sufficient to sustain it against severe
all. In the heavy flatwoods: a tree by this I mean the smooth, I
may exist after a fashion for many earth. Before cold weather comes on, that is what we want, for the supply winds and withal responds quickly to
in De- is abundant to last during any ordinary judicious fertilizing. Many peoplestill
years and still not have roots extending the latter part of November or
the entire surface in cold wave that ever visits Florida. think the 'fruit is produced on
very far out, for the soil' is too cember, I want
dense to permit them to penetrate very my grove denuded of all vegetationand I do not believe that a ccat of green : pine trees of some variety peculiar to
far. Suppose trees are planted twenty- left as smooth as a billiard tableor grass'in the middles would"be injuriousto the tropics. If they will purchase a
five feet apart; if their roots' do' not as near an approach thereto as ispracticable the trees as a quantity of mulching pine and examine the crown they will
begin to meet by the time they are Then frost can get no would, for the living plants, as I said see the plant in miniature. Rising
four'years old the soil is not fit.for hold of it, can effect no lodgment, so above, generate a slight heat and will from the center of the plant, appear-
.orange growing. to speak. A body perfectly smooth, not take frost as readily as dead trash ing first like a scarlet bud, rises the
is will. But else is good as a future apple, the supporting stem be
What then, may we suppose is, the closely packed, moist sand the nothing so
case with trees fifteen years old? The nearest approach that we are capableof smooth, dense surface of soil, free ing usually about ten or twelve inches
ground must be full of roots allover making to a body of water as a pro- from all vegetation and refuse. long. As the bud increases in sizeat
:the grove. If all the rootlets or tection against frost I want the The soundness of my theory in this each of the protuberances, or eyes


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as they are called here, a small dark sometimes gather around the root that with swift sailing schooners he An extensive jobber of oranges, of

blue flower appears,. contrasting causing the lower leaves to turn*" red. could engage to deliver Florida oranges Oviedo, who is here with me, Mr. G.

vividly with the surrounding scarlet They seem to attack weak plants anda in New York in better*order than they R. Nelson, head of the firm of Nelson -

leaves. Those indicate the effort of little guano or cotton seed meal now arrive, and at fifteen cents per Bros., who handle 15,000 to 20-,

the plant to develope seeds, which are eradicates them, quickly. box make a far greater profit than on 000 boxes a year, tells me that the

orcasionly found and new :varieties Bears,* possums and coons, both any other kind of freight. Sound eastern market has always been better

. produced therefrom. "Very few fruits quadruped and biped are very fond of fruit carefully packed and kept at the with higher prices for consigned or-

grow so ,rapidly as the pine; plants the, fruit, and bears will sometimes. proper temperature will remain in good I anges; but the prices paid here by

blooming March i will frequently when. fruit is scarce, pull the "heart"out order for weeks, and it is certain that western buyers are higher than those

ripen a four pound apple about- of the plant, thereby killing it. proper storage and ventilation are i in offered by eastern buyers, and this

June i. Traps and guns will soon rid the many cases at present not duly at holds true not only for last year but

A much more 'limited part of the grower of the quadrupeds, while a tended to. Our freight rates have for several preceding seasons.

State is adapted to pineapple culture dose of small shot administered a been raised 33 per cent. ostensibly on You may quote him as authority for

than to lemon groves even: The Gull posicriori would! be equally effective account of greater care being taken in this statement if you see fit.

Coast claims to be.included in the with the bipeds. They seldom trouble carriage, and yet my own percentage of THEO. L. MEAD.

favored region, but considering the the standing crop, being able to buy loss on the way is greater than when I Eustis, Fla. .
fact that pines cannot be raised much the culls cheap, and they are usually shipped by the old Palatka and Charleston -

.north of Melbourne with any certaintyand allowed to eat what they wish of fruit line a dozen years ago, and knew Uses of Leaves.Editor .

that the isothermal line of _Tampa too ripe to ship. less about the essentials of gatheringand Farmer and FrultGrowenEnclosed
have clipping from
strikes at New Smyrna on the East In our next we will give the different packing than you a
now.E. the New York Tribune which I thinkis
Coast, about ninety miles north of varieties cultivated here for market, H. HART. ,
Melbourne the reliability of the crop their quality and yield, the best lands Poughkeepsie,N.Y.,Aug. 26. "full of meat" to the Florida orange
I much
have damage
in that part of the State must be re for pineapple culture, cost of clearing, grower. seen so
done the favored tree of South Flor-
Editor Farmer and Fruit Grower: to
garded as doubttul. planting and fertilizing, methods of
Your favor at hand, having followed ida from cutting off orange leaves piled '
The present supply comes from the planting and cultivation, etc.
the and back that I think the publishingof
Bahamas and West Indies, and in PERRINE. me to coast pruning,
yearly increasing quantities from the Mdborune, Fla. which accounts for delay' in answer the article of great value to fruit
For the leaves of trees
ing. growers. surely
Florida Keys and the East Coast
*, Eastern and Western Orange Mar- I do not send any fruit to the Westat are the life of them.- I have had some

country. ... kets. all, as the transportation companies experience in the,culture of the orange
The profits are equal to those of an ,
1 k practically prohibit but car tree and find where an orange or any
" orange grove and returns come in We give below a few more letters
loads going to Western points. other tree is cut with the knife the
quicker plants well cared for giving; a received in reply to our queries:
My last two attempts were over four bark tightens and growth stops. Whena
fair crop the second season and a full Editor Farmer and Fruit-Grower: '
weeks en route, and my average has bud is placed in a tree and in due
Whether obtain the
crop the third, continuing for five or they can most
been over three weeks. This added' time it is thought the bud has taken
for their fruit in Eastern
six years. Five or six years ago a money an or
patch of 10,000 plants, llbout'one a Western market is a question of vital to the high 'rates amounts to prohibition and the top cut off, several weeks must
so lor some I have entirely intervene before another bud can be
; years
interest As far
acre, was a good plantation. Now, to orange growers. as
b. abandoned all Western markets.On inserted, provided the first bud shouldnot
patches of ten, twenty and forty acres my own experience goes there is no
ocean steamer small lots go come out in leaf and it is found
difference. Wherever the demand
are planted and the business followedby greatest -
through usually in good time, becausean necessary to rebud.
shrewd business men who see exists there flows the volume of '
ocean steamer never gets side- LEVI RISINGER.Eaton .
#: money in it. supply as naturally as water seekingits .
''' In 1885 one gentleman ,in this level. The telegraph gives noticeof tracked or loses the right ot, way.

vicinity received: clear of freight and scarcity in any distributing ,cen DUDLEY W. ADAMS.
Tangerine, Fla.
,commision $456 for the fruit from one ter and the hiatus is promptly filled. to the health and vigor of

'F half an acre of commonpinej; the When: gluts occur the fact is immediately i Editor Farmer and Fruit-Grower: the fulness foliage; the of direct any plant bearing will on be fruit its use-and

slips and plants were worth about published and shipments become In reply to jour query as to returnson flowers' is incalculable. If a plant be
f half as much more. lighter or cease altogether until the oranges from Eastern Western defoliated the succeeding crop of fruit

::3, Capt. 'T. E. Richards, of Eden, local congestion subsides. Naturally, markets, would say that I had onlyone will be greatly injured, if not ruined,
and the growth damaged for some time
one of the largest growers, realized under these considerations, there can lot Western markets can'tsee
go ; to come. Hence the leaves may well be
$1,250 from the fruit of two selected be no great difference in favor of one that returns were better on this termed the vital organs of vegetable life.

acres of his forty acre plantation. place over the other as regards prices.It than on some Eastern lo's.' Western By their appearance we may judge of

3 His crop last year is reported to have would be interesting, however, to_ points would seem to be a lucrative the constitution of trees and plants. If

4, brought him over $6,000.. note the average per box of last, sea field for us in the early season, but destructive insects or shows diseases are presentthe
at a departure
foliage once
Another gentleman near Melbourne son at each of the Fruit Exchange later the East and fast developing from health and is a signal to the owner
has one acre and lour tenths bearing agencies, if the Secretary would kindly South would seem to be our best that the plant needs immediate attention.

for the first time this year,' (the first publish it.'Vhere. markets. Other symptoms appear later, but sickly,

crop is 'never a.,full one). His patch to ship is largely matter of But this is a great question and yellow-tinted foliage is the forerunner of

yields this year for fruit and plants, convenience or necessity to the growers subject; I fee! "small in coping with soil disaster.shows Application at once in of the fertilizers leaves, by to the increase *

including 13.000sed! on his own Those living on railroad lines it. The hopes of the future are not of size and a deeper green color.

place, over $800. Less than three and able to make up carload lots, to in larger or better prices for fruit, it is Luxuriant foliage always denotes aug-

years ago he began in the woods-totally go through unbroken and at carload too dear now for popular" con. mented growth and consequent useful-

ignorant of the business; to day he hasa rates, can ship to interior points more sumption. The transportation companies ness.trees The and practice vines "to of admit partial air defoliationof and lightto

beautiful place that he would refuse readily than small points along the and dealers must concede some- the fruit,"is a grave error. While lightat

$500 per acre for. water lines. The latter-other. things thing to the producers and consumers all times is beneficial full sunlight is

Others have been equally successful being equal-are compelled almost ; these will do nothing which theyare not a necessity, and an abundance of

and some have partially failed necessarily tQ'consign to points having not obliged or strongly urged into. leaves collecting vapor and gases'from
air of
the amount
perform an immense
either from being in an unfavorable water communication. Carriageby The movement which is to bring this good,far more than the mere rays of tho
location or for lack of attention or boat is proverbially ancL actually about must start at this end of the sun shining directly on the skm of tho

fertilizer.. cheaper than by rail,.yet so far, owingto line, and the first essentials are, education fruit. Much summer pruning is conse-
The greatest drawback is frost, monopolies and combinations among organization, cooperation.When quently to be discouraged, excepting in

,which, though sometimes severe the steamer lines, the shippers tributary we have this we can effect rare to instances be removed.where an Variegatedleavedplants unhealthy growthIs

enough to kill the plant, chills it so to them are taxed as high and transportation and distribution, where are not unhealthy,as may be seen
that it takes some time to recover. often higher than those dependingupon it'lies the secret of individual success by their strong growth of wood and appar-

Frost is very rarely seen: and the strip the much abused railroads. So, and universal prosperity. Let the ent freedom from disease; their peculiar
between the river and the ocean and after all, the question where to ship wheels cf progress and reform run i color is the result of some abnormal con-

the Keys are'practicality exempt; these depends largely upon the facilities of smoothly. Let "moss-back" con- dition.-JOSIAH HOOPES.. .

constitute a very limited, part of the transportation.The servatives get off" the track! Excel.
State. The demand is constantly agent of a Philadelphia house sior-Eureka. WM. P. NEELD. There were some 800 gallons of wine

increasing, ,and, prospects for the lately told me that foreign fruit usedto Pinnellas,_Fla. manufactured at Lord F. A. Fember-:
future ol the business,are bnght.The arrive in as good or' better order ton's Rock Crest, vineyard the past

price has also increased with each when sent on sailing vessels than now Editor Farmer and Fruit-Grower: week. Serge Malyvan tested some,

succeeding )'ear.: With all the avail-J by steamers, provided, of course, the Your, favor: of the, 17th came duly, and says it is the best flavored wine
able land n cultivation the demand voyages were made with average dispatch but I cannot reply as to eastern and he has ever seen made in Florida.

would! still be fully equal to the supply. I and proper ;attention given to western orange markets till I return Malyvan ought to be a good judge.-.

lealy.bugs resembling plant lice stowage and, ventilation. He thought home next week and consult my books. Marion Free Press." ',_ ;.

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KIEFFER PEAR TREES. of these investigations has been a return Cants stock- the Kieffer grows splendidly,, I dltor Farmer and FruitGrower.Of '"
but comes late into bearing. I have Mr. Blocker's many questionsof
i to the primitive modes of propagation trees that are thus grafted which never D. W. A. and others, though I anr'

Are They Best on ,Their Own or and";especially is this the case yielded over a half bushel of pears up not in, I will venture a: reply to those
LeConte Roots in England, where the ,artificiality of to the age of seven years, while every relating to watermelons and pinders.
American methods is freely criticised.In tree on its own roots was loaded at.four
Editor and Fruit-Grower
Farmer : Corn Irish tomatoes anda
of potatoes
The attention, of the fruit growers a recent discussion on the'rela. years age. few other may be grown in an
of,the South has,lately been called to tive merits of piece-root and whole- This evidencecoming as it does froma orange grove, perhaps with benefit, ,_
the many good qualities of the Kieffer root apple trees, which brought; out source that is entirely disinterested, but never running vine of any -.
pear, both as to bearing and shipping the views of our prominent horticulturists is in exact accord with my experienceand kind. Watermelons ,are one of the ;'

qualities; consequently any discus the following opinions were observation. worst to rob the trees, sweet potatoesnext. .
sion regarding it must be :of interestto incidentally expressed, and ,as theyare conclusion. let me say that have And then as to cowpeas, well,

your,many readers. equally true of pear trees, I never yet made war on Kiefferson I never did believe in cowpeas in our ..
Several interested'parties have urged quote them in support of my theory: LeConte roots. They are, as I Florida sand. I have grown them in

that Kieffer trees on their own roots "Perhaps the ideal tree is one entirely can testify, very handsome trees; but calcareous soils, and there is no ques-

were not as good as those on LeConte on its own roots.-C. M. [ can safely assure anyone contemplating tion but they are one of the best soiling

roots. Those who contemplate plant STARKE, Missouri. planting an orchard of Kieffer crops in clay lands, but in sand

ing orchards of these trees would like "A fruit 'tree's own natural roots pear trees that they will make: no mis- never, no never.

.to, have this question settled and it is must be the best of all roots, if ,we take in planting them" on their own If Mr. B. will come down here I

with a desire to get at the truth of the are going to plant,it in a soil adaptedto roots. Fla. J. H. GIRARDEAU. will show him an orange grove of t nacres
matter that I write this article, hoping that root'1-D. B. WIER, Califor- r six years planted, that has hada
that those who advocate growing fornia. Answered. crop of vines every year; cowpeasfirst
upon LeConte roots will freely give "To mind 'there has been Questions then sweet potatoes; and I remember
their and back them with my Editor Farmer and FruitGrower.I watermelon vines
opinions, two of ,
said but no arguments to oft crops
enough can only reply briefly to some
arguments.and proofs. not muskmelon though. The trees
of Middle Florida prove that we have anything as goodas the questions of! Mr. F. E. Blocker at
The nurserymen are some larger than where
a tree on its own roots.-J. present, as I am very busy.* -
both LeConte and Kiefier pear not-much though. .
grow Illi planted,
WEBSTER Pres. Hor. Society,
from cuttings and can Orange trees can be budded at I
trees largely noise I like Lyman Phelps' plan, or
thus as cheaply propagate i in one wayas almost any time provided they are in ,will say what I saw in his grove; crab- .
another, so that in strongly advo "The only reason we do not prop- a thrifty condition, but the best timeis grass two tons per acre. If land is
eating KiefTers grown upon their own agate apples from cuttings 'as they do either in the spring as early as the fertilized with some manure that is a

roots, they can certainly .be acquittedof pears at the South, is that it,is more" bark will slip so as to get a full sum. sure-enough fertilizer until grass will

the charge of being biased in their difficult than by budding or grafting. mer's growth on the buds, or in the grow as I saw it on friend Phelps'

opinion by interested motives. As a -DR. T. H. HOSKINS, Vermont.P. Fall us late as the bark will peel easily. place, I always think that question is

matter of fact, we propagate both Barry; a leading American authority Of the two I consider dormant budding solved. We can look for oranges IB
notions different of the advantage of the best for the following reasons '
ways to suit the ot speaks groves treated in that way.
buyers,, but in the interest of truth, I having a tree on its own roots. ; : JAMES MOTT.

will give my reasons for advocatingthe Prof. Bailey, of Cornell University, 1. You are sure of the very best P. S.-If Mr. B. should seed his' .. .
superiority of Kiefier pear trees also mentions the advantage of haying bud wood to use in October. land in begger-weed it will make fine

on their own roots.. a tree on its own roots. 2. Buds take very easy at, that hay and then pasture after cut; and

It is a fact admitted by all thinking And the main argument of all the eason.; somehow the orange trees keep growing .

nurserymen, that the nearer we' ap advocates of piece-rodt, trees, in the 3. They "start" just as soon as the too. A big crop on Mr. Dolive's y'k

proach to natural modes of propaga- above mentioned controversy, was: lap begins to flow in the early spring, place near here was taken off a month

tion the better; that nature- certainly "That the smaller the piece of root which' is at least two weeks before a ago, and the young trees are doing

provides for each plant the roots best used, and the longer the scion the bud can be successfully, put in and very finely.
adapted for its perfect development, better, as the resulting tree was more rom# tour to five weeks before a spring I

for it is hardly possible in the natureof nearly a tree grown from a cutting, ,or bud could be started out. I HAVE '
things that there should be such 'a on its own roots." 4. Dormant beds are always sc

similarity in the structural growth of The above opinions are from men well grown by the following winter OR PILES
different varieties, _that there shouldbe of such prominence as to entitle themto that the danger from cold is very MMM

perfect assimilation of sap furnishedby speak authoritatively on such a small. COQ

any other root than that providedby subject, and are worth considerably 5. If you do your dormant budding SICK TIME HEADACHE.BOWELS.SOUR DUMB STOMACH AGUE aa nature; and that unless there ''is more than the hasty conclusions ad thoroughly you have them all BELCHING 7'001"" food does not,M. .
aa kaYO BO appetite
imllato & you
some good reason for making a changea vanced by lesser lights in horticul ready to start together in the spring,

tree is always,best on its own'roots., tur .. while, the spring budding unless very '

The principal reasons for making sucha I. find that Kieffer cuttings root as well done, has to be rebudded 'so late To'sPiIIs
'change are: First, to dwarf a tree readily as those of the LeConte; and that there are always a number of

by putting it on a feebler root; second, while they do not grow as tall in one small soft buds to go through the win
to assist a weak growing tree by
supplying will
stouter and
year, yet they' are will ear thM trouble. Try tbww
stronger roots; third, and the weigh more tree for tree tnan Le. ter.The Parson Brown is one of the yon have BotbiBr to losebetwitt. "ruin

principal reason, to cheapen propaga. Contes. I have them now seven feet very best oranges grown, besides be. fc yoroas body.EVER1TWHEBE.CULTIVATOR.Price,23c. pcrboauSOLD II.

tion. The first and third reasons cannot high, with two and tree branches each ing decidedly the best early orange,
be urged, for we do not 'wish to two feet long, that were grown from although the Nonpareil is claimed by

dwarf the Kieffer, and ease of prop cuttings planted in January; and these some to be a little earlier. I should tI t

tion is not the question under* discus* compare very favorably 'with Kieffers say the three best varieties of early

sion. The second reason is the only on ,LeConte roots that have a year'sadvantage oranges are Parson Brown, Nonpareil,
one that could possibly be urged for in the roots, as to size, ap and the Centennial. The last named I

putting the Kieffer on LeConte roots, pearance and health. took the premium at our State fair in f'f't
viz: That as the LeConte is a .tree But, the best argument with the or- 1885 as the best early orange. t
of larger growth than the Kieffer the is the Kieffer its
chardist that on own Two of the finest groves of Parson
Kieffer would do better on LeConte roots bear the third fourth
begins to or Brown trees ,are owned by Messrs.
roots, as it would be suppied with a year, while those on LeConte roots Filden and Willis, of Oakland, Fla.,
freer flow of sap. This theory seems do,not bear till the sixth or seventh and of them can be obtained all the
plausible at first sight, but when you
for large .
year. buds required a very nursery.I
.consider that an abnormal growth is issue of the 20th I '
In August
your wish to add for the benefit of Mr.
accompanied by a corresponding
generally noticed a valuable article on the
that he 'should not
L Pierson :
structure of weakness, 'and D. : ,
Kieffer by Mr. H. Stringfellow,
that this weakness-invites disease, the He allow his Satsumas to grow as they .
of Texas. : '
says of drooping habit
change seems rather an objection,than wish, for they are a
I-ha.ve found a remarkable differencein naturally. They should be staked
.an'improvement. when the Le.
this tree grafted on
In view of the fact that fruit trees Conte, on imported French stock and until they reach the height of five or ALLIAI\CE .

. .are now, as a rule, not .as long.lived when grown on its own roots. On the six feet, then the top should be Por field garden and grove. "The bet eeHlva
leading horticulturists French stock it makes less growth and pinched back; and for one whole sea. tor I ever saw." is the verdict of all who oe It.,
as they once Works either level or on a bed;perfectly adjot-
forms a ugly union, and one season the ends of all
very he should pinch
in this country and ,England son able;cleanest cutting;lightest draught.
I[ had five such trees die outright. In when about a foot long.H. Every cultivator fully warranted. Price$ o.
have been led to investigate,the causes addition to this, the imported suckers new growths GODBUY fit HARRIS ...
of: this deterioration, and the result worse than a Chickasaw plum. On Le- R. OLIVER. Waldo, Fit.

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E 'I' tI E The second plot was seeded the standing' I have netted as high as ments made in the last few weeks prove
: 28th of October. It was prepared by $24.75 i in New York per barrel for it, that it Is not only not injurious, but
-- cross.harrowing: with cutaway harrow and the heads or 'curds' have sold at that cabbage plants grow off with
Bye for Winter Pasture. instead of plowing. Half the patchwas a gross average of 37 cents each wonderful vigor when the meat was
Southern rye and oats do measurablywell laid off as above and the same For the past two years its culture for applied the day before the plants were
on our ordinary pine land with. formula used, excepting the nitrate of the northern markets has been mainly et. .
oat fertilizer, ,but they do not grow soda, but it was not rolled. The confined to Florida. Coming$ M '.It will pay to subsoil for cauliflower
_.- ..rank enough to'furnish a good pasture. other half had manure broadcast.. harrowed much earlier there, it is not exposedto in order to give them all the
When broadcast the stand of ,rye is in, then sowed broadcast and heating in the transit. The best moisture possible, though they will
not thick enough. This in some harrowed again. That portion which varieties are Extra Early D.varf stand a drought in the fall equally as
places is caused by-the flea beetle and was drilled grew off more readily: ,and Erfurt, the Snowball, and the very well asa, cabbage.
grasshopper, but generally by improper I luxuriantly, producing to all appear large growing; Algiers. It should be .
covering; grass stubble and too smallan ances three times as much as that marketable: in March and April. The 2esl Source of Nitrogen.
amount of seed per acre. Rye, which was broadcast. This plot was seed, therefore, should be sown in the : The use of Florida raw phosphate
unlike oats, does not require deep pastured by seven grown cattle and latitude of Savannah on Decemberfirst : : will cut away the middle of the old-st)"le
covering, but the field must ,be clear two colts, and lasted two months. under glass! and the plants transplanted fertilizer, leaving the nitrogen at one
of clods, weeds, and grass stubble. There was nearly one and threefourthsacres about January tenth." end and the potash at the other. A
The following experiments in rye in the plot. By cross,harrowingthe Mr. J. Wnitner,in his work on 'few weeks ago we quoted frcm Prof.
begin a series to, determine the best cost is greatly lessened. On "Hardening in Florida." recommends Robinson, the State Chemist, an article,
method of furnishing green forage light land,Clark's cutaway ,harrow, as E arly Snowball, Extra Early Parisand on t the best source of potash. The
with it during the winter months. late as the 28th of October, broke Extra Early Dwarf Erlurt.. The seed following from the American 'Agriculturist
The land selected was the oldest and down, cut up and covered, by the is.sown in boxes in autumn nnd pro gives; tome ideas on the best
poorest on the farm and said to be an time seed were harrowed, fennel and tected from beating rains, and if sown sources of nitrogen:
old Indian field. For over thirty yearsit other weeds six feet high. The cost before the middle of October the "The commercial value of nitrate of
had been planted in various''' ,field of this plot, outside of stable manure, plants are also protected from the soda and sulphate of ammonia is based
crops without fertilizer. Lying on was $12.50. direct rays of the sun during the mid. entirely upon the amount of nitrogen
the slope of a hill.and being sandy, :THIRD PLOT. die of the day. Tne main crop is they contain, notwithstanding that
with clay at l least ten feet below the As late as the tenth of January I planted out before the first of November the action of the two substances in the
71 surface, !it was subject washing J by sowed;another plot. It was flushed and harvested the following oil is very different. Both fertilizers
heavy rains and has thus suffered on with turn plow. One bushel seed spring. In the northern portion 01. supply the plant with nitric acid, and
two occasions within the past two was sowed broadcast and harrowed in the State the plants are sometime: in consequence of the lower price .
years. Peas and corn planted on ,it with .Clark's cutaway harrow. No injured by the cold in winter. The of these articles during recent years
did not pay the expenses of the crops. fertilizer was used. The land had crop is not yet,extensively grown in they ,have been more than ever used
I made this selection with the object been planted in peas the past sum. tnat State. In regard to suitable soil, for spring top dressing, both in market
in view that if so 'a piece of land Mr. Whiner and for which
poor mer and was in better"condition than says : gardens on the farm,
would prove profitable it would not i the other plots. The stand was good. "In this State: almost every truck purposes they are admirably suited.
only encourage any farmer or fruit- The seasons were moderately fair, but farmer has some low rich spot ol' "The best samples' sulphate am-
grower who owned similar land to the growth was slow. It was grazed bottom, lake or river ma: ruin suitable monia contain from twenty.four to
follow the, experiment, but that it by both cows and colts, but did not for production of canlifl j\ver. It twenty five per cent of ammonia. The
would induce those who had better respond,as readily after being pasturedas must, however, be well drained land. valuable principle contained in sulphate
soil to try it and thus reap a more that which was sowed earlier and and no matter how fertile it may srcm ammonia is more readily fixed or
luxuriant harvest.Three fertilized. The experiment suggests to be naturally, a liberal supply O' retained in moist soils than is the case
} plots were planted as follows: that pastures can be planted in rye at manure will more certainly insure with nitrate of soda-thus yielding to
Tne first consisted of one acre. The intervals as late as the middle' of handsome fbwer,heads. the growing plant a slower and more
land was broken up the 6th of October January with profit to the stock raiser. In' the Texas Farm and Ranch.' H. even, supply of food than ,does the
by a Ne\v South plow about, four From the above inferences may M:? Stringiellow, of Hitchcock, Galveston quickly-acting nitrate. For this reason
inches deep. It was then harrowed be drawn: county, gives an account oi' sulphate of ammonia is frequently
smooth by a Clark's cutaway harrow. 1st. That the rye planted in drills his success with American grown recommended instead of nitrate of sodaor
Deep furrows then were ,opened pays better than broadcast. (Puget Sound) seed of Henderson's '- autumn or very early spring use.
,T tweny-four inches apart. In these the 2d. That green food for winter and Snowball cauliflower. He says! But it must be borne in mind that with
manure was drilled as follows: One- spring use can be easily and) cheaply "Alter two years careful trial, I sulphate of ammonia the formation of
half with 2,200 pounds of green stable made on old and poor land. have found this seed every way nitrate is attended with the productionof
Baanure, and the other half with 2,800 3d. That a plot of one-eighth of an superior to the original imported stock, sulphate of lime, and therefore,
pounds of green cow manure.. There acre sowed in October and others in good: as that was for our hot climate. with 'a considerable removal of the
was, also placed in these drills 200 November and December, and richly The plants are much more robust, soluble sulphates from the soil, so thata
pounds? nitrate of soda, zoo pounds of fertilized as in plot i or 2, will furnish make equally as compact but larger continuous application of sulphate
acid phosphate, 100 pounds of,cotton. ample green forage for a horse and heads, and what is more rem irkable, ammonia to most soils is attended with
seed meal and 100 pounds of kain_ it. cow through winter and early spring. they mature here fully two weeks or greater exhaustion of fertility than is
The drills were,then covered and reopened 4th. That it is very inJurious. to more ahead of the imported seed the case when nitrate of soda is used.
by a four-inch bull tongue. pasture rye when the soil i is light and Nearly every plant will make a Nitrate of soda of ninety-five per cent
One bushel of seed was sowed and sandy. The cattle pull up a great marketable head, and they always sell purity contains fifteen and three-
covered by the same plow, when the deal and kill much by walking over it. : for double as much as cabbige." quarters per cent of nitrogen, whichis
whole plot was leveled by a two-horse 5th. That from this experience I "Tn ese' American seeds begin to equal to nineteen per cent ammonia."It .
wooden roller Rating the seed l at $2 am convinced that much better results head about the first of November, has frequently been laid down
per bushel and the hands and horses would have been obtained by drillingone and are nearly all gone by Christmas, by agricultural chemists: that on account -
, at $1 per day each, the cost was $25. foot apart instead of two. which gives ample time to get the'crop of the very ready solubility of
The season was, dry at'the time and 6th. This food produced a good off in any part ol Texas. nitrate of soda it should not be appliedto
continued so, with but little ram for flow of milk and made the butter firm "The cauliflower is emphatically: a the soil till the time of year when
" several months. I began cutting for with an exceedingly rich color and fall vegetable and seems to require for the rootlets of the crop are developedand
r' : feed on the 29th of ,November, when flavor, and was a great relish to both its perect development a gradually ready to appropriate it. Latterly,
the rye was about. 'eight inches,high, horses and cows.-Florida Ex. Sta. decreasing temperature. T e seed however there has been an increasing
., using a reap hook until the 2d, of Bulletin. I should'be sowed from the 1st to the disposition to use it, either alone or
February, going over the patch one e' I i5th of July in a frame. Make the in the mixture with superphosphateor
and.a half ,times. There was cut off :Cauliflower in the South. I ground very rich, and,i if you use salt, other manures, for spring crops-
\ this acre 10,000 pounds. Had I continued Dr. A. Oemler, of Savannah'Ga., I which I consider almost as essentialfor sowing the manure broadcast after
cutting, and,it would" have ad. the author of an excellent work on I this crop, turn it under deeply at drill, and harrowing in with the seed.
fnitted of three, as much more woulddoubtless "Truck Farming in ,the South," says : I the fsrst..ptowing. In fact, salt and In many cases this plan has answeredwell
have been reaped.. But 'If this most delicate and most i potash had better be deeply worked especially in a dry spring and on
f having other pastures coming in valuable; member of the Brassica: into the soil always, as! it will not door limestone soil But on open per:
,' and desiring to note whether the ,first family, would''carry" more safely ( either to come in contact with the meable tandy soils, through which the
t and second cutting would ?'eedt.I at locations suitable for 'its roots of a newly set plant. water passes readily, there is much
ceased and obtained an average,'yield cultivation it would be one of "Until, recently I have always danger of the very soluble nitrate be
'., ot seed on unfertilized Florida soil.' the most important crops for the truck thought that it would injure a plant to ing washed into the drains before the
\ No other works done on this plot farmer. Although so situated I have set it in soil to which cottonseed: meal rootlets are sufficiently advanced to
;i after seeding. not abandoned! its culture, notwith had been lately applied. But experi takeit. This danger is of course great
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much rain falls in the two :or three yard, and my Langshans beat the both size and form has been effected' .

weeks just, after rowing. It'is therefore Poultry.Langrshans. 0 Leghorns each season and all throughthe by the skill of the American breeder. ..
recommended that small quantities year. I have bred many breeds Single specimens now occasionally
of this manure be used a't two sow '" during the last six years, and can say reach the enormous weight, of ten
i iBfs-say ,one hundred ,pounds per the Langshans stand at the, head. pounds, and it is not at all unusual to '.
acre each time-rather than one' sow. Edit r Fanner and Fruit Grower: "Their meat is white,.fine and juicy, find pairs weighing fifteen pounds.
ing of two hundred pounds. Our illustration this week is the they are a hearty fowl, and taking them Thegeneral characteristics of the Pekin:,
t'\Vhen nitrate Qf soda: is employee Langshan b/ Sewell who has 'but all ,in all they can't be beat.-A.. E. duck ars as follows: Plumage, pure "
as a fertilizer ,an alkali is liberated few equals in this line. The Ling SHAW in American Langshan Club creamy white throughout; bill, deep 1&
from! the soil which has a decomposingaction ,shan! as its name indicates, is of Catalogue. yellow, and free from all black spots,
upon the mmer.lls.ofth 'land. Asiatic; type, and was, imported toEngla'nd J. H. E. Schultz,' proprietor of the or marks of any other color; legs of
by A. C. Broad, about Mountain rich, the neck should be
It is accordingly most important to c remember View Poultry Yards! N. J., deep orange;
: that if the nitric acid in the, twenty ,years ago. It was admittedto writes: "I find the L:1Dg:: hans, all i long and of upright carriage, the shape ;;
soil is to be taken ,up- to'the.. greatest the American standard in 1883 that is claimed for them. They are of the body should be long, broad and
advantage by the growing crop,'. it is and to-day-is one of the most popular my favorite, and I shall make them a deep, thereby furnishing a large surface -
particularly! necessary that the l land be birds in' America. The Langshan specialty in preference to Minorcas\ for the accumulation of flesh.
not deficient in, any'of the,mineral orphospliaiic presents type of its own, type to Leghorns or Plymouth Rocks, which I The wings are very short and for flight '
\ constituents which the plant which the standard adheres to keep the have been, breeding for a long time.' purposes useless,* so that little fencing
'requires.- This may be supplied by fowl from approaching the Cochin in Ross A. Smith, of Charleston, says : is necessary to form an effectual barrier
ordinary barnyard manure or phos. its characteristics.The 111 can only say they are the grandestpen The Pekin: duck has a great advantageas
phate." '. peculiar type referred to is of birds I ever beheld and the a market variety overall other breeds .
> o i more ,speci illy" noticed in its back admiration of every visitor to my possessing colored feathers in any por-
Value of,Oow Peas. which should be neither convex' like yards. As layers, out of eight varieties tion of their plumage, namely, a much .
At a. late ,meeting of the Audubon that of the Cochin nor concave like I breed, the Lingshans are far handsomer appearence, when dressed
Agricultural Association, where the that of the Brahma, but should forma ahead." The Southern, Fancier says : and made ready for sale, for all fine
subject of fertilizers was discussed, Mr. straight inclined plane from the '" The L ngshans :are among the most feathers of a dark hue show throughthe
G. V. Soniat said: middle' of the back to' the tail. meritorious breeds that are adapted ,tothe skin of a dressed bird, greatly
By calling attention 'to the We have ,always rather held aloof i I South." marring,its beauty and consequently;
valuable and your researches to'be from ,black: fowls, and especially those I could furnish many more -testimonials detracting much from its value The
found in Bulletin No. 14, just issued with.,feathered legs ; but when we to the good qualities of the voice of the Pekin duck is very harsh
director Stubbs heard its praises chanted by Langshans.In and strident, much more so than that
'by our worthy Dr. ,
we find (page 53); ): such x : men as Felch, Underhill, my yards the past season they of any other variety, so that the noise ;
have done well as layers, mothers and of a large cock is fairly a deafening
Am'orgrce t! "peracre..21.345 pds fMortimer setters. I set four hens (Langshans) roar. She is also rather timid, dis
Am't of green roots per acre......."" 3,464 pdt
time turbed the
at the same removing the'chicksto by slightest sound and agi ;
Total,ten ton,or.-...-...2.4.809'Pds the brooder house as soon as tated by the appearance of the slightest
When dried the vines weigh..,.._.....:3430 pds hatched, and in five days every hen shadow across her path.
When dried the ........
roots weigh. 'f. .coo pds
-. was laying and they have kept it up At present there are many varietiesof
Total............,.*....................4,370 pds ever since. We are happily disap ducks each of greater or I less 'excellence
One acre of peavines ,contains pointed in our experiences with this and having as well its own
amount equal to 800 pounds 'cotton breed. E. W. AMSDEN. special admirers and advocates. ;
seed meal and 340'pounds kainite, andover Ormond Fla. Doubtless there area number,of breeds
supply ot phosphoric acid by -0- which, if sufficient pains were 'taken
about 8 pounds.:( ) Pekln Ducks. for their full development, would rival

One acre of pea roots contains of This variety of ducks is the most the Pekin in economic qualities, but
plant food amount about equal to 120 universally esteemed and the most nevertheless the fact remains that the N
pounds cottonseed meal and 130 extensively bred of all the aquatic racer Pekin is the most popular duck of the
pounds kainite. domestic poultry. As the name present age, the one cultivated without, .
When both are returned to the. land indicates, the breed is of Chinese exception, by all those poultrymen '
There is an amount of plant food equal to origin, Pekin being the capital of the who have devoted the whole or a large
about 920 pounds :cotton-seed ,meal 1 ,;TJstwtt.t. -. Chinese Empire. The Pekin duck portion of their time to the businessof

and_,,770 pounds kainite._ These speak was first i introduced, into_ this country rearing- in immense numbers ducksfor {
theHome. broiler trade.-American
for themselves and show conclusivelythat and others, we conclude by a merchant, who, while residing in .
the planting of peas is necessaryto : there must be merit, for: China, with which country he held tt
renovate our soil and should be they are men who breed others as extensive commercial relations, hap- The first shipment of oranges of the
considered as the true basis "of ,all j specialties, and praise the Langshan pened to come across some of these crop of 1891 was made by T. M.. '
I ducks. 'which, from their large size he
culture.' as.out of the ordinary. Jelks[ from his father's grove to Hawk. "
''But, strange to say,.and Dr. Stubbs The disqualifications ,of the. Lang- thought were geese. He secured some nsville, Ga., on Wednesday. It con.
and them under hens
,has called attention to it; that the difference shan'are : shanks not feathered down eggs set in sised of two boxes of J. O. / lks' t
in increased yield: i is hardlyperceptible the outer sides; outer toes not feathered Shanghai. In due course of time the famous "greenback" variety. Mr
when the vines ,are turned ; yellow skin; bottom of feet yellow; ducklings appeared. Some fifteen of J'elks is bound to make the first ship-
under or when they are removed. 'He combs,other than, single; white in any these were intrusted by the merchantto ment of the season, but' this year he
says: laThe benefit obtained' by the part' of the plumage except the leg the care of a gentleman who was is somewhat earlier than usual. Thi5-
root residue penetrating the. soil in and toe feathers; cocks not weighing about 'to start America, with the may be because the fruit, as a rule, ;
.every direction, separating and disintegrating eight and one-half pounds; cockerels understanding that the gentleman will be earlier in ripening this year.-
should have for his
the soil, must be ascribedto not weighing six and one-half pounds;; as a remuneration Oviedo Chronicle.If .

some of ,the good effects of peasupon hens not weighing seven pounds; pullets rouble should land one-half safely of in the New ducklings York City.he the present corn crop of this .
our lands, to nothing of the not weighing five pounds.:. The
say After a somewhat long and tedious county is taken,care;. of, and not pid
aid to.drainage by which"these roots standard is very severe in its qualifications the arrived at his I dled away as it is usually, there will
and rootlets converted into'ductsor of this breed, and it takes a good destination voyage gentleman with nine live ducks. be no necessity for buying western
bird win.
small tiles after their to
long decompo corn next' summer. But who i
Measures were immediately taken to many
The have of the i
Langshans one
-& ha\ *it practice those injunctions 'eat :!
ship the merchant's share to his place of -
In conclusion} let us follow and issue largeSt specialty handsome clubs organized; they residence. The gentleman's share was drink and be merry, for tomorrow"
encourage scientific research, not solely a illustrated catalogue sent to his country home. The mer ye die," and, sufficIent unto the day.IS .
with, the expectation of deriving annually, and among the numbers are the evil thereof" too literally to
be found :chant's share never left the city, as by
to of
pecuniary'profit from It, but for, the breeders., many our prominent somerascality they were slaughteredand prepare for a "rainy day.-l-Iaditot!
sake of science, the purpose of ,cultivating eaten there. Thus it was that the Recorder. ...
our intellects and improving: THE LANGSHANS AS LAYERS. first progenitors of ,this breed in the
our hearts,.aad to make us wiser and 11 It has always been claimed that United States landed on American soil },UY A HOME. CHEAP.Apleasaat home CM.
) be secured on the Installment plan. Wee
better. he:Leghorns could beat the recordon Undoubtedly the 'first importations < loose and two lots In one of the most pie',*! t .
On motion, Mr. Soniat was voted laying, but I claim the honors for would hardly be recognized as i individuals :COSTA xaUons,JackJonyUle.in the city Fla.A&fress Cms. W.. .*. .
the thaaks of the association, and his the lordly ,Langshan. I bred the, of the same breed that is now
paper was ordered to be published.New .- frown Leghorns for three years and seen in the leading shows of this T\O' yoa need stationery send any kisd-paper
L/ pens and ink? If so, to DaCeata ,
Orbs TUacs-Democrat have a pen ,of Langshans in the next country, sb great an improvement in I fig and PnbHAing House.,Jam. P1*.. ,
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: .728' ys.__.. ,_ ,_- :,,-' :THE FLORIDA; DII3PATCHFABEx AND FRUIT-GROWER. [SEPTEMBER 101891t ;
': ; seen one, in this section whereas in a seasonal rainfalls are doubtless the of the night! "In Dixie land I'll take

i journey through Mexico and down best that nature could have provided my stand"-how much better that was

J} OR ,rARMCWAUIAWCItWUK Gila river made .twenty-three 'years under the circumstances. But whenwe than whining!
M"UEAItSfATCRf ( JIMAICONSOUOATO We ask our contributors ,to help us
4ANVMX.IM, almost receive five inches
found at over
ago we one everyranch twenty- turn a new leaf and to put behind us

SEPTEMBER 10,.1891. no matter how rudely'built the font: hours, as we did September: 23, : this wailing. -

-."' adobe house was.. It .is simply a 1889, and not a. drop 'more until On our part, we promise, as soon
.. ,STEPHEN POWERS, e''e Editor.'
; Pt O.: Address, Lawtey,Fla. spherical vessel of porous,earthenware, October ,26, and not seven inches, in as the establishment is on its legs
again to make some changes for the
about halfbarrel-with the next six months there is'evidentlya ,
holding a ; a lipor ,
,' better-to issue the paper with more
Member Florida Press,Association. rim around which can be fastened; screw loose somewhere which needs regularity, earlier in the week and in
Affiliated' with National"Editorial a rope to suspened it by. At nightit tightening by the hands:of man. Of better shape.
:: y. Associationt. .: .. i is filled with water; 'wrapped with course, such extreme vagaries ,do not t 1
Future Orange Prices.It .
wet, .gunny cloth and hung'up in some' occur very often, but the climate
.t1he' well-known l nurseryman, Mr. is quite possible that orange
place where the breeze will by which is capable perpetrating themat
sweep last touched high
.:P. J. Berckmans, of Augusta, Ga., is prices early year
it freely. In the morning the water all needs to be regulated. An ,im water-mark for the next decade or half-
out in with his
: good'season catalogue?
; will be delightfully cool and it will remain mense deal l of mischief can be done acquainted
fornext fall and winter. He issues a
fairly cool all day if kept in the by a drouth of a month at' a critical
special edition for Florida. and the one half acres in a choice location in

k southeast Gulf Coast.. Mr. 'Berck-- shade., Such water is cool enoughfor time. the orange belt, the fruit from which
"mans health and is far 'better for the t sold for less than $100 short of $ ',ooo
',. needs no commendation from us. Truckers and fre
fruit-growers" are
system than the; ice-water which net-nearly $1,000 an acre. And the

", Director DePass'' experiments at Americans swallow so recklessly.The quently secretive when they .have discovered greater part of it was marketed in Chi-

'. ::''Lake City with, crimson clover may .. some paying crop, fearing cago.
benefits of mulching,are often that if their neighbors in, The growers should remember that
be said ,to have put'the,finishing blow engage growing
remarkable. The small wherean last year was an extraordinary season.
spot the same the markets will be
_, _'.to our hopes of clover in Florida. Late frosts which had not been paralleled
Qld door or-a bunch of hay has
This is wide and
glutted. too
:.The red, the crimson, the white, the country for many years, destroyed the
alfalfa have been 'tried ,in turn and lain awhile will produce the next contains too many inhabitants to be fruit crop almost entirely over a great

each in turn has been proven a failure. summer a patch of grass that'will be swamped so easily. On the contrary, part of the United States, except in
; conspicuous above all the surroundingcrop wisest Florida and California and a few iso-
it is generally the policy for a
But had all this while clover ,
we a

-#' rank and dark colored as if it to others to 'settle laled sections in Missouri, North
among us which we did not recognize. grower encourage Carolina ,and perhaps some others.

"at a quarter of its real ,worth, the deSpised had been specially manured., Let an about him in the same pursuit, thereby There was a dearth of fruit such as had

beggarweed, which belongs to orange tree which has become yellow improving his shipping facilities by securing -' hardly_ever been experienced beforein

the and weak with poverty, be heavily carload rates, etc. But if the : a generation.. .
leguminous! or pulse family equally
mulched in the spring in a radius of finds whole.State. js I All but a few of the most experi
; with clover. '!' grower preparing
,,'; ten feet all around it, and before fall to plant cabbage or potatoes or enced and long headed men were impressed -
< with the idea that ,this wouldbe
",' Our corrcfpondent, {William_ P. it will materially improve in'color and tomatoes or any other of the great the golden harvest for the orange

S. .Neeld, writes in the Southern Farmer: begin to grow without any cultivationor vegetable staples, that crop will generally -I grower; and so it was for a month, or
:;""I. ,started out with the intention of fertilizer. But the ,next it
-: year b ea good one for him to let alone two at the beginning of the season.

making nothing, for home,consumption will improve still more rapidly. This that year. These vegetable waves that Large numbers of buyers hastened

; ,'. (a Fieri a orange man), but lam I has come within ,our own, :observa roll over the country,about every year down here early from the:.North, and
:- reversing, first ideas .I. see I unprecedented prices were paid
j as,
my ', tion.A are very apt to bring shipwreck to a oranges. We have personal ,knowledge

eaust support two or three,others in 1 ton of. high grade commercial number of people.. of one instance where $1.85''per

"?order''to live ,myself elf a d"family fertilizer costs as much as an acre of ,. -, box was paid for seedlings on the tree.

is all I, feel able to work for now. If land in sections of Tuminff New: Leaf. We were-not.permitted to publish the

{ t 'wet have to have 'middlemen they good orange many 4 rieYjus) calamity ,befel the fact at the time lest it should "elevatethe
I the State. Two tons cost as much as 'ideas of the too'high "
have, to be .supported: ;and, they are FARMER AND FRUIT-GROWER in com- growers as
a Jersey bull and three native cows. the shrewd buyer said.
satisfied ordinarily with half. with the metropolis on August
not mon But the inevitable reaction
... If the purchaser _has a talent for grow came.
;' --= *- 18, and to day it is practically withouta There was an untimely frost, it is true,
:T Census Bulletin: No. 103 gives details ing and marketing any special crop,
/ home. But we have not wailed over which damaged a good deal of fruit
:, i of the horse and mule stock of which only one man in fifty possesses,
more or less in North and North Cen
it and it is too late to take a lamentation -
'r. up
the country. Florida had, last year he can invest in that kind of fertilizer 'now. tral Florida, and set,the dealers. and

'31,807 horses, 9.624 mules and 131 largely and do it year after year: and consumers of the North, on ,the, look.
There has been much of this
too _
asses. During 1889 5.3 per cent.'died! make it profitable: some times very out, though, of course, there was a
class of matter in our Northern deal .
paper., great. of exaggeration'and absolute
,and 5.7 'cent were foaled. In profitable. But it is., quite possiblethat
per ,
; journals are apt to take us at our falsification; as usual when a mis-
'- '''Georgia only 3 per cent died and. 2 7 a considerable number of the own valuation. The Fruit TradeJournal fortune overtakes Florida. But.early

,. per cent. were foaled..' The following, other orty-nine-we will not say:all rolls a Florida frost as a sweet in the winter the,painful fact began to
.table shows the percentages of increase of them-would do better to invest be made manifest that the notable

,and decrease in Florida and'some other more money in the cattle than they morsel under the tongue. housewives of ,the North would not
The California papers keep the accept oranges in place of their, strings
p do in the fertilizer. And'it is
: States during the last three decades quite
1 '- family; skeleton in the closet. Theyare of. dried ,apples.. They would eat
_.'- -.'STATES.IwUiaoa' Increase, Increase,. Decrease possible also that they would do wellto not.wailing; they constantly preach boiled'turnips ,and make pies of dried
tSSo to 1890. 1870 to.1880 1860101870. invest generously in an irrigating the ,gospel of success. When the pumpkin firstand the,wealthy dwellersin

.Ge&rgia"Pled....,'j 4 S<> 5 06'* 90.19 2047 37473ft 11.48 plant. great earthquake of November, ,cities would not eat oranges for

\A1e-baa a. 637 41.08. ; t I 1868, shook ,San Francisco to (the dessert every day,*but ordered ,nuts,

.Mi: 38 31.40 06 '74 34.48 8t I'' ,24.10. Florida receives an abundance of heart' a ,Republican processionwas bananas and ,raisins .instead.

1" rain in _the course of a year for on the bills, for a date a few.days Prices went flat.
the other hand all these, other
,,Oa ,
all here for later. Forthwith the whole city, ,Merchants lost,money. They found
grown even "
crops '
States have increased their mule stock and 'all subscribed ,
Democrats, ,money, themselves overloaded. with oranges
1JMIoCh faster'than Florida has. ,three crops a year;, but ,the, trouble_ the date was changed as..by lightning, which people did not want; markets

-- ... .01 ,. .with the State is that it is leaky. and ,the next day, the procession got shaky, especially in the ,East;

; The "water-tno nkey"or wat r.coot. The,same powerful ,sun and stimulat marched, among the ruins with ,imposing -I and:there was'a doleful refrain all the

'. er($#*,- as it is called by the'Mexicans, ,) ing atmosphere which} ;produce,such 'pomp and splendor. rest'of the season: "Markets swamped -

k not nearly so, much, employed in marvels of growth when supplemented ,How:: the immortal courage of our with large, rough:? corky oraages."
race, shone out as the stirring strains Vast numbers of oranges were }large
.Florida! : and .t the South generally as itmightbe with water; rapidly destroy that of "Dixie" glinted, over the smoking and corky ,but,it was the panful fact ,

:with ,advantage.. Indeed,. vegetation or:stunt. it into barrenness bricks, of Jacksonville that gloomy: nevertheless that prices: :were ,uncommonly

'" r:five do not remember' ever" ,to have. when the 'water: is lacki g. .Our' morning after the. hard and hot'fight bad after the lays to the

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-a.. )-tf a p-, .THE..FLORIDA DEPATCHFARMER_ AND FRUIT-GROWER. .'zh, 729,1 -

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close,of the; season, winch i t went'' out l less than that-we feel for ,him,a sincere keep track,of the ten thousand ship Markets, for,Florida Produce."<. '
in, a complete slump. The Frtttt Exchange ,sympathy and. pity.: His case ments..sold'at,ten thousand, prices. If I '

'made a net avenge 'return of appeals to us. with, a sense almost of i it comes'to that, the railroad might as WHOLESALE PRODUCE.

$ci. a box, but this, return .was personal loss and' grievance. If ,we well pass around the hat and be done JACKOTWZLLB

w shaped' thick at ,the top aad lived in a savage state'of society, .he, with it.' Correct ed by Thos.Nooaey&5oas. Sept.9.- ,

thin at the' bottom.;, wouldhayean': : 'undoubted right to fall 'It is for these reasons yery ,brieflyset New potatoes, $2.50; New York cabbage 8&; ...
This' season the fruit ,conditions., at Upon ,the railroad man;and beat,him i forth above, and others'that 'we fancy 360 lemons box.' $3.50J; bananas bench,", '
'the North are, reversed. ,A: crop' of with, his fists until he recovered, 'enough regret the, abolition of the Railroad S .25 to'1.75; peanuts, fancy,6c, per pound;'peanuts -... '
uncommon magnitude has been .harvested'or of his substance to feed comfortably Commission. "While the',Commission extra,sc:. per pound; pecan puts. 150.per
: is yet to be; gathered, :ad; his:wife and babies. existed the shipper could touch the pound;almonds.170. per pound; E.Walaate. tie.
do.;Brazil pats;6c.do.; hens full 30"to '
,aU ibis 'people down to :the, pQo sethave But-we do not live in such 'a state railroad with forty-foot pole of jus- :. 33c._;chickens,half grown, 15 to 250.grows each; egg '
eaten as Israel did'of'qtwwte :in of society; of 'course,' railroads would tice; but now he, stands afar off and aoc. per dozen;' }Mott's apple elder $4.25 keg;*
,the wilderness, enough and;to "a, surfeit. \ not be "possible' in' a savage state. looks helplessly' over his garden wall Mott's peach cider $S.15 keg; onions sacks. 250.;,
<<. Every thrifty garret will be full Railr Kls are an outgrowth and a' coefficient at an aggressor'whom he is practically onions crates, '$1.50cocoanutl., $4.So per 100;

.' of strings of ,apples, and evaporated of" the highest civilization. powerless to reach. It was really'only beets cranberries., $3 per$4 barrel per crate;carrots; turnip,fjjo I per,li barrel per barrel; "

blackberries and 'every cellar full, of And"as such, living in a highly artifi the Commission: that could "have' the %$3 per barrel;, celery 750. per dozen;parspfp ; e4 g. ,. a

canned fruit.. 'until. the shelves I '.will,be, i society; they-can only exist'on the law" on a railroad, for a private; individual plants$2.so per barrel. Peach cider, $5.23 pet y .,
running over. guarantee,of vested rights 'and those in a contest with a railroad is keg;grape cider,$5.50 per keg; California grape 'fI/
,In this' plethora 'of fruit there ,are rights must be made as indefeasibleas tolerably certain-to_ be left in the vo, juice$7 per keg;pears, per bbl.,$4 to 6; apples,' .

: ,only' 'two' 't favorable, considerations: : for the.right of the f farmer to_ his, acres, .cative. True, the little,finger of the per bbL, ,u.50 to 3; tomatoes per crate,$1 to MS '

the orange grower: .. the sacred light of property, whjchallgovernments Commission was ,not quite as thick as SAVANNAH, CA., Sept. 8. y
COTTON.-The market was rather quiet and
''i. The winter apple"crop seems to' \ that are,worlh.a pin's the railroad's thigh,. but it was capableof easier. with the lower qualities weak and lower.

be'an exception ,to the ,extraordinary. .i fee will make as solid asa, rock. Any growing and it was,growing. There was a slow inquiry and pretty free ofier-
,abundance, for' nearly ;all\ 'reports that government'which will relax one iota One word more and we are done. ings. The total.sales for the day were 1,159, ,
of it fighteven I in .its ,defense of the, sacredness bales.. 'On 'Change at the opening 'call, at
come to us speak __ as being ; :of Suppose every man should try the ex
to a. m., the market was bull tined dull
for an. season. private rights of property i is only tak !
average periment of being a Railroad Com and unchanged, with tales of 68 bales. At the '
2. ,As oranges will not take 'the ing one step' toward that accursed mission unto himself. Instead of second call,at i p. m., 'it was easy, the sales
\place of apples in 'a year: of scarcity; communism. 'which is even worse I than wasting the space of the newspapers being 377 bales. At the third and last caU,
so apples will only partially supplement' savagery.. bothering ,with irresponsible under at t/p. m., ''It closed easy at a decline of 3-160.

oranges in a year of abundance.; : The As an integer in the body politic, strappers, let him go at once to the and in grades of i-i6c.uf low in middling with and'good further ordinary of.
,ordinary, sales
1 has its stand the table the railroad has its rates. It offers
orange own on, chief officials with a straightforward, 714 bales. The following the official closing-
of the rich, by,,the bedside of the 'convalescent :' them to the public"as the merchant plain ''and courteous statement of his spot quotations of the Cotton Exchange: Mid

from which 'nothing can exposes'.to our gaze his silk and his grievances, with every I dotted, and dling Pair 8 1.5-16; ''Good Middling 89-16; Middling
displace it. silver. Those rates are known of all I every t crossed ,and the sentences ,8 3-16; Low Middling. 7#;Good Ordinary,
'We have :written the above absolute men. When-,''the shipper carries his 'grammatically shaped up. If the first 6 land.#; Ordinary,6., Received to-daY3.U2 bales up: ,

ly oil our own motion, 'out of our: o'wn' stuff'to the railroad he enters into' 'acontract presentation of the wrong done to him RICE-The market continues dull and weak.

knowledge and, belief, and without 'the terms and conditions'of does not make an 'impression, let him The following are the official quotations of the. .
caring straw for bull or bear. The which he knows perfectly.If present it a second time, a third, a Board of Trade; (Job lots are J4@tfc. higher): r'
grower must sail light this yearmakethe the railroad delays the shipment fourth, if necessary. It would not be F ir.4tf; Good&.
least it ''looks reasonable time and it is Rough, nominal-Country lots 'r.0s3l.u*:
'ship snug.. At ,so beyond a very surprising to us if he should be Tide water .
now. Give the box sides'' an extra ruined; or:'makes'shipwreck of it'in the surprised to find out how' much more

,touch of the, plane, the wrap a'neater. ditch, what is the shipper to.do To influence he has than any newspaper .
twist, make the sorting: more severe,. use a blunt old Saxonism he must in getting his own wrongs righted.- AND REPLIES.

,the packing' more elegant. "have, the law on it." But,. if :the .. '. .
JLU reasonable questions coming from a subscriber
Oranges will probably not be sold stuff'is carried through promptly'and The Tanning Industry. will be answered as promptly a/possible.. addressed
on the 'trees so 'readily 'as' last 'year.: delivered in good order, ,but strikes a The writer has 'stated many times, in to the editor at Lawtey.

The choicest crops, maybe, but not glut and does not fetch freight charges, print and in conversation, that the pal- -Replies can not be given by malL
the what then? metto plant is worth more to Florida, if
others. This will be
,a good'year
properly utilized, then all 'other' produc- 170. MANURE FOR ORANGES. F.
for good/oranges; but it'will be" destruction A contract is a contract. Is it worth tions'combined, including phosphates.This E. 'B., Hampton. Horse manure is only ;- .

for trash. while'for: any shipper to fall upon,the ,will considered a bold statement; moderately good: for orange trees if thor ....
.-. r railaoad',, man and beat him with ''his but there ''are reasons for the faith.and oughly rotted, but if fresh it is very ob-
'Tlie Man aod! the:RlrofThere fists? Is it really.any better to berate when stated it may not be considered jectionable from its excess of ammonia.

is no maa,... -on earth'/who. ,i is! the railroad,in the newspapers\ ? Rail longer fallacious.one considers The subject it the is more vast,remarkable and the- 171. COLORING ORANGES. F. B.

better. entitled to"" a good 'square' 'raeal' roads_are not amenable',to public"opinion it appears, and it is so fraught with B.. We\vahitchka. Oranges can be colored -
three times a'day Ethan ,the i Oman who .Railroad officials do not *'stand'1lor promise to Florida ;that one stands but it by is sulphur hardly fumes an honest in a heated business.room It,

works. Mental<<: labor is'a very good election, ; they; do not canvass for amazed as he comprehends aH its advan: was 'tried one summer in Jacksonville,
and great thing it'ranks higher in'the votes make tages. but hot satisfactory. be
; .:qr _.speeches. They are me saw pauneuo is found allover was ._ ,They can .
kale than manual labor; it f is:the deviser silent in the public journals.: Is it not the State, and grows in almost nearly inexhaustible colored" in the'North in the banana

and perfecter of all our splendidmodern a;waste'of space' 'to"'crowd out good quantities. .The body of the doing rooms',it but in we Florida.do not know Better of let anybody them; .

civilization. But' the indisputable tI att ton' tobacco culture, with. these lent,- usually :called the' root,,and the hang on the trees and color Batu : ".
fact remains .tat' this world doleful l recitals?' u leaves are equally rich in tannin. Of the rally. up ,

,would be depopulated and 'become a For there is,a'redress. ,Every Intelligent two analyses athand-oae.places the per- .
centage at 12.20 per cent."and the ,other CABBAGE PLANTS. T. K. A.,
silent desert: in a year or two without l railroad man' knows as well as 12 :per' cent. Oak, bark' is ordinarily Punts Gorda. It is doubtful if you oas ,
the unintennitting labor oman in the he knows his own existence 'that his placed at 6 per cent. ,But for argument, get cabbage plants so.early as this Try
.. rouod.; Therefore we say,thatwhat franchise is.o( a compound character,' let us 'suppose the plant equally.,rich .in J. C. Crown or Mr. Flewellyn, Gaiae- ,
tannin oak. ,This would make cord viDe Fla.
as a' ,
ever rights of precedence the thinker that 'the 'of the
and ,only strong arm of the saw palmetto; worth about ($7))
or the capitalist might have in, the State could, ,by its exercise of eminent seven dollars, the average price of oak, 173. 'ONIONS AND"' 'CUCUMBEB&' ,
parlor, the man who :works with his domain, secure4 him the right-of-way if in the vicinity of,a tannery. ''There are J. B. M.'' Myers;Fla.. Plant cucumbersonce ;
week 1. la .
hands has a' right to ,eat first,-'and 'to over,the land of recalcitrant. This' plecty, :who will, contract to furnish it at'tw your a latitude, beginning you might'January'plant' earlier, 'if ", '
eat".whether the'others have'anything same' hand of the 'state, therefore, dollars. Bight. 'there, then, if 'the you/are'tolerably free from frost. 'Float
is true value,
foregoing we see a
in their:' larder or not. The pioneer must take hold.of the railroad with its dollars OH ,card of polmeito offive fn the onions in October. You can rafee goed
who) it_employed i in'the work'o(:found I strong gripe and give it a twist whichit State, or on every cord elk H8ed.-HoN; ones without transplanting=, but it' is considered 4" '
ing a home and wrenching from an can feel and understand., O.;B.,SMITH, in State Bulletin to pay well'' to transplant, owing ,
I to the increased,sise of the tul>efe. .
unwilling '',soil 'a subsistence for his The State .is greater, than the shipper There: must be' something wrong
174. Al DR
88. S.
T. J.
wife and children k in the itis' than the'railroad about these : IMeWrg.
engaged ; greater ; or, ; analyses. Any dd tanner Write to W. G. TiIghinan, :.PeWka. :'
most sacred 'mission-known. to'.mankind if it is'not,' if is rotten,and its carcass : will, tell you, after chewing the : '
aughtfo'be:tumbled into the two few seconds that the 175. STRAWBERRY FLAlfTg. O/ : ,
grave. a palmetto '+
D. T;: )[ di80n. Kewnaa I p t>r d **4, .
Actuated by these views, when we We. cannot help being amused at root has not' one:.halt. 'the percentage Cloud for,shipping; Xk heI for koa. ... ;" -, r i
see a simple minded,: honest I hard., the propositiOn made by some shipper, of',tannin contained water oak'bark.. See advertwei&enw i in ioareotttaMM, 'wfe .. .f'
working fanner in Florida: .toiling, ,and t that:he would( 'raise the stuff and, bring At least'this'isthe,case with palmetto are all'feepoadfaieIP ... : ,

sweating to make a crop, and, then, it to depot} !if the railroad :would carry growing: OB Pine''J' Ddi; ,,that ,IB the .r (;: M4

owing to, excessive freight .char.., k,for one-half_ ,the net proceeds! Anyrailroad hammocks 'may be richer in ,tafta f1. YOUR :JSA OK ACJTRR -c. ''

receiving from, the avails of his labor with i such a, ring-streaked, That it will,tanleather been demonstrated Oil arc...ail 14 f'WGfB fMI&.JIIIII8r.....,lai.' raelbBaWW ,
.onlr 'life in the bodies and that but these statements IXU7 8.
enough to keep speckled spotted tawff as f exaggerated, ..
of .".. fa.- -IiI- r-" ll.imal rid' ,seed a' regiment 'of.elefks"t ',aremislead11)g.-ED. U wftl ewe >..&.1004I eJe M8e an yaw....ttrer. stall gen' e",aY
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1', .
7 the year to spare.. Multiplying in this A 08l1t em&n. ORANGE PEEL.

.On* young: Fo rapid.way,it, i fa providential that the rat Show me a man' :who, can quit the so '-

has so many-natural enemies. All theseto ciety of the'young'and take pleasure in "Soyou think! he really loves )-EMlr
.. An.Buipty GtaiL.f" the contrary notwithstanding, he oftenproves listening to the kindly voice of age;show "I am sure of it He does nothing but
whose > .sufficiently troublesome to make me a man that covers the faults of others quarrel with me every time we.meet.!',
.vneswoaerful to boy behold. raic-Hte the community conspire against him. In with a mantle of charity; ehow.us. the photographer received back a proof
Alia fiT :
Ireland they singe the hair of. a ra twhich' man the
.dlwtaat old-nunnieh drollery him that bows as politely gives from a customer with the instruction
gave has been caught; but fa'otherwise I street as freely to thepoorsewing girl as do''half dozen with the
tit...-Dame.aud made him tfie butt of that he was to a
. I sjrybodT'e :jest, Some children had unharmed. In Germany they let 'tone to, the millionaire; who values virtue, coat buttoned, and half a dozen with
small bell attached to its
Hayed with'him and buffeted. him until loose, a not clothes; who shuns the company of the garment unbottoned.
of this as'th bellecrat
neck The tinkling .
such as at public places, to
MOT, were tired, when a little girt 'ran friends congregate: First Docker What are them strike-
chases his produces a'paniamong : c gaze at the fair sex, or, make unkind remarks -
and it at ? Second Decker.
Sot an empty gun''and pointed them and causes-them flee th e tryin on now -
fete, laying: "Pappyyou're bad; you ao premises.' about the passing poor girl; showus .;; Wrs: .:din'cher know? They wants
H shoot Without flinch i =: the man who.,abhors the libertine; art h
away or you; eight bourn a day; a crown an uran' ,
isw or winking hequletlylxsliedlt aside' ,The Bengal, tiger has more courage who scorns the ridiculer of his mother'ssex all day Jar dinner.
ad drawled: than,the,lion, according to showman, :and the exposure of womanly,,re-
who states that the matter tested in show who never Ugh P said the Indian in disgust."What's .
Naw;. good man's''allus. at loot's aHus at toder end." this manner, ""We placed ;a shooting gets for an instant the delicacy' and respect the matter,Swallowtail Tasked
', The' boy should be severely punished cracker in the respective cages and lighted due a woman, as woman'' in any the agent. '*Big Injun.chase while man
w wM; after one reproof; points a gun, the fuses., As soon,as the fuses,beganto condition or:class, and you show us a four mile. 'Want scalp. Catch" white
burn they attracted the attention .of true gentleman. man. Ugh white man bald.
sport any pretext whatever, at the ,
.._ it human being., That' veteran both animate, but in a widely ,different Queer critters women is," said Uncle
. ,
{ ... .mioent authority on gunning"and IaI1 1er. .The lion drew into a corner ,Hints on Handling: Guns.. I!J eliiel.h When one of 'em 'staite in tog
Ishiog,.Forest and Stream;gives a num and watched:the proceedings with a:distrustful Having been asked by"friends frequently -, t'a man all the others tries to head her
her or rules (quoted below) for handling and uneasy eye. The tiger on for advice for their boys in handling off an' then, soon as she gits him, they
a gun; and ,the first one is: "Empty or the contrary:advanced on the burningfuse guns, I ae-nd'you a digest of same. Perhaps :- all turn round and help her to manage
loaded never point a gun toward your- with a firm step and unflinching ,'as the shooting season will now be him." '
aeff or any other person."',A great many gaze. On'reaching the cracker he took on soon, you .might think them worth The Sweet Gargle.-A little girl was
feora and',some..girls and ,many:,of their his :paw and began to roll it over' the publication, : I trying to tell her mother how beautifullya
floor and when it exploded beneath his 1. Emptor loaded point certain could trill hi singing, and.
....... too, we are sorry:to say,-.can see never a gun lady
aa valid reason. why they should not very nose lie did not flinch ,but, continued toward,yourself or any other person. I said: .Oh, mamma,'you ought to hear
point an'empty gun' at a person"just in hiS examination until perfectly sat- 2. When afield carry:your gun at the her gargle I, She does it so sweetly." l
] ..".J A gun is not made for foolery, isfied. The)' lion betrayed great fear half-cock. If in cover: let your hand J A Spiritualist asks:, h Did you ever go- t
aa no, simpleton should ever 'handle when he heard the,report of the explosion shield hammers from whipping twigs. into a dark room, where you could see
.one,. loaded or".empty. A gunk. made and for,quite a time could not be 8. When riding from one shooting 1 nothing! and"feel that''there ,was something -
far serious and savage work. A gun coaxed.out.of his i den." ground to another, or'*whenever you have. : there P, Yes, frequently, aad

WHIM killing; it means death; that is A,curious communication has been your gun in any conveyance,remove the I the something unfortunately chanced to
= made to the "Academic de Medicin" by cartridges, if a,breechloader, it being so be a rocking chair."
light-laded ; M. Motais, of Anglers, whose works on easy to replace them. If a muzzleloader, Showman..Now. : then, ladies .and
isaot loaded there fa no danger; it w no the various diseases the eye'are'highly remove ',the caps, brush 'off the nipples eeuts, don't delay if you wants to see the
More, than .a stick." The person '.whofightly esteemed. He has closely examined: the and place a wad on nipple, letting down fat lady in 'er prime: t She's jfei beea
and fti tlYP-OinfBagun at another effect of captivity on,the sight of wild the hammers on wadsbiinply] removingcaps jilted by the skeleton gentleman an* ktakin
: in thoughtless. play likely to be- beasts. such as lions, tigers etc., and asserts ;- sometimes leaves a, little' fulminateon ',on so that she's iosin' weight hev-
moue careless. in the use of it, and may that all animals: in a Ravage tatearfarSIghted. the nipple, and a blow orf:the hammer ery,hour I .To-morrow she won't be'
mutch it up in,a JD rDe.nt.ol frolic with- The same remark applies to : when down discharges. it. worth SKhVP '
out taking time'to learn' whether it is man in an uncivilized state, and even to 4. Never draw a'gun to"oardyou by A lady having accidentally broken her
loaded or not. In Rio.:other respect is tho who,though civilized, follow vocations the barrels. T smelling-bottle her husband, who was
HUM more truth in the ancient saying, which require them to remain constantly 5. More care is necessary in the use of: very petulant, said ',to' her, "I declare,.
"familiarity breeds contempt," than, inMM in the open air, such as sailors or a gun in a boat than elsewhere, ; the'Ji'lited my dear, everthing that belongs to you fe.
space,,confined action i'rivo1oua"handling of. a gun asa play farm.laborers. The same faculty subsists :
thing.So. -- in caged animals when they nave:been : motion making it dangerous at the the ladv. for even you are' a liU ie
sternly should be repressed.this un.Mitigated taken after the age'of,six or eight months; best. If possible, no more than two per- cracked.
folly that:a judge ,ought .not I but, 'when born in captivity or:. kept. in sons should occupy a boat. Hammerless Mr. N What's this, another selo?
to be censured for inflicting no punish cages when ,very young become nearsighted guns are a constant danger to persons. Miss G.-Yes; do you prefer .. choruses -
meat upon a cftfeen who knocked,down which M. Motais ,attributes to x>atine. ?: Mr. N.-'Well I don't see the
with hit fist the man who pointed a gun the narrow space in which',they are confined 0. Always clean your gun thoroughlyas ,use in'dribbling the music out to ue ia
at him, even when both parties knew.it and the training which obliges themto on as you,return from a day's sport, solos, and duos,and trios, and quartets,
to be empty. A boy or a girl might;be follow: ;the-eye of the keeper or tamer no'matter how tired you'feel; the consequence when they can just,as well let 'em all'
excusable for this act the first tone, from to obey hfa,will.' of its always being ready for ser sing together, and get through with it."
lack of that serious reasoning which in- near-sightedness of school children vice ample return for the few minutes' Two l little l girls were saying their
eroosed would bring, or of.tbe awful irksome labor.-Forest and Stream. prayers prior to being tucked in for the
age may in his opinion be ascribed to the
warning which an unintentional slaughter the haDlt'of! concentratingthe night. When both had finished the
same cause-
of human being with a loaded gun and the fact that There are now four'tobacco buyersin vounger of two climbed on her mother's
sight on
; one point ,
would give., But no. :man :grown can the power of the visual organ becomes this county and more will soon be knees and said in a confidential,, but
plead such an excuse.,-Eli. triumphant whisper, Mother, Clara
modified according to the requirementsto here. The excellence of Gadsden
only asked for bread. I asked
Short ,Stories About :.....'8. of which the crafty it is fox subjected.are doubtless. 'Many.due stones to ima-told county tobacco is becoming known,at for' bread and jam.BROWN'S;dart; ,
In the, examination of the poisonous i gination.But a recent writer tells an anecdote the north and henceforth' our planters .
BMehinery of insects and 'reptiles it is which, though taxing belief;he'says have no fears! as to selling'tpeir crops.
,that the destructive principle M'me is vouched for by an eyewitness of the Quincy Herald. IRON BITTERS

in all and that the fang* in all affair.. .Some fishermen on the west coast Cures ,Dyspepsia Indigemtion'Debilit -
"possess a hollow through' which the of Ireland'were in the habit of going ,toasmall FOR .HALE-One second hand Washington ,
poison flows into the wound the moment island a few.hundred yards from Write for particular, 1'ma for sale cheap at this office. : ,*,
fee incision,fa made.. The sting of the I the mainland in quest of bait. The island
eorpion is precisely the same as theo Was inhabited by a number of.rabbits and
faettt the' rattlesnake, and performs could be reached at low tide by wading,
Ms deadly work on the same 'mechanical the water there being only a few'inches Accorrpery'ng!(portrait,of: the fete Pro Ed."

JSffHMlpKB. 'deep., One:morning they went in their ward: E., Phelps, M. D.,'LL. D. of D..teKtJ,
The grip of an _t'" law. is retained boat quite'early, it being high tide. and ,
...after toe body,has been, .bitten off on landing saw a' dead fox' lying on ttiebeech College lie was a.rtmg4 aWe BMB,wbe steed
awl Bottling, but toe head r---. This .The fur of the animal was all Hgh in the literary d t'ieBtiiewGrw.{ It is act
knowledge fa possessed by.a certain tribe draggled and he seemed to have been generally known, hat it KtMvertiteless,the tattfe
oei Indians in Brazil, who' put the ants to drowned. One of :the men remarking that Prof. ,Phelps was: the dwcoverer of -Mt, is
,a vary peculiar use. When an Indian hat ',the skin was worth something, .. known,to the Medical }rolessteQ aDd ChcsniiU
", Mte gash cut in his band 'instead of pitched him into ,the boat. Procuring { universally as Paige's Celery romyiosusl .:
laving his hand sewn together, as physicians he bait they returned,to the mainland, \.'% -, of the ..lbocvenesof imqaestionaMj
do in this country,' :he',producesftv and the man who had possessed himself ; one stoat_vahttble
or six large black ants, and, holding of the fox seized. .him by, the .tail and _" this century. This remkabt' cospowd ,Uad
their heads near the gash, they, bring long him'on shore. As soon as the animal .7 'y;: ..: a ntnrine,an essence,* sarsaparna' ,, er .any
their jaws together in biting the flesh, struck'the beach lie picked himselfup clerked artkl.*, hits ttixfttfry,sail k matai a,
and thus'poll the two side of the flesh 'with considerable agility for a dead is distil.ct step in medical 'pnKtke and die treat.

together. Then the ,Indian pinches: off lox and shot off like.a' flash up'among meat of wrvoos coropKcan': '.n!,IIfKI the
toe body of the ant and leaves toe head the cliffs,:while the men stood staring of grralul
dfegmg to the flesh, which is held tojBtber each other.,,in mute astonishment. ,The all modern diseases-Paresis. It has beta
ontfl the gash fa healed. men'concluded that be had crossed overto freely adckf ed by the beet nw ?feal tafeMin tWknd

A pair of rate,. happily" situated and the i island during,the.night,.when the ,and also by the tauKag'diemisteaad. SCWSHlists

vadikarbed, win, in three :years, have tide was-,low, search. of'rabbit/and,' Th ,.t PRO_ F PH Ei.P. ,!that l fornervows" tnmbtes.- -DeI'YiMII exeMt-: .
....Jb.d to 650.808. Calculating that inding.in,the morning that he'was cutoff / -: I.iori" msoiBBta, deity,wniiKy, and ewB+, IASV. .
fan rate eat a* much in one day as a wan, from the main: tend counterfeited dreaded aDd, terrible Paresis, m htng ,has ever.,been rfeenrefed; wbich'readies tile
whieh, we think fa rather over than'unto death,:with the xpeotatioB of therebyttocttriaga and restores health equal to this discovery of Pref. Pbelps. d'unll:
the fact, the. coosuawtfoo of these patsngn to the shore, ma '. > ffl'
{ ... would.'equal to-.14,181 scan b eat,, an 'exportation why was, laity. IVUIfr SEE fWWLE'D 'Jew of '.DI II. ..-.-l...:
.... JIII! ,..iv..d, sad leave eight' rate,is, rest !i.-k j ...'" L r F' MI N FANCY .y',: .< "'t-.y.
1l" .

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; fl1i; ; J it, mi] ':,: 'THE :FLORIDl DISPATCH; FARMER AND FRUTT-GROWEK.. 1O'131 .


Our i- Anyone can squeeze a.pound of grapes NEW KODAKS. as in,Germany D. 'Schlink's method
I .
Ul'Jl. ]Jicme in a, towel and strain the juice for is.'the one lBostfavored by inanu ctur-

drinking at once, 'after the imperial ers ,It depends'upon. the treatment '.
The Hew! Non-AloohoHo Wine. .court fashion ages ago. A delightful of the cocoanut oils with alcohol and :,,
Oae man erf the present .deserves little hand,press with 'porcelain sockets animal charcoal., which removes"
,well of his day and generation-and sold for $z, does the 'work "Youfressthe the volatile and fragrant ty kids
that k the man'who hag brought fresh much better. Once people get a taste button, of the aromatic: oils, and makes the ,J:
grape juke into'use' again. The absolute of this, blissful fluid there will be'no oils perfectly white. The product
.I luxury of, a draught '0{ pure danger:of raising too many grapes in we do the rest. thus! obtained is a perfectly white "

grape 'juice* just,as.it leaves the press, this country'or any other, especially mass, of the consfstenq of butter, and ,
and filtered tromp'se9imcnt, ,is only to as it: is perfectly'easy to put up ,this SenD Hew btjiva' ant Sizes of a' sweet neutral, agreeable flavor, .
be judged by those who ,have. .tastedk. pure,grape juice so that it will keep ALL LOADED WITH Transparent Films. melting at 25 deg. Cent., and remark- f
It is what it purports to be, wholly :- unfermented: unchanged, fresh as For sal?by all Photo.Stock Dealers.. ably free from, any tendency to turn
grape juice, undiluted, unsweetened when' it left the cluster, for twenty THE, EASTMAN COMPANY, rancid. Its analysis reveals the follow-

unfermented delicious as the'Fine years.. Don't say it can't be done. It' And for Catalogue. ROCHESTER.N.Y. ing composition: Fatty matter, 99.-'
i in the duster, innocent as, 'mountain is done; has been done for centuries.. 62- per cent.; mineral mater, .on, percent

water, h alth.givi gasthe: fountain ,of You'can- taste it in New York shops Have ready some lard which will needto ;.water, .357 per,cent. Experiments
youth., The cup, of Circe "was' 'not fresh from the'press before your eyes, be enough to cover the cakes when conducted by various medicalmen tI-
sore tempting in color, light and ,flavor and,bottled for years, and you can't dropped in, but first see that there is on the digestibility of vegetable
while for good to,body,and brain, choose between the two. The grape a thin smoke rising before put butter go to show that it exercises no
without one' reaction or':regret,, it is grower whose intelligence providedthis in that is you any harmless influence upon the animal
.' to fry, as a test to go by to
one,of the gifts of God. It is'not wine :treat; for the public haS..done'avery know that the lard is hot enough. 'unctions.-Chicago Produce Trade
in any modern sense. :The limpid good thing for his own profit, Don't crowd them but let them have Reporter. '
drop which hangs, from, the berry in' but,a better: one'for the country, both 'swim around. As .
room to soon as
the cluster is not freer from ferment, for growers and consumers, and the have browned little them 'Swallow Cold Drinks,Slowly.In .
called next five well the they a turn opinion said a physician) it is
is which ancients
but it that' the' years prove strength'afthese with,a fork, and when the o her sideis my (
&ew wine, as Greek, and Hebrew, words.-SHIRLEY DARE in browned and let not so great a, mistake to indulge in
enough turn again
and Assyrian drank it, pressing: tbJuice' Popular Gardening. cold drinks in warm weather as it is to
for and take
fry a moment Slip
!rain the purple clusters into the I O the fork time drink them rapidly. On a hot day it
two at
through a and
goblets as they drank, a beverage dettgned : -' Chicago's Baby Smoker. thus expedite the work. Let them_ is almost inevitable that people should

to be next to pure water, full The Illinois Humane Society has rest,on the fork a ,moment to drip all drink, and what the system. seems tocrave
(A strength blessing and delight. decided, is something If that something
the of
to prosecute parents the fat and put in a tin can, or if YQu
The Mahometans, the most: rigid l lJM' Leonard Turner who could be a little l less than ice
aged 2 years, can get an empty tea ,can it is very
rehibitionists in the world, ,the it ,his father cold it would be so much the better.
press ,
alleged, was taught by handy. I have one that I got at a
., ui .iMo a cup and drink it, 'as Pha-' smoke, beginning when the ,child I storewhere they had emptied it andI But it is practically out of the questionto
roah drank it Irom the hand of his was two months old. The child has find it nice to put cakes in. pet a drink of a tempe tuJe of 40 or
very my
r chief butler, as' ,the peasants! .of South. now'become so accustomed to the This recipe will make about three 42, say which is about as cold as is
ern France and Calabria use it to.day weed that:he cries for his pipe and to dozen. You can make: half a rule, if necessary in order to' meet the
with their coarse.bread! instead of milk.. bacco. much. and demands of nature. So, then, ice-cold
too Try report.
It is the most beautiful liquid in the The mother of.late has been leavingthe MRS. DUZENBERRY.Sorrento ,drinks are likely to remain a perma-
world, drep, rich in color'as' ,fluid little boy at a nursery. The matron Fla. enc'y, and thousands and ;; thousandsof
gems; all: fermented wines being. ,pale of the nursery refused to allow the *. ." people will continue to drink them.
beside it, ,for'they are diluted, 'whIle use of tobacco' and reported.the' 'case. Fresh Eggs in Summer.To ., Now, what I should advise is that they
this is; lull of blood of the ,,grape 'of The Humane,Society took.the ,matter keep.eggs fresh. for a long time, perform the operation with some de
that sweet"and'divine. odor, which Homer up, ,and yesterday two physicians examined remove the males from the hens. liberation. The man who swallows a '
gives to the'sweet. black>wine, 'the the child. Eggs from hens that 'are not with glass of soda water oranything else; at j
priest ,of ,Apollo gave Ulysses! and He was found to'be in a very feeble male wilt} keep (our times'as long, with a temperature of f 'thirty two or, there.
which was the fresh grape juice, bottled conditition,* already suffering from the,same care, as those from hens abouts does a dangerous thing. The
and unchangeable by time. acute nicotine poisoning and having that run with males, and such eggs danger is in suddenly chilling die : .
But it is not'a' mere indulgence, for what is known to physicians as 'the' may be shipped to any distance, where nerves.of the stomach, and the result .
all the reviving which wine gives'this 4'tobacco heart. His'skin, 'eyes and they are,sure to arrive in a fresh and may be sudden piralys's There is
grape juice gives, with' no reactions brain are also affected. 'He displays marketable condition, even in the neither sense nor reason drinking
eKcct.is simply wonderful, in restoring but little, intelligence now, and warmest 'weather.MACAROONS.Three. thus rapidly. I do not mean on the
strength. I must 'write warm brightens up only when, his 'pipe is 1 t other hand, that it is necessary to wait
ly ot it, for it is what I have been placed before his eyes. : eggs, three- until the drink, whatever it i is, has
wanting my life and never, found Doctors express doubts to whetherthe quarters of a pound of powdered grown warm. What I plead for is
before' something that would 'put child can live long. white sugar, half a pound of sweet that people should take ,fifteen or .
strength into weak arms, and 'steadi --. ...---- almonds, two.ounces ot bitter almonds. twenty seconds,or even half a minute; \
,Bees in tired heartbeats, clearness i into To ,Make Fried Cakes. \\'hisk ,the eggs till they are very dry, in swallowing a glass of soda or beeror
the working brain and sense of .for Our Rural Borne. \ rI then add gradually a teaspoonful o'' whatever they use to satisfy their

weM,being in the whole frame and, I, want to tell the young housekeep. the sugar ,at a,time, for il too much, is thirst. Everybody can adord that
leave it. there. 1 ers how I make fried cakes so that put in at once, it will thin the egg. much time, even the most hurried
For, years, daily,' after! working. up i they''won't make dyspeptics: Beat it hard until all the, sugar is man, and the result cannot fail to be
to ii o'clock ..mornings, there' has Take one cup sugar, one egg, 'one in. Have,your almonds blanched and decidedly ,advantageous in the long 3'
0@Me.that reaction 'the.fatigue which' and a half cups sour milk, two and a bruised j in morter, but they must not run.-New York Tiibune.T7ORTH .
writers and nervous people know that half tablespoonfuls of lard, not be pounded to a paste. Then stir in
A@food:or medicine ev seemed ''to heaped much, one teaspoon salt. and the almonds, drop a spoonful in a
relieve, and which, made ,the, rest of soda enough ,to sweeten the,milk, for place, on sheets of white paper laidon or A SUDfMA A, 0L".w..nn
the day's work a dragging effort A if quite sour it needs more, but..if not tins, and bake,them in a cool l oven ,
glass of the grape juice changes all I much sour one heaped teaspoonful will till they have just a tinge of brown. Laborersand
Ibis, and on three or tour'glasses a.day, be sufficient for that amount of milk. i
I .
work with_,an ease, and. sustained ,Have 'ready a pan with about two Cocoanut Butter. all troubled or,Skk with BeafeefcewBl CMfttfpttfoa
Mfeagth which,makes me a novelty to 'I quarts of silted flour, make a hole' in Some time ago attention was calledin find a prompt talc aad
.as)'MIf. It is food and drink both, 'I center and put all the ingredients in our columns to a new industry economical cure la.a dole ofBEECHAM'S
Vfce milk, only'a thousand ,times better and mix till w incorporated: with a' which has sprung up in Germany,
; and, though no vegetarian di- small amount: of ,the flour; then by especially at Mannheim, for the manufacture
atilt, I had"ratber live on cracknels degrees.mix' the 'mass with 'the .flour of '"butter" Iron vegetable S

rind grape juice wholly than go ,withAttit. ''1 till smooth dough' But do not:mix sources. So far this industry has been .
It banishes bilious ,and dyspeptic too':hard, as ,it should be as soft as you successful, and now, we hear that it is d* PILLS
symptoms, humors ,and'' con-' could roll out on,your'' board. Flour spreading into France., M. F. Jaem,
MlMptive ails like,magic. ., the board and mix till smooth and roll writing in:The Monitcur Scientifigue, A.pe.t: ran..fen a&' 1- fns:
Here 1 stop, not,'(or ,want of :!more till. one half an inch in thickness. recently' stated that the manufactureof men, 1IWaI".Ireta ....... ..11'111I1"CeMtI.
la say, for this subject is barely begun,'i'I Then take'your biscuit cutter and'cutout a vegetable butter,from the'oil obtained Of as..dru.. .sts....en4 Price Uttr 2Ht cents,ete..a!teL ,

'fMat k k best to 'leave t-each (person to : then with the top of a pepper from cocoanuts is developing New,York Depot,ass Canal St. sd
Jilt it for liimf alf. All IB' ,Ctffj..'tIOM..1 holder cut a bole ia the: centre of each, into a.large business in France as well! "


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r*'$; ; "".' .:. 'THE. : : FARMERS ALLIANCE. I !. -', .

.. :: .. O Q_ Of. T0B STATE! FA1MERS. flMtffiflCE{ flfti) INIMJSTRIAIi 'I f lIO1. :. .

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,,:.1.. :.:. :', : :'
VOL."V. '"Agriculture is the Basis of, Wealth.." No. 37*:

TOM: ,SAWYER, '- Staff Contributor cious little ones who require the .most ,eat cake?" A ,few days later-yesa metal, and all ether kinds of moneymaderedeemable '

nourishing food. Think of it, yemen few days later! : in gold only. Bi
"Cornbread and"Fry." and women. Men battled most heroically for four metallism demands that both metals

The following article from Tom ,, Those little faces drawn, with hun- weary years "cornbread and fry," shall be treated'as :money of final redemption -

Sawyer, 'published in the Jackson= ger'in a land where one man pays ,ten but the little chiI.dren-ah, yes the and that the, basis of all

viII Standard, l last year, has attracted. thousand dollars:per annum for a for. blessed little ones must have something other money, and all forms of credit

widespread attention in other States. eign cook. better. TOM SAWYER. shall rest upon the: broad "('foundation

It: appeals to the tenderest sentiments Those'little forms which ought to T of the two metals instead of upon one

to of the human heart, and 'must. find a loll in all the delicious abandon 'of MEANING,. OP. FREE O JINAQB. .' A. J. WARNER:

response in every bosom: young life,in shady bowers. or romp We regret that Gen., Warner did
''I 'was riding in the country a few upon the playground, stooping and Letter from General- Warner.. not answer the most importent ques
days; ago, when passing poor:settlement toiling'in the cotton field. The little Editor Department; '. tion'after all, namely : "Does the
in the pinewoods my attention hands getting rigid with labor and the you' give us, through government pay the owner of the
succinct article what the
was attracted to two little children little feet scarred with cruel sandspurs. a on bullion for it at its coinage valuationor
"Silver Bill" is and what "free coinage"
picking cotton in a' small field alongside Oh! men, and women, think of the its bullion valuation?" The bill

the-road. They were quitesmal; slaughtered innocents. means? prepared by the minority: of the
The of the'
-too small.iq fact to be 1; employed ;1t Ten thousand men in our State with manager government House committee reads as follows
,any: regular works but I, knew from 'the'- attendant thousands of -women mint says'it means that ,silver bullion (Sec.. 3'): 'An'owner of gold or silver
worth in the market under that
their looks that tasked and children p8c. \ ,bullion base for the
they were.being working hopelessly during bill could be'arried to' the mint and not too ,operations
beyond their childish strengtH. They twelvemonths. look with'astonishment made'into in silver of the mint, may ,deposit the
from their l labors' and $t.29 or a royalty mint of the United
up1 my upon a palace car thundering by same at any :
of That taken from the
heart saddened.as noticed the wan, while upon luxurious cushions re 316. was States, in amounts of,each of not less
Banner time
pinched appearance of their little faces. clines one man whose annual income some ago. John than one hundred dollars, to be coined

Poor little' things!. The, eldest was ,a would buy them all-yet. the little Sherman, in the Jacksonville Daily. into'standard dollars for his benefit
Standard that it for the
'of thirteen of children live ," "cornbread 'and says means without and receive* therefor
boy perhaps \ years age, upon all of the silver ,charge, ,
and the, other, was his ,sister, just' .a {'>:." 'Great I ; God!.!! are these Thy government bullion store to it buy up vaults and then respectively] standard gold coin or
year or two younger. They were : children?' in standard silver coin;and at the owner's
issue silver certificates. I think that '
small for their ages and I'' could,see In How we grow How the wingsof option he may receive instead thereof
I. about his idea. Hon. A. P. Bas-
,their eyes that look of utte ..h peles commerce, spread and the wheels was at the coinage. valuation thereof, treasury .
kins in letter the silver
ness such as we often find in cases o.f I of progress''thunder! Big'strong men bill) would a private not the, says notes, to'be 'issued, by the'Secretary
mince delicate and require government; of the italicize
extreme poverty. over costly viands Treasury etc. (We
of silver. The
I stopped: and called ,them to the while all over the land little childrenare to buy a single ounce i the important: clause.) We have
Democrats of Ohio at the nominationof
road.where, with ,kind words and'gift .a forced to,eat cornbread and fry.'" for Governor, declaredfor never seen .a copy ,of the bill as it
of certain little cakes stuffed into Poor little fellows They are not to ,Campbell"free coinage." passed the Senate; but it doubtless]
satchel by own ,rosy-cheeked and perhaps'as their little resembles closely the above
my my blarney; I saw it stated in., that very one
little girl, I won their regard and vas minds expand.-God knows ,how paper quoted: .
made and silver relatively .
r ,rewarded with their childish confi- slowly-they begin' to inquire-and Congress ,gold Indeed, the advocates of free coinage
'worth fifteen and that
ence. They told, me_ that they (had the fathers arejnquiring.; They have one to silver bullion, and do not attempt to deny tHat. there
worked all the year in that crop of. cotton made up their minds, 'and already speculators bought is a vey considerable difference between -
had it coined
; that their father did the plowing i their cry has been 'sounded-" Relief the thousand., making Then about yic.madeit ; on ; the coinage value and the billion -

but they did the hoeing, and,were,now revolution." sixteen which Congress value of silver which difference,
picking it; that their: mother _was Perhaps the father of those two lit ulation one to bullion, was stopped worth spec. of course, (about 30 cents on thedollar

:. dead and the father had gone to town tle'ones'couI l have gotten them something as : more we believe), would .go into i
than the coin and so it stands now.
with a load of cotton to. sell that morning 'better than "cornbread and fry," the pocket,or fee owner of the bullion
Now I for would like to know
so they 'had brought their dinnerto and if so he is a suitable subject for one who-brought it to the mint for coinage.
what the bill is and who would
the field with them in a bucket. the, white caps, but maybe he could just Df course, such profits as these would,
the benefit. L. M. AVER
I. asked, them whatthey had for not ''We will suppose that he has a get be a fraud on the, people ,and could
dinner. Can any of the well cared. f. .tl er's affection in his heart. Lake Weir. not be tolerated. But the advocatesof

for children of our cities guess? When children are hungry the father REPLY BY GEN. WARNER, CHAIRMAN unlimited free coinage claim that,

t Can our sleek, well-fed citizens of grows': desperate. OF THE' NATIONAL EXECUTIVE as soon as a bill'was passed establtsh-

every l lucrative Jbusiness imagine what; \Vith\ all our progress as a nationwe SILVER COMMITTEE. ing this.system, this difference would'
those simple little innocents dined are"drifting''away'from each otherand WASHINGTON, D. C. disappear., This would come,to pass

upofi: that day? Listen to:that precious thegovernment we were taught Your letter of August. 241!} has for the, reason that, ,as any owner of

little girl's: answer.] "We aint.got t:o.love'as, children, is'losing its place r.reached me here bullion, on the basis' of sixteen of silver

4, much now, sin, only' cornbread .and In, our affections. Mr. Crandall : 'pur secretary, will to one of gold, could get$z.29 per
fry.," Tliink of farmers' children barefooted obtain for youra copy of the Free Dunce._ at the mint for all. his bullion,

Think; ,oC: &,,; .you. men and you and living on' :ornbr and; Coinage Bill as it passed the Senate, he would ,sell hope ,to anybody ,eke

a women .who sit.down to a ,well filled fry!" 'Think of a government( rushing which! is 'pro ab1r as nearly l perfectas (for less. Thus the, silversmiths, in-i
table. JSere"are"little( children ,but t to the relief of ;certain money kings it can be made. stead of. getting their: bullion, 'a* at

,in !the pine woods of Florida! who with "twenty million dollars, while. You ask if free coinage compels present, for less than ,$i an ounce,
spead theif young lives in''toil and twenty million farmers'are pleading for the government: to buy all the silver would have,to pay the same as the

their UttkT}:; bodies .are ,,stunted\ ; with relief; are pleading for an open market, that is offered. Under free coinage government, .$1.29 an ounce. Sac!,. .

improper"Dourishm t Tlat f poor for a reasonable supply of money anda the; government; does 'not, buy silver these advocates! claim, would, be the
55 man who ddraslhostTHttle, 'ones- may ; fair: >chance in the battle ,of lie: any .more than it buys gold. ''It esult of the enactment of free coa-

not'b 'tr1f1'q"b'tit''lie"\ becomemwe ,Becareful: ye mighty,men of(finance. simply stamps it for the owner. In age, and they.ate: doubtless correct i i.a

'ImT_<*e. thriftless "as' he1 sees You.are playing with a demo You stead of stamping it or coining it, the, his'particular.( "

less and teft tewirdTor ftoitHe'' !' are.toying with your own' fate. Men government may hold, the silver in Under\ the, act, of July 14, 1890,
doesinot" 'uiraetsUira*"* '* '" ni'iA nY> TOfeer occupations are,.standing with bated breath listening trust and issue ,notes or certificates, he-Secretary of the Treasury is authorized -

arE'+ AyjnV; Inen On ''to *for to that.,word,yet' whispered, "reief dollar for dollar upon'it.- : and ,required to purchase

,tuAi'wbUt tKe man 'who< feeds- the or"' revolution1': the, meantime. From time immemorial silver and each month, "<*/ its mark. price?

ti works io t \:etrda.;. byt:day. little. children are suffering.You gold; have been.money metals, reguk-! 4,500,000 ounces of: silver, and mveherefor ,

Bttt. ,be_ iI', .. :' ff';fo, uAcstat i d.. men in power should be wise. ted in quantity' only by the yield of ? Treasury notes redeesatyet _
He-ie growjpg-retUess v Jt.* *- :as v-'s.sa he: to&KXe. t. The"friv lous queen'of .France when the: mines. 'The advocates of, the coil L Witk SIlver valued at a do '"

"" :! '"... ..." t : \ .x. T told,that the People were crying for single gold standard'demand_ that gold'lar an Qun: .this, would give us' $S4.-, : .

-" COO1Br.'"' d t,acid ;fry"' '"', ,for,"thepre-j"t9'=. bread.,-asked: Then why,don't. they. alone, shall. ,. be' treated' r' .as a money 1 000,000 a,-r ear added to the ckosfet .;:*

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ar10J8fl1.h.: -- .-THE. FI..OnIDL.DIBPATCH.FARMER, : AND .FRUIT GROWER., 733,

r -
ing medium' of the country. 'With and ,see their security, rather than It is, the most oppressive monopoly; RICH FLORIDA
silver, valued at less than a dollar an have_ ,it represented an orange because of its indiscriminating ine- LANDS.
ounce, ,there would be less than.$54- grove,or pineapple farm which 'neglect qualities and the unreasonableness o r
000,000 added. Under this law,.therefore or frost may depreciate, fifty per cent, the classes against the masses. It is
the government is getting its bul Five years ago the ruling rate o"f the most ridiculous because it has
lion cheaper than,it would under the interest in Brevard county was, 18 percent nothing but aboriginal and Oriental
proposed free ,coinage .system, It has since been demonstratedthat ignorance for its base.. The most universal .
Strictly speaking,:however, the gov- money can be loaned with safety because it extends from pole to
ernment would not buy bullion under in this.section, 'and as a natural result, pole, from East to West. This mo;
that system. It would, simply,coin it this fact along"with the 'establishmentof nopoly is,more destructive of. the very
for the,owner-without, charge, ,and return '. two banks, has had a tendency best human instincts than all the other
the coin to him ',at the; rate of reduce the rate which is now ten and combines put together, for by,setting
$1.29 an ounce. Or, if he, did> not twelve per cent; and it may fall even so little value on the.essential, natural
wish to wait 'for the identical coin lower in future. Sudden! activity attributes of humanity and'such unreasonable -

,made,from.his.bullion, the mint would real estate circles_ by the building of a high values on. .the..nones.senual 'I .
give him other coin at once. new railroad,' or any other cause like. ; attributes, we VirtuallY ae-
Silver has been more, stable in our ly to excite speculation, would send nounce the former and adore the
national legislation: than gold. In the rate upward-and any law .intended latter. Thus it has almost come to Farmers Stop and Think
1834 the weight of the gold eaglewas to hold it down would be pass that the 'man who attempts to .
reduced from 247:4 grains, .oi impotent. work with his hands, in,connectionwith WHY ;Spend the best years of your
pure gold, or 270 grains'of standard his head, is degrading himself. life cultivating the soils,of the frozen
During stringency of the
of money The result( be with North and West raising on which
gold, to 232 grains pure gold, or market in New York last October the as might expected i crops
258 grains of standard gold.: The the extension of; enlightenment) is I I the freight is often not realized, when
rate on loans rose to iSo, cent,
pure metal was, therefore, ,reduced per that men are led to aspire above their I you can buy land from the undersigned,
i5i grains, or 1.55.grains'to the dol or former half records of one were per broken.cent per day; all i true level, to a point where: they ceaseto rich and fertile as any known lands,
lar.. JB Jt no change was made at that be of any use to the real cause of and where you can raise a crop that the
time' in our silver; coins, and this It is a. good rule to let people take life and they then .become parasites United States Government will pay a
changed the ratio between 'gold and Care of their own business. Bankers, 'on those that have to labor to support BOUNTY of$ioo on each acre.

-,silver'from 15 to r.to 16 'to i. (Or, merchants phosphate speculators, their parasitic lives. HOLD On, this isn'tall. You can sell
more exactly, 15.988 to i, the present lumbermen, capitalists and even the Friends, we are on the very vergeof the said crop right there in your home
ratio. unsophisticated farmers can agree which will shake the market for
), an eruption $:50"per acre. You ask for
January 18, 1837, the mint laws. among themselves and make terms foundation of the earth. It will not the "How" and the "Wherefore."
revised The ,with each other when they need be the North the South and
,were throughout. amount. against nor Quite right-facts figures count best.
of fixed for. both and money. The commercial standing of the East the West. Neither
alloy was gold ... against .,: Plant the Land with Sugar Cane.
the borrower character of the secur- .0 ,0
silver coins tenth and be'nation out
at one they win against nation, it
both retain that standard to this day- ity, length of time, amount of loan, will be: labor against its oppressors; TO ,OLD Farmers and careful perusers
nine tenths pure metal, one-tenth alloy. etc., all have much to do with the rate real worth against its suppressors. of papers, 'the fact that there is now
But ,the amount of pure silver in the of interest. Mr. Rogers cannot fix Nothing will stop the onward marchof established near Kissimmee, Fla., the
standard (silver) dollar has never been an inflexible rate of interest for the this eruption. But hobbyism, St. Cloud ,Sugar Refinery, is stale
State for two to come. It will news.V e are talking to all our
while the years and third
changed, amount' 'o( pure demagoguery: partyism have
gold in the gold dollar has been have to be controlled entirely by the all been weighed in the scales and friends. Sugar cane can be raised as
changed twice.'Vebster's circumstances surrounding each particular 'have been found wanting.I cheaply as corn, and Uncle Sam will
definition of a dollar, is loan. Any interference on the write this letter in the hope that it pay you a bounty of two cents per pound
"a silver coin of the United States, part of the State by attempting to die. may be seen by men that have it in on the manufactured sugar. The St.
late to the capitalist or moneylender. Cloud plantation ,in Osceola Co. Fla.
weighing about 417 grains.1 Thus heir: power to avert the coming evil ,
the very essence of the idea of dollar and fix a price for his commodity, by proper and reasonable equalizationof averaged 4,500 pounds of sugar to the
,is,silver. There is a gold 'dollar (or will be detrimental to the people; our the financial burdens of the government acre last year, and it will go 5,000
,used to, be);. that is, a gold, coin wortha development will be retarded, and and by a speedy reduction of hounds this year.METUODS'This.
dollar; but, there is no other absolute promising'enterprises and industries all the salaries, from the President isn't the only bigchanr.e
and unqualified dollar except the.one- crippled. We have every confidencein down to the tax collector, by at least of your life, however. The
made of silver. There is no' paper the honest intentions of the honorable one half. You can readily see how cultivation of rice lands about Kissimmee -
? dollar. There is a paper,promise to farmers at Tallahassee, but they much easier, ,it was for us to pay Gen. is to become an assured, profitablefact.
pay a dollar-only that and nothing need a little experience and instruction Grant's salary when it was advancedto There is no richer or better
more.-ED.. before they can ,make wise laws.- : $50,000, than it is now to pay even truck and market-garden lands in the
East Coast Advocate. $25,000. The enormous salaries paid world than the land on the rich over-
Folly of the Usury.Law., to our government employes are-out flow, or bottom lands about Kissimmee. -
'.'The'demand. for money cannot be Good Pay for Good Work. of keeping with the times and must Write, for confirmation, to Col. -
controlled by legislation and' shouldnot Editor Alliance Department: be: speedily reduced The pension A. K. McClure, editor Philadelphia
be. The council of farmers at We read of great outcry against fraud should be speedily repealed it Times who has personal knowledge.Then .
Tallahassee ,cannot control, ,the price monopoly of all kinds except one, has the twofold Dourer of robbing the : in lands for.orange groves, or
,of money any more than,they can sayEwhat and of this one particular monopolyall South to enrich the North, and tends, groves''already! cultivated or bearing,
oranges shall' bring pe r.box' or' ..parties,are very mute. Strange to to embitter one section against the: I: can satisfy you that your best interests
',cotton per bale. The rate,of Interest'' say this particular monopoly ,is the, other. The tariff should be removed ie in seeing me before any one else.
Is controlled by the ,demand. 'If most oppressive, ridiculous and universal from all the necessaries of life no' BEAUTIFUL HOMES. The health.
.money, is plenty, lenders. numerous, on earth! And even the third matter where they are found; and no ulness and of Kissimmee
:and borrowers few, it can be had at a: party advocates are quite silent on this enterprise is of any general benefit tohmamty have been beauty questioned. No
low, rate., If .by putting. down! an point, which destroys every vestige of that has to be protected by never
artesian well, one of our farmers.can faith, hope and charity that I might and at.the expense of other enterprisesand diphtheria in, no fact consumption read no medical pneumonia l-
double ,his- crop \which means;a.gain: entertain; for their other views. Tnis ,. therefore should not be so pro- Beautiful, our villas -
.of.several' hundred, dollars per,year monopoly of wages, which. r Is.the monopoly ccted. lots report.suitable for residences.cottages, Write or
he can well afford to pay Ii, 15 or, : herein referred. to, is the most We farmers who, by our own nig- for terms and particulars. .:
.even, 18 per cent_ for? ,a little 'money,to gigantic monopoly? on earth, because. gardly ways, have reduced wages to
,make the needed improvement, ',His he marginal differences between the the very lowest possible point, thereby. COME SOUTH, And -get untold.
increase result of; of the that worth quantities\ of the grandest ,cFmat.ethe in
: In earnings a wages man performs: the educing- our own personal i
back 'the laborious and take a world {ree'wlth each acre of ground
securing irrigation'vill pay most mental' physical must > reactionary movement
.,entire principal l. and i interest h.l leaving duties; the\ essential and real lite-sus' and raise wages as speedily consistent -,I purchased. Come where. you can till
I ..the Improvement as clear gainat: the taming duties: and those of 'the. man: with the times. This can be done he soil twelve months in the year.
end of the first or second');ear.The at the head of our, nation, for instance,' by hiring a less number of days; by At least write to me for full particulars.
assembly of agriculturists 'at "who,. 'nominally speaking, performs performing more manual labor our. 1VB. CANNON,
:Tallahassee contemplate an Ironclad neither mental nor physical duties, is selves. and by using,some judgment,in KllISllluIlee, Fla.
'Vate: 'of( eight t'per; cent, be money;ever. so',great: -,,that no.other monopoly J is a 'the management of our producing affairs -Agent for the for A the.*oeiated lands of 1 tall Hie warn trmLnmranle l land,and OM, '
,so plenty or scant. Capitalists will.not3rieg'or.send comparison. It. extends from the, so that we may be real producers lands of Kh-ftlramf Lai d Co. ,
:> their to.Fforidawhere President to the Poor-master instead of and Phosphate, sugar cane, rice, trucking,
one thereby
money : : ; receiving consumers,
fruit, grazing timber, 'general farming" ,
.it.will! :.only'bring.eight percent': .$160, the other $I.50 "(nearly, )' i avoid the,possibility: of being entirely. md home lands. Send for map shewing
'if they can get an equal'rate at 'home pe diem. *' at the mercy of sharks. lands. ;

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-'VeF.' .n wonderfully ,increase" ,.the the natural advantages of Florida in lish language not my own._ My pen any of them, we care not who, and
:vaJte of our winter j>roduc ts here: in the fall and winter, 1 would not risk may ,be as sharp as M s. King's, but can compare fruits in quality and
T Florida 'by limiting our area to such my time even... J. C. NUGENT.Villa she has the advantage: of handling it quantity with any of those growers
an extent that we:carr properly see to City, Florida. p1 better in her own language.; But as 1 who use at least a ton of commercial
or do every detail in good workmanlike Reply. to ".A. Woman's Spunky am an Allfanccman Fdon't like to take fertilizer per acre.I .
'manner. The picking and: packing Letter." Mrs. King's article in silence. I don't have no doubt, Mr. Editor, that
of our truck, also the,assorting, Editor Alliance Department: think it is rottenness of the N. F. A. a-great many of your numerous readers .
are things that are:sadly neglected herein It'is strange to see that very few and Iv U. to ,have their declaration ,as will stick up their noses at this lineI
is general and are the prime cause of i replies are made to Mrs. King's.bold it is. Mrs. King never stopped have drawn between the Cracker
our demoralized prices. ,Every.trucker :article jn your paper, also in The 'Pa thinking in her crusade that many and the Comer, but it is too true to
should see to Itlhat-his.;$tuff4s.picked :latka Herald. It seems to me that favors are done by men to women be a joke. This is why the Crackeris
at the proper 'stage ot* maturity and I such writers are able to reply, whose simply because they are women and proud of his name, because he is
handled with the utmost care, j just' as i pens,are even as sharp as Mrs. King'sbut called by them in married life the sought after by those who anticipate
if it were eggs we were' andli.ng.lIt' have too) much courtesy to reply, better half. buying a grove in this part of the
is the first knock the fruit'receives that or don't care. But I think, as! she Let us draw a picture how things State. We had a northern man sayto
does !the injury. The crate plays:a claims equal rights with man, it shouldnot would look if we accept Mrs. King's us the other day, Why is it your
very important part in the prices we -be against courtesy to express idea of equal rights to all ;and special grcve looks so well and you say you
receive; it should be octagon in shape, freely the other side, of the question.Mrs. favors to none. Then we would see have not fertilized it at all? I have
thus affording very Rood ventila*ton. King is not to be. allowed to go in towns like Jacksonville, some convicts used $40 worth on my three-acre
It is also easier handled by the freight so far in almost any denunciation each man with' a chain and ball grove and it does not look nearly as
(smashers) handlers, as they'can pickit toward the male members of the attached working the stieets, and well as }ours."
up and lay it down with l less'risk to human family; she seems to be under among them the ugly' sight of several Here it is, sir. Your grove is
their fingers, a'very important point, the impression that anything a man women with short pants and the same on a red sandhill where wire-
as it insures more delicate handling.The does is rotten, politics us well as any suspicious chain and ball extended away can up hardly live let alone orange
crate heads should be, thorou.hly thing else. She goes so far as to from their ankles. "Special favors to trees." I tell you, my readers, thatis
planed: on both sides, that is, insid bring forth' an example of woman's none." In Jersey they got the whip. no place for a The gentleman
,and outside, and should be made with purity by describing a deed of a Lady ping post for tramps. Nobody under in question paid out $200 within
the utmost, care, well nailed, no pro. Burton, and challanges us by asking, our present high civilization would five years'for fertilizers on his grove.
jecting slats, sticking out over the heads. Is there single man in America or dare to whip a woman tramp, but The Cracker within the same time
Have.a handsaw at hand and remove Englard who, would have acted in under :Mrs. King's government the paid out $So for three cows and calvesto
' all .inequalities. ,Sencil: with care; such a heroic manner?" customs of bygone centuries would be begin with, and fertilized the same
' ten cents' worth of lampblack and a Did she never hear heroic deeds of repeated. Equal rights we would of that the northernman
quart,of coal oil will l properly mark men'? What k.rd of books ,is she have by sending our mothers and acreage did, and grove to-day the Cracker hasa
one thousand boxes and will not blur reading? Please take up the American daughter into the battlefield.. Just better than the northern man,
when wet like shoeblacking. Have history, Mrs. King, and you will imagine Mrs. King, under equal and his,grove stock is worth $250, to say
your name or initials on your stencil find. many; heroic deeds of men just rights of office, general of the women nothing of the milk and now and
x= and not be known by number Arabs as pure as Lady Burton. Pick up infantry; her most favored female then a beef to kill for home use.

are.And above all do not allow yourself( man newspapers does a, and deed once which in fills a while everybody a. friend-her Her orders adjutant.would be to surprise the Our advice is to first get a suitable

to pack anything in this well made with joy,over such noble character. enemy by hiding in a thickly studded stock place in to set a of grove fertilizers and then and buy all x
crate that you are not proud of under It is a pity a woman is allowedto forest c; of large trees. Imagine the place ,
will be' well in die future.BACKWOOD'S .
its respective grade. Tomatoes see everything dark that men do. enemy landing and not suspecting an CRACKER.
should be assorted into firsts, seconds his simply that men are courteous army of well trained female soldiers,
and thirds. The thirds! should never enough not to reply, which she only they would enter said forest; our female Altoona. Fla. ..
be sent to a Northern market when takes for cowardice. I don't denyfor soldiers, with guns ready, Mrs. '
firsts sell below box because the attack with flushed The World's Want is More
$2.50 per a minute, that there are as many King directing ,
they demoralize the price of all : heroic and' noble women as there are cheeks at once appear. I don't think Money.
grades. Firsts should not have, one heroic and noble men. How will there would be much fighting done. Mr. Goschen, Chancellor of the
tomato with spot, worm-hole or de. Mrs. King: defend her sex when she The enemy would be paralyzed by British Exchequer, advises the issue
formity in them and be above ordinarysize. proclaims everything rotten done by American, beauty; they would be unable by that government of one pound
The second grade should be the sons of mothers ? Is a mother's to stand the attack, and the gloryof notes, and also of 20 shilling notes
inferior only! in size to first-class.: influence so little, or has it been so the day would belong to the women I secured by silver. No Bank of Eng-
Third class should be fed to,the stock, bad as to create nations upon nationsof soldiers of America. Mrs. King may I land, note has yet been issued for a
as we cannot afford to fat the transportation rotten men, while their daughters claim that this last picture drawn of less sum thant han five pounds. Both
companies at the risk of are 'pure? >Vhat will become of us equal rights would surely be better these propositions are a new departure -
demoralizing the market poor rotten creatures, after our mothers than bloodshed between men upon in British finance. It shows Mr.:
In conclusion I would like to makea seek for offices, prattling around the battlefiled; but I doubt if it would Goschen at least fully realizes the fact
few remarks about the .transportation court houses, while the poor little be kindly taken by the nations as an that the increase of money his by no
companies that nearly all the boys are at home without that influence affair of war. Better let women stay means kept pace with the world's requirements
producers are, perhaps righteously, a mother has, and under which where they belong.I and that something besides
grumbling: about. I content myself influence we have been so bad in the find that my article is getting too gold must be used as a money
with the fact that,the consumer has to past and present? Will we be better lengthy to draw some more picturesof basis.It- shows also thar silver willie
pay every cent of 'this enormous after the female influence is partly equal rights to all and special favorsto used to supply this basis for more
freight and will allow them 'to do my removed in bringing us up to manhood none to suit the coming government money. Money lenders, and all
share of the growling., ,Now, to 1Mrs. of women; so I will close, expecting a who trade in money and prosperbest
show how positive I am of this fact King's articles show a high sharp reply. FRANK VOIGT. when money, is tight and
\ and how. look at such, things, Twill education; they are ably written. But Tallapoosa.Ca.Crackers. ... "times are hard," have and will
say that I believe the Northern demand even if all women would write as she and Corners. continue to oppose an increase of cir-
' for our winter truck is tempered does, I doubt if the female sex would Editor Alliance Department: culatnig money because it suits their
greatly by climatic conditions, ':and consequently be'a heroic pure sex; forI As I failed to SlY in my first letterto resent selfish purposes. The farmer,
,the-price by the quality'' .and, supply, myself know a woman in Florida, your most excellent paper why the the, miner, the manufacturer-those '
and that the transportation; compa one of the best educated-and still a Crackers are proud of the name, who neecl money to carry on the industries
1 nies greatly ,temper the quality by devil in human flesh. She would here it-is in a nutshell: It is simply and commerce of the world
their mode of handling, and the exact 120 per,cent interest loaned because it has gone out among the and to develope new industriesneedmoney
quantity by their freight: ,tariff. To capital from a poor man, if not refused moneyed folks of our country that a at reasonable rates of interest.
such an extent, do I believe ,all the outright, without blushing over her grove raised J by; a Cracker is worth at They do not so much exercise them
above that I would not plant any usury. Notwithstanding Lady Bur least ,ten per cent. more than one selves about the security ,back of this
truck crop for Northern market, iat ton's purity, I don't believe that allEnglish raised by a Comer from the fact that money, if only it has the good fatherof
my own expense,. this coming season women are of such noble the Cracker knows where_to put one the, government issuing it, thoughall
if the transportation companies should character even if they pretend to be.I and ,how to work it. And really it is agree that silver, which hasservedso
issue a positive manifesto now agree- doubt if heroism has anything to'do better, as anyone can see'at a glance.. long and well, properly suppliesthe
iag to carry all the winter and fall with sex, but it is simply a matter of Right here I want to say 'we use ,want The old advocates,,or rather
truck free of charge, of any kind, to education 'or character. less commercial fertilizer on our groves the opponent 'of more money in this
the Northern cities, whomsoever I am sorry that I cannot express than ;any class of people in the State, country, know that if any other basis
we would consign it to. Knowing, myself, as would like to, as the Eng and yet have just as good groves as than gold is used to increase the cliX34 *


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culating medium it will be silver, there- Hundreds of bushels of fruit are A Variation.
fore their whole effort has been directed gtate! ,] 1e'i'ts.' rotting on the ground some of the Sometime ago we announced that

against silver.-Pacific Rural Press ,., ...- places on the lake, notably guavas the question of how long it requiredfor
.T. and limes, when they might be util- loggerhead turtle eggs to ,hatchwas
The Conditions of Farmers Sons. There is less orange splitting this the editor
ized so profitably. Limes can be settled by an experiment
I_ have been thinking lately about year than has been the,case of late easily shipped to Jacksonville: and as made at Seabrooke,..,in which the
the condition of our sons regarding years, and a good crop is general.; On
they are a fruit which always command time required was days.
their education as farmers. When we expected. 'a good price it seems a shame the 4th of July two dozen eggs taken
look around us and see how many of It is said that Mr. McDonald_ on to allow them to waste when there are I irom the nest immediately artez:/laying
our farmers are doing their best, to his place south of Lakeland, has a communities that really need them. were redeposited in a warm spot
educate their boys for merchants, grape fruit: tree measuring ten feet in We would suggest to the people to get between the outer and second beach
counting-house or bar, when they circumference at the ground, being rid, of them if possible. We should barrier. A box without top or bottomwas
must know that those occupations are fcrty feet across the limbs and producing think Indian River towns would pay so* placed that when the young
already overstocked, is something' I forty barrels of fruit last season \ good price lor them.R. turtles were hatched they could not

cannot understand. Just look at our: The Dunnellon Phosphate Company e-oipe. On the morning of August
large towns and cities and see the host have shipped their fourteenth T. Gardner, of Oxford, is mak 25th one ,half of the eggs had hatched.A .
of men who have left the farm under of and not cargo ing considerable success rising Kelsey dog or some other animal had so
the false that the work phosphate yet two acre Japan plums and he has been at
impression on of their 1,800 acres have been workedover. moved the box that a number of the
the farm is and it leas than a As sooh as his
degrading, they have Report has it that all' the lemon I year. young turtles had escaped into the
left their quiet, happy homes and goneto of Lake Weir sold their trees begin to grow his pockets will palmetto scrub between the nest, and
the city where disappointed in not ,'on growers the trees for $1.50 a box, crop fairly bulge!! with the cash returns. he beach. S veral were found and
securing the "easy, big paying job" Judge Bullock, and now he is sorr\ I'hU season: ; his crop was quite small: ; kept for a short time, when the children
had vice but, os showing the profit$ in the bit-?
they anticipated, and immorality he did not*accept that price.-Ocala not knowing that we desired to
soon became their daily ,com Banner. Mess, wb will state that he ha received keep some of them, took them to the
panions. How much better to give returns trom two "carriers," uri and let them go. The point of
our boys a good agricultural education, As evidence that farming pays in contninini; half a bushel each, shipped interest, however in this experimentis
which will tend to elevate. them as Columbia county. take the replies or> ;u New Yrkt and they brought $4 it required only fifty.two.da)s to
much as anything to be found in the the many farmers who have made piece. You) know you can put a hatch thcse'in contrast with sixty-four
cities. Teach them to thoroughlymaster good crops this season. No. i, who hundred plum trees on an acre and 10 hatch! the others.
chemistry as applied to soils cultivates a two horse farm, says that they are splendid bearers.-Lees Thc shortening of the time in this
and plants, and instead ol leaving the he will harvest more provisions than burger. instance may have come from two

farm you would soon see, cur boys can. be-eaten in two years and he does. 'There! are few finer farming sections causesthe; selection of a much warmer .
taking the lead in scientific farming. not owe anything on his crops. ,r o.
and the
in the South than Madison, Jefferson.Leon ipot) steady high temperatureof
There seems' to be a prevalent idea 2 thinks he has made plenty, and and also
and GacUden counties in Mid July August. Possibly
that an educated man is throwing will have J 50 to 200 fat hogs to sell.- He Honda, and Jackson ines" ihe eggs were of greater maturity when

himself away, wasting. his talents, it Pensacola Journal.The Florida. Jefferson H probably at the aid, as: it is said the loggerhead has
he works on a farm, and our boys are State College at Lake City has head of the list for large operations the power of deferring the nest making
taught that "farming does not pay," departments suited to all grades oi ind Gadsden for small farmers. The ind laying for a considerable time,
it is "drudgery," "there's no fun in students, plenty of first class instructS List named I leads in tobacco culture.It \Vh n tides or weather do not suit.-
it," etc., and that if they wish to be tors, strict discipline and high moral [ is said that wheat was* formerly Coast Gazette.

an ornament to society they must havea and religious influences, excellent grown in some of these counties.: We 1b '
"profession."-Western Rural. Hundreds of crates of guavas were
accommodations and low expenses to not knov. But we do know that
I Many students pay their way by work rye and oats grow to perection, and received in Jacksonville Saturday and
retailed six
Do you strive to do well (to perfec, during hours ot leisure The military that there are many other crop b) for hey are being at quarts'
tion, ia.yo please. ) all that,you under- drill under a* West Point graduate which our 'farmers could diversify twenty-five cents.
take to do? gives the very best physical development. heir farming. And as for climate, its The wool growing business in Florida
Facilities in Agriculture, i simply: incompar:1ule.-l\Iunticdlo is a more important item than iti
Do you jerk the lines when driving Mechanics and Civil Engineering Constitution.Mr. i generally conceded to be. In the
horse? If ? Think aboutit equal to the best. twenty five counties of the State where
so, why
your 1' A. Jones of Killarnev \Vain raised Bulletin
sheep are the July
and tell us why.If Mr. G. R. Shultz has the thanks ofThe Orlando last Mond.iy exhibiting shows that there
: are 111,500 sheep,
Press family for a dozen of the! some simples of fine tobacco raised b\' from whfc'i;: has been clipped this! year
finest They were ot the him out there. The varieties shown _
you knew more about the .Alliance mangoes. 320,200 pounds of wool. Walton
you would wonder how you got round, white variety, and most excellent were Persian Cuban and Comstock, county: alone has 40,000 sheep that
along without it so long. : This variety .far excel the yellow and the quality was of as fine texture i uroduce 125.000 pounds annually.
,mango, being destitute of the and flavor as that grown in Cuba
strings and peculiar turpentine flavor klr.\ Jones is convinced"from his experience -
Practice what you preach and preach which is so objectionable to those who that tobacco growing in this!
what you practice, and you will be'on, first eat the fruit; but after the taste county can be made highly profitable FOR THE TOILET
safe ground ninety-nine times in the is of is He will about from
acquired, a mango any variety get 500 pounds a useful
hundred. ,There Is no more or elegant article
appreciated. At any rate, that is the half ncre. He is .from Virginia anda than Ayer's Hair Vigor-the most
case in our family.-Ft. Myers Press. former tobacco grower there and popular aril economical hair-dressing
The successful farmer wants to be says that two or three crops can be in tho market. It causes the hair to .
a man with some means, a good,wife, The second step which we, as a raised here in one season! while only grow abundantly and retain the beauty
happy children, good schools, a comfortable people, ought to make should be in one is possible in Virgini&1.0rJandoReporter. and textnro of youth; prevents bald.
home the improvement of our fruit. Thisis ness, heals troublesome humors of tho
something of a library
s and it clean, cool, and
business tact a matter' of great importance and scalp keep
good -
prudent one in 'which we are more at fault Indian river traffic and travel is reported healthy. Both ladies and gentlemea
just and, by all means, an: Aliianceraan. Hair to
t everywhere prefer Ayer's Vigor
than in else We this
anything perhaps. as being more lively summer
any other dressing for the hair. Mrs.
/' ought not, in this enlightened age of than ever noticed heretofore. Lydia 0. ,
.* the world, to waste the fertility of our Many people have 'remained ontheir, E. Pitts- ForMoody.,
We are taught to be careful of the soil in the culture of poor fruit. Take places to get them under good head writes:"!,Ask ,
r, company we keep. The Alliance selects for.example the guava. This shouldbe way in the. matter of improvement; Ayer's flair: Vigor .
its membership with great care. for our tropical land the fruit others' have remained to tnjoy the for some time, and it has worked
wonders fur me. I was troubled with
You know. one black ball rejects 'ant among all fruits, and yet' I hazard delights of a summer here; at any dandruff and falling hair, so that I was
t applicant. Hence you may expect !little in saying as a whole the crop is rate no matter for what reason thev rapidly becoming bald; but since aa4ng
' good company, as general rule, in !a lamentable failure. In point of im remained, a vast amount of good work the Vigor; ,my head is perfectly clear of
the Alliance. provement the guava stands about has been accomplished on the river, dandruff, tho hair has ceased corm x.
where,the apple did in the north sixty which will never be thrown away. out, and I now have a good growth, of

All ever the land the politician' is years ago.. The improvement of theguava Homesteads have been settled, land ''the\ samo. color I can as heartily when recommend I was a young the .'

diligently,trying to convince the farmer demands a fuller discussion :.cleared, pineapples, limes, lemons and use of'Ayer'a Hair Vigor any one suffering
that he is paying too ''much atten-! thanxan_ be given to 'it here. .Thereare oranges ,have been planted, plenty of : from dandruff or los of hair." .. '
tioe to politics. Maybe if the farmer other improvements in the character fine! vegetables have been raised and

te't.mere attention to politics, he, will of our fruits which some of us can !shipped, leaving enough for home use. Ayer'sHair Vigor

have to pay gas money to the tax col. find if we look about our homes.- Verily the Indian river j is a great Prepared b r Dr.J.C.Ayer Co.,Lou eH,Mot. ,.
lector. Who knows? Tropical Sun. country.-Tropical Sun. i void If Proggu and Perfumers.YG .
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,Development. of the Pineapple. in constantly. At Eden, William F..I ing him a handsome,,royalty.' He has bought twenty-seven acres immediately -
Field. Richards has just sold twenty acres of I also written some' excellent articles adjoining the Perkins pur

The wonderful'development 'of the fine.land to Mr. C.. A. Robinson; of: describing: the charms of the Indian chase, and will plant out the entire

'pineapple,, field on the lower river is New: Mexico. This tract has about River-notably one in the Outing tract in pineapples and probably erecta
'quite.startling to those who have not five acres of pineapples upon it. The which was widely copied all over ,the hotel. Several other very importantsales
taken a trip to that section for several : purchaser has returned to New Mexico -United States. have been effected in the neigh-
years, and who are not conversantwkh but will be back on the river in Pierre Lorillard, the well-known borhood of Ankona at startling prices,

the facts. In the settlement February:! to push the further improvement New York millionaire and sportsman} which we are not at liberty to mention.

:known as Jensen-which is named to his property.Mr. has had an agent on the lower river at present. .
after its energetic founder of that Lewis P. Tibbals, of New York during the past week looking for a It will be seen from the facts set

natae-the' Advocate has no l less thana City, bought a tract of land just north suitable tract of' land for 'a winter forth above that the lower river is.

dozen subscribers, 'while three or of Eden less than two years ago, and home and game preserve.Mr. developing'with startling rapidity,
fear years ago, John L. Jensen had a ,succeeded in creating a beautiful Tibbals has also bought a large and while the prices which are -obtained -
homestead and cultivated a small settlement around his home, which he tract of land between Fort Pierce and for land at present may seem
pineapple patch without neighbor has named "Beulah." He has sold Ankona, which he expects to develop high, there is no doubt that it will bea

within mile; while at present the portions of his tract |to Mr. St. George this winter, and we trust he will be difficult matter to buy any riverfront

Mes&rs. Hoke., Sorenson, Wolf and Rathborne, of Mount Harrison, 'Cincinnati successful in his efforts as he has beenat between Fort' Pierce and the
Holmes Bros. and several other thrifty 0., the' well-known novelist; North Eden. mouth of the St. Lucie river for less'

settlers have fine plantations all with- and,also to George E. Andrews, the Mr. C. McCarty, of Ankona, has than two hundred dollars per acre be
in 'a stone's throw of each other. base-ballist; of national reputation.Mr. had great success in selling lands in fore another. twelve months rolls

Recently T. V. Moore acquired a Tibbals has,planted about 50,000 his neighborhood ; he induced the around.
tract of over two hundred acres'in the I pineapples, and Mr. Andrews and aMr. I I Holmes Bros. of Cocoa, to make The pineapple is destined to become

r. same neighbqrhood and sold Mr. J. Waters-also a friend of Mr. Tib heavy purchases pineapple lands Queen of Brevard county in the near

ti 'Ballantine, of Somerville, N. J., bals-have also planted the same number and also sold a fine tract to Mr. J. F. future, and King Orange is about to
an interest in half of the tract, and while Mr. Rathborne has about Woolen, of Rockledge, who, by the be dethroned. It is the old story of

they'are planting out over twenty 80,000. There are now about"23o.ooo: way, has just sold an excel Iqnt parcelof the survival of the fittest.EastCoast

acres in the luscious and popular fruit. pineapples on the original tract of land; twenty-five acres of pineappleland Advocate.
Mr. Moore has also sold a fifth interest bought by Mr. Tibbals from Joseph north of Ankona, to Mr. G. J. 9 t
,each in the ,remaining hundred Hurst ,two years ago, where at the Gingrass, the well known orange If you are Bilious, take lel BIt CIIAM'S P11.1.!.

acres to Messrs. Ives Moremen and time of the transfer the acreage was grower of Rockledge. Mr. McCartyhas For Seasickness
Wood, prominent members of: the not worthy of mention. Mr. Tibbalshas also induced the Klop Bros. anda
n Florida Fruit Exchange. This tract also built a beautiful _home, whichis Mr. Kramer to settle in his neigh Use Hcrsford's Acid Phosphate.DR. .

will also be improved at once; in fact, probably the finest residence be- borhood. A gentleman by the name W. W. BLACKMAN, Brooklyn,
the work f clearing has already been tween the house of Senator Quay and of' Perkins, of New Haven, Conn., 'N.. Y., says: "I am very much
begun: energetically. Lake Worth. has just bought eighty acres of land pleased with it in seasickness. Several
A't all'the older settlements on the I Mr. Rathborne is the author ,of a south of Ankona, and will improveat cases have been brought to my

lower river the acreage has been increased :popular novel entitled "Doctor Jack," once ; while ,Dr. J. G. O'Brien anti : attention where it afforded prompt and
and new settlers are coming which is having quite a run and pay : a Mr. Higinbotham, of Texas, have i entire relief."

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T& Orange Growers and Farmers :' ,
The Beileview :Phosphate is the cheapest fertilizer ever offered because it is the best. It contains at least three ,times more available plant food than can befoand
in any commercial acidulated fertilizer, and is sold for one-fourth the price. .
"' We have the.most complete plant in the State for calcining and pulverizing the phosphate.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
.. ;ire, it Is of great value as a mulchant. Itis, worth double the price it is sold at for this purpose alone. Hundreds have used it, and they all.give glowing testi- 1
.MOBials 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 : : 1
Per ton, undried in bulk, $5 ; per ton dried and.unground, $0.50 ; per ton dried and pulverized, bulk7.50 ; sacked,$1 extra. Special prices in round lots.
Fifty pounds for a full'bearing tree.is a sufficient quantity to use, and less amounts according to size of tree. .
I 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 strawberries and all kinds-
ef vege&bles.Sead ; "
.,,:..'.,. all orders, and apply for any further information as to freights, etc., to T. D. GIBBENS, .
Secretary and Treasurer.

i" -.. .. .. Box 519, JACKSONVILLE FLA..
,7jTle: analysis of this ,soft phosphate, as given by Serge Malyvan, of Ocala, is as follows : I .

f;" Insoluble'Silicate and Sand........................'........:........... *....."........!.... S:76: -
W. p.. .; Carbonate of Lime........................................i.............................. 4.56
Phosphoric Acid............... ........................:....eo... ........((27.63)) .
", '... "1 -, Equivalent to Bone Phosphate of I ime.................................... '...............60.7J. "" '
it _, ,.: <, Oxide of Iron..... .......... ......................................*...................... 74 : .. k:-
f .: ; ; Oxide Aluminum:!....,............**. .......................................*.............. 2.07 .
.... #' ? .* Magnesia,Soda, etc.......:................... ............................................ 6.59 r '
... Moisture.................................................................................... 6.55 ,_ ', .' '. :;-?,
.. He also says T'Tour. i phosphate (referring to the Beileview Soft Phosphate)will soluble by gradual steep under the Influence of rainwater, provided perfectly
.. ., b M'&d. pulverized IB fine powder." ? : '
' "'$' '"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,
a IoIews : -
.. "Two.Analysis--one giving 48 per,cent. soluble in Citrate of Ammonia, the other giving 51.40 per cent. soluble In Citrate of Ammonia, an average of 40.70 per
ee tt.. &f Bone Phosphate of Lime,:tfee equivalent of 22.66 per cent, of Phosphoric Acid soluble in Citrate of Ammonia."
... The greatest amount of available.Phosphoric Acid in any of the high grade commercial fertilizers is 6 to 9 per cent. .
t. JACKSONVILLE,FLA.,Tune 25th,1891 JACYt0XVILZ.L FLA.,June M,rtjx.
M benefit, and for Orange Farmers in Florida; that the car load of Soft Phosphate which I had Sir Enclosed please find .I.-y-, e. I have rigid
in Is satisfactory.
your Company April entirely
I placed the same on one hundred trees in my grove at Lake Como. It has given my trees a seventy-five tons of this Phosphate and have noted with much interest its effect on my
most wonderful growth,given the foliage a rich dark green color,and for pine tanG groves, at least Orange Trees. The first car load I applied to something over five hundred trees and
9J tak what is required,at small cost I shall in future use Jt if you have, it for sale and shall diseo '
five hundred
the results have been simply marvelous. The adjoining trees received so fertiHzisg,
t ttat e use of Commercial Fertilizers adding to it small amounts of Sulphate Potash. I can most ,
cfeeerfetty recoamead 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 start
BBLLEVTBW.MARION Co., FLA..June 8, 1891. ed with vigorous growth. The finest foliage that I have ever seen In a grove. ,The trees wWeh received .
T. D. CIBBBKS, Secretary Beileview Phosphate Company.Jacksonville. Ha.: Dear Sir-In an no application! have just commenced to start up. Mr. McMasters.: of the firm ofMcM ten&
r ewer to your l lry..Wh t have been the results of your experiments with the BeHeview Phosphate Miller of San Mateo,visited my grove a few days since and expressed himself being very maek
CRBpanv's SOFT PHOSPHATE? I to say that the results have been very:gratifying: .in-; astonished at the growth of the trees where the Sod Phosphate had been appHed. If you remember p
deed. I have only tried It.in Hs RAW STAN 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,wt
mtlvertetd).on Roses last fell and this spring on Kelsey Plums LeConte, pear. Peach and Orange have had very little rain. .
Treea.weeekHy fee latter,where I tried H side by side with high grade' Commercial Fertiliser.Apparear I am fully convinced that one ton of the Beileview Soft Phosphate has a greater value.a plantis
there very Httle' deference to the growth and looks of the trees but the difference in food than a ton of any Kertftixer that has ever been brought into the State and I would warmly recommend
fee,price fa so great that I shall use the Soft Phosphate in the future altogether., its use!to the Orange Growers of the State. "
Yours truly, P. H. WALTERS. Yours truly D.GRE.. NLEAF.

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If an average .LeCo&te pear.tree at "CENTAWORD'COLUMN.. PlOrUOA.MMfiTCHCHAS. ''f.GROWQ: .. .(

from Seven'to ten years old will 'yield ii i Ii

.,$5 to $6 per' tree,. would it 'Jiot.le, a, 'To insure insertion' in this column, advertisements t RHRr rARntBSsttisNCl'
must be accompanied by the money.
profitable.investment for soaetmtrauA&r.tsse
every'young Advertisements must not exceed, fifty 'words. ,t{
.man in Columbia county who owns' 'a '
Postage Stamps received in payment. .,W. DACOSTA. Publisher.
plat of land (or can get hold of one]) Count every word,including name and address. :;c. ,.

r ... to act'out as many; 'trees as'said. .-lanewttl Terra:of Sabscriptlon:

profitably contain.? lit is 'practicaHy (OTRAWBERRY PI.ANTS-Newnanat.'per For one year...............................|8 00

} a'syre-fruiting tree in this'county O thousand,.with good roots and well-packed For six months .*......................._*. 1 00 -
:! for shipping.. T..ORGAN,Orange Park, Fla.
4W Subscription in all cases cash,In ad
' awl requires but,little attention. Young << ?33tU1 vance. .

t men should consider this well.: -.Lake G. TILGHIAN,-Patatka, Fla., will send : Bates of Advertising on application. \

City. Tobacco,PlantRke Yr- you a package of medicine for 3S cents by I REMITTANCE should be made by Check, : i
mail that wIll sick catUe. t
cue a
growing: will pay in: Florida', trial and onvinced.: your 9-3-Ut ter Postal,to order Note,of Money Order,or Registered Let Florida Central and Peninsular j

ad the wonder is that there is, notmore -
of it grown. W.., L.. Mahon;. of j\1 most new; capacity 10,000 gallons. Good AND FRUIT GROWER, ,
Frukknd Park here foundation and cover tbrowu in. H. M. & R. TilE FLORIDA TRUNK LINE i
was. yesterday FKITH, Lane Park, I Ia. 8-13-41 Jacksonville. ..
and made usa'pleasant call. Among I. (Formerly the F.B.4 N. Co.) o Increased i
other, things he informed us that, with HEADQUARTERS for Cloud seedling straw. I NEW SUBSCRIBERS ONLY.] faculties this *e *on for travel to Florida, :'
' II. BURDETT, Lawtev, Fla. having In addition to Us old and popular ;.:;
J others, he. lost'on,the cabbage crop in., 8-0-51 connections, the LOUISVILLE ,& NASHVILLE t
BIGPremiumOffer R. R at tbe Klver Junction and the '
the In order "' lose
to all
spring not ,
; : STEVENS, Alabama and other straw GEORGIA RuUTHEKN' A FLORIDA (tbe .
of the fertilizer put on the land on BESSIE plants. Send for prices.. JULIUS Huwannee River route to Florida',arranged _\,)
SC.HNADEI.BACU Grand Bay,Ala.; 8b-ttt for a new route from the West and North ..Ii
which the cabbage grew, he plantedin wefct via Montgomery Bainbridge and Monti ,
cello. carrying .hr.iiph klteptrs from LIN J
upland rice. He had !never planted '
TOR SACE-Pure Cloud seedling strawberryplants. CINNATI TO TAMPA. ::4
rice''before, ,and is delighted,with his. F Will fill orders after Augu s. De- Tbe road has now no less than .
livered at the depot in Lawtry,in good order, at
success in growing: it. ,Now the rice the following rates: One to four thousand,$2 SO Seven Points of Connection' With
and ,bids a thousand;over five thousand$2.2,5 Cash must i
is shoulder high to a man
THE the North
accompany all orders. CHAS. II. CHURCHILL, {i
fair on the three. acres, .to' produce Lawtey, Fla, Care S.M. CHURCHILL 7-23101 1, L.OIIrIDJi: namely Fernandina, Callahan Jacksonville, ...:

from 125 OO.15Q 1 bushels of rice in'the Live Oak, Lake City Montlceilond I RiverJunction .....,
: PLANTs-Michel best for Farmer and Fruit-Orower
Dispatch : making comfortable connections f
rough, which he estimates, will clear .and Newnan for shipping. with Chicago Kansis city and ail northern 1

him at !least. $300.00. 'The cost of Fla.Plants large, well-rooted. B. H,ALDEN,7-Lawtey 1 6-3m For one year and a copy ofWinner's angurated.cities, for which, Ibis road Is specially In*

making the rice to date, is $12., Let Gardening in Florida The Florida Central ;
SALE One second hand WashtnJrtotiIIand
others it. Mr. Mahon will plant ,
try "
Press for sale cheap at this office. and Peninsular RailroadIs
' rice again next year.-.Leesburg Com Write fur particulars. ALL FOR $: IWhitner's .
the greatest a'tery of travel through tbe
mercial. finest parts of Florida, traversing twenty ,
DO Gardening in Florida is a four countly'-Jadsden. Jefferson, Laval "jAlacbua.
don't hear about the Send to DaCosta Printing and Publishing
Why we
Lake, Leon, Suwuimee. Nassau
House,Jacksonville, Fla. handsomely printed and bound book o' ,
of f crude ? Levy, Orange; HltIl'blNugb.Va.oUa,
fertilizing phosphates
power ?
b !
ing a comprehensive
250 pages, Columbia, hay, Mrlon. in>lk, MauRtee,
There is' abur.dant'eVIdence, right BOOKS of every description neatly and durably the vegetable and tropical products of Madison Baker, Bradford, Mimter, her \.

here of their sustaining and stimulat House,Jacksonville at DaCosta, Fla.printing. and Publishing Florida, by Prof J. N. Whitner, A. M. nanJo and De- runs through
This'book Is much after for its
ing effects. We can '}point out groves sought GION OF HILL COUNTRY where are the floe old 2
Peace.river that have D EPAIR your old family Bibles;' make them as practical information.
east of never [\ good as new. DaCota Printing and Publishing .$2.00 buys the. book and our Farming Lands and the New Tobacco *

bad any commercial\ fertilizer on,them House,Jacksonville,Ina.j paper for one year. Farms

and not animal manures to'be .
This is certainly a grand offer. SendIn
reached by no other I'ne! ). some of them
worth speaking of, which thrive. and orders at once. conducted on a large scale He e are Qhlncy, .

yield almost) with the best in theState. JACKSONVILLEMARBLE j C. W. DACOSTA, Tal son and ahassee other(the towns capital,from;,whose Montlceilo c-omC"rtahJe..Maul .

Whatssthe. reason-? True; Jacksonville, Fla.N ample dwelilues..' rerxMnir In a' fertile-

thesoil, is good; but that, is not all. COMPANY cou"ntryl ploy the resources coming a lavished lem-weU energy about to them.em* ;

The.se ret is disclosed when you\ want _[ CIRCUIT COURT., Duval.County, Florida Htretchlng down I.brnoltl1 e .
[ Attachment. '
to take a tree up. There you f find all trlorcTcats3 01' HENRY faJMMONDS AND) The Peach Country

the fibrous roots the halt Monuments, Head-stones, JOHN NEWTON, partners of Baker, Bradford, Ala bua and Levy counties
amoogst as SIMMONDS & NEW- Amount sworn ,through tne i roptrouaStrawberry ,
digested nodular phosphate, called f Grave-borders and all TONi; VS. to, $- Farms

retten stuff" by.our prospectors. It Manner of Marble MORTIMER J. RENIUN.To of LawteySUrkeand\Vald", rb.p.Jt1pe-rfM

is on this that the trees, ,are, ,feeding.' Mortimer J. Brennan, Defendant, and .all In proftw the orange grov*-it goea through .
and Granite Work.. Other Persons Interested.You the heart of the bUte.' penetrating w&i. ol
From this they get their rich, dark: will take notice that a writ of attachmenthas the finest groves one having
Catalogue. and designs sent' eaapplication. been issued in the above entitled cause,and '
f green' leaves and their, juicy golden that a levy under said writ has been made by the 7O,000 Full-bearing Orange

fruit. Ft. Meade item, i iu :Barlow AGENTS WANTED. sheriff of said county; and you are hereby required Trees, '
to appear and plead to the declarationfiled
Courier Informant. & passing for nearly a mile between them-:,
in such cause,on or before Monday, the 3th
We also deal In Wire and Iromfencing. day of October,A. D., 1891, otherwise judgmentwill making Ita way sonthwanl to the Oulf,aad to:
The Times-Union has the following Poultry Netting. Farm .be applied for according to law. be more tropical portions of the Uiate. .la,
and Lawn Fences Dates, iw."Lama &, MCBRIDB. all portions of rue State 11 r.acae points of
to say, of Biscayne, .Bay: Tropical 6-25-3tn JORDAN Plaintiffs'Attorneys. I fcccnlc: Interest.
fruits of all kinds grow/here in "
per. ,Vaknlla Springs In tbe We*!, the So wan nee
[ County,
t feck n. On the .old English, plantations t Attachment. .,RIver. as beautiful and ruinantfa as U I U
famous silver Burin-, li the lake region,
: made: before the revolution there HALSEY PITCH AND>>WAL and the takes themelvewith their surrounding
are i thousands, of lemon' lime 'and TBR S. FITCH, partners !*of rolllug land Interspersed wit ':
as KALSEY FITCH & Co.-}Amount sworn pleaaanio bouealn green grove.KJoptogdowiu :
orange trees growing, wild''which are vs. to, $- the clear luke Ir,nt. By means of this ..t
hurt' by frosu' Tomatoes and MORTIMER J., BRENNAW.' road yon can moo readily reach the.
never To Mortimer J. Brennan, Defendant, and.all
egg plants bear continuously without Other Persons Interested: Hunting and FJsllngGrounds.
You will take notice that a writ of attachment The settler will find on the Hue of this road
replanting! for three or f four .years in It. Jackionvifia. ..... bas been issued in the above cause,and that levy a greater opp:irtotilty fur a\arled seUetier' ot '
swccewiofl,, and pineapples) grow under said writ has been made by the sberifl of land thin on any" other road,In the Mvt<-
said county:and you are hereby required to appear from JJgbtei wills. to those tmderl.I4 l..t. ,
Ittxurtaatly.: This year 70,000, two-- and plead to the declaration filed,in said clay and wail, land of rlcbeni hamacek. ...
cause, on or before Monday the 5th day of October ,
del crates of pineapples and whether for regular mixed farming.steik or
125ooo A. D., 1891,otherwise judgment will be ap dairy farm'ng, pea+'h or strawberry cuHw, .
crates,of. ,tomatoes were' 'shippedvia SCHOOL'ittlngr plied for according to law. orange graven and vegetable gardens.

Key.\Vest to ,the' North. The A, 6.25-3111 JORDAN Flaintifls'& McBRIDE Attorneys., scenery.The tourist the. will health toe seeker' gruttfl on l its with ample Its

prespects are,very bright for two railroads route can find some spot, adapted to hto "
yoangmen for the active duties of life. .I CIRCUIT COURT Duval County, Florida- wanti. Oa, tbe hard cl"y roads of MWHe t
to eater this. territory .within,:ayear Chartered by the Legislature of Virginia and Attachment. f.. ',...-.. Florid the bor.t' l8n wi I ride with speed ,
to bid for the freight:. One road endorsed by the Chamber of Commerce Council, THOMAS ROBERTS Jos.,E. and satisfaction. and the Florida Central '
end prominent citizens of the city where located. TAYLORAl'fDGSOIlCBW.' ?' and Penlntnlar U t.heSportsman's
wttt probably come across,from Punta For catalogue circularsand testimonials,address B. ROBERTS partners as}Amount sworn Route.'
Gorda through the Evergladesaperfectly ,I. C.:DUNSMORE.President,Staunton Va. ROBERTS&Co., to,$- .
vs. NOT*. -Pas eng r* from Knrtbera eeaaee' .
feasible route as, the' glades{ MORTIMER. J. BRENNAN.' Ions hnvlnx tickets over the Florida* extra I
,:certain the To Mortimer J. Brennan, Defendant and all and Peninsular to po nu in math F. rWt ,.
are dry at' sea&Qns-aa9 -
Other Persons Interested: have the privilege or being takta fate Junk
other will comedown the:coast. CONSUMPTION. You will take notice that a writ of attachmenthas sonvllle over tb.. Company aim a'H,we< 'j
been issued in the above cause,> and that a a stop-over within; h.* going limtfi of that
under said writ has been made the sherifl ticket, with return their route for cksHa*
levy by
t a dy for tte shove disease by Hstboasands Ion free of xtra: charge. "Send far BMP ol
NEW BOOK ON FLORIDA I ar a posWre 1 of said county; and you are hereby required to '
kind sad of los "
revs of OMOS of the went c appear and plead to the declaration filed in said Florida, mailed free ,
i Te be p rtMriini -medI te4y. A handbook 00 ..UaAfi.hue been cared. Indeed ttroDC fcirayfahata :i cause,on or before Monday,the 5th day of October A. O. HACDONELL., G. P. A.. -
t Hs* <*oy,that I well send TWO BOTTLts r&BS.wIU& A. D., 1891.otherwise judgment will be JaetoewftHe '
the efy .Bcr.d.BS'of Feraaado;: >eSok) in TREATISE oa this disou to say set applied Fl*.
OUUcatfa GesWy by. P. ,Wtesieee' -Price,. 35eeats. a.f&seviwil1sesdmetid VALUABLE Bapze a sad P.O.address. I for accordwg to JORDAN law. &MCBRIDE, K.. 8. rENNiyGTON.TraOc' ....,..- ,

App y to BMC 135, Ft. Mea4e, Ha. : q*. A. Stoeaa, H. CI 181 Pearl sc.. N. Y.tr ._ 6-25-351: %Plafaitift Attorneys., D.B. MAXWELL,Geeefal Mssagei.:
K y -p..
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0.14J -._ :: ,

O9r r'' -; \ : L.'O' Latest: Designs in Parlor and Bedroom Suites in Antique Oak

"" "" 0116 -B"2-\ '- ,.. Mahogany, Cherry, Walnut'and Imitation. Hall Stands r ,

fJlICltc '--J S 'Bed-Lounges, Willow, Reed and Rattan

# Goods, Desks of all Kinds and

: 40 '
ANO Styles.

\;; .. YOU<; THE BEST BW 'S .

: f:
: Carpets, Mattings, Curtai'nsi Window:Shades, Hanging Lamps, China and I L4 '

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

Hotels.. -Itoanlinor:Houses Slims Steamers,Offices and ,Private Residences Furnished from Top to Bottom.

jnvwtif n wrltlne:,pltfte merit tl loo thl oaPer.r ,

Style as shown In cut,with taD
attachments,gelf-setting tie-
lie and self threading shntUe.'nf .
You can gettrawuachtnes' on
manufacturers i hare Canvas*
r -r., :'1"', .: B- '. ers'Commissions of$!&. Seatoa ,,
." 1-' ". :, 'pr S. "<",'. trial. Warrant 5 ,.ears.
Cfl-flfOATIYE SEWltf sUCHHE C9.,
'< till. We pay Freight Philadelphia
: -


I- FIRM FRUIT that holds on until, it is fi Qur8prill. &ead ala o f or oar FDPC Send. S.4 tea
BRIGHT ;JEte ; a strong, healthy, vigorous growth of complete SEKU CATAIXJUUK pobH.hcd

r both tree and fruit,are ,the results reported' large JOHNSON & STOKES
SlTa>4llWMwU(. ".....- -"-.P6 .
and, experienced planters in Florida who are using A, Gravew-,sUbJect.---

this popular Fertilizer. It supplies to the tree at:,the AMSDEN r Jacksonville Marble Co. Is

proper time, in, the, proper' form and in the proper EAST COAST POULTRY YARDS. ene R tuners the largest ana retail and dealers most responsible In mono&'> ;:

proportions all the'elements to,bring perfect"-healthy Fourteen varieties of land and water fowls. headstones in the United States, 81eit
WO :always giving sat action. They far
maturity. Indian Games, Imperial Pckin o and works at !530 W.. 20th street i ett
Ducks Bronze Turkeys, y: 25 Laura street, Jacksonville, / v,-
Fla and Orlando Fla. aDd aafodes
Poultry supplies of all kinds. Send a postal at it points. in the southern: f aMes.
t '.. GROWER are also special complete' Fertilizers, card price for lists.ray new illustrated catalogue and Wig .

carefully and scientifically compounded for the purposes
Ergs to Hatch.E. .
mentioned, and are extensively used in 'Florida. BowKER'S W. AWSDEN Ormond, Fla THE SELFRESTORERDt 1 '

..;.:,,,:" V combination for those requiring these ingredients. to every>nan,Jou. g,mWdIe.aeed.
e ; poitaro paid. Addrne
r. Chemicals at, market rates. II,DuMonl,,38 I Columbu .A n..Uoatoa.Mua.KHOWTHYilE .

Send for. 'Illustrated Catalogue, Free. k.dtTrade

a Mark.
How Lost! How
Will Make Hens Lay 1 1
Will Make Chickens Growl TM 1VCE

I In need of BOOKKEEPERS, STENO This food Is strictly fresh meat,carefullyeooked.lI'Onnd..ttne

y B U S I N E' S S M E N I B can QRAPHERS Y'be supplied 1 8, or STRATTOIOUISYILLE by any addressing other offce'help,.1R. can be sealed readily In mixed B-lb cans.,seasoned with Being.soft ground and food hermetically ,and fine fed,It'

so as to give each fowl an equal share. Prig
30 cta per can; El per doz. Address HOLLIS
ti"OSGOOD" A Scientific
7.: and Standard Popular Medical TrasHss
.. Boston.. MAM. Mention: paper.I oniha Error of Yoathtl'rematurslecUnefN
-- eEIflhi7 TT n.nunhii' sad Physical Debility,Impurities of tlisMood.XHAUSTEDYITALITY.


TON t1eat.. W.;........... -

;lJ '$3". -c, ,. I "or oral LOST sad or If PHLDTO'ERVOUSJp XANBOODt JBttmi UNTOLD I MISERIESResaltisg

iNo&xIOMPSL! MwklBlN' ,LY.ICUREFITS WMbeM of BodyaadXiad, setsrroraoeBaeeeaeatoOldorToos
__ ...... > ....... .. .. '
l .aeIHe tIB5TtaI 8. I....... 4atdattl.sNttI from FoUr Vice,Ignorance,Excesses er
,...... .....,.. *DOROANShPARTSOPMOf.. Orertaiatioa, BnenatlDt.IDcl nnftttlng tk. TkdaarriedorSocW
ta 41.UtM
I '! r-- as t..t1'.....so 1.4rrICBCo.Btrfa*. Write a lU... for Work,Bd.l nest,the K Mdad. ..
; Mertu.*B *k.njiuktica a 4 BTMI mHf4(M.M),.... Mold unskillful pretenders. Poseett....great
.Wbra I sar car I do sat tans zxot W sty twat : Mar..Kfillt_ttsTWCAJ.OOV, BUFFALO N.V: rwork. n coMslnt t lOyal ko. Bea......
br a MBM sad the bare them r tsra a ala.Xmica a Wading t emboae dd,inSgit'! Price dalr' lLeI bg
............ Ih4T made th.disease of FITS, EP1LJttY .- 'mail,postpaid,concealed in pfaUa wrapper. AMtrstlre -
.c FALLING 8IOKXB88 a llf*long ftadgmaMaayiaaiilyto /. 1 : Prospectus Frer,If YOB apply sow Tbe
are tea wont CMOS. 'Bocaaa4awfa DIRECT SALES. distinguished anthor.!Wra.if. rarier! E.Kft-
.IMW*MM ia BO tMaw f.aoiawa. M'lrreeelr.al' a Arrsanos' PBUIT AXD YEOSTABU OaotncBS. tt cored the GOLD AN JEAVEI.LED MH AL
.... ......... Proe B3We car: ESICKLYa from the NaUoaal Medical rtnanrtsHaTftr
M sea for a a The Ko..3 Cutaway 4-feet wide at tKJO i each with this PRIZE BHHAY oa NEKVPtni ..mJPHTHICAJ
say.iBMIM......>. GivvExprtaaaaaeteat, ,order. JPailatoektawan otMe. tad for circulars.tt. ( ,DEBILIT Y.Dr.r rk4f.. .....
"!. O. SWOT. M. C-. 183 Pearl Su, N.T. .8. au' > axuFed'ailtI'olnttIa. : of Assistant rhjakiaaa.., be a

s to JPASX8 are most' IlkeJ'tI'OUbJe4'1Ir't a HB PiABo J r or.MEDICAf In pgraon.,liE
PI I ) .
The !
UMJa| >tTfn 4Tfortbte he ettoentod
R SALH-One second hand Washington *'..A.FAHNESTOCK'SVER' E. Nos 4 BRI eefJ iii.,Boeoa. .
'P Hand Press fer sale cheap at this olice.write JJW rears Ita use aDd.ntertails.. 06ecrT..- order fer books or le lose fee .... ..... _
: fez parUeu1ar '. :aiVtUI.h.' .,...A. aroialaa ,a ai meted u sbonr .,

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:':$ ID HR J"" uL..,; ;;';"'i",S.< ;_: FLORIDA ;DIBEATCH, :FARMER ,AND PRUTT-GROWER... ,, '. ,..- ,. 799:
.. .

TheC1yde3teamhip Co. SAVANNAH, LINE.Time .
4 ..v

,, 53 to 55 hours between Savannah, New York,andPhilaj-: '-.

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

...... _.J. '

Tfeft'Mafnifioent.,Steamships this Link are appointed Steamship Company. ,

toi :Wi1'M' fbllawi i:. .
4(4tTa1. <'D1IZDTIY, .) ,(Central or 90 Meridian Time)
,.... JTew York. .FreeM"Jsek.on.llie' .
_,E.litJ STEAMER. .'l.r d.. Passage 'Rates. :

-1i .Wed.lIar,Aug. mh, at 3 r. X.." UIN'Tuesday.'. .dept: 1st, at :30p.:x. ,Between Jacksonville and New York:let:class, $ 6.60;Intermediate,H9.GO;Excursion,. &..
Aug.:'28tb, at S P.x:.." rnoa" EE. Thursday, 'Sent 3d, at 4s39A.. H.Aug Steerage,11160. .
oIiY ."'81st, its P.M. ; 81'-':.Sunday, Sept. &t.b. at 6:00A. y '.
,,Sept 9Af at3 P*%*::.: fOLE".Tneeday. Sept.. 8th, at 7:00.x: raeksonville and Boston:Cabin f 7.QO:Intermediate,121.00; Ezenralon.$7.90; BteeragetH4J6FHS -
4 Sept. 4tfc,.at 8 P.x. IJiIOQtJOI8" ..Thursday Sept. 16th, at 9.00.-. Magnificent: Steamships of this Company! are appointed to sail as follows:
Sept. 7th, at 3 P.x.ft c"ALfON it1N"Sunday Sept. '18th, at 12 NOON.
J'--r.: ,Sept.. 9h, *_8 P.%f:.,"CHEROKEE,".Tuesday, Sept. lath, at 1:30 P.it. FROM SAVANNAH TO NEW YORK.
Friday, a pt. nth,.at3P.Xi."YJIAS8Eg'.Thu'ldaT, Sept 17th, at 2:30p.x. [Central or 900 Meridian Time 1

.t.$\. 1Mb.I8th.at3P.x.IROQUUI8, at S p.x...:"RFMINOLIC"8unday: : : Sept. 20th; 'at 5:3sA.M.7OOA.x. CITY OF BIRMINGHAM Capt.Burg.,.,.......................Saturday, Ang.. 1- UOpmCITY
8ePt.18tk. at 3 P.M.P.M. :..'CH.ROKEK".Thursday. Sept. at27th 9OOA x. Capt Fl her<...*._) .. ..... .......h._.....Wednesday, tt 6G.3 0 pm
Sunday. sept. at NOON.
at 3 .:.."YEMA8SKE",. t.Rem ton .......h..u.........k. ........ Friday u 7790 a mCHATTAH000HEL
i21"! at8P.M8EMINOLE"p.x. Tuesday: Sept.. ,.tllt at. 1tOp.JI.! ('apt, Dagfett-.i...............M_.......Saturday, 8- &I>.P D
.at S P.x. ....VJROQUOI8" .hursday, ,< Oct.Oct 4th 1st; at 2OOP..X.. NACOOCHEErapt.Smitfi.i..w.._..-.:...........::..............Monday, 10-( 1M.p et
'* .ALGONQUIN"Sunray at 5OOA.x.St. CITY OF BIRMINGHAM, Capt.,Burg....,..... ..........;..Wedee day. 'r 12-.loft a mCJTY'OF
edderay' Sept.80th, at 3 P Tuesday, Oct. 6tb, at ,6OO..L.H. SAVANNAH .' ....................,...Io.:.... ...... ... J'rlday.It J4-l2.3 pm
TALLAHASSEE. Capt. Fisher....,...:................ _......H.S&tUrday. 16- 1.80 pM
KANSAS CITY,Capt. Kem pton .,..,. ............... ... .. Monday n- &SUPBB
Johns River' Line. UHATTAHOOCIIEE, Capt. Daggett ..... .e.......:.._......Wednesday, lSb.00 P mNACOOCHEE
.. .., ;Capt.m1t1l ....::....__.....-....-_....._... Friday ." eI-l ftaoazaAO
'. '," CITY OF BIRMINGHAM Capt. Burg.._.. .,....-.-.u Saturday ,T..Opm
CITY OF SAVANNAH.. ..........uu..... ..............h Monday.; 24- B.tOpra
Ter:Sanford, Enterprise and Intermediate Points on-the? St.JoHns TALL'AHASSKE.Cspi. Fisher --'f.,....;.:. ....t *,, .h t... ::
., .. : ..WedFrldayy11.06 p mCHATTAH000IIEE
'. KANSAS CITY Capt.Kem ton.u....4C..4.. ... ,
-: : .' : ,::Eiyef. ,Capt. la e-tt..ei..... .......,. .,."............. Saturday :, :39-. 2.00pa
**, ..* 3* i" NACOOCHEE,Capt.Smith .,*..,..........h..::...f................Monday, M= ..80 P m


LL avea'JaekSonv1Ue' for ,Banferd" Sundays,Tuesdays and Thursdays,'at 3:30.Pp. x: .Be.tarnliiT CITY OF MACON, Capt.Lewis.............._......_.__......Thursday, Aug. 1.e.a.: m
;Y; GATE CITY.Capt. Doane. .....,.............................Thursday, 16- ll&)am
,leaves Sanford Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays,at 10 A.x. CITY O":MACON, Capt. Lewis__.. .f...................:....Thursday, ," 20- -8..p m
.'' >. STEAMER "''WELAKA.." GATE CITY Capt. Doane :".'_. ........ ............., .......... Thursday, M /T- 12.00 m

Leaves Jaeksoavllle tor Sanford :Mondays: and Fridays< t3_ : oP. x. Returning' .leaves '(This Ship does nor Carry Passengers.)
Banferd ftatwlays and at 7:03 .. : .5
Wednesdays', A. DE gOUG, CapU Asklns........._....tDKS ....... ....,.....T_......,......Monday; Aug.. 8: 50dpm.Thnrsday .
:The above steamers are tit d j'with lrrtt class.accommodations for passengers,and OUG,Capt. Asking ....:.......1.N: ,....._._ M 14.--i 11.90 a m
IfcMea. will be ippHd wtth'b1n"mark... t'.: DESSOUG, CapUAsklns_ ............___., .. ....... ..."..........Sunday' M 28= 8. Jam

,, .
General and Ticket Office 88 West Street. -
Passenger. Bay .
Connecting:with the Savannah'F1orlda and Western Railway(Waycrow 8>iort Line)offer ,
F. M.'IB NflieiVfJER:Jr.,Fla.Pass.A gent;88.West Bay St.,Jacksonville,Fla.. to the Traveling Public and Shippers advantages equalled by no other line **

W. F, tHJ I BPI FAY,Traveling:Passenger Agent,88 West Bay St.,Jacksonville,Fla. Through_ Tickets,_ and Bills Savannah.of Lading For Issued Information to principal and rooms points apply North' to, Eaat, and Northwestvia

,J. 0; PELOT' Frt. Agt;,on wharf,'foot Hogan St.,Jacksonville Fla. "J. P. BECKWITH. General Agent, H." R. CHRISTIAN.f'oUclttnr'AfeB: --'
.JBMft JL. He WAKBf, Fla. Frt."Agent, foot Laurafit.,Jacksonville, Fla. 71 Wet Bay Street: ,Jacksonville. 71 West Bay Street,Jaeksonvll4e.R. .
,::"J.'A* LESLIE. Supt, toot Laara St.,;Jacksonville,Fla. L. WALKER,Agent. C. G. ANDERSON Agent, .
New,,Pier No.ft5 -North River New York. City Exchange Bulldla*;sUvaaaaa( Ga.RICHARDSON'k .
', MARSHAL H. CLTBE,:Aset.TraflJc Manager 5 Bowling Green. ,New York. BARNARD- Agents" Lewis' Wharf Boston.. .,, ''.
.:'THE ..G. EGaw,Trs+ c MaE_,6 Bewl4ag! Green,'N,Y. .' W.. ,L. JAMES; Age-nt.13 8.Third Street,Phtladelphla. __ r\L
J. D. UASHAGEN Eastern Agent. 8av. Fla.-Western Ry.Co.,:Ml Broadway N. Y. .
_' WM. P. CLYDE &' CO. Gen Agents G; M. SORREL Gen.Manager. W.E.ARNOLD,Gen.Trav.AgU Jacksonville 1I'1ai;.
.' ,For:Tickets apply to 8 F.& W.Railway omce. :;"
M hah Whsurres, Pklladelpbia.. 6' BowltuLGreer. .. T.
T.ABLJ:8HED: 1H75 '. :

> Clar.k" : ;:

Williams &: Fertilizer Co. . VvZT.T.ZV .: .
.* .. Q9uJi... :
:.: -." ( :.. .;
j. NEW. 1O.RK.ch :. ; t

"\"" ; :No. 729 :Reynolds :St., AuanstatGa-' $ .; Grain, Garden SeedsandFertilizers: ; ; ( ;

: .. D. DUNCAN Florida i Salesman.i..A
\\Q.. ; !

enc Orancre 'f ree''Fthtilizeh'Ai .

I;.*-, .; riciis'Orat3ce'Americttf/!/.Ammoniated"Tree. No. 2. Bone, 'SuperDhosphate, ojI }} Corn, Oats, Flour, BranWheatf Grits, 'M.Birr

l' A.ericiis Pure. Bone,,Me il I, Americus ,,Bone'ana Potash .1 -'"' COTTON SEED WEAL, :Beth Bright. and I.. Dark. .
.::w;. .- r ) AmericustStrawDerrr l fertilizer : ;:. '
-2 .,
: -. Americus Siilohafe l : of Potash RTATE AGENT-iOFi '
'V *&*: :"-, .. : PURE. GROUND :BOOT. ,,:
'r Flonda Vegetable Fertilizer.. : J. E Tygcrt & Ce.'s ','
r' It ..,Co. '1 NITRATE SODA,

liarritttaicsa:. 'O.F.Wlntoa. ", ijn.F1a.fDr:: H.' Knight, Bellevlew,Fla.::;'K. B. Star Brand Fertilizersf. MURIATE OF POTASH,
WHsea. ,CUraaont,Fku; M. r.OoM jI.Mluneoa,FbuCLAKK. ,QUARANTineD A1fALY8tS. ,
A..te.sa loreespoa !O.1! 1 ,1A.M8 :>EEBTILIZES CO., <
: __ r -.. .1 t I '.SU m-nr BULPHA.TEPOTAaD'. ""
r.. Orange, Tree aid eget -
WK YUB FERTILIZER. F A.Al&i il t Jtro. '.

IBUYJIOWSPECIAL STACHINE. These Fertllicers. have.. no superior) In the market and a trial will ooa vlnee. '. ..

'JOIN THE :. .. .'*,

f YOU (SUMMER SALE5OO \, HoMm ,ZN-Y; STM: :: I .,.. :, .:._

IVAM.T FINE either TIMBER Works STANDING oa en, Building and Loan Association, ; :>:' ,

Dews Prlees-Se.ss, pull an or ;And Own a K li1c. 'j
ORGAN I I\tu.:No Intern 4*. 3 M u7bEl IMII1'OLUN. w')ne e@ieol tWa AMellaUOB Tsave Bevee beef e4U1 II d'if FJerida. n GANt tetra:+ihesld : .
GREAT BARGAINS / einWo every loan to,instead of paying Teat to a-toadterd, Hve tame ana.pN.: .
mast be eotd.. Coat bo4d. tame,property. In. a few) years It ors beet terms to ',' .t. .:. ,
Writ*for Barcata dMl .,... ..........A..UC. ....rriECrtc. .,..... ,: .. liTe. (A MBTGAGE.Xz : : 1b:. f' ',.y
..r' _. ... .... ... .
!Ie a. aJ w to.aa4Je. I., 'f* jt '
I .UDOEN& BITES ....1M 8n&7 WI will q,fir Uae YaeM.a. It WIll $.... EEi' to tbe"a ove Iia1 Aa.oelailon' .-.
7ft*..**KtMl4 tM. ** ... nUUMe4. c.&aIene. ,hl8, '.... "
-AVMt **"* _***" ""* *".......... .&..... ... Eu mfc t l*n. 5' Everett :Bldclf Jacksonville Fla '. *
M ._ MILNE" SON, tHTW tHft. .IMM. : ,

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-" : :T. .; .1

B1'ood:J:. 'grid, Bone: ; fi }; Chicago Bone Meal, ..'

.:. ,)_ ';' .. Ground. Bone, t Dark'and. Bright: COtton Seed, Meal. ,. ":

t .. : <:.,. Animal, :Bone and Potash, Tobacco Stems. f. .ci. j

;. '! '\. .' :.1,, :' :131ood. Bone and :Potash,. f Canada" Hardwood.Ashes,: r

!: Y Pulverized: .Animal: Bone, Sulr>nate of.Potash&o
r .. : r 't
'. .: : i d... '-vin.e. :I3 : ... .
: : }= :': 'r-tilt:. a : earing -x-aree c. ./

'V ". 'orari: ::ge 1ree: :]WQod, Y'oun.g Tr: e-.. __ :. ..
:.t".t .'.' '. : '' ; '
'Tegeta'b.e anal Potato: Grower.: ... : .'

: c-EQ: ". E. WT.bS'O'N"_ 5O West -Bay Sreet; Jacksonville Flla.! i. ;

r :':'.. '{,.J.j': l f':,. '. I JOHN CLARK SON & CO. .

tr: ": _:, ., ,
:. :ji4 ..... ,.
.'. t1r .::'._.' .'. lEECIANJS

:'. DEALEBS 'INv -

",./ : Coal,. 'Hay, Grain,.' Whit( liquors' Cigars, Tobacco, Etc


: :: r. PHICE:LIST OF WHISKEY. :' .. s

'}'. IJal'ker'I.: .' J "ftl'itln R1",.___ _.3.00
,. I,. an.e-.VaII f"Y_______ 2.00 V..lnJR li.ude._....?_,w.._ .0.
.prlnIt'V.'I.y..;...__.__ if.5Ulua I Old.".Htboss.... .:.___ A.OO
W. 'orlh CHrfl Corn.....- .. 2 6O Keutiichy Hour dla.k__ 6.00Cl1Jtoa.Jlub
< __..::..._..MMM...__?..?.., Did tntg....,.,.....___- 6,08.
JHontroae'Velvet.......... -..........-6.eo. '

i J'us extra: I gallon 25c.,.,2 gallon ''50c.() 3 gallon 75c. Remit,by poet office r
money order, c E'ck.or registered letter. We cannot ship C. O.D. to dry towns
'., A complete price list of Groceries,'and Wine list, sent free on application. k .

;rThn Olnrk, Ron <$s (10.1mELCWSlC. .

SERlEILIZBRS .':.I<<', .. S60. ,sso: ;
8tUTELy'THt:B E ". Qwlitj Sever Varies 'i9 ,ean'actual tett In the Held proves them Lobe Prepare for Business, Uolr.of Va., / TIE lEST 'I IRRESPECTIVE 'Of ml
West Point.
and Catalogue address
.a.f Il-e4 far raiting lsrgeers. The: purity of'the.component,materials and the'scientific! acewmcywHh -i )daj.A.QStttnBcthel Acadeuir.Ya :
;. which they arc combined make Bradley' Fertiliser'the most perfect well as ihe most
ecoboinlcal ptaat-food the orange or vegetable. grower can use; Send'for.beautifully; :illustrated

<. BRADLEY FERTIUZER'CO.. ;; :27 Kilbj St, Boston j 729 AUGUSTA Reynolds, GA.St.,

-- uacs SAs1LW
,r... ,GREAT OFFER. : :- ".. UPRIGHT PIANOS' :
,. ,P=- FINEST: ''FACTORY a )
I' rp i
i Sib Always ready for QUICK SHIPMENTS of Finest. 1
W' Pianos and Organs Your Hom L., -'
i' o. ,
:i\j a'y ..jet n k Prom REV.JAS.M. -POTTS D.D. editor of Michigan 5'.
t/t, Christian Advocate.Ddroitrlicb.-say that F
... .. .; the are delighted with the Piano does not express {
: '. (.. -. U e factWeareJubiViBt.;; If all'your iasjfBBieatare .
f.7'. ... ....... ..__ !",..' as fine in appearance and as pleasing tirtetteM
I BEAVER FALLS. PA"- this i one,your patrons will rise by the hundred."-
;' Prow PROP. ]ri. H. PBCK. ValheraoM'Springs,Ala.: -"We could not be pleased better with 01
,HM caster or tone:quick in response and melodious. In abort we are highly pleased with the organ" i
Prom B. D.GR1GGS,Adain.. le,Ga.:.""1 am well pleased with, the organ,in every respect. It is ,
lit yot dalnt it to be." .. : .. .._ J. J. .CALHOUN ,A CO., F
.}; Prom.Y. M. C.A.'per J. G.COOLEY,HUUboro, N. C: "The organ gives entire satisfaction. 110 MILES
.rery oee who has seen it ia very much pleased with the instrument and the price on the same." I I CINCINNATI 1 .Ilor.e..ndqacke.t.. ExcLQb1N*,>>Ur.1 B ,
'Prom BEN. P.STEELS, Prescofc Ark. family is well pleased ia every respect,wttn they
; eaegat: .How you sell them aq cheap is a wonder.. Compartment and Pullman Palace Sleeping Cars
I -# &roaghwithoutchangemaJdsg connection NATIONAL 4
]) gIA.F'N'ES'S\' : \ Ea, CENTRAL bJrthiNDEeor [

I!,f ITS CAUSES AND CURE, and!. the WESTand., with Through.Car lines for 62K' West Bay.Street, ;
SeieatifleAliy treated by an anrirt,of world andtbe
I wide, ..repotattoo. _DeafaeM. eradicated and !!J L CHICAGO, I NORTH-WEST. IL JACKSOKTHLJ6.t LOAIHA :'
PIANOS., : entirely cured,of from SO to 3J year;'rtaBdtng, .
,,,. after alb other trefttm Bta have fallext How also, with.;Through; Car DETROIT

I" UNEQUALLED! 'I IN ,I the dlfflealty la' reached and the cause re- :Llaes far: I
raeredf fully explained la clrealart,wlth'afAdaYlU Pita fa Canada
OIC ,]' p.i tl and iaMlmoeiftii of care.*-from.. ,promi J||, BUFFALO j f" and the EAST.
..aaadM Salt BfItBAON Sheet. seat people,mailed free. .
'... C. 148 Flflb' Av. only one Change. (Carl to
"-' at;817 Yea ket..... .Br.A.FONT A T tE,10 Bust HthfRt.. .-N.;Y:

,. )reri&aj. | 'NEW ORLEANS' ,I
). :...afltf trades 1*aJa/property .the JACK6OK_ VICKSBURG,:Points Iaad .. t
.. ..... MiaMwrt.ArtaUMas, K tabtsska118. aeIa.. .
..... liq 11 -- the "s
Itl .Texas,Florida. f9 eMs,tee .....pr Ms+. jftiij1 '"
& M YIN M rIS TEXAS't ir sr.
,t.... C ell d ,ya u. .
.;.. ash srtrty to see as tsKasnea Pa jaengei1 vk,thta Bee are all rded a'a eaed.
at a revs t .?estev.MR fbisr'ereaalMaklN =& ----1: teat.view oIL oH t Mooaiaio and sarrouudlgySitSR&ffC :"
tip .. airy.
:' eaoee, swtws N .. jf:
ttsattest wka.arwes. I II' iricta CILuII.HfiM r 1WIWv VHHIWvW V l BXXBONrTMLXT 8.C RAT/S.X..Pa* .Agt,AUaata,Ga.' '

r r i'i'I"' uses ttWC M WvlMli>yMllw.* D..j:*)"( ..&......." Div: Pass. Agt.:, CbatLDOOs..
: ltdasetitllrer 'Di.C.: .HOWARDS,:G.P.&T.A..;> '

r CINCINNATI. O. ,> ; ..
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