Florida farmer & fruit grower
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00055765/00257
 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: November 17, 1892
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: UF00055765:00257
 Related Items
Preceded by: Florida dispatch and farmer and fruit grower
Succeeded by: Semi-weekly Florida times-union and citizen

Full Text

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4 Lo RI-DA DISPATCH i; ?' ";.






DACOSTA & POWERS: JACKSONVILLE, FLA., NOVEMBER 17, 1892. Whole No. io.it IV, No. 46.

Proprietors. ..

Geo. S. Hacker & Son
w CD

Price Catalogues of weekly. axles, furnlshr. CHICAGO ..m
on application.Q. FLDRIDIDl1llGESm


BARNETT B OS. We respectfully solicit shipments of Fine Fruit and assure our patrons prompt 0c.- .
and efficient service. \Vie ask-all interested to write for information and forward
Wholesale Commission shipments.We o
i refer by permission, to A. M. Ives. Esq., Jacksonville, Fla.: National Shoe< oC cg
FRUITS RND ,VEGETABLE! and Leather Bank, New York; Commercial Loan Co., Chicago; the Volusia CountyBank ..
> .
of DeLand, Fla.
Prompt returns. Stencils on application. And Building Meterial.CHARLESTON .

:. K. C.PALMER.159 J.South ft RIVKJtBrRG.Water Street A.Chicago.W. FROSTEstablished .i New Peaches Names Wanted' Prizes Offered !! S. 0. '


of Nursery Stock of all kinds is larger than ever before
MERCHANTS, and Includes all the Standard Sorts and many Valuable New Introduc- FRUIT WRAPPERS
J6V Jtrttdti 'btret'tttC lork. tions. Correspondence solicited from all who are in want ofFRUIT ,

., Southern Fruits and Produce a specialty. Re TREES OF ANY KIND.Our Put up in packages off ooo;every sheet numbered
ceiversof Oranges, Lemons', Pineapples and another
fruit and truck. _Conjgnments promptly newillustrated catalogue for season of 1892-93 free on application. Address,. consecutively 1 to 1,000. .
:. remitted for. StemU I and hi.irket reports furnished Low Prices. Good Work. Full Count.
-free. Reference: Ciatham National G. L. TABER, Glen St. Mary, Fla.
flank Mercantile New Agencies York Thurber,Whyland&Co., and THE JERSEY CITY PRINTING CO!,

37 Montgomery,Jersey City, N.J. ,

'-, VI.'.d. BENTON. ;& UPSON.JFiccsoNvILIiE ,. .
Cured In from 10 to 15 Days ,1'

Patients are boarded,nursed! and cured lu'Core of: l 1892 will JIB 1 Ready for Delivery October 20 FI1El.,

they essay .The Docron'*Nelms Guarantee Opium Teheritre stock and true to name
,jf want the genuine pure ,
Cu e Company: Mite Sani ariumsat Spring'Glen,. you
5 miles from Jacksonville. Fla., and Brooklyn, send to us Tests show a germination IRRIGATING "
N.Y. They have*had'8-yeaTV' succr' without
one failure and are the only infallible Opium of 94 per cent .
Cure company that offers $1,000 l for a case of .
opium habit they cannot cure. Both varieties! white and pale red, 5 cents per packet: ; half. ounce, 15 cents; ounce 25 cents;
Their Spring Glen'Sanitarium will open per quarter pound;85 cents:p uud,$3-00,po't paid MACHINERY
manet\tly Jan.,t.J1cxt. iNcw York office: room : ;;. .: H. G. HASTt'NGS & CO., ,
922 Temple Court.
All communications strictly confidential.
Send foryour 40 page Illustrated Catalogue. _

WM. B. SCHRA-DliR. ,' -\. *sa, BOONE'S EARLY ORANGE. ., Steam and Horse Power.

BREEDER OF The earliest desirahle Orange known; ; very delicious, highly fla\ored, well shaped,thin skin,but
ititle pulp or rag., full of juice and almost art dless.:

; and Grapefruit Trees at LIVING .
I also hare a fine assortment of other choice Ludded Orange .
PRICKS. Valve Hose Etc. <#
"\VnvcrIy Farm, Leon Co., Fla. ,
C. A. BOOflE, Agent, Orlando, Fla
MUch Cows nd Heifers for Sale.POUL1R WRITE FOR ESTIMATES.

? :ooi t Y ORIGINAL HEADQUARTERS Fruit and Ornamental Hantsand Trees. "Wf TREESFOR

o ti For rare a!*well as old Tropical
r air Shiutbery. Vine, Palms. Fern*.Aquatics,Pineapples, Bamboos etc,etc.
1, Stock >afely hipped e\et).where.
Nurseries established 1883. SOUTHERN ORCHARDS.Write .
y.\ ,; Send stamp for new and(full catalogue which tells all about this subject.ItRANOKEK .

ff9pi I;Ie C s., Oiicro<< Fla. for Catalogue and price list.
Trade Mark o--, JENNINGS' NURSERY CO.,
Will Make Hen l.ay!

AND GOOD Will FOR Make MOCLTINO: Chicken FOWLS.Grow! Milwaukee Fl 1rn'.,ida IFES&EBgfJ RSS Coo TO ORANGE SHIPPERS.

This food i is strictly fresh meat carefully) We solicit consignment of all kinds of Fruits
cooked' ground fine sra-oned and hermeticallysealed Elected strains of Choicest Varieties of Citrus Fruit Trees a Eptcia1h', I and Vegetable!. We can getuu It" much for
in 8-ln.' Being fine it for sale at aU times.
can ground can Burlc1ing-Wooc1 )R our produce as any houe in the bu.iness. Carat
be readily mixed' with oft lootl.and fed 1'\0' as! to ,ATTEND lON TO CORRESPOKUENCE.
stock is large and complete. PROMPT 'a rptcfelty. Quick sal**and prompt returns.
Our : .
give each fowl an equal share. Price W cents For Catalogue and Price-LUt,address : Itfcreuce Bradstreet an(l-lJud) &Co.'* KrfH>rts.
.3.100 per dozen. Address IIOLLiS'bKhSSEtl BUlK & ThIRA 11ER.: .
MEAT & WOOL CO., 20 North, ZL iDKDUNCAN Manager, Dunedin, Fla.I Jack uTil1e,Fla.
&ton,1Iass. (.Metitiou paper.]

; 1

-- ----

1 .. USE .,-,r"......u ,
< ,:

i a THE EUREK INSEC'ricl' r

To destroy the insects infesting the Orange Trees. It is '.,J


That can be made for the purpose. It will kill the insects without injuring the trees.

Spraying. I., Outfits.. in great variety at Manufacturers' prices. Bangor, Pine and Gum Orange Box-sides.

: : ." Dry Pine Box-heads. Dressed and Square-cut Birch and Mixed' Hoops. : ,. "

:. Ladders Nails Etc. :
: Orange Wraps, Clippers, ., :

,!,' .A....Selid, for: Oir ou.1a1 S and Z'rioe. List.
.i. > .- E. BEAN, Jacksonvile, Fla.
., .,


I F'.."' ";-1. (INSECTICII>E)
,: Is the most effective cqmpound yet discovered for destroying the insects infesting the orange tree, and is a sovereign

remedy lot the various forms of fungi on trees and plants. Being free from all substances of a caustic, corrosive or poiaonous ,

nature, it can be handled with perfect safety to the person, and applied to the trees at any stage of growth without

injury.This '
insecticide has been used by some of the largest orange growers in the State during the past two years, and has

given perfect satisfaction. References furnished on application.For .

Rust Mite use one quart to fifty gallons of water. When used at this strength the trees should be sprayed ford

e Rust ISlite\ twice a month through the season. Where labor constitutes the principal item of expense in spraying treesit

,. is better and cheaper to use the Insecticide at full strength, viz.: One gallon of solution to 50 gallons of water, as the
fumes from the Insecticide will kill the Rust Mite even if the solution should not happen to touch them. In using the

Insecticide at this strength it will save three or four sprayings through the season, thereby reducing the cost from onethird -

to one-half.: This is an Advantage Possessed by no Other Preparation of Sulphur. If used in this manner. it

will, also kill the other insects that may be moving on the trees.

For Red Spider and Scale, use one gallon to fifty gallons of water. General directions for using sent on application.

;\ Price 20c. Per Gallon, i in barrels. If there is no agent in your vicinity, write, for price delivered.
Spraying Apparatus furnished to our customers at r
r cost.McMASTER

& MILLER, San Mateo and Citra, Fla.



1 ', : r $]t THE + FLORIDA .?. DISPATCH -?. LINE J&I : ;


c r The Great Fast Express Freight System of the South.

The attention of shipp-rs U directed: to the Plant S. S.Itns between Havana Key: West and Tampa, and South Florida Railway between Tampa and Sanford;S., F. &W. Ry.between Jacksonville: ,
Gainesville, Bainbridje, River junction: : and Savannah:Savannah aid Cnirle ton and Ocean Steamship Line between Savannah, Philadelphia, Boston and New York and Merchants and Miners.
Trniportatioa Company between Savannah and Baltimore.: The best equipped, fastest and most prompt lines between all points in Florida and all points North and Northwest. ;

Receivers and Shippers( Will Profit by the Following Unparalleled Connections: "

4"onTll10 UX.J). SOUTH JIO VXD.
Double daily fast freight service for all points West via Albany, Jesup, Bainbridge and Double daily fast freight service from all points North and West via Albany,Bainbridge,Jesup
Savannah. and Savannah to all points in Florida; fast freight trains both via Gainesville,Jacksonville: ,Callahan .
Daily fast freight all rail connection via the Atlantic Coast Line to all Eastern Interior and and Live Oak .
Coast points including New York Boston Philadelphia, Baltimore Washington and Providence. Four ships a week by the fleet steamships of the Ocean Steamship Company, sailing from New
Four connections! a week for New York via Ocean Steamship Company leaving Savannah York(New Pier 35. North River,)direct for Savannah Monday, Wednesday,Friday and Saturday.
Mondays Wednesdays, Fridays and Saturdays.Two The Boston and Savannah Steamship Company's steamers will leave Boston Nov. 15.J9.24, 26 and
connection!" a week for Baltimore via Merchants' and Miners.Transportation Company 30 for Savannah direct,making connection on the dock at Savannah with last freight trains for all
leaving Savannah every Wednesday and Saturday. points in Florida.
Connection-for Boston via Boston and Savannah Steamship Company, leaving Savannah Nov. From Philadelphia via Ocean Steamship Co.,leaving Philadelphia Nov. 13, 23,every ten days
14 iS. 21, 25 and 30. from regular sailing day via New York to Savannah.
Connections for Philadelphia every ten days via Ocean Steamship Company, leaving SavannahNov. From Baltimore via Merchants and Miners' Transportation Co., every. Tuesday and Friday,
ifc ana 24th. making close connection with S.,F. &W.Ry.,for all points in Florida.
Sailing days for Steamships are subject to change without notice. I
The Florida Dispatch Line Is the quickest and best freight route from all points North, East and West to.Florida. For full particulars,.rates, stencils and shipping
receipts apply to any agents of the above lines, or to .
C..D. OWENS,Traffic Manager Savannah Ga. F. B. PAPY,Division Freight t Agent, Savannah, Ga. TV. 31.\ DAVIDSON, Gen'l Passenger Agt.,Jacksonville, Fla
F.. 'S. KNIGHT, Contracting Freight Ajent: ,Jacks.invllle, Fla.--: "". ., J. II. STEPHEN'S. Contracting Agent Jacksonville Flat
,:' / *




( v ARM E R 2m r R U IT' R 0 \ E R.



will spread better if the flue stops at I tween the slatted wooden kin" o{ Arrived in Bad Order.

transportation. the top than it would if the flue was the ship and her steel walls. The The statement made by us in a recent -

..... N V S NXXXXX-. ..N.N VX--... prolonged to the floor. floors between the stories are slatted. issue of the Florida Facts, that we
THE ETHELWOLD.The There are two hatches about ten Mr. Goodsell personally directedthe knew of one instance where a railroad

feet square, one in the center of each loading, with about forty men at company loaded 487 boxes of
Vessel, the Oargo and the I half of the vessel. The ventilators work. The mate, pointing to a space been orangesin
one car
having questioned,
Loading of it. ate scattered pretty equally over the above the boxes, next to the floor, we now desire to confirm the same,

It would have been appropriate i if f deck, so that they force the air down said, "We could put another box up and add that at the proper time and

the first direct cargo of oranges had on all sides, from which it rushes to the there all the way across. It is a pity] place we are prepared to give name of

gone to England from Fernandina, center and rises through the hatch. to lose so much nice room." shipper, date of shipment number of

the home of President Fairbanks, At the same time the main current is "That would be saving at the spigot car as well as name of transportation

under the auspices of the Fruit Ex rising upwards through the hatch there and losing at the bunghole," said :Mr. company, date of arrival at destination

change. And Jacksonville should will be a downward current at each Goodsell. "We are not loading iron, and of condition arrival
report on
have had the dispatching of it and side of it, passing down through a but the most delicate fruit in the all of which. statements have been;

might have had if she had used her canvass flue about eighteen inches in world; and we need the space above sworn to and can be produced if

influence at Washington to secure diameter, reaching to the bottom of: the boxes for air." .

deep water. But it is really much t to the hold. This flue is attached to a THE FRUIT. necessary.We\ contend that the railroad
be thankful for that Florida raised the wind sail, which is simply companies
The fruit has been coming forward are responsible for threefourthsof
oranges and that 185 growers con- vass funnel that can be turned in
any promptly from most of the subscribers.It the losses sustained by orange growers -
tributed to the
cargo. direction to catch the wind. ( has been for several
carefully loaded in the years past, and that this
THE STEAMER. Over each hatch there is built for cars, most of them with the boxes lying matter cau be remedied just as soon as
The Ethelwold was built at Belfast. this voyage a low stout plank house, on their sides the want it remedied and .
some standing on growers not
in 1890, and has been chiefly engaged as a sort of cap to the hatch for rough their ends. Experienced shippers until then. Growers and shippers of
heretofore in the fruit trade between
weather. Half of each side of the
say there is no difference in the re- fruit have in the past been so indifferent -
the West Indies and Boston. She
roof is hinged to be turned up, and sult, and that the position of the boxesis as to make them an easy prey to
was built expressly for the freightingof the whole huse will be covered with
a sharks of
purely a matter of fancy, pro.idedthey eve-y description. Irre-
fruit and has side doors in her
tarpaulin. Thus the entire of .
system lie solid. ponsible commission merchants
I are arranged to un-
hull, which enables the fruit to be ventilation will resemble
that of
a The boxes principled and
are nearly made of consignees wealthy
trucked in and
out without the
heavy well-constructed
building from which
Florida material and handsomely put transportation companies, each in urn
hoisting and lowering which is so injurious the vitiated air
escapes up, all of them neatly stenciled on one pocket the profi and smile at the
to delicate fruit. She is madeof
through a central cupola with slatted end, some both ends, and well hooped.The child-like innocence or idiotic indif--
steel is 206 feet
long, 503 tons sides.
and ference of Florida fruit
wrapping packing seemed to growers.
burden and has a capacity of about
LOADING THE ORANGES. be well done box that This will. continue
20,000 boxes of when loaded though one we just as long as
solid.! But t. she is not being loaded The F.: C. & P. depot lies right noticed showed slack packing. Mr. I fruit growers encourage such proceedings
Goodsell expressed himself well and no longer. The is
the wharf and the remedy
solid for this occasion ; there will be alongside boxes of
considerable air space left. fruit are trucked three at a time pleased with the quality and appearance not difficult to find but it is not likelv

Her engines are of 130 horse power. through the depot and down a gently of the fruit, so far as it could be that any one grower will fight the battle -

She has a speed 12 to I22 knots sloping gangway into the vessel. One judged. single-handed and alone.If .

per hour and her Captain, \V. H. box at a time is slipped down a smooth THE SUPERCARGO.The 487 boxes is not an excessive: load

Burrell, counts on making about ?6o chute into the middle or lower story shippers ol this fruit in elect for a refrigerator car we would begladto
and at the bottom is ing Mr. E. O. Painter as supercargo, be informed as to what is a reason-
miles in 24 hours on this voyage. caught by a
She has very neat accommodationsfor roustabout to prevent it from striking have made an excellent selection.He able IfJad.V c believe 24 000 poundsis

hard. But le, instead of lifting it out is a common-sense business man, accepted as a car \I.<.j d on low class

14 passengers.VENTILATION.The carefully and carry ng it to its place, shrewd, energetic and fair minded freights Here is nearly; 38,000
hold and 'tween-decks are di must needs tip it out on end upon the and a successful orange grower. His pounds of the highest class forced into
report cannot fail to be valuable.! one car. But one result is -
floor where it does not land
vided into two parts midway by the any too
and that is "arrived in "
boiler and engine and these are sepa- gently, and another man picks it up THE COURSE. bad order,
and carries it its final The Ethelwold will the says the St. Francis Facts.
rated from the fruit by air spaces and to resting-place. go out over
The bar on the tide drawing sixteen feet We have known over 300 crates of
by the coal bunkejs, together amounting stowing away seems to be done ol
to ten or twelve feet, so that the with much care. Thousands of blocks water and about sixteen inches to strawberries to be loaded into a re-

fruit will not feel the heat of the boil- sawn from scantling (two negroes were !spare. Captain Burrell will then hold frigerator car, which has not so much
well to the northeast ; space as a box car and ought not to
ers at all.There. kept constantly occupied sawing up quarteringacross
'. are twenty six ventilators, them) are used in keying up the the Gulf Stream which he receive over 225 crates. At $3 20

most of which project above the deck boxes to hold them solid along the expects to cross in about two days.If a crate this made the caiload bring

about six feet, though a few of them sloping sides of the vessel, a place he finds the temperature too high the company over $Ioon. Yet the

project about twelve feet, and of these where it is exceedingly difficult to or the fruit he will keep south of the growers will stand by and see crate

. four are for the engine room, the rest build up a snug tier. Stream, otherwise he will work into it after crate crammed in, with an almost

are for the ventilation of the cargo. I Along the middle line of the vessel more or less, accepting its important moral certainty that the verdict at the

The latter have flues of about a foot runs a row of studding, slatted up on assistance in sending the vessel along other end of the route will be the
heading of this article.
in diameter, and the total number is each side, thus providing an air space toward England. He expects to Growers who
. cover about 260 miles a day. nuke up a carload ought to have the
divided equally between the upper, the whole length. Halt way between
nerve to demand that it shall be
middle and :lower stones of the body the middle and the side of the vessel NOTES. not
I over loaded and to it in
of the vessel (we speak as a lands- I a "well" is left between the tiers of The whole interior of the vessel is that it is not done. see person

man.) These ventilating flues terminate boxes, three or four inches wide, the as dry as a powder house. e .

at the top of each 'tween decks.In tiers being kept apart by blocks. Thus The oranges in the hold are tieredup :More\ unsolicited testimonials
were received
reply to a question as to why they there are three air spaces, a hand's. seven boxes high ; in the two stories commenting on the great paving

were not made long enough to reachto breadth wide, running the whole above six boxes each. of money: from the use of Paine's Ground

the bottom of each, Captain Bur- length and from top to bottom of the There were very few of the shippers 'Stock Food and its superiority o\"ercom,

rell explained that he believed that the bulk of fruit. There is also an air who did not apply for the advance of ;oats should, bran and cooked food. Every one
get a lot and be
current of air driven down the flue space of this width everywhere be- 75 cents a box. See ad. on page 920. convinced

.... .. -





]7VIarZ etil1 You may have your doubts-such the farmers have used it but once. For tended here is to suggest some causes ;1
defensive growths are common to all my part, I shall not hesitate to use it, of frost-killing and some of the most i
men ; they confer no distinction.; but, if I have to mix it myself.H. palpable preventives. The particular t
i Auction is Not Peddling. whatever you may doubt, you-cannot FRIEDLANDER, line of treatment will be best
Editor Farmer and Fruit-Grower: doubt that the present mode, of slaugh Interlachen, Nov. i, I89j. marked out by each orchardist for 1
Orange growing in Florida has thus tering oranges is unlikely to carry you himself, as his own observations give J
far been chiefly a confidence game ; into prosperity ; and that your certainty Everyone pronounces Paine's Ground him facts for his guidance. J!
the grower has had the confidence, on this point should leave you in Stock Feed superior to all grains or cook- .
the dealer has had the game. The uncertainty on the other, indicates the edfeed. Maximum food value, minimum Points in Judging the Pecan.
grower has paid the taxes and has had extent to which the poisonous suspi- cost. See ad. on page. .920.ter. Perhaps we should make a distinction -
the inestimable privilege of calling cion of the old system has spread. between pecans for home use and
himself the owner-the dealer has You have tried competition ; the The Frost-Killing of FruitTrees.The for market. For home use we may
called himself nothing, but has had auction offers you co-operation, and orchardist who would ripen the have sorts for which we have a per-
everything. He has had many of the the offer involves not the destructionof wood of his trees before the freeze will sonal fancy. If the nuts are for the
advantages of ownership and more of natural selfishness, but simply the neither cultivate nor apply fertilizerslate trade, we must cater to the public
the risks, and, like a sublimated absentee substitution for the unenlightened sort in the season. To prevent too taste. All agree that the commer-
landlord, he has lived off from by that enlightened prudence which early a start in the spring is not so cial pecan must be large. The large
lands he never owned, through tenantshe declines to upset the trough in its easy. By underdraining some soils the ones are always more saleable; be-
never saw, who have thoughtfullysent eagerness to be first at -Barmecide roots may be encouraged to go deeper sides, a tree can carry a larger crop of
him produce for the rent he could feast. S. B. R." where they will not be so readily large nuts than a tree of the same
never otherwise have collected.We Putnam Co.September. .. awakened by a little warm weather: size could carry of small nuts. The
smile at foreigners and are accustomed --, October and--November Mulching the ground may help by shell should be moderately thin, but
to think of them as personsof the very time to make a good application keeping the surface cooler than a clean not so thin that wet weather at the
benighted views, who have misseda of Paine's Baltimore Oyster Shell surface would be. Digging away soil ripening season would cause it to
good thing by not being born on the Gas Lime. This article will regulate the in the fall from the base of the trunk burst, letting the meat swell out very
right side of the Atlantic. It wouldbe soil, making it more adhesive, thus ena- much as the albumen of a cracked
bling it to hold for a longer time com- so as partly to expose the tops of the
more instructive to know what the mercial fertilizers applied afterward.See side roots is said to delay the spring egg does in a kettle of hot water. The
foreigners think of us, for foreign ad. on page 920. start. This delaying the too early shape should be regular and attract-
shippers have thus far contrived to get __ __h ____ __________ starting of trees is worthy of more at ive, the color light, with enough dark
better prices for their fruit in this land tention and investigation than it has marking to give a pleasing contrast,
of the free than the farmers who enjoy rope and OFc laItd. received. Throughout all the vast and the shell well filled with delicate

that mixture of opportunities peculiarto section known as the "piney woods," meat, easily separable from it.-B.
a country whose greatness extendseven City Garbage as Fertilizer. a belt 100 miles wide and extendingfrom I M.\ Young, Loutsiana.
to its mistakes. Editor Farmer and Fruit Grower: the Mississippi eastward along .
Their fruit is sold at auction ; ours Last Winter a company in the North the gulf to the Atlantic, it is the too Taro.
is peddled. Under their system com- sent me a number of bags of their early start, or the too late frost that Juno Sun publishes she'folThe -
petition is not destroyed ; it is trans- cremated city garbage in Q.der to frequently cuts off the crop, and some lowing :
ferred from seller to buyer. Their test the value of it on orange trees times the-trees as well. As mentioned U. S. DEPARTM'T. OF AGRICULTURE )
competition raises values; ours reduces and vegetables in this State. I offered there is no practical preventive for the DIVISION OF POMOLOGY, }
them. Ours destroys; theirs builds it through the columns of this winter killing that comes directly froma WASHINGTON, D. C., Get. 2292'

up.With paper to the farmers and fruit growers low temperature; but winterkillingis Prof. E. Gale, Lake Worth, Fla :
us the consignment of one free of charge, and sent one bagto more usually the secondary resultof DEAR SIR-I: send you a copy of
man, handed about from pillar to i each applicant, with the request to long-continued cold, and cold the report of the Chemist, after an- r
post by a vendor eager to sell operatesas test it and to report to me at the end winds following a light annual rainfall, alyzing the tubers of Caladium Escu-
a' dead weight, dragging that of his of the season the result. I also testedit as it dries out the trees. Species of lentum Taro. You will thatit
or see
neighbor a little nearer the bottom. on a larger scale, using about five evergreen that thrive far inside the is even better for food than the
But in those auction rooms in whichis tons of it. arctic circle, where the rainfall or
sold the foreign fruit, disasters ol The has been common potato.H.
season very unfavorable snowfall is abundant, winter-kill in E. VAN DEMAN.U. .
this description are impossible. If to any fertilizer, the first part of northwest Iowa where the rainfall is S. DEPARRM'TOF AGRICULTURE
there is eagerness there it will be exhibited the season On account of the drought; light and the cold has little snow to DIVISION CHEMISTRY )
by the buyer, not the seller ; but as the season advanced and rainsct hinder it from drying the ground. To WASHINGTON, D. C. Sep. 2d., '92 j
oranges will be bid up, not down. in, it became evident to me as lessen the wint r.kllling that comes
Results of of tubers of
Under the old system nobody was well as to the most who used it, that from winter-drying something may be analysis
Caladium Esculentum.In .
safe, except the commission man, this garbage is a good plant lood. I done by such cultivation as will allow
against whom the elements warred in used it on young trees exclusively ; the rainfall to run into instead of off the original sample:-
vain and who cared as little for glutsas al-o on young trees mixed with ground the ground. Cultivation, too, lessens Ash Moisture 63,224 1,33Organic percent. "
for the shipper. His profit was fish-scrap, and on bearing trees mixed evaporation. A grass sod will evap-- Matter 35.46 "
secure ; a shipment once in his handswas with fish and sulphate of potash. On orate about two and a'half times as In the kiln dried sample :
as uncontrollable as an arrow shot my return from the North I found all much moisture as a cultivated surface. Moisture 3.14 ""
from a bow. Men shipped to entire my trees in a most excellent condition. Underdraining in some soils will helpto Crude Ash Fiber 4.44 1.95 II
strangers and were surprised at the They have grown more than any trees husband the moisture and tend to Albuminoids Fat .46 II"
result, but the surprising thing was around here, and kept more oranges, send the roots down out of the way of Digestible Carbohydrates 8x 6.65 36 At
that they should have expected any and of better quality than any other frost and frost-drought; this is one onlyof The analysis shows that the tubers
other. trees. I have been informed, by uninterested the many beneficial results of this contain about ten per cent. more
That the fuller application of better parties, that my trees did practice, says a writer in American solid matter than the Irish potato,
methods proposed by the public not show the least effect of the drought, Gardening. and are therefore of high food value
spirited men who would let all this and I have been asked what fertilizerI Where it is winter-killing and not and useful for starch or glucose
lapse of its own weight, may disclose have used.I fall killing that is to be prevented, a I making. I am yours,
certain defects, is possible; but when am satisfied that that stuff is not light cultivation about the time of H. W. WILEY, Chemist.
all is said, the auction system can only a good fertilizer for young trees, freezing will tend both to retard evap- .
exist only in public, for it depends but that it is a healthy plant food, oration and prevent deep freezing.The For Dyspepsia.Use .
upon publicity for patronage. Under containing largely vegetable matter, railroad contractor who has to Horsfonl's Acid Phosphate.Dr. .
this system oranges my come to havean and it seems to me that the farmers make a deep cut in the winter has the LORENZO WAITE, Pittsfield, Mass,
market value and their and fruit should says : "From its use for a period of
open quota- growers take the use bottom plowed up every evening, andis
about weeks to the exclusion of all
tions become as staple as those of oil of it into consideration. I sent all not hindered by the freez.ng. of the other eight remtdies, I,attribute the restoration .
or stocks, both of which are virtually reports to the company, and wrote to coldest night. Mulching helps in to health of a patient who was
sold at auction upon the exchanges. them, that if they would and could much the same way. The humus emaciated to the last degree, in conse-
When that day comes, swindling lay down that stuffherefor fi:teen or put in the soil by turning under a quence of nervous prostration and dys-
.will be-not impossible, for man is sixteen dollars per ton, and that if green crop helps to retain moisture.A such pepsia.an irritable This patient's condition stomach that he was could in
weak-but much less easy ; and a they would make a complete fertilizerout row of close-growing trees on the not bear either liquid or solid food. An
fuller equipment will be required for of it, by increasing its analysis to side of the prevailing winter winds I accomplished physician of many years
the dealer in Florida fruit than an unlimited that of the high priced fertilizers and lessens the cold weather evaporationfrom I experience, whom I called in consulta-
supply of brass and an airy could sell it here at about tv\enty- the trees. But what will help in tion, pronounnced his case an incurable
abiding place on a'New York curb eight or thirty dollars, they would one soil or climate may be worse than one.Horoford's At this Acid stage Phosphate I decided, which to use re-
stone. find a ready market for it, as soon as useless in another. All that is in- sulted as above mentioned.

i r l .

; rNoiIrni "



Saturday morning the 29th, and I Green Mountain grape. The centerof California Orange Crop.

Tlte [ learn it was 40 at Fort Meade, and attraction, of course, was a vineyard The incoming crop of oranges has

in that section quite a frost. I doubtif of this fine variety. It is on now so far progressed as to become a

the oldest settler ever saw frost so heavy clay land, with a northeast! ex
Edited by E. DUBOIS, Tallahassee, Fla. matter of speculation. As near as can
early in South Florida. It is entirely posure, and yet here were found long
The Scuppernong remarkable. rows of four year old vines, loaded be learned the crop= will be above the

Bditor Farmer and Fruit-Grower: S. W. CARSON. down with great, double-shouldered average as to quantity. Touching

In your valuable columns a few Midland, Fla. *-.-I bunches cf delicious, sweet, ripe quality, Navels will run large, and
numbers back Professor Dubois
gaveus The Green Mountain Grape.A grapes, when no other good varietyhad seedlings promis e prime fruit. Inter-
an article on this excellent grape, begun to ripen. Experts expressed -
degrading it with the epithet, "The joint meeting of the ConnecticutState the opinion that it was the views with growers and dealers put the

Lazy Man's Grape." Just before this Board of Agricultural and State about carloads
best early market or family grape that crop at 4000 though

article came out, one from my pen appeared Pomological Society was held Sep- has yet been offered.American Gar there are those who put it at 500 car-
much to the praise of this tember i, on the grounds of StephenHoyt's
dening. loads additional. A Riverside author-
Sons the introducers of the I
grape; and I am driven to the conclu ,
sion that Mr. D. thought I "had an axe ----- --- ity on fruit statistics puts it as followsfor

to grind." and that I possibly might Further Experience with Niagaras.Editor that sect on : "I think the total

slip over to his house and grind on I Farmer and Fruit Grower: crop of the valley, barring heavy blows

his rock. I wonder if a person could We are receiving a great many letters of inquiry as to our success with and frosts will be about '
buy any rooted Scuppernong plantsat the Niagara White Grape this season, and with your kind permission we will 2000 cars.
Of this number about 450 cars will be
his vineyard ? give an itemized statement of account-sales from the different points to whichwe .
choice Washington
Since reading: his take-off I have shipped. Our vines were very badly injured by a local hail storm in of our own Navel. The variety-the Navel in

received statements from two aged March, 1891, and also a drouth of two months this spring, which caused all of the crop is the

gentlemen, both of whom have long them to be from ten days to two weeks late in ripening, consequently they heaviest nearly portions known. The valley
ever new or-
experience in grape culture; one did not sell at as high a figure as heretofore. Our net average price was chards above the upper canal and

having been raised in North Carolina, about 9 cents per pound. under the will
the home of this grape; and were it The vines have recovered and made a fine growth this season, and bid Gage of system all probablygrow budded

not for trespassing on your space I fair for an immense yield the coming year. We planted forty acres wi h the fruit and 100 the cjrs oranges, Navels.

would quote their statements complete.One Niagara White Grape last March and they have made a magnificent growth This section's greater last portion

of them cultivated this grape in during the season ; in fact, we have had finer results from this vineyard than The crop year was in only

Alabama for twelve or fourteen with any we have heretofore planted. We still use the No. i two year old 50 cars. seedling crop sometJortfous
years, of the is and in
Northern vine under the supervision of the Niagara White valley heavy
made wine from it of which he says : grape grown others liht.. On the whole it will be
"I sold at $5.00 per gallon." And Grape Company, of Lockport, N. Y. We think, from our orders so far and fair Mediterranean Sweets
the that the of vineyards the coming season will a crop. ,
general planting
he furthermore states that no insectsor prospect, Michaels, Malta Bloods and other

blight of any kind whatever affectedhis equal, if not exceed, any previous year. bud Jed varieties Navels
for these and "they We have been convinced for some time that a good wine could be made excepting" ,
many years, will be good If the
a average crop.
said he, "will cling to the vine if left from the Niagara. This season we tried the experiment and our success is above be
figures can depended upon!,
We have made a superior quality of
beyond our expectations.
unpicked, until they shrivel, and become way very it is fair to presume that the crop of
very sweet, and then they are Sauterne Wine, pronounced by experts having years of experience in wine Los San and

in the best condition to make wine." making in France, to be equal, if not superior, to the French S.tuterneVine.. Counties Angeles will, be Diego carloads Orange

;. My old North Carolina friend says: This solves the problem : What will we do with the seconds ? It also opens and in all fully 2000 more.-Rural: ,

"They make the finest article of wine, up an additional industry for Florida. and there is no reason why Florida Californian.probability

and are considered there the best wine should not become as celebrated as the French wines. ,-*-.

grape of all as to flavor." Returns for fruit shipped during season of 1892 :
feel weak
If :
Ten years ago I ate of two or three ..: ,
varieties produced'near Ocala I :Co::.... ::: a and all worn out take
Date. o .s Z :::
sidered the best, and also the Scup-- S N 0 cW BROWN'S IRON BITTERS .
pernong with them; and the latter was -:IJ U .
E. M. Travis S Co New York- --1-1-
certainly the superior. I am satisfiedit Junc29 10 24 lb. crates.".......... ..... ................. ............ .... $51.001 !. ) A good application of Paine Baltimore "..
will never be excelled for flavor, July 2 10 24 lb. crates. .... ........... .............................. .... 9.15, .'.88 16.. O. S. O. Lime to the grove 30 to 90
2 10 24 lb. crates, reshipped to York d Whitney, Boston........ :m 00: 19.3;) 2..X; 16.b7 days previous to the of
jelly, preserves and pies, and it is 8 10 24 lb. crates.... ........................ ........ ......... ....47.60'' 910. 4 'i6 3'i4: application commercial -
certain that if a lazy man can produce ".. 11 10 24 lb. crates......... .......................................... -i2.24, 9.25! 42', 2 .j I fertilizers is undoubtedly the
12 82-1 IlJ. crates................................................ .... 3.OOI; ( 130 3.20.:>> 21.rJO finest investment the grower can make.
them, a smart man need not fear to 4 13 13 24 lb. crates ............................................. ..... 4.1.00: 9151. 4 30 2'' 5:) See ad. on 920. It will give
the It's 16 121 lb. crdtes.............. ...................................... 14.00i 6401 1..0; 8.20 page you
try project. perfectly naturalfor ,. 21 It 2t lb. crates...............;.................................... 13 .5,, 4.00; 23 2.i larger crops, finer fruit and make your
people who have long been accus :: 24 24 24 lb. crates........ ...... .... ............................... 75.25'' 21 9IJj 7.53'': 43.82; soil hold commercial fertilizers applied
25 122 24 lb. crates.......... .......................................... 31.00 10 95I ...101 'l.9 afterward.Peaches.
tomed to the other varieties, or tasting York .C Whitney, Haston, Mass.18 .- I ---e----
this for the first time to conclude that 10 2'41b. crates................................................... 37' 50110: 323.'i1)1 2=1,43
23 82-1 lb. crates... ....................................... ........ 825[ 1.121' 4.63T. From Potash. _
their old stand bys are much superior, D. Randall &Co., Chicago,111.22 .- 14.00,
while such of cultivate 5 24 lb. crates 1. $8.00 1,13.00,3,3.00.......................... .11.00 8 1..0 ..50 Two peach trees of same variety
course must Parker Uros., Chicago, 1\ ,- 101 stand twenty-four feet in sod.
measurably the taste for them. But 18 10 24 lb. crates.... .... ............................................ 30.00 9 300 I..:;; apart
Filbert S Pence, Philadelphia, Penn.- I Both bore full crops last season and.
the measurably is short measure, 18 3 24 lb crates........ .............. .............................. t.80 2 .(8., 1.74: both blossomed full this Two
where have them lankford S 1\leglnnis, Baltimore. )Id.19 .- 581 ; I year.
eaters daily access to .. 5 241b. crates................ .................................... 10.g9 380; 80, 5 (0 bushels of hardwood, unleached
for this I have witnessed in a numberof T. F. Park S. Co., Richmond, Va.- I
To the boot 23 324 lb. crates......... ........................................... t.50 1.20 I .4a'; x.85 ashes were spread under one, out as
examples. change onto W. S. Anderson S Co., Washington, D. C.- i t far as the branches extend but none
the other leg, I should be pleased to 16 3 2-1 lb. crates................. .................................. 9.00 3.&) .ro ;
18 5 24 lb. crates.......... ............................ .............. 1.50 3.50 1.5: 12.25 under the other. The former bore
learn whether a person who had long Chattanooga Produce and Commission Co., Tenn.-
this bushels of
been accustomed to the Scuppernongin 23 52' lb. crates............................. ..................... 14.50 1.3.5'I 1 43: 11 'i0 season two large, well-
C. Bart&Co., Charleston, S. C.- colored fruit, and the latttr: but twen-
the absence of all others would 19 42-1 lb. crotca...... ............ .................................. ::' (W) 1 25 I .70: 5.ffi
4' 5 2t lb. crates............ ........................................ 10.00 1.50i; 1 0);j! 100W. ty-three small, inferior, uncolored
ever learn to prefer any other to it, or E. Smith, Gainesville, Oa.- specimens. After the ashesin
consider any as its equal. That they 'f J91 2 24 lb. crates.................................................... t 50 1001 rIO'' 3.00 spreading
Church Anderson S Co.,Jacksonville Fla.- i I spring heavy rains dissolved the
would is, in my mind, very doubtful.But .. 21 2 2t 1b. crates.... ....Fla. ..........._........................... '.00 .70-: :' .40, 21() potash and conveyed it through the
o. n Cassell, Ocala, I
I wish to say that the six vinesI 14 2 24 lb. crates... ......................................... ....... t.80 .5... 481+ 3 77: sod to the tree roots. To make sure
transplanted about the middle of C. A. Joyce, Tampa Fla.- I of this I would advise

August, of which I wrote about some II" 19 4 2t lb lb.. crates t .......... ........................................ .I.1 GO 1.10 I! .".16f 19 34 accomplishing ,
22 5 24 crates f I applying ashes in the fall, lest there

time back in your paper, are doing .. 16 Oeo.(2t L.lb.Barthum crates.Key......West.....Fla.-........ ................... ........ 960 1.00 I .'i51" ) might not be sufficient seasonablerain
well. 20 4 40 lb. crates........... .............. ..... .................... 13 50, 1.10. 108 1122 in the spring. This experimentleads
Sold at Pcking house387 -
THE WEATHER. lbs:.............. ::::.. ........................ .......... .... M.-:5 r i 156 'i5 me to believe that sod ground,
-- --
Since writing my last, we have had We are convinced that if we could have placed our fruit on the marketin if ashes are applied, is better for the

one of the heaviest rainfalls I ever as good condition as it would have been if carried in ventilated refrigerator peach crop than cultivated ground.

witnessed here, and the coolest spell cars, we would have realized on all we shipped as much if not considerable With every rain potash filters down

followed it I ever saw since in the !! more than we did on the first shipment to New York. through the sod and feeds the roots;
State, in the month of October. I besides the turf is mulch .and winter
I The vineyardists of Florida will be compelled to use ventilated refrig- ,
did not look for such before the mid erator cars for Northern shipments, either East or West, to be assured of suc- protection.-A Central New Yorker.
dle of November, or later, as usual i i I
Our degree of cold here was 50 0111 1 Niagara Villa, Orlando, Nor. te, 169 Barnett Brow, Chicago-Oranges.




Ji'lk T tf open each one with a broad plow, The beds are sown thickly over with! dren. This soil is the natural homeof
t 'dE > IEl\
FJ1 ] .... ] .... giving a wide furrow for the seed to( cottonseed meal a month or more before the pea, and experience has proved
-- -
- -- -- scatter in so that they shall not come< the seed is sown, and this i is that the restoration is rapid even when
Seasonable up too close together. In North worked in with the acme harrow. the pea is gathered= and only the vines
f CABBAGE.The crop will be ready] Florida the seed is usually sown the CAULIFLOWER. The DeFuniak left to be turned under the following

for shipment, when all goes well, in last of December or first of January.It Experiment Substation says: The seed spring. Indeed, I believe, all who
:.' about five months from the sow- must be covered at least ix inches was sown in September and the young have tried turning under green and
ing of the seed or four months; deep to prevent the plants from turn plants pushed forward rapidly by fre ; dead vines on this soil pronounce de.
r from the transplanting. When a plant ing yellow or "firing" the bottom. quent cultivation and transplanted the cidedly in favor of the latter.-North
is pulled from the seedbed the taprootwill Cover with two furrows made with a last of October. Carolina Letter in Country Gentleman.
probably be so shortened as to small plow so as to leave a broad flat The season was fairly favorable, i .-'.
encourage the emission of numerousnew bed for the peas to come up on. If plants were given thorough culture A fresh lot of Ground Stock Feed re-
fibrous roots. If not, its extrem- the row of peas is a foot wide it is all and made a good growth. In Januarythe ceived September 16, 18D2, by The Paine
Fertilizer Co. A full stock always on
ity should be pinched off. If the roots the better, a this allows the plants to : heads commenced forming. At hand.
are puddled they are more apt to take throw out their tendrils and hold each this time nitrate of soda was appliedat
root promptly. This is done by mak- : other up in the wind. Let the culti the rate of 300 pounds per acre.
ing a mush of clay, fresh cowdung and vation be done mostly with a heavy This had a beneficial effect. As the Dairy.
water, or of clay or soil and a weak rake and a plow, being careful not to white fleshy heads appear they must "
solution of some fertilizer, stirring it cultivate in cold weather, as this allows be protected from rain and sunsnineif Milk Ration for Florida.
up to form a mixture as thick as cream. the cold air to penetrate the soil and their snowy whiteness be preserved.This Please compound ration for twentytwo -
The roots of the plant are to be dippedin chill the roots. It will sometimes kill is easily done by fastening the cows, weight from to 800 Ibs.
this, and if the plants are kept in the: plants. The peas should maturein outside leaves over the head. We
the shade for twenty-four hours young about seventy five days. This crop found the common wooden toothpickvery Some coming in in one to three
rootlets will commence to grow; but has often brought $125 to $150 an convenient for this purpose. months, some have already come.
the plants must not be exposed to dry- acre. About 53 per cent. of the plants on Fresh quantity of milk the main object,
ness until the roots are in the soil. CELERY.-Celery for the North this plat made merchantable heads, as it sells here for ice per qt. The
Puddling is not a necessary operation. should not be put out until December; some eight to twelve inches in diame winter is our busy season. Bran, $20
Should a drouth prevail-during the earlier planting would bring it on in ter. During the period of ripeningthe per ton; hay, mixed, $20; cottonseedmeal
whole proper transplanting season, competition with the cellared articlein weather was very unfavorable, al. $26; oats, ground, 55c per bushel -
watering during the process may be the North. Celery will not keep ternately rain and sunshine, induced ; corn, ground, 8oc.Ve feed the
indispensable on very light soil. In long in the ground here in the spring; considerable rot.Cauliflower grain on long hay-have no way to
such rare contingency a weak liquidis it soon runs up to seed. need not be shipped out cut the hay. Please give me the ad-
better than pure water. The stems Well-drained muck orfiatwoods landis of Florida to find a market. The winter dress of a dealer in hay in Albany,
of all the plants of the Brassica genusare good for celery% as it requires a large resort hotels will pay fancy prices N. Y., where I can buy at your quo
the most valuable part; to protect percentage of vegetable matter or its for fancy heads, and one having land tations. 'V.V.. A., DeLand, Fla
these from frost, to place the extremityof equivalent, rotted stable manure. If adapted to their culture and willing to A good ration may be made from
the root nearer to moisture, to en- a piece of raw muck is selected, it give the proper care can reap a hand oat straw, bran, corn meal, cottonseedmeal
.courage the formation of roots along should be plowed eight or ten inches some profit. as in the following formula :
the inserted stems, and, finally, to se- Jeep and caustic lime sprinkled overt ONIONS.-We can only repeat what Alb 'mi. Carbohy-

cure the plant more firmly in the soil, I at the rate of twenty barrels per we have said in these columns before, 12 Ib. oat straw......... noids.017 drates.5.11 Pat.0.07 _
it should be planted down to the stalkof acre, or even more. In a few weeks that transplanting is not profitable ex b Ib. wheat bran .. 0.92 3.6 0.30 Y.'
....... 1.26
2 Ib. corn meal 0.17 O.09
the undermost leaf or very nearlyto the lime will have had the effect to cept in very rich mellow sand, espe- 3 Ib. cottonseed meal.. 1.07 0.84 0.34
the crown of the plant. neutralize the acid in the soil and con cially if a spell of cold weather comeson. Total ............. -2.33 10.89-- -0.60
The ground should be left in a h i- vert it into wholesome plant food Where the land is thin the shockof Nutritive ratio 1 to 5.3.
able condition and stirs ed frequentlyand Then the rotted manure may be spread removal! is too great; if they surviveat This is a well balanced ration for
deeply immediately beyond the liberally in the bottom of the trench all the plants will make very slender cows of his size.Ve give it becausewe
roots with the bull-tongue or cultivatoror and mixed with the muck which has bulbs late in the spring. suppose this straw would be obtainable
sweep. On these two points, a been sweetened by lime, but care must there at moderate rates. But
sufficiency: of manure ar.d plenty of be taken not to mix caustic lime with A Cowpea Picker. he might use the following combination -
cullivaii n, will depend the final result; manure, as it disengages nitrogen in This han'ester-the Savage patentis : 10 lb.-mixed hay, 8 lb. wheat
and, taken together, they are the best the form of ammonia which escapes drawn by two horses staddles the bran, 2 lb. corn meal, 2 lb. cottonseedmeal.
insecticide yet devised for the enemies into the air and is lost. row so as to bring the pea ladened This would have a nutritive
of the cabbage. Ii the Florida beetle We would suggest to such of our ratio of i to 5.1.
vines between toothed
attacks the plants dust them with sharp readers as have suitable land to try the cylinders His three cheapest grain foods are
lime, always remembering that nothingwill experiment with a little celery for the placed on a line with the row and re bran, corn meal and cottonseed meal.If .
destroy insects or prevent their Northern market, a few boxes shippedby volving from it. These lung teeth he does not cut his hay the next best
ravages unless the plants are kept express, for which we will give carry the pods over into troughs, plan is to place a layer of hay on the
growing \'igorou3Iy.E packing and shipping directions when breaking them and releasing the peasas bottom of the manger; moisten It with
GLlSJl PEAs.-Throughout a large the; time comes.LETTUCE.A. they go. The troughs have a sitter water. Then having mixed his bran,
part of the State the market crop maybe certain amount of bottom which separates the peas, corn meal and cottonseed meal together -
put in this month. Where a large first-class, white, crisp head lettuce is dropping them into bags fastened to spread this on the hay and
crop is to be put in, sow every fort- always acceptable in the Northern each side. The machine being easyto partially mix it inthenthe cows will
night for the next two months so that markets during the winter and spring raise, lower or throw out of gear, eat more or less of the hay with the
the crop will not all come on at once. -first class, be it observed. We are can be easily worked on any groundsave grain food, carrying it to the first
A dry, warm, sandy loam is best for acquainted with a gardener in Bradford the very roughest and stumpiest; stomach to be raised and remasticated.But .
this crop. For the wrinkled varietiesit county who netted over $150 from and with care, even there to advantage.The if the grain food is fed separately,
is especially necessary that the soil about a half acre of lettuce last winter. claim of five or six acres a day let it be well mixed together and fed
should be warm and dry. These do The seed should be sown at once in does not seem to be an excessive one. dry. This combination of food should
not seem to be so well matured as the very rich,mellow beds and kept watered The peas have to be sown in drills.A produce a full quantity of milk and
round sorts, and in moist or wet and and covered for a few days, as has been harvester to gather peas sown broadcast render it profitable to produce at roc
cold soils they may fail to germinateand described several times in our columnsfor was also shown, but struck me as per quart.
rot. Good stable manure is the celery seed, until it begins to sprout.In less practical than the one above de As A. finds most diffiulty in obtain.
best, but is seldom attainable in Flor- [ January or February they may be scribed. ing coarse fodder for his ration, we
ida, where commercial fertilizer: will transplanted into beds, in rows eighteen The importance of this inventionwill think he might find it profitable to feeda
have to be used instead. The best inches in the row,* depending be apparent when the possibilities portion of cottonseed hulls-as this is
variety is Landreth's Extra Early,; it somewhat on the variety. The Sala- of the field pea in Southern agricultureare produced in large quantities in all the
comes from Philadelphia in sacks of mander isr good variety, also the borne in mind. Here vast areas cotton States. He could feed 10 lbs.
one-eighth, one-fourth, one half and Hanson, and there are others that of ]land have already reached that of these hulls with 3 or 4 Ibs. of( hay
one bushel each, at the rate of $4.50a yield fine, large, crisp heads. These stage of exhaustion in which cotton, and cheapen his ration without lessening
bushel. should be shipped in barrels with a corn or tobacco cannot be profitably the result in milk.-Country Gen-
Clear the land well, break it broadcast small lump of ice in the center of each.. grown. Being much of it too sandyfor tleman. ..
and lay off the rows three feel barrel. clover to thrive on, it must be re The above directions are from the
apart, and strew the fertilizer in the We may add that the Bradford stored either by pea vines or given pen of Prof. E. W. Stewart, author of
furrow at the rate of 300 or 400 pound: county truckers generally sow in the over to broomsedge and pines, to be, the work "Feeding Animals." Note
per acre. Then.throw up the beds and rows where it is to grow in the field. partially restored for. our grandchil particularly the direction to feed the




grain dry. It is a mistaken practiceto Grass as a Poultry Food. The Droppings., A nephew of our Governor, J. P.

hive any animal a bran mash or any Although grain is the standard food To attempt to save the droppings Murdock, writes me from Oxford,

kind'of grain wet up with water. It for poultry, yet a comparison between during the warm days and have them Florida, that he has, after five years'
is then swallowed rapidly and not grain and grass: will show that the latter efforts, bred a strain of bees one.
retain their fertilizing value is difficult.
, masticated ; neither is it mixed with contains a larger proportion of f fourth larger than the common Ital-
The best to dispose of them is to
the saliva as nature intended, and as some of the elements of growth and way ian. I shall test them here next yearto
clean the house
TV oild be done if given dry. The egg production than grain. There is morning out and scatter poultry the droppings every see whether they can get more

saliva is a very important agent in one point, however, that cannot be over garden with a hoe. It will honey from red clover than my Ital-
digestion. It is just as unwise for overlooked which is that a large pro your i iins can. I do not know by what
be but a few minutes' work daily, fora
animals to wash down their food as portion of green food consists of process he has enlarged his bees.-
small flock, and the droppings will
for man; it should be thoroughly water. The amount of water varies Southern Planter. -
for the labor and lose but little of
chewed and moistened with the saliva. according to the stage of growth and pay their value. .

other conditions, but in comparing To Clean Rice.

clover with corn, especially if the '"Cleanio" for cleansing and polishing The cleaning of the rice is the

Poultry clover has not been cured, the clover gold, silver, brastin, plated ware, etc. of To thrash it
things. ,
is manufactured bv The Paine FertilizerCo.
contains at least five times as much
., of Jacksonville, Fla, See ad. on first put down a..wagon sheet or
Edited by E.W. AMSDEN Ormood. Fla. water as corn. That is, in 100 poundsof <
...... i page ]2) Samples sent free of chargefor
Notes. clover about 80 pounds are water I trial. other sheets, build a rail pen on

and 20 pounds solids, while corn con the sheets to about the height of
r Thanksgiving will soon be here tains about pounds of water and feet
15 two cover the top of the pen
and poultry will be in demand, especially 85 pounds of solid Hence a fowl fIpiallY. over with rails. Then go to the woods
turkeys. It is not much -
necessary must eat ovefour times as -
that turkeys should be large in orderto clover as corn in order to procure the Bee Crossing* and Large Bees.It and cut some stout hickory poles, say,

bring a good price; in fact, a me. same amount of solid matter, and for has been suggested that a new as large as your wrist, and twelve

dium size bird will meet with a more I that reason the more concentrated foodis and larger bee might be bred from a feet long ; put the big end of the polein

"ready sale than either the very largeor preferred.But cross from the Italian and t. e giant the fire for a moment and you can
small ones. It is not necessary quantity is not always the guide. easily bend it about a foot from the
bee of India. If the habits and for
that a turkey should be confined to The composition of the food-its end. Twist it well at the broken

fatten them ; they will put on more uality-is an important matter, and mation of the giant drones would per place and you have an old-fashioned

flesh if allowed a free range, where the proper feeding of poultry dependson mit a mating with the Italian queens, "flail." Now pile a layer of your

they can pick up a variety. Only the object in view. Corn is more I can see no reason why this could rice straw on the top of your pen and

feed them what they will eat of wheatin suitable for some purposes than clover, not be done by putting the giant go flailing with your poles. The rice

the morning and corn at night, but clover is preferable to corn in sealed drone comb into a hive havingno will work through the rails and fall l

,. feeding little stronger each day. A some other respects. It is well known queen nor drone or drone brood, upon the sheets from where you can

turkey will bring twenty cents a pound that the food of the hen should be rich and arranging so as to have a young sack it, only cleaning it in small bits

and every pound gained is quite an in mineral matter, as the egg containsall queen hatched out after the drones for the family's table,

Item. the elements for producing a live had come out. Of course, the hive The cleaning off the "husk" or

*** chick. Some maintain that lime can should be set as far away from other brown skin which covers the white

Mr. Jacobs says that if he is com be produced by the hen when she has bees as possible. The importance of rice is simple as the flailing process :

pelled to name the cheapest food that access to lime in the shape of oyster breeding a fixed type of bees, with Get a large block from a tree, dig outa

could be fed, with the view of secure shells, etc., but as animals do no tre- tongues-long enough to sip all the hole In the center of one end,

ing the largest number of eggs in win- sort to such sources for lime, it is fair honey from red clover, will warrant making you a "pestle" from a hickory

ter, he would choose green bone cut to presume that the hen relies on the the expenditure of time and money sapling, and then pound the rice in

fine and clover hay, wheat bran three mineral matter of the food, as it is and whoever succeeds in doing this, your block as the druggist pounds his

times a week and wheat once a day. soluble and digestible, for her lime will become one of the world's bene- medicine in his mortar, and it is

The wheat should be scattered where and other mineral matter, while clover factors in several ways. First and ready for the table. Ten minutes

the hens will have to scratch well to contains a large share, and feeding of foremost, it would make honey so pounding will clean a peck, and a
find it.The. clover and grasses of all kinds is of cheap that this health preserving and peck will furnish the table 'for a week.A. .

bones fed in the morning, valuable assistance. Corn and wheat, health restoring medicine would become M. W.; iw Southern Farmer.P. .

about one-half pound to ten hens ; however, contain more nitrogen and a daily necessity of the poor S.-I omitted to say that in

wheat one pint to the same number in carbon, as they are more concentratedand man's table as well as of the rich. gathering the rice when ripe, the first

the middle of the day ; one-half should be fed as a part of the ra Second. It would largely increase thing is to put up some stout poles

pound cut clover scalded, sprinkled tion; butthe object here is to point out the value of the clover crop, which high enough for convenient reach,

with bran one day and middlings the the fact that the grasses, though bulky, would increase its cultivation and and as the rice is cut, tie into large

next.* Such food contains all the and containing large amounts of water, thereby add two important items of bundles as wheat is tied, split the bun. .

elements required by the hen for eggs, are succulent and easily digested, and profit to farming by the production oi dIe in the middle and hang over the .

affords a. reater variety and is much assist in supplying some of the essen- honey and the increased fertility of poles with heads down. If a strong

cheaper than all grain. tial matter necessary for egg prodc- the soil for other crops.I staked and ridered fence is near your

Mr. Jacobs is correct. Only from tion more readily than grain. Varietyof have been trying for several yearsto patch you would not have the troubleof

my experience I would say, add an- food always gives the best results, study out some way to evolve a putting up poles, as you can hang
other half pound to the clover hay, even with poultry.-Mirror Farmer. larger bee. I have felt sure it couldbe the rice over the riders.
.. done. One I have had in
and a pint of bran one day, the same plan
quantity of rice flour or middlings the Make More Room mind was to make metal combs, with
The people who buy in the marketsare and cells for worker The
next, and two-thirds of a pint of corn longer larger ,
meal the following, providing this is not easily deluded into buying bees to hatch from, than those the ;

eaten clean. If not,lessen all in pro- those articles that are thrown on the bees make, and dip in melted wax to Last

portion. In other words, give all of market because of being useless else- coat over so the queen would lay "

the clover hay mixture the fowls will where, and it is a loss to attempt to eggs in them. It would also be bestto I

eat clean, and you won't be overfeeding sell inferior goods. An "old" rooster have a few drone cells made. I DropIs

on this diet. may be but one year old, and may would have these cells a little larger

really not be objectionable on the than the natural even after being as good as the
table, but when the buyer comes along coated with wax. If the smaller envi-- I
We having a good letters first. No
are many and notices the spurs and rough legs, ronmeut of cell will cause a smaller dregs.
advice how to start in the
asking our business. It would require. he will offer only one half the value bee to grow, why not vice versa All pure and whole .
poultry of the bird. As old roosters seldom I have noticed that when a queen"plays '
several of the FARMER AND some. The most
pages bring over seven cents a pound, it is out," or, in other words,
FRUIT GROWER to go }into details ; but a waste of food to keep a male longer I i when she has used up all the fertilizing popular drink of the day.Hires' .
one word of caution until I have timeto
than the hatching period. It is more material received from the drone,
Go slow. Without ex-
say more. profitable to sell as early as possible, that all her eggs hatch drones one Root
perience will not succeed with .
you not only to save food, but to secure third smaller than when hatched froma
large numbers. It requires capitaland Beer.
more room in the poultry house for the drone cell. And the same is true of
both and then thereare
experience more desirable birds. the worker bee hatched from old A perfect thirst quencher.Don't .
more that fail than succeed whenan .
cells made smaller by reason of the be deceived if dealer,(
a or the uk
attempt is made to keep thousands. Barnett Bros., Chicago, jive the best
in of larger profit tell you some other kind
thin films left them after the
E. W. AMSDEN. of references, local, New Yok and in many is"just as good'='tis false. No Imlutiom
Onnond. Chicago. hatching of every bee. II a*good as the genuine IIixxs'. .

.. .







-- -- -
.'K .-.. "

'," *" STEPHEN POWERS, Editor.P. planted in July, and have been bear- The farmers owned 70 per cent. of the ish but coarse and very roughly packedin

O. Address, l>wtey, Fla. ing for some time, and will continue to wealth of the nation in 1850, 50 percent corn husks; they could not stand

Will' our readers who have made a bear till frost. The vines have covered in 1860 and they own less than the comparison with the elegant and

careful test of the matter please state the ground, and are loaded with peas 25 per cent. now. Yet in the face of handsomely packed Florida oranges.

how much protection is afforded to of all sizes. His horse and mule, halfa this relative decline there was a very The greatest orange market of Eng-

dozen and all of his fowls land is not much in i itself
young orange trees by wrapping them, hogs, get large increase absolutely. The total Liverpool, so

and whether it is sufficient to justifythe their feed off this two a res. He will amount of farm values in 1850 was but as a distributing center for the

labor. take the stock off in a few days, and only four billion dollars, while in i86o large and rich manufacturing cities

< allow the peas to ripen and fall under it was eight billions, in 1870 eleven which lie just back of that seaport and

In the issue of October 6, reference the vines for his poultry during the billions and in 1880 twelve billions. of whose inhabitants many thousandsare

J was made to Messrs. L. Connoely & winter. He this of is artisans and livers
says patch peas The most prosperous community is well-paid high ,

Co., of Liverpool, England, as "fruit worth nearly a hundred dollars to him. one which has a due proportion of while London, though containingmany
merchants." This should have read
9 m < towns and cities, thus affording the wealthy people, is throngedwith
"fruit auctioneers." This house is A Blow to Protection.The .
farmers a home market. the poorer classes.
the of United States Tobacco Journalsays
Liverpool agent Florida
Florida has many: great advantagesof Major Fairbanks is very positivethat
Exchange. : "La Follette's Folly was killedon
. soil and climate, and often her pro. the English people do not gener-
---- --o- ---
Tuesday last, the 8th instant. No "
To harvest sweet potatoes rapidly ducts command fabulous prices. Yet ally prefer a tart orange, as has been
flowers. This means the death of
itis.. recommended to run\along the her farmers are not as well off as thoseof frequently asserted in Florida papers.
the tariff of $2 a pound on Sumatra
row on each side with a sharp rolling barren and rocky New England, This error has doubtless arisen from
tobacco. Did the people of Florida
cutter attached to a one-horse plow, because the latter have a market at the fact-which he, in common with
consciously vote to pull the weed
cutting all the vines off at the foot of up their doors, while Florida's market is other good authorities, does not dis
and throw it over the fence into Cuba?
the ridge. Then drive a two horse a thousand miles distant and transpor- pute-that an orange not yet wholly
We opine not. We will not call this
team straddling the row, with a heavy tation charges consume a large pro colored up is generally a better
$2 tax ection but call it a revenue
plow and a man riding the beam with pro portion of the splendid prices obtained.. carrier for long distances than
tax-which it is-and let it stand.
.is.feet on the double-tree to steady Florida farmers therefore should seekto one which has completely turned.
The Journal itself admits that the
himself. This will turn the potatoesall produce more for the great tourist The acme of sweetness in an orangeis
manufacturers will import just aboutas
out bottom side up, making it easyto hotels of the State, which are their only attained after the weather has
much Sumatra leaf under this $2
'pick"th m up, and the plow will home market. Spring lamp will sell become sufficiently chilly to check .
tariff as without it. Meantime Flor
run so deep that no potatoes of any at these hotels for 15 to 16 cents a the flow of sap in the tree and the
ida tobacco brings better prices for it
consequence will be injured. pound; turkeys, $i to $1.50; spring consequent growth of the orange.
and the National coffers are the
.. ..
chickens, 35 to 50 cents; eggs, 25 to As long as an orange continues to
A Kansas Why abolish it? The name
man living on a frosty gamer.
30 cents (Tennessee eggs, 23 to 27 expand in size it will not perfectly
creek bottom where "hit" and idea of "protection" have .been
cents); Tallahassee Jersey butter, 35 color! up ; and while it is in this tran-
about once in seven years, in the fall made odious in the United States, not
cents, &c. Strawberries and early sition period-mature, but with lin-
cut the roots of a tree close up on the because it was protection, but because
/ i vegetables, when presented in sufficient gering shades and flecks of green in
east and west sides; bent it to the it was a protection of the rich and a
quantities to supplant the canned its color, though not so sweet but
ground, fastened it, covered it with discrimination against the But
poor. articles, will sell for two-thirds or halt that it would grow still larger if the
six inches of straw and threw on no right thinking man will condemn a
I. as much as in the North, which often weather would permit-it is .in the
a few shovelfulls of earth to hold the tariff tax which falls heavier in
nets more money because there are no best possible condition for carryingacross
straw. In the spring he raised it to portion on the luxuries of.the rich man,
freight and commission charges.The the sea.Sailing .
its natural position and i it bore a fine his silk and his silver, and on articles I
trouble is to get the farmers to
crop of fruit, the only peaches anywhere like whiskey and tobacco, than on the of the Ethelwold.
furnish these articles in a steady and
in that part of the country. He poor man's necessaries, even though After waiting to see the Ethelwoldsail
unbroken volume. For instance, a
is so pleased with the result that he such a tax is manifestly unequal. The Thursday at 4 a. m. Mr. Goodsellcame
large hotel had a contract for a choice
will plant a small orchard for homeuse railroads put on a freight tariff "all over to Jacksonville, where we
article of Leon county butter, for which
to be protected this way every that the traffic will bear," costly saw him a few minutes in our office.
35 cents was gladly paid. But the
year. goods paying more than cheap. So He is so well pleased with the supporthe
butter-maker unbusiness like in
was so
the Government should tax the citizens has received from the Florida or-
The DeLand: News says: "The his methods that he did not keep up
according to their capacity to earn ange growers, and so confident of the
shipment of oranges, we are sorry to the supply, and sometimes at a critical
money. The Nation has passed the success of this venture, that he has
say, has commenced. Every box that period in the hotel the stock would
"infant industry" stage when protec- already cabled for the return of the
goes forward now helps to impair the give out entirely. Where a large
tion was needed, and the people had Ethelwold, if she can be secured, to
Orange industry of Florida. They are number of fastidious guests are to be
discredited it at the let sail with another about January
polls; now us cargo
green and entirely unfit to market. A catered for such a state of affairs can

month later would be soon enough to have a tax on capacity. not be tolerated; the butter must be 10.
The Ethelwold was advertised to
commence shipping." This able procured from some source which can
Wealth of the Farmers. sail
November 15, but Mr. Goodsell
writer evidently does not understandthe be absolutely depended on. !
Early in the century this countrywas .*. considered it best to take all the time
j judicious use of potash. Thereare
in Bradford : almost exclusively agricultural, English Orange; Markets. necessary in order to load the cargoso
,oranges county,
125 receiving its manufactured goods from In the course of a very pleasant! in well and carefully that it could not
miles north of DeLand, and on
grown Europe, and its wealth was principallyin terview with Major George R. Fair- shift in the lurching, even though,
heavy, damp flatwoods land, too, that
.. the hands of the farmers. But sucha banks, President of the Florida Fruit despite the utmost dispatch that couldbe
are thoroughly good eating and have
condition of affairs is not desirableas Exchange, in our office, he furnishedsome employed, this delayed the sailing
been since November 5. But it seemsto
', a permanency. Cities and manu interesting facts on this subject. thirty-six hours.It .
be the fact that hammock and flat-
factures sprang up, the nation became He was in England a year ago and in may be recorded as a significantfact
woods oranges are ripening first this
more self-supporting and the propor September he witnessed in Liverpoolan which was quite unexpected even

season., .-.-. tion of the total wealth owned in the auction of Jamaica oranges sold as by the most sanguine, that the Ethel.

Writing of a Polk county farmer a country decreased. But this did not Florida oranges, at the same time wold did not leave a box of oranges

correspondent of the Bartow Courier prove that the farmers were necessarily there arrived a cargo of Brazil oranges, behind. Florida fruit growers and

says: He showed me through a two- growing poorer; it only showed I which are practically the only com train dispatchers have seldom, if ever,

acre.: "patch" of conch peas that are that their great preponderance in numbers petitors of the Florida fruit at this moved so promptly as they have doneon

...proving a bonanza to him. They: were and wealth,was passing away. season. They are described as sweet- this occasion. Nor was. there a





I ""

NOV MBEI 17, 1892] THE ,

the 3d. Sold today car 180, average, 2.23.! rel, 2.50 to 3.50; Connecticut, red, per for white and 1J25:: for yellow. Pumpkinsare
box broken in the
open loading-of 4th. Car 712 sold 1.55 to 2.55, average, barrel 2.25:: to 2.50. Cabbage flat Dutch, 1.00 per barrel, marrow squash 1.50,
ten thousand. 2.33. per 100, 4.00 to 6.00. Egg plant, per barrel and Turban, Bay State or Hubbard bring
2.50 to 5.00. Cauliflower choice, : 1.75.; Citrons in limited quantities are
boxes ,
5th. Good sale, 482 oranges averaged per
Some of the who the '
shippers were
2.42, and 300 boxes lemons averaged barrel, 1.12 to 1.25. Celery, Michigan, 1.00 per barrel. Mushrooms are lower at
most prompt have complained that 1.81. per dozen roots, 35 to 50c. String beans 1.00 per pound. Potatoes are t 80 to 90
Savannah basket 1.00 to 1.50 North cents a bushel, and sweet potatoes 3.00
All advices show supply of lemons as per ;
their fruit was placed in the worst position excessive and this, with cold weather,, Carolina, per basket, 1.00 to 1.50; Charleston I for Eastern Shore, 3.50 for Jersey.

namely, at the bottom of the has depressed prices to such an extent per basket, 75 to 1.25:: ; Norfolk, per

vessel. Mr. Goodsell contends ont that we do not advise further shipment basket, 1.25 to 1.75. Green peas, per CINCINNATI, November 14. .
of lemons at present. basket, 1.00 to 2.50. Oranges-The market is quiet but the
the contrary, that in a steel ship thi Indications point to an improvement offerings are not large. Prime to choice

: is the best position, and that the outcome in the orange market; as the fruit becomes BOSTON, Nov. 13. Florida are offered at 2.50 to 3.25 per box

will demonstrate it. But in fully matured we hope to see ORANGES.-Supply gradually increas and Jamaica, 7.50 to 8.00 per barrel.

this he prices steady and ranging: upward. ing. Fruit generally green and sour. Lemons-There is a quiet and easy mar
order to obviate objection, Good, bright fruit, 176 to 200 will sell Range of market 1.50 to 3.50, with all; ket. Messina\ sell at 5.00 for good to

took special pains to distribute ever readily 2.75 to 3.25 if well colored. choice lots in good demand at fair prices, prime, and Florida 6.50 per box.

owner's shipment in different parts of' Fancy grades of same size will go to though the general run is as yet not very

the vessel so as to equalize the risk; 3.00 and 3.50. desirable. We anticipate a good market MINNEAPOLIS, November 14.
all around. We recommend steady shipments of here as soon as quality justifies Grapefruit < Oranges-There is a good supply of
the grades named. Russets are somewhat is in good request at 2.00 to 3.50. Floridas in market,and they aro running
Positive announcement of the sailing slow sale, owing to being still greenish Lemons lower. Large quantities Sicily quite well for the season. Prices are

of the second vessel will appear later. and sour. Lemons arriving and to arrive. steady and unchanged. Louisiana choice,

Steamship "Bowden" leaves Jacksonville We advise our shippers to ship via Atlantic per box, 3 25:: to 2.50; per barrel 5.00 to

The Ethelwold Sails for New York Friday, Nov. 18th, at Coast Line, all rail to Norfolk,, 6.00; Florida, per box, 3.50 to 3.75.

FERNANDINA, FLA., Nov. 17, 1892. 2:30; p. m. ; rate 30 cents per box. Fruit thence by steamer to this port. The<
for this ship must reach us Thursdayp. freight is but a trifle over all water car \ ST. Louis, November 14.
Florida Dispatch,Jacksonville : m. riage by steamer from Savannah, and Oranges-We quote: Florida at 2.50

Ethelwold sailed at 4 a. m. to day] I Cape Hatteras is avoided, while the to 3.00 per box; fancy ripe, at 3.25 to

with ten thousand boxes of oranges,, LIVERPOOL Nov. 5.-We have much Boston and Norfolk steamers are excel 3.50; Jamaica, at 7.00 to 7.50 per barrel;
and Mr. Painter on board. in advising, that the first lent boats, and the run is quickly mad< Louisiana at 5.00 to 6.00 per barrel and
pleasure you
te Boston from Norfolk, and in our I 2.50 to 3.00 per box; green and poor, less;
E. L. GOODSELL. arrivals of Florida oranges this season opinion landing the fruit generally ir Mexican at 4.00 to 4.50 per box; Florida
offered at yesterday's auction i
r good condition. grape fruit at 3.00 per boxLemons-
of about 200 boxes Brights
Orange Sales at Auction. consisted ,, SNOW & Co. Quote: Malaga at 5.50 to 6.00: Palermoand
while the sizes ran all the way from 112*
MONDAY\ Nov. 14. Brights good color Messina at 7,00 to 7.50; Maiori at
to 226s, the lower numbers, or say 112
sold at $1.70 to $1.90; Golden Russets, to 176s: being most appreciated. We are NEW YORK RETAIL MARKETS. 9.00 to 10.00; Florida at 4.00 to 6.00.per
1.40 to $1.70 Mandarins $3.10. We note a remarkable display oi box.
; glad to say the demand was very good;; _
WEDNESDAY, Nov. 16.-Brights, 51.60to ( the prices realized ranging from 13s. 9d. grapes in the retail markets at present::;;

$1.90; Golden Russets, $1.35 to $1.60,, to 17s. 9d.; averaging about 16s. 3d. per Displayed on the counters are Malagas,, LONDON, Nov. 15.
according to sizes and packing; GrapeFruit box. The fruit landed in good order and from the Mediterranean; Concords, Ni- Fifty boxes Florida oranges brought

$1.75 to $2. All fruit in excellent of good quality, although rather palein agaras, Catawbas and Delawares from alout 4.00 a box today.
demand excepting drops and culls., was color. L. CONNOLLY & Co., Central New York and the slopes of L1.keErie CAMPION, GOODSELL & Co.
Salesdays Mondays\ Wednesdays and Fruit Auctioneers. as well as Tokays and Moroccos\ Two dollars a box was offered for these
Fridays. Send for stencil. from California and Black Hamburgs oranges in New York, and they were for-

JACKSONVILLE FRUIT AUCTION Co. from Long Island hothouses. A five- warded to England.-ED.

T. R. TOWNES. J. C. MACOMBERJVtari \ PHILADELPHIA,Nov. 14.-There is some pound basket Malagas: sells as low as
accumulation of green oranges, for which 50 cents, but the best quality of Malagas\ AUCTION SALES.

the demand is slow, at prices ranging will command 25 and 30 cents a pound. Blake & Ripley, Boston, November 9 :
from 2.00 to 2.50 box, while the arrivals Moroccos\ and from California
] \ete.JACKSONVILLE per is Tokays, Florida Lemons.................. .75 to 4.37
of choice well-colored fruit only cost 60 and 75 cents a basket. A 1i ve-
well at from Sweet Seville. .. .......... 1.62 to 2.14
moderate and selling fairly basket of Catawbas or Delawares
brands of pound Satsuma. . ..................... 2.27
2.50 to 2.75 and a few fancy sells for 15 to 20 cents, and a 10-pound
FLA., Nov. 16. and Brown's Sweet 25 30 Fancy ...... . .. . . 1.45to4.12
the Carney Early basket of Concords for and cents.
FRUITS AND VEGETABLES. 3.00. In worth Bright .................. .. ....... 1.12 to 2.87
selling to our opinion orangesare Black Hamburgs are $1 a pound.A
[Corrected to date by Marx Bros ] up to sell for much Newtown Rui et................. ........ 1.50 to 2.20
going fully as money barrel of good pippins _.
These are average quotations. Extra choice -<
lots fetch prices above top quotations, while poor during December,and believe it policy to costs 5.00 to 6.00. Greenings are worth Letter from Alfred Grunfeld.
lots 5 lower. hold back all shipments for the next ten 3.00 a barrel. Northr Spies and Bald-
Oranges, 126.. ..... ....... .... ...... ISo weeks. Choice to well- barrel. [TRANSLATED FROM TIlE GERMAN.] _.
.. : days to two fancy wins sell at 2.50 to 3.00 per King
I50-I76... .... .......... 1.75 to 2.00
176-200... .................. 2.00 to 2.25 packed and graded lemons sell readily at apples cost 5.00 a barrel. Florida oranges, ]Vm. Knabe & Co.:
Mandarins,good color,box 3.00 4.00 to 4.50 per box; fair to good, 2.50 to rather green to suit the public taste, sell During my six months' concert tour
russet. .... .... ... .... ... to of America I
1.25 1.50 3.00; ordinary and russet, 1.50 to 2.00. for 50 and 60 cents a dozen. Jamaica through the United States ,
11 drops..................... 1.00
Apples, bbl ..... ..................".. 2.75to3.sc Grape fruit is in good demand when of oranges, though very small, cost 40 centsa have used exclusively the Knabe Pianos,
Lemons,Fla.. ........................ 2.00 to 3.00 good size and well-colored, but liberal dozen. Florida persimmons cost 75 and am pleased to be able to state, with
Messina: ............ ......... 4.50 have reduced prices to 2.50 to cents dozen. Spanish pomegranatessell fullest sincerity, that I consider them the
Limes too........... ....:............ 40 to .y receipts a
Pineapples, crate...................... S.ooto6.oc 3.00 per box, and we now advise holding at two for 25 cents. Florida lemons best instruments of our timnt.
Bananas, bunch............ ........... 1.25 to i.sc! them back and let the market react. are 35 cents a dozen' Grape fruit sells for In particular, is the action absolutely!
Potatoes, barrel..... ............ 2.6sto2.&S Tangerines, Mandarins and Satsumas, 1.50 a dozen. Pineapples are 30 to 40 incomparable, enabling the rendering of
Early Rose for seed. 300103.2' will sell well I considered heretofore
colored which im
if well-grown and cents each. effects
sweet bushel................. .50 .
Cabbage. ... ........... .. .......... .og to .io at fancy prices. Japan persimmons possible.
Onions, crate.......................... i.ooto 1.25 working slow. Now that we have had CHICAGO,November 14. I congratulate Wrn. Knabe&Co. heartily -
Onions, bbls............._........................ 3.25 cold weather to kill off local to their superb instruments and feel
Turnips barrel........................ 2.00 some vegetables Oranges-Florida, boxes, 300 to box, ,
Beets, ....................... 2.y: there is an active demand for 2.25 to 2.50; 150 to 200 to box, 3.00 to convinced that most of my colleagueswill
Carrots, .. .................. ...... 2.50 choice egg plants, cucumbers, beans and 3.25 barrels 4.00 to 4.50 join me in my judgment.
Parsnips, ........................ S.oe at ; good, ; fancy ALFRED GRUNFELD,
Radishes, dozen............-........... .20 to .25 peas good paying prices. smooth, high color, 5.00: Jamaicabarrels -
Celery.... ............. ............... .50 to .60 REDFIELD & SON. ,4.50 to ;5,00) ; Medina\ -boxes, :3.00 toLOO Imperial and Prussian Court Pian-
Egg Plants each........ ............. .05 to.ob choice doz. 2.50 to I ist, and Royal Court Pianist.
Beans crate......... ................ .75 to i.oc WASHINGTON D. C. Nov. 11.-Please ; pineapples per New York, April, 1892. -
.... .. 3.00 cabbage, 100, 3.00 to 3,50; on-
Green peas, bushel....... ..... '.so to 3 oo ; per
Cauliflower, barrel.......-............ 5.00 print below quotations of oranges: 176s-: ions,yellow, barrel, 2.25:: to 2.50; tomatoes ----.---
Tomatoes............ ................. 1.50 to 2.00 200s, ripe, well-colored, per box, 2.75 to Va., 1.25:: to 1.50; ]potatoes, Rose, How's This I
slow sale, bbl........._... too to 1.50 3.00 1288-1503 ripe well-colored,
Squashes,black,5-lb. basket............ .30 ; per 58 to 70c; Hebrons, 68 to 71c; Burbanks, We offer One Hundred Dollars Re-
Grapes Malaga ...................... 7.00 box, 2.50 to 2.75; 250s, ripe, well-colored, 71 to 74c; sweets, Jersey, barrel. 4.00. ward for case of Catarrh that cannot -
Guavas,3-pcckcrate.. .... ........... 1.251.50 per box, 2.25 to 2.50; grape fruit, per any
POULTRY AND EGGS. box, 2.50 to 3.25:: ; egg plants per barrel, BOSTON RETAIL MARKET.: be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure.F. .

Hens....... ..........................$ .30 to .35 4.00 to 6.00; cucumbers, per box, 2.00 to i Bananas hold at 2.00 for Golden Vale J. CHENEY & Co.,
Roosters....................*.......... .25 to .30 Props., Toledo, O.
Broilers...........*.................... .2o to .25 4.00.Remarks.. There have been a great and 1.50 for No. 1. Florida oranges are
Turkeys............................... .75 to 1.25 the market and J.50 to 3.00 per box for choice, and extra We, the undersigned, have knownF
Ducks..................... ........... .30 to .35 many green oranges on at 3.50. Jamaicas are 4.50 to 5.50 per J. Cheney for the last fifteen years
Geese................................. ..5Eggs. had to be sold for lower prices, while the Lemons abundant at
.............................. .... .22 above prices were easily gotten for well- barrel. are more 4.50 and believe him perfectly honorable in
3.GO to 4.00 for choice, and 4.CO to
colored fruit. all business transactions and financially
for fancy Palermo and Messina. No
FLORIDA FRUIT EXCHANGE BULLETIN. E. J. ADAMS & Co. Florida lemons selling now. Grapefruit I able to carry out any obligations made

JACKSONVILLE, FLA., Nov. 15.:: is 4.00 per box, and rather green by their firm.

We are in receipt today of the following NEW YORK, Nov. 14. ret. Cabbages are 1.00 per barrel and West &Truax, Wholesale Druggists,

telegrams: Oranges, Florida, prime, per box, 2.50 ed cabbages 1.50. Sprouts are also Toledo 0. Walding, Kinnan & Marvin -
1st sale today 550 boxes oranges, 1.75 to 3.00; poor to fair, per box, 1.25:: to 2.25; lower, selling for 2.50 box. Good celery Wholesale, ; Toledo 0.Hall's .
to 3.35, average 2.42. Lemons, 50 to 2.62. Grape fruit, Florida, per box, 2.50 to 3.25; brings 3.00 to 3.50 a box. Peppers are 75: Druggists, ,
Market for oranges improving, fruit bet- per barrel, 4.00 to 6.00. Potatoes, Long rents a bushel, cucumbers 14.00 to 15.00: Catarrh Cure is taken internally -

ter color. Prices will probably improvethis island per barrel, 2.00 to 2.20; Virginia, per hundred; hothouse cucumbers are acting directly upon the blood .

week. yellow, prime, per barrel, 2.50 to 2.75; higher, or 25 to 30 cents each. Green ird mucous surfaces: of the system.

2d. Car 17347 sold 2.50 to 2.60 for bestS Vineland, choice, per barrel, 3.25:: to 3.75. peas are scarce, and good ones are 3.00 Price bottle. Sold by.all
sizes, other sizes 2.10 to 2.30. Grape Fruit, Onions, Connecticut, yellow, per barrel, per> crate. Artichokes are 1.50 bushel, 75c. per .
2.25. 2.23 to 2.75; Connecticut, white, per bar onions 90 cents, pickling onions are 2.50 Iruggists. Testimonials free. .-





Our advancement. A little praise does an Oranges are the business in hand diseases. There will be 500 volumes

YounFoIs. honest boy a heap of good.*' Good luckto just now. A large share of the crop devoted to the citrus family in libraryfor I

Saved by a Hymn.A Union.the boy who says "we. -Springfield in this vicinity has been bought by reference and, altogether, it is an

t Mr. C. F. Hale at about 75C. per box institution of great importance to the '
party of excursionists formed a }partof Don't Call Him Old Man. on the tree, and he has a force at work Florida orange growers.-Leesburg j

a large company gathered on the deckof Boys, when you speak of your father, gathering now as rapidly as possible. Commercial.

an excursion steamer that was mov- don't call him "the old man." Of course -Bowling Green item in Bartow C.-I. I
ing slowly down the Potomac one beau- you are much older now than when you Quite a number of people from

tiful evening in the summer of 1881. A learned to call him "father." You are Mr. Alex. McSween brought to the Kentucky are coming to Santos1 practical I

gentleman who has since gained a much smarter than you were then; city last Monday 200 pounds of tobacco tobacco growers, which article
national reputation as an evangelist of you are much more manly looking. Your '
raised miles north of this will cultivate. Those who have
song had been delighting the party with clothes: fit better, your hat has a more seventeen they
the happy rendering of many familiar modern shape, and your hair is combed place. He says he only had onefifthof already arrived are Mr. Melbourne

hymns, the last being the sweet petitionso different. In short you are "llyer' than an acre in cultivation. The tobacco and family, Mr. Briggs and wife, Mr. I

dear to every Christian, beginning you were then. Your father has a last brought in will be shipped to Pen- Penrod and Mr. Newman. Others
"Jesus, lover of my soul. The singer year's coat, and a two-year-old hat and a .
saeola where it will be assorted and will follow. Mr. Jno. Byron and
gave the first two verses with much feeling vest of still older pattern. He can't write ,
and a peculiar emphasis upon the such an elegant note as you can, and all cased.-DeFuniak Signal. family from the State of Washington,

concluding lines that thrilled every heart.A that, but don't call him "the old man." Wood is fast becoming an important are also late arrivals.-Ocala Banner. 1
hush had fallen upon the listeners! that Call him father. For years he has been Fruit and
The Ocoee Vegetable
factor in Gainesville's interests. Four-
was not broken for some seconds after hustling around to get things together -
the musical notes had died away. Thena ; he has been held-to the thorny foot wood is selling at $2.50 per cord, Growers' Union held a meeting yes-

gentleman made his way from tho out- path of up-hill industry for years and while sawed and split wood for cook-I terday, and received a report from its

skirts of the crowd to the side of the the brightest half of life has gone from ing commands $5 cord. business agent, Capt. B. M. Sims, for
and accosted him with him forever. But he loves purposes per
singer, "Beg you, thoughhe The lands in close proximity to Gainesville last season's business. The report
your pardon, stranger, but were you actively goes along without saying much
of considerable
engaged in the late war?" "Yes about it, and if he knew that you were are annually becoming more showed a net saving a

sir," the man of song answered courte- bad it would be the heaviest burden he valuable.-Gainesville Leader. amount to its members in the matter of

ously. I fought under General Grant." has to bear."-Commoner and Glass commission alone. Every fruit and

"Well," the first speaker continued with' Worker. The News returns thanks and tips truck grower in this section ought to

something like a sigh, "I did my fight- i ---- -.- -- its best fall hat to Mrs. R. R. Foote belong to it and most of them do.-
ing on the other side, and think, indeed I Our readers' attention is called to the for a bottle of sparkling guava wine, .

am quite sure, I was very near you one advertisement: of The Paine Fertilizer Co. which has a most delicious flavor Orlando Reporter.
bright night, eighteen years ago this on page 92n is
Your correspondent gathering a
very month. It was much such a nightas similar to the imported Madeira. Thisis
this. If lam not very much mistakenyou something new, but only forcibly fine lot of.beggar-weed (Florida clover)

were on guard duty. We of the p1a1e! 1'feiits. illustrates the many wonderful resources seed. This is the best plant for orange

South had sharp business on hand, and of Florida.- Polk County grove: that we have. It springs up .
you were one of the enemy. I en-pi near News. I from the sand at the beginning of the

your post of duty, my murderous weaponin Mr. B. F. Lynch says the hammock I during the rains
rainy season, grows
my hand; the shadows hid me. As One of the apricot mango trees
oranges are ripening up much faster six feet high and in Octoberit
paced back and forth were hum- or more ,
you you planted by Mr. S. W. Litchfield in
ming the tune of the hymn you have than those on pine land and that theyare ripens its seed and is ready to be
had load of fruit
just sung. I raised my gun and aimed of very fine quality.HalifaxJournal. 1885 on a heavy last turned under to fill the soil with

at.your heart, and I had been selected by year. Most of the crop was sold to humus. It does not interfere with the
my commander for the work because I Reasoner Bros., for seed and brought
The following orange growers on growth of the orange, kills out the
shot. Then the
was a sure out upon twenty six dollars. This kind of
South Lake Weir of their and the
disposed sandspurs.OrlandoReporter.
night rang the words:: : has a low spreading and grass
mango top,
Cover my defenseless head orange crop on the trees: Dr. Chase, .
attains the
never height of the other
With the shadow of thy wings.
for $1.50; A. Fisher: and Mrs. B. B.
Your prayer was answered. I could varieties.-Manatee Ad\ocate.
Ricker, for $1.60 a box.-Ocala Ban-
not fire after that. And there
was no Over 3,000 boxes of oranges were WORTH A GUINEA A BOXe"JI ]'
attack made that
on your camp night. r'** *-***'*- s --v*s >s **> si** You were the man whose life I.as ner.No less than 15 000 fruit trees have shipped via the S., F. W. yes erday to I )

spared from taking.*' The singer graspedthe been ordered through the Fruit Growers' Northern points. The orange busi--

hand of the Southerner and said Association. Land is taken ness is at last beginning to pick up.
with much emotion "I remember that
: For the next few weeks it will rush
all around for fruit and tobacco I
night very well, and distinctly the feel- up
ing of depression and loneliness with culture. DeFuniak item in Pensacola and by the first of December the roadsto

which I went forth to my duty. I knew News. and from this city will be taxed to

my post was one of great danger, and I I take care of the thousands of boxes i 1i
was more dejected than I remeuil.er to The orange groves along the riverare I that will .
have been at any other time during the in fine condition and the trees are go through.GainesvilleSun. i STOP THIEF. .
service. I paced my lonely beat, think- loaded with choice fruit-the whole Dyspepsia is stealing the roses from many' ,|
Prof. Swingle specialist of the i ladies' cheeks and making many men S i
ing of home arid friends and all life holds seems to be "Fancy bright." Agricultural faces blanch. J'BEECHAM'S
dear. Then the of God's for
thought care Department, spent Sunday
fruit is its hue.
The taking on golden
all that lie had created came to me with with S. A. Cunningham. The prc- i

peculiar force. If He so cared for the -Cocoa Public Spirit.G. fessor states that the sub station s will arrest the rascal,J|
tropical ,
sparrows, how much more for man, PI g LLS And restorehealth,
W. Danley, of Washington I of the department will be openedat ) vigor and color tb.rwill
created in His own image; and I sang care Sick Headache acting like
the prayer of my heart,and ceased to be ounty, whose crop was second best Eustis immediately. Florida fruits *a charm on the Stomach. Liver and >

alone. How the prayer was answered I in the sweepstakes from Western Flori-- will there receive authoritative experiment f I>Catered KIUne with.* Price a Tasteless AS cents and Soluble bozo Coating.j,

never knew till this e"ening.Christian da at Pensacola's Tobacco Fair, sold and study, especially as to their t: New York Depot. ?6 at Work. '" ,,. lnpY
_-.-__ 200 pounds of his tobacco last weekat

The Boy Who Says "We." $1 a pound.-Pensacola News.

Don't laugh at the boy who magnifies Dr. J. E. Brecht came in from the a

hisplace. You may see him coming from Indian mission Monday. The doctor

the postoffice with a big bundle of hisemployer'li brought in a few heads of upland rice REMSfs
let ters.which he displays withas
which is very fine. They will have
much pride as if they were his own.
He feel important, and he looks it. But So or goo bushels of this product.

he is proud of his place. He is attendingto Great is the Corkscrew region.-Fort J

business. lie likes to have the world Myers Press. (CONSUMPTION OF THE BRAIN) THE UKAIX (from a Jtograph).
know he is at work for a busy concern. In HraWiy Condition. With Paresis Ln
The valuation of the of the nu.
One of the Lawrences of Boston( once property Restlessness,a feverish feeling eleeples nes*,periodic headaches, dizziness,dimness of vision,
said, "I would not give much for a boy county shows an increase of $71,000 ringing'in the ears, difficulty in thinking, trouble in remembering names tnd the faces even of
who does not say 'we' before he is withus over last year's ('91)) valuation, whichwas friends. The victim of Paresis is often shocked or annoyed by little noises and trifling things.
a fortnight." The boy who "we" The nervous system is often in such condition that very flight causes or even no cause at s 11.
says about $1,069,000. Do not the excite to sudden outbursts of
may anger. A feeling: of pressure upon the brain is frequently
identities}himself with the Its
concern. above figures show t at Columbia followed by seasons of despondency,mental depression alternating with periods of wild,illusive
interests are his. lIe sticks up for its hopes. When the brain begins to consume or decay, many of these symptons become aggravated.
credit and reputation. lIe takes pleasurein county is increasing in all its enter- The world seems strange or different from what it was in the past,thought becomes a positive
its work," and hopes to say "we" in prises-Lake City Reporter.The effort and life an intense burden.
earnest. The boy will what ho sows The system needs soothing, toning and building up. Something unusual is demanded.
reap Jessie P. landed at E. Palmer'snew And here is where the has .
great difficulty always been-to find nm:thing pure and yet positive
if he
keeps his grit and sticks to his job. wharf: on Pearl Bayou and tookon in its re-ults. The late Prof Phelps,Dartmouth College realized this when he began his fc>
You may take oft"your hat to him as one vt-stigation which resulted in the discovery of Palne's Celery Compound. He knew men and
of the future men of the town. Let his his first shipment of 2,500 pounds women, required something heretofore unknown to the world and his great discovery has furnished
employer do the right thing by him; of dried palmetto berries. Mr. Palmer it. This compound checks Paresis even nfter it has secured a foothold In the system.
Taken on the approach of the first symptoms will positively prevent their increase. Its high
check him if he shows of
kindly sign accompanied the consignment to Pen endorsements by the medical fraternity and the cure! it in a fleet Ing easily account for its wonder
being too big for his place; counsel himas rut popularity and the unusual stir It has caused in this community.
to his habits and sacola to attend to the shipment from
associates, and occasionally .
show }him a pleasant, prospect of that place.'St. Andrew's Buoy. DIAMOND DYES are Strongest* Simplest FastestT. .

-. A__./ih



without soiling or burning a finger, !1 I they be relegated to the cellar the weeds which ought never to have

Our Ultal fiome.: and the wick may be changed in a until may spring, and then again brought been allowed to sprout. She owes the

twinkling when desirable.Rural N. forth for garden garniture. evenings t herself and her husband

Avoid Wisdom. ...s_ who has a right to some share of her
-I IY. ...
.I Posoned: Wells. time.-Elizabeth Robinson Scovil.
Neither is without Applying
"getting along" Cooking Fruit and Sugar.In .. .
A farmer of who ------- --
some needful article a sign of thriftin eating fruit that is in its natural my acquaintance Banana Salad. .. '
was in the prime of life strong and robust -
more ways than one, probably. state, taste alone is sufficient to induce On hot days this is a pleasajt varia"

There has been wasted for want of it, us to select only that which i is perfectly I I was taken dangerously ill with a tion from ordinary desserts. Just before

more than twice the price of it. Take mature; but much fruit is gatheredfor ;: fever, and in two weeks he was dead. dinner peel half a dozen bananas and

the advice of one who has seen both cooking and canning purposes Scarcely had his burial taken place

methods tried, more than once, too. when it is quite hard and unripe. when his ij-year-old son-and whata slice into a high glass dish alternatingeach

Don't try to be too saving; make the This may improve its appearance, noble boy he was, too !-was taken layer of the banana with one of

most of everything; exercse: thoughtand but greatly impairs its quality. Fruit just as the father had been, and after pulled, not sliced, pineapple. If the

care about them; practice economyas cooked at this stage also requires very suffering for a (fartnight was laid by fresh fruit is not obtainable the canned

much as you can, but don't for one much more sugar than when it is allowed the side of his parent. Then the (grated) will answer. Then mix to-
doctors and the community generally gether the strained juice of three or-
moment try to "scrimp. It you do, to properly mature. When the
you will meet with failure instead of I sugar is cooked along with the fruit became excited, aDd an investigationof anges and two lemons, sweeten to taste

success. We have but one life to live, I the nutritive value of the fruit is con the house took place to ferret out and pour over the mounded fruit.

therefore make the most of it. Give I siderably !lessened, as it is rendered the cause of the sickness.: The house Surmount the latter with a crimsoncap

yourself time to eat, sleep, and f for I hard and indigestible. Happily, how- stood on an elevated spot, but in orderto of hulled strawberries and set on
reach water at a shallow depth the ice till ready to serve. Wine be
recreation. Do all the work you are ever, the practice is now coming into may
well had been located at the foot of substituted for the fruit if
jiyce pre-
able to do, without overdoing nature, use of using! no sugar when canning,
but don't try to scrimp a little time but adding it when the fruit is put on the incline on a level with and very ferred. Wit this should be served

: from your s'eeping and eating, to do a"little" the table, which is a grtat improve. near to the barn. There was a basement macaroons, lady's fingers or blocks of

more. For probably you will ment, and fruit thus treated will=l be to the barn, which was the re- cake which have been dipped in fond-

pay dearly for it after a while, by sick found to be not only more palatable, captacle of the farm's filth and waste ant.-Good Housekeeping.

ness.-Aunt .Patience, in Maine but also much more healthful.- matter. This place had been greatly

k Farmer. I I Household Companion neglected, and as it was deep and so G a QOOggQOOQOQ +G QOQQGQQOgQgQ' Q

4 m---- near the well the water had become Q
The Secret of Health. Chamois Skin for Cleaning. impregnated with poison. There wasa 3o 3O Fraud DU 1ts OF FruitTrappers.\\ G)

Don't Don't hurry. "Too and reconstruction < g
worry. Chamois skins that have been used thorough cleansing --

swift arrives as tardy as too slow." for cleaning silver, brass, etc., can be of the place, but it was too late o NO MORE CHEATING.
: to save the precious lives that had been o
!I" Consumers of Frut
"Simplify! simplify "simplify Wrappers may
made soft and clean follows
as as new as
sacrificed.-Nellie Burns, in Country o now know that they get an honest
Don't overheat. Don't starve. "Let Put six of house-
: tablespoonfuls o
Gentleman. ream of 480 sheets and not 400 or 3SW
your moderation be known to.all men." hold ammonia into a bowl with a 1-*_, 3O sheets to ream as some unscrupulous I

Court the fresh air day and night. Oh, quart of tepid water. Let the chamois The Lemon. Cure. Q dealers supply.

if you knew what was in the air. skin soak in this water for one hour. The House Surgeon of the Brooklyn O
Sleep and rest abundantly. Sleep is Work it about with a spoon, pressingout c
Electric is friend. o
r. nature's benediction. Spend less ner- as much of the dirt as possible, very o Wrappers are put up in packages of g
each than make. ly to the "lemon cnre" as appears a 1000 each, and each Wrapper is numbered p
vous energy day you then lift it into a l large basin of tepid
Be cheerful. "A light heart lives water and rub well with the hands. from a letter of his to the New YorkVitness o o in printing,consecutively from
1 to 1000. No
one can
long." Think only healthful thoughts."As Rinse in fresh waters until clean, then ; \ of which we append a para. o I

a man thinketh in his heart, so : dry in the shade. When dry rub between graph : g HONESTLY BEAT
he is." <"Seek< and it." "If lemons were more freely used,
peace pursue the hands. Chamois jackets (3 our prices. Send for samples and
"Work like but don't be work- disease would be far less frequent. to S
a man, may be washed in the same manner 8 prices ()
ed to death." Avoid passion and ex excepting that there should be two Since 1869, we have treated over a
of a million patients affected Jersey City Printing S
citement. A mother's anger may be quarts of water and six tablespoonfulsof quarter
fatal. Associate with healthy people.: ammonia.-Ex. with all kinds of diseases ; hundreds JERSEY CITY, N. J. gO

Health is contagious as well as disease. .. of them today are under obligationto +
, ----------- -- 00a0t 00r0 30r30 00t30000900
Don't carry the whole world on your Speak For Yourself, Jane.A the juice of the lemon for their

shoulders, far less the universe. Trust farmer's wife's: vacation: must bea health and, in some instances, FREEZdA !
the Eternal. Never "Lost prosperity. I am in the habit of pre
despair. little& at a timea day now and then.
is fatal disease." "If know scribing for many of them the crystalsof
hope a ye Do not wait for the farmer to say, Life Size Crayon Portrait ofyourself
lemon chemical of all
these things, happy are ye if ye do "Mother is looking tired and half sick a product friends FREE. In
the desirable qualities of the juice or ,
them. Laws of Life. "
she must have a good day's rest, or
order introduce work in
without any of the irritating features our
A Woman's Invention.For for John to say, "My dear, you are of the crude drug, and it has met your section of the country weI
I think had bettergo
greasing the griddle, says looking warm; "we with the most desirable success.N.. will for a short period make, freew
to the lake today, although the
"One Woman," every cook and house. thoughtful care and invitation wouldbe Y. Tribune. of charge to any one sending in a "

.}QC keeper can tell what her own p.rticular : J photograph, a Life Size Crayon '1
very agreeable, for the chances are Non-Poisonous FlyPaper.Miss .
makeshift has been. A piece of' I I Portrait Free. Likeness IruarnnAJ
his with his stock and
thoughts are Parloa if
want a flypaper
or an old dipped in the says you "J teed. Our crayons are made by a m
paper, rag and he would much rather have that is '
crops not poisonous one
lard or butter and rubbed over the when Q t skillful artist, and are a work of I I
make the
you announcement of wood in
pound quassia a
the "spider is a timeS saucepan art. This offer good for only a m
griddle, or .
take the than
you are ready to day to with two quarts of water. Let it soak I I
honored device. Either one must u. short time-if want to take
hear a moment's complaining of YO'urhard over night and in the morning boil you
use a scrap: of cloth or paper and lot as a farmer's wife.-M. H. A. until there is but one pint of liquidleft. advantage of it, send in your photograph *-'

one's finger's, or else a knife may be in N. E. Farmer.All at once toHIGH
l Soak sheets of blotting paper in .
the lard to the
( employed convey ,
this and then them. Set for
. griddles where it might melt and quotations made by The Paine Fer- dry away GRADE ART co.,
Put small pieces of the ina I
tilizer Co. of Jacksonville Fla. will be use. paper
spread at its leisure. ,
122 St., 111 .
with little and Quincy Cfeago *
saucer a. place "
The clever Southern"woman was in view of great rivalry and to meet every
possible competitor and should secure where the flies will taste the liquid.
greased and burnt with red hot oil I i
jour orders. FREE !
of before
just as generations women -
Every one should read" carefully the
her. But she has made that an unnecessary -i Chrysanthemums.
advertisement of The Paine FertilizerCo. & FISH ;;
feature of domestic torture Chrysanthemums are the only on page 920.Fostering. MARTIN r ,
for the women who live after her. flowers that will continue blossomingafter AND PRODUCE :

The little instrument she invented is they have been disturbed by Selfishness.The .

of heavy wire. It has a handle about being brought into the house from the : woman who sits in a darkened COMMISSION MERCHANTS,

eight inches long and spreads at one garden in the fall. If this fact were ''room, evening after evening, rocking 210,312 and 214 N. Pranklin St., Saginaw EastSide
end into a double clasp, through better understood by amateur horticulturists -I her baby to sleep because the small Mich.

which a wide lamp wick is run twice, so many beautiful chrysanthemums I tyrant will'scream if she leaves it, is Consignments solicited and prompt returns

so that a broad, thick surface is pre would not be left to the sowing seeds of selfishness. If later guaranteed.

sented. With one quick motion a ravages of frost. After they have I she tries to educate it more wisely, Agency References; and:First R. G.National Dun &Bank.Co., iBradstreet'i.Saginaw B.

griddle may be thoroughly greased finished blossoming the season she has to trample down or pull up Side. pSlmo.NOVEYDER .




The Demon of the Pruning Hook. There is a natural and proper bal- that: yellows sicken it, that blight Is Duck-Raising Profitable?
The demon of the pruning hook is ance between the top and roots of withers it, foot-rot attacks it and pre- In a recent issue of your paper a
all trees. If you cut off a branch this mature old age overcomes it? Then correspomdent asked for informationin
venerable and shrewd as he is ven-
as ba.ance: is destroyed. The life and comes the multitude of insects which regard to duck-culture. From
erable. Nearly two thousand years health of the tree is threatened-a find their most congenial habitat on some experience in the matter, I draw
ago he succeeded in getting some general suspension of the regular busi- trees of low vitality, and they sweep the following conclusions:
first class free advertising by having a ness on hand occurs to meet the our orchards and its product with the I. The Pekin or Aylesbury ducks
general recommendation issued that emergency. The loss of a portion .of broom of destruction.We seem to be best for purely economical
all the then hand the foliage makes extra work for what complain loudly of the rapid in- purposes, having large bodies, white
war spears. rem iis. Clearly there is no needof crease of these hostile insects and plumage, and a habit of extremely
should be beaten into pruning hooks. this diminished diseases which attackour
more roots for. top dangerou now rapid growth. They are prolific egg-
That recommendation gave his prun and they cease growing. Every cell trees and fruits. In my opinionthe producers. and the eggs hatch well.
ing hook business an impetus that full of treasure is emptied and every prevalence of both is due almost 2. My experience: with the young
has been stemmed down to of and leaf directed the the low and disar-
never energy root to wholly to vitality has been that extreme care is necessary .
this day.. We are still "in it;" we one object of repairing damages.This ranged circulation caused by. our defiance for the first two or three days
prune to make a tree grow and to is all done at the expense of the of the laws of nature. In ..t after they are hatched, as they do not
check growth. We prune to make a present and future growth of the balance tempting to improve upon nature we i begin to eat or drink readily, even _
tree bear,. and to reduce the numberof of the tree, and yet our prunerfor have got so far removed from her that when twenty-four or thirty-six hours
fruit. We prune to make uprighttrees growth exclaims in triumph ''see (continually thwarted) she is unablein old. A little patience, however, in
spread, and to make spreadingtrees how pruning makes: the tree grow." her: own chosen and proper way to teaching them to eat will overcome
upright. We thin trees out to Now letustry pruning another way. control these diseases and insects, so this difficulty-if difficulty others have
let in the sun and air, and we head Let us cut off one half of the roots of that duty now devolves on us. With ''ound it. When once they begin to
them back to make them more com a tree. Now the root is too small for what success, satisfaction and profit, eat they will need no urging, as any
pact. We prune them up to make the top and what is the result? The each can answer for himself. one who attempts to feed a couple of
them tall, and prune them down to regular business of growing is suspen- That oar fruit trees are each year hundred will soon find out.
make them short. We prune with ded again and every leaf and twig more and more infested with insects 3. Their growth from the shell up
axe, saw, knife and thumbnailVe and cell is called upon to give treasure and devastated by disease is sadly true, to the time when they are eight or
prune in spring summer, autumn and and effort to repair the damages and and I firmly believe that, more than nine weeks old is simply marvelous. .
wiIter.Ve prune because .trees restore the balance. The superficial failing fertility of soil, more than de- One can almost see their bodies ex-
ought to be pruned, and finally and observer sees the yellowing and de generacy of sorts, more than all to- panding. But to sustain such a growth
chiefly we prune because that was the pleted leaves and pale shoots and says gether our trouble originates in weak they must have a large supply of
way we were brought up, and it has "root pruning checks the growth of a ened vitality caused by the pruning growth producing foods-milk, meat,
never occurred to us that there is any treee while pruning the top makes it hook above and the plowshare below, bran, oats and whole wheat steamed, _
other way to do it. It has, in some grow." and so long as we continue to violate chopped clover steamed, and some
way, become part of our horticultural If we look deeper and see the strong nature's law we must pay the penalty.If corn meal, or better, cracked corn.
consciousness that the mere act of growth of new shoots at the expenseof we assist nature our reward will To secure the greatest profit, the f
cutting a fruit tree is beneficial, and the top he would see the converseof be rich. If we break her laws our young stock should be marketed at
nothing is more shocking to the sen- his other experiment when he got punishment willTJe sure.-Dudley W. about eight weeks of age. Prices in-
s'bilities'of; : themoss grownpractitionerthan ; strong.new twigs at the expense of the Adams before American Pomological other years have been very good for
to behold a vigorous, healthy, roots. The final result of pruning Society. young ducks at the proper season in
"prolific orchard which has not been cither the root or top is a smaller tree RACK Te. the spring, in May and June, but the J
judiciously pruned. than if unpruned.Some Or you are all worn out,really good fur nothing present season has seen a decrease in
Now I lay down this proposition, prune to make the trees bear BiO, U'.Jt"'j it is general IRON debility.JtlTTEltS.Try prices, I believe-probably owing to '
and I do it without fear of successful well. There is no doubt it does make It will cure you,cleanse your liver, and give the large number that are produced.A .
refutation, that the first and inevit- them bear, for it is an accepted fact a good. .appetite. great many have doubtless gone
abl result of cutting any tree is to do it a that anything which threatens the I into raising them for market, inducedby
direct and irreparable inju,)'. I claim vitality of a plant causes it to make an About Crab Grass. the good prices and the very rosy ,,',
it to be a self evident truth that when- effort to reproduce its kind. The only Panicum sanguinale is an esteemed accounts that certain ones have. givenin
ever you remove by violence, a single reason the. why pruning does makea :annual grass very common in fields regard to the business.
branch, or root, or leaf, from any living tree bear is because it threatens its throughout the Southern States ; it is 4. There are quite a number of _. .._.
tree you just so far threaten its vitality. vitality. Then comes the question; also common in many places throughout points that ought to be considered
You just so far disarrange its I can we afford it ? he North. This species has also before one invests very heavily in this
circulation and make it susceptible to Then we prune to open the head been naturalized from Europe. Prof. class of poultry. The birds are exceedingly
the' attacks of disease and insect foes.I and let in the sun and air. Such an Scribner says concerning this grass : filthy and noisy to have
believe no student of vegetable act as.J.hat.J can fitly characterize only It is a troublesome weed in gardensand about. They will wander long distances I
physiology, or clear observer of facts. by calling: it a rape upon nature. No- among hoed crops ; but in grain from home in search of water
will dispute this proposition. It then tice how quickly and vigorously and fields, after harvesting, it frequently for swimming if not confined in yards.
follows as a matter of course that persistently outraged nature tries to springs up in such quantity as to yield They are enormous eaters, remindingone
pruning to make a tree grow is a myth.I repair damages by filling the aching one or even two good cuttings of hay. of the pig that was met by a sym
am willing to assert here and now void will, : innumerable water sprouts. This spontaneous growth affords ex. pathetic gentleman carrying a pail of
that there is no such thing as pruning Then one must keep up a quarrel with cellent pasturage as well as hay of milk Feeling distressed at the hungry ..
for growth. The more you prune a nature by pruning out. the water the first quality if properly cured. appearance of the pig, he presented .
tree the smaller it will be to-day, to- sprouts again and again and again Chemical analysis shows that crab- the pail, from which the little porker I
morrow, and ever afterwards. Cor- And thus we have labored genera- grass is richer in albuminoids and drank every drop. "Then," exclaimed
rect teaches this and careful tion alter and still continueto carbohydrates than either timothy or
theory generation the owner of the milk (so we are told),
experiment and observation corroborate labor to thwart nature and disar- orchard grass and assuming timothy "I picked oop the leetle baste, and I
the theory. range ,her processes. We remorselessly hay to be worth $10 per ton, crab- put 'im into the pail, an' sure it is he
Those who prune for growth workin deprive trees of their foliage.We grass would be worth $11.40. Prof. did not fill it half full!"
the assumption that a tree gets all let the scorching and freezing: Tracy says : On land which was The adult ducks are most excellent )
its nourishment from the roots and sayif winds burn and whistle among then- plowed in February we have cut four and persistent layers, and will average
you reduce the number of branches naked branches. We expose long crops of about one ton each in a sea- more eggs than the general run of \
there will be n1&re sap for the remain- naked trunks and. unprotected son. Dr. Vasey states that specimens hens, and the eggs will usually sell at
ing ones and consequently more branches to summer heat and winter of the grass exhibited at the an extra price. Wisely conducted, the
growth. frosts. With gleaming plowshare and New Orleans Exposition were 5 feet rasing of ducks may be made to paya
They ignore the fact that ninety percent murderous mattock we exterminateevery and 10 inches long. In the South profit, but the average poultry
of the nourishment of a tree is root and rootlet in that three where excellent forage plants are not keeper will probably make more profit
taken from the air through the leaves, inches of soil which is nature's chosen so numerous this is a matter of great From hens, giving them the same care,
and when they cut off a leafy branch root home. Thus assailed above the importance. In the North howeverthis and such food as ducks require in
they actually destroy a producer more earth and below, its branches mutilated grass is usually regarded as a order to do well. If one is situatedby
than a consumer of nourishment.It its air feeders decimated and weed.-Orange Judd Farmer. tide waters where the ducks can
is a fact that the removal of a leafy its soil feeders driven to forage in uncongenial e .* gather a good deal of their living, the
branch is more of a check to the depths, its circulation dis- "I tried a bottle of Salvation Oil on a margin of profit might perhaps be
growth of the tree than the loss of a arranged, its vitality threatened, is it wound and was cured within several quite large.-Country Gentleman.
I had such
days. never a good remedyas
root,, and to the superficial observer it any wonder that general debility em- Salvation Oil in my hands. s.g .
is not so apparent for this reason. braces it, that black knot cankers it, "Mrs. S. C. Duncan, Lexington, Mo." -t Indlgul. on. Dizziness. Take BEECUAM'S.PILLS.I ." .






OASSA V A. as anything I ever used, and the frit. draughts of water. I have conversed Hatch Chickens by Steam.'

ter especially so, even for supper; andI with physicians of fair caliber who IMPROVED EXCELSIOR (INCUBATORWill

A Paying Farm Crop,but Profitlessfor have suffered much from indigestionfor believe the root has medicinal quali a* Will do it. Thousands in successful operation
SaSjgp l Simfit" !'.rn n'u.l *, ./;"",,n itn"/.
Starch. many years. It also makes a fine ties which caused this. I think so t -1"\ JJOw t-flrlN'd firpt-clas: Hatcher nwdoT

Kditor Farmer and Fruit Grower: jelly for the sick. One soon learns to myself, and believe the virtue. is in the Mar, *f. I of(guaranteed fer'lIe rags t->at hati'b less' ant a lv than j!r pcrrentapan any other.
Sen4) ; 60. for Iliua. Catalog.: .iu.II.!>r.tUL,o.ai.cj, 111.
The plant resembles the castor bean relish it baked like the potato. To bark.Of --

more than any other plant I know make a stew of it put it in with fresh. one thing I am certain, the cas- '

The leaf looks like that of the castor meat of any kind and cook it done, sava worked wonders; no medicine MORE__ TESTlHQHIfilS"for i

but don't let it boil until salted. It is ever proved more efficacious; and I I --- -= sold same than number other of machines hatcher
bean anjr
but of The
course not so large. best when done through to take it up gave no other medicine at the time. 1 a. MADE. 6)in sucwaaf f1'PP"-
--- Illinois 236
If ation at Decatur
seeds form in a smooth pod and when and air it, at least I prefer it so. The should like to know the properties ot : chicks hatched at one tirce
I 4 with a 2UOege capacity Reliable
ripe resemble the castor bean seed but cook will find in using it that salt is the bark. Incubator Send 4o.
1 _.... ti I in stamps for new iiIuetracdcatalogue.
I Condiments be deer is fond of it and .tv...-- ,
are not as large nor as dark in color. very necessary. may My pet very Address!

They will ripen in about eleven used to suit the taste. Sometimes it of course, sheep :and goats will eat it; Reliable Incubator &Brooder CoMQawiy! III.

months and I believe would grow is made into "cassava pone," as the chickens will eat it every day, and it -

here, though I have never: known crackers call it. To make this, wash is "noble" for them, and, no doubt, Sprayyour

them tested. out most of the starch and bake the turkeys, geese and ducks will thriveon

The stalk will stand 32 of cold, remainder; or leave all the starch in; it Rabbits :a
and when the mercury does not 'all salt, soda eggs, milk, sugar or syrup cattle like even: the eaves. Honeybees i iI

; lower than this point will live and and orty more good things can be put suck the blossoms, and at certain iI I I Fruit

or,:"- grow on for years (so I have been in if you have them; put the whole seasons the stems. I -

credibly informed), like the castor mass into an oven and bake it slowly, PROFITS. I I .. Trees

bean. If the soil is rich and it has stirring it frequently at first for pud I and
Some the profits lie mainly in\, I
Those who have say
sufficient distance it will almostto dings or pones. I
the starch this J doubt. Starch that
made the of this ; I
a tree in one season. I have seen "potato pone" coun Vines
will all ordinary ends of starching
it feet A told try will readily get up a relishable one answer ; i -a
fully eight high. man
be made and I Wormy Fruit and Leaf Blight of Apples, Pears.
of can : so plentifully Cherries and 1'lum.s prevented ; also drupe and
me he knew a root of it to ten cassava.
grow I Potato Hot with SfaliP Double
cheaply from so plants that tu! -by spraying *
feet long in three years. TO MAKE TAPIOCA. many Acting Excelsior Spraying Outfits. IJest In the
starch enterprise will never I piy. market. Thousands in use. Catalogue,describing
insects injurious to fruit mailed Free. Address
PLANTING AND CULTIVATION. Grate the root and the material fill
c dry ,
Where, then, is the profit in this wonderful WM. STAHL, QUINCY, ILL
The heavier parts of the stalk, rubbing up the lumps while it dries, plant? ymi as-k. I answer in

broken into sticks about and you have it. It may be dried in the for in milk and (ti A" ,
or cut six or tapioca one thing M fi f1 u'v Kinds' Water pas Oif.

eight inches long, not split, make the fine weather very handsomely by butter, in'bacon and lard. All these t N I. II Wind I Iii ft and U Ste'1 "I,,,:Mining.Heating Ditching.Boile,.,.Pjmping.&o. Will

best seed. The soil should be rich, spreading it out in the sunshine, or will pay handsomely, in my opinion. 7 Due! !you to sen t ?5o.for Encyclopedia of
r5'iOEngnwirgs.; The American Well Wor Aurora,III.
well pulverized and checked three by you can use the artificial dryer if you Turn it into these articles and put also, Chic: O, III.\ ; Dallas. Tex.: Sydney s. N. S. \V.

four feet, and one or two pieces have on?. In doing this, some wash them on the market; give it to every- -- --. ----- .---

dropped in a hill. The rows: shouldbe out a portion of the starch, but by thing that will eat it at home and no 1' i 1', any Six variety days earlier tested at than the.Agrlcuifl .

run off with a "scooter" or small leaving it in you can always have fresh one root on the face of the earth will G f' R; l' Ex. Gtr undo

shovel plow and the seed just covered starch by washing out what you need I pay such a profit. 1 am of the opin- -". Ui neva.white N. Y. pulp Color
rat swtet and ta
level just filling the furrow well. It before cooking the tapioca. ion that at least one-third of the horse >F The ouly grape
ranks llrt, boob' intarllness
may be planted in January or February FEEDING IT TO STOCK. food might consist of cassava roots _< and quality.
vine sealed who
or as early as the last of Decem- For horses mules the year: round, and our stock do bet- cows hogs etc.
a tcww
mark lab I..kend for
ber. I planted the present winter just etc., there is no root that will compare ter than the best we could do for them Itrcu.u-- .L. r formation. KtntH wetted
iidrees b1hP' ya V r't r4 '.S, 1C'Y tdnJah. t.;
after Christmas. with it. I have fed hogs on it and on otherwise. --
Cultivate about as cotton but always -
the sweet potato, until it was a burdenfor KEEPING SEED. The .IU::>T.JI I U'llINRIt V
shallow, and continue until the I and ..unl.... in the world for
them to stand ten minutes at a 8 0 R E
up this business also
shades the Let To do this, be sure to always cut it succeeding m : : -
plant ground fairly.
time, and both lard and bacon madeof Horse Powers
off and it under straw and earth ,
it grow nine or ten months before usingit. it is firm and sweet. No stock, WELLS Steam Engines,
inches the mid-
three or four deep by
If have occasion before '
you dig however will be to eat it at the &Valves
apt dle of November in South I Pumps ,
you wish to use it all cut off the stalks first trial but when offered them two or DRILL Iron Fir-:-and FrthnRetlVell Sup..
i Florida. Let the be broken off reliable work
tops plies. Bonnet and
three four inches above the dirt and ..
tr or three times when hungry before food aHiared. Catalogue mailed: Jr' .
catch the stubble and carefully pull it pretty well down, pile the heavy stalks LOOMIS &, LAYMAN
they like is given, I have never knowna WELLS TIFFIN. 01110.
in flat them
heap cover ?
evenly a a
all the in the hill.
up, getting out roots
failure. It should be pulled up and
above directed, and once in seed
St you
Bank it very carefully, settling the dirt thrown to hogs, as they waste it if have it time.It TEVAPORATORg
will at planting
well around the roots to exclude the F R U I
the for it
turned on patch, spoils very
air careful bruise is the easiest seed to keep( in the g ZIMMERMAN
being not to nor
soon in the open air. For other The Standard Machine
world. S. W. CARSON. Different sizes and Illustrated Catalogue free.
break them. It keeps in the air tricei
open mals it should be brushed clean .
or Midland Fla. TIItI1LYSIYEIL no'Uln MO..UadaaaU u.
only about four days.ITS I .
washed off well. All the peeling may -' ---- -- -

USES. be left on for stock, but for folks it Many\ things which are advertised possess 1,... r ro

I The root may be used for a number must be removed to the solid meat. no value; but who would say that )i ,:...j L( J SI rl KlY rT Jf

I of and in various ways. It Slit the bark through from one end to Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup ]possesses no i f lr1 t; !&'f \
I merit. It is the standard remedy of our
should be grated as we grate sweet the ether, and you can start the peel- age. j&" T'w MinfiHK< $ CHllDRfF

potatoes for most cooking purposes.To ing off both ways from the splits and -*.. .. i i iMS

make bread of it mix the grated take it off in one piece. I Oyster Shell Lime has clearly demon- i ihj'-ct to -'I.r '',':-...f,r r-.m.l ire. n. .i,.' !thin Ikf'ty!III the trouhlt'i<'rlrhrn i MittqlnM'1 ',oc',

material with flour or corn meal, one In commending this plant as stock I strated through a series of exhaustivetests f: 1.ilu.1J,. p.?NesY'f, .K'SVEnMIFUC'en 7-.
that it is the solution of : "0 'J" .nits. .. ; ::..!,_. lib er -.f.artll"rlo'
one great ,. .. ,
reader hereof '
third or one-half cassava, and bake it. food, let me tell the just I J nvat intf I In'IfAtln"
growing finer etc., in greater
Some wash out a portion of the starch another of its virtues. I had a horsein i abundance on oranges the light soils of Florida. --- --

first and then make bread of it, andit very bad condition two years ago, ; See ad.. on page 920.!) Write to The Paine BOWLING GREEN ACADEMY.G1

is often prepared in the same way after the "big freez ." j I Fertilizer Co., of Jacksonville. Fla., for

for puddings and custards. I preferall The cold had damaged my cassavaso prices and further information. Now i is I chartered preparatory. nrhool of the. hurhrflt r.pula-
the tiule to make application for this i i'nan'1-ra I e-.*. Il'-ilth r"c<-rlperet\ I t'har eabw4dIre.a .
in for badly that I discovered it was rot- .L;. Va.
the starch left my use. Juhn Hirl.il. vt 1'a.uuwliug: Gnteu.
article. Also get their cut prices on all
To make a fritter so closely resem ting rapidly, the stalks dying to the : fertilizers and fertilizer material.

bling the oyster fritter in flavor that dirt and a little below, caused the rot. !! --.-. .- BETHEL CLASSICAL! \ a 2l d MILITARY

most persons accustomed to the oyster So I began feeding it pretty freely to |I If you want the best service, Bar- -.a.C.A.D IEwr.

and strangers to cassava could not dis- my pony horse. About-he third or i i nett Bros can furnish it. prepares Point.ror UIl1ne88.Catalogue-niy address nltle.. M and a1. t /tWeet

tinguish the difference, grate the root fourth day his bowels became very lax i, 1C A. MclMTTUK, Bethel Academy, Va

.. and put a "smart" chance of salt into and the cassava, acting as a vermifuge, J

+,,;, it with a little soda, and make frittersof relieved him of thousands of worms, i THREE flMn M IJ Spading

it; the pan should be lightly greasedand some three inches long. These were FivSlYLES.: .; 'lbn

the fritters fried or baked slowly followed by considerable quantities of I SIZES. M Harrow

until done. Some wash out one-third sand. After this the horse began to : 2 \ The Kest nil 3r.n- ICotnry Harrow and Pulverizer.f .
.4 .. for Fall plot ed l land, Mubble. Vine
or one half the starch and then use "shed," his color changed, his belly, I : -_ '-, NO EQUAL v .ms and j-pai-n Orchards Leaves no
distended _- 7---: '; tu"- >w or r.d.! ;;e. An: ie of tf>t-th adJu tAble. !Send
been >
the crude for fritters. I will here which had terribly i ', -
part $)-Y 11d ;(l, t .. .. 'P 1"r \ l'al' '*ri"' :Irnlion till I aper. Address
state, for the benefit of skeptics, that shrank to its normal proportions, and 'I I
: /if1J7 i.t'i { D. S.I MORGAN & CO. BrookportH.Y.
I find the cassava as nearly harmless he ceased to drink such enormous )





--- -
"Agriculture' is the Basis of Wealth No. 46

The Negro Vote South.If Australian Ballot Law. ,t b'ot or scratch in ink below candid- I dying out, and the factitious aid of
the negroes were allowed to vote<< Francis S. Dutton was the framerof 'J ate's name; straight line on the I fake legislation passes away, the South
freely all over the South, the Government the Australian ballot system in i| back. will assert itself again with something '
would be placed in the hands 1851 In his wildest dream it is not II'' So the voter has many escapes to of the power and energy of old Rome,
possible; that he foresaw: its globe cir- make. Let him make a plain cross in building bridges and factories and
entirely of irresponsible people, to cumnavi:;ation. It has now been I' only, and his vote will be counted. palaces not less than in bearing arms.
the subversion of ]a wand order. adopted by Belgium, Italy, Greece, oWe --
Things are bad enough in the South Canada, and almost by the United Commercial Supremacy of the Changed That.
In districts the States.
many peopleare
North. Not many the only two
little short of barbarous, but if all On the heels of a reform ballot in ago
Let us look at tie: commercial risk manufacturing establishments of
the ignorant negroes voted, the condition Massachusetts, in el1ect in 1888, came quinine -
which the
Southern States
: are running in
the United States
of affairs would be infinitelyworse. similar enactments the were locatedin
by legislaturesof when they undertake t J revolutionize the
"There are five negroes to Indiana, Montana, Rhode Island commercial policy of this country. Let Philadelphia. The firm of Powers
one white man in my district." said a Wisconsin, Tennessee, Minnesota, us see what they have at stake againstthe & Wightman composed the leading
mild-mannered Southern man lately ; Missouri, Michigan and Connecticut. Republican States to whom they are house and the price of quinine varied
"not in five seeking to dictate the change. The from $4 to $7 per ounce, which we
one ot them can read. In 1890, Washington, New York, working men of Rhode Island alone
Since the war they have in many Maryland, New Jersey and Vermont could buy every share of the national may say was most oppressive to the
cases gone back to the savage con adopted laws very similar to that bank stock owned in fifteen Southern people. The greatest consumers were .
dition of their ancestors. If they adopted in Massachusetts, and in States by checks on their deposited sav the Southern and Western States,
could all vote, they would put the 1891, Arkansas California, Colorado, ings. The savings bank deposits of the whose physicians petitioned Congress ::
of Massachusetts\ -
men would
I to take the tariff off of
most ignorant and corrupt men into Delaware, Id.tho, I Illinois Maine, I buy the whole State of Virginia. Thoseof when quinine, and
,power, and our condition would be Nebraska, Nevada: New Hampshire, I New Hampshire could buy Florida. the bill was pending the great
absolutely unbearable." What the North Dakota Ohio Oregon, Squth The above is an extract from a Philadelphia monopolist made a hard
effect of enfranchising the negro has Dakota and West Virginia followed speech made by John S. Wise, of i fight against its passage, declaring it
been upon him is a sorrowful story. tl e example which had been set. In Virginia, in the Cooper Union, of i would be ruinous to their industry and
Uncle Sam's reckless method when those States like their expensive machinery would be
1892 Iowa, whose New York. We opine there are some
he "emancipates a race some idle legislatures were in session, passed thousands of good people in Florida made worthless; still the pressure from
day" and then places the ballot in laws either the South and West was strong and
conforming to the first who would not sell their share of its
the hands of a man rendered helplessb framed secret ballot law, or at least matchless climate, its health and its the tariff was taken off.: Immediatelyafter
I ignora'ice and poverty, will be the took steps looking to that end, so fruits for what checks the workmen of foreign nations brought us in
wonder of future generations. It that November 8 quinine and sold it in our markets for
was on 1892, but nine New Hampshire could draw on their
said to be a necessity of the times ; States will vote as of old. banks. We are totally at a loss to Irom 27 to 30 cents per ounce. Pow-
the only way of securing to the eman- John Morley, journalist of London, understand Mr. Wise's motive in making -! ers, of the firm of Powers & Wightman -
cipated people the freedom for which says : the above statement. It is precisely died within the year and his vast
the nation had lavished blood and "Each ballot has a number printedon "the commercial policy" which estate in Philadelphia was appraisedat
treasure. Perhap it was inevitable its back, and on its face a counter- has made possible such comparisonsas a little over $11,000,000 made on
that one such measure should be followed !oil containing the same number. At I the above, that the people of this quinine by a protective tariff on that

! by another equally reckless. It the time of voting the ballot paper country_have voted to revolutionizeand industry. .
has been in many parts of the South must be marked: officially. It is then will revolutionize-or make the Prof. Glen, city superintendent of
cruel kindness, and added infinitelyto delivered to the voter within the polling ) attempt. Why should a state of affairsbe schools in Jacksonville, told the writer,
the burdens placed on the trans- station and the registered number perpetuated that will enable the on the train: that the education of the
planted race. Now that the passionsof of the elector is marked on the people of a State as small as New negro is disappointing, both as to their
war are allayed by the healing i counterfoil. It is then taken into a Hampshire, with a soil noted for its stupidity in learning and as to the use
touch of time, and master and slave closed compartment, marked and barrenness and rockiness, to accumu- they make of their education. Northern J
have learned to adapt themselves: to (folded, and placed into the ballot-box, late so much wealth that they could philanthropy and white people'staxes
the conditions for which both were the official seal upper most. The re- purchase the entire possessions of a had madethem dependent insteadof
unprepared, it would be the wildest turning officer at the -close of the State five times as ]large and with better self-reliant, and they did not appre-
folly to upset this hardly gained polls counts the ballots in the pres- natural advantages ? Granted that ciate the advantages thus thrust upon
peace by a return to violent measures. ence of the candidates, or their agents, climate renders the Southern peopleless them, while white schools were deprived -
Some of the Democratic news and at once declares the candidate or energetic than the Northern, there of the facilities they were enti-
papers, disappointed in Mr. Ilarrison's candidates receiving the largest num is no necessity in the nature of things;; tled to by the school tax paid by the
cautious recommendations in regard ber of votes elected.Incidentally that there should be and continue patrons of those schools. He advocated -
to Federal elections, are try'ng it might be well to such an outrageous disproportion in the division of the school taxeson
to translate them into secret appro- call attention of the American voters wealth, unless perpetuated by false the color line; and this is the de-
val of the Force Bill. It is wholly i to the ease with which a vote can be legislation. liberate conclusion of a Northern man
unnecessary for Mr. Harrison or any invalidated. The courts have de Remember that all the civilizations, and educator after years of residenceand
one else to use any doubtful terms on cided that the following markings on all the intellectual force and economic official experience. I trust Mr.
the subject of the negro vote. It is a ballot: are illegal, and make the progress of the world for forty centu- Z. T. Taylor will note this.Gainesville -
likewise altogether needless to suggest ballot void. A cross in the upper- ries were found in latitudes a good deal Sun.DYSDBDsia.
any new plans or commissions or left hand corner outside the space for nearer to that of Florida than to that
methods for "securing the purity and name* ; a cross at the left and below; of New Hampshire. It was only
freedom of elections." It t that means cross at both the right and left ; cross when woolen clothing supplanted bear- ) is tile banD
anything at present it means letting on the back of a ballot, opposite the skins that civilization gained any permanent .
the ignorant and uncivi.ized element name of the candidate ; two crosses ; I footing in Northern latitudes. of the present generation. It Is 1'01'U.
rule the country Any reasonable cross the letter above or below ; cross I The degeneracy of the Latin races in i cure and its uttciiduuta. Kick Head
Constipation: uud files, that
person in the nineteenth Century, with additional marks of any kind ; Europe has given a tremendous pre-
whether a candidate or not, knows cross with the candidate's name in I I ponderance to the Germanic and '
that such a state of affairs is disgraceful addition ; crops with another name Anglo Saxon races in northern parts of
to our age and go'ernment."That written in ; cross and voter's signature II I'I that continent. In North America, if TtitrsPiHshave :mss
the South needs is aid to educate her on any part of the ballot ; cross i we can prevent any further immigration -
half barbarous population, white and in form o= ornate script ; cross with I i of the Latin (Italian and Spanish)
black, and a strict educational qualifi- small lines running in several direct ., people, and hold the United States fort I speedily become Anti ao gently famous.on the They dl&retlror act.
cation for the rights of the ions circles ovals ::nn*, giving them tone and vigor to
; or ; spiral designs ; ic An3lo, Saxon race, as the influence' aasiuiilatefood.X orrlptn;;'ornausea.
only qualification needed.-Boston I star asterisk lines of the blacks in
or ; not forming a : degrading and vulgarizing I Sold Everywhere. .
Transcript, (Ind Rep.) cross ; single line instead of cross ; labor gradually wanes by the race Office. 140 to 144: TTasliinctoa SU IT.Y.



Established 1876.McALISTER JAMES STEPHENS & SONS., 1SS8-1892.



Produce Commission Merchants THE MDST'EITOfiUftlIITAb C KEblABbE AND EFFICIENT.

629 Liberty Street, Pittsburgh, Pa. FRUIT DEAliERS,
In Successful Use Since 1888in

REFERENCE: 347 and 349 Broadway Orange Groves and Vegetable Gardens in size from six acres to one

Agency..ALB.A TY. NE"\.V YO J hundred and seventy-five acres.I .
The Florida Dispatch or any Mercantile

---- ------ --- have perfected, and tested by use, an arrangement of light steel

=71 i THEiE I tubes as. a substitute for the perishable hose.JAMES.

BALTIMORE and FLORIDR STEfflSfllP 60,, ____ =__ ._ FRANKLIN Montverde, Fla., _
--- ---- --- -- ---


':ri. .J3 J IETA.M ,"



Coal, Hay, Grain, Wines/ Liquors, Cigars, Tobacco, Etc.

Every Two Weeks on Mondays: Commencing Nov. 7, Jr1Ci SONV.ILLE.: I'LA.

Returning from Baltimore, Leaving on Mondays. --- --

I'JICIJ41ST or "'IIISKEY.Park. .
Reduced Rates on Shipments to Florida.This .
r.l 7:; J. Martin: Eye.$3 OO
Orange Valley........................... 2 Oft( '.I.llIln (iladc ... 4 00
Steamer is perfectly adapted for fruit,being thoroughly ventilated. Rates on oranges Spring Valley..... .. .................. 2 5O Old I'oiirlion ...... 5 00
per box to Baltimore; 35 cents, to Philadelphia and Washington 40 cents. North Carolina Corn......... ......... 2iO I Kentucky: Sour:Marsh 5 00
Clifton {Club ..... .......... .... Old Baker .... ............... ......... 5 00
GRAY, IREL.AN & CO., JOHN G. CHRISTOPHER, Montrose Vclti-t............. .0 $0 00
nR1thnor 41n- ntA. Gen. "M'fr. ..TprkCAUTION. '\ .
Jug I Hxtra: One gallon, 25C.; : two gallon.Soc.: three gallon 75'?". Remit :by tot office."money
-- --
order clieel. or n i"tt>MterVe canl1uthip l'.o. H. to dry t'wno;. *
.-Beware of dealers A complete price Ji-t of tioceries and Wire I l.i..t ..ent free oti application.
toting.: Bhoes without. L.)) "
game Such abatitntiona and the price nre stamped fraudulent nbVI g L B DOUGLAS JOHN OT.ARK. SON & CO.
abject to prosecution by law for

taining der falie: money un$3 SHOE GENTLEMEN.FOR WE CAN TEll YOU

._-----.-. A genuine sewed shoe that will not rip, fine Calf, How to make good Fertilizers /\"J" HOME with
seamless,smooth inside,flexible,more comfortable,stylish .
\ : and durable than any other shoe ever sold; at the price.
EQuals custom-made fhoes costing from$4 to$3.:
d The only 3.0O!> t :toe made with two complete
notes 1 ,securely sewed at the outside edge(:ns shown in cut), Soft
: which gives double the wear of cheap welt shoes sold at the PhosphatesSaving
'' b ,\ same price,for such easily rip,having only one sole sewed
+ to a narrow strip of leather on; the edge,and when once
x 3 .: ,, '; '\ worn through are worthless.
C :. ea ThetwosolesofthelVL.DOUGLASf3.00Sioe you $7.00 to $10.00 per ton on the prices you
when worn through can be repaired as many times as are now paying for Fertilizers.8end .
will loosen from the
necessary as they never rip or upper.
e7 f_ '-, ( Purchasers of footwear desiring to economize '
( v -f ,should consider the superior qnalitleiof for Special< Circular giving directions for making
:,: of these shoes,and not he influenced
'. y -.""- to buy cheap welt shoes sold at$3X0. Fruit
and Truck Fertilizers.W.
v% having only appearance to commend .
y '. .
them. \\ J; 1)UUGL.1SAleand
=' Sewed;S3.3 0 Police and Farmers S. POWELL & CO. Chemical Fertilizer Manufacturers,
'..' ,
: ', 4 ;$ o Mao Calf; 82/25'
and $J.OO. Workingmen's I am: to ! Hoys' S .OO and Youths
,,, ------ -
: .'!:; SI.75 School Shoes;Ladles
: :Ii HIS IS THE "" '" ..,,, ""'!II'-.::.':'- fi3.UOllandSewed!iti and:8 Misses'.:.502.0O ,i
'. ESF$3 -" ._-""' "'-- 81.7.) a.10. $3' ,
h : 2> .
.. "' a.JftO: are of the samehlgh ENTERPRISE FOR CHOPPING
: I standard of merit. r MUSausage Meat, MinceMeat
': d -' _, ., TIIEWo i-n ./ Scrapple, Suet,
-:$. -- : M eat t C 9'. I., Hamburg: steak for
: \VILI. 4']k.O.. --- .'..-'-.'''''.<'- Choppi .;t"QOCH a J( Hog's Dyspeptics Head, Pepper Cheese*,,

t > zA. r.f// ,NN Chicken Salad. Hash,
49'TI N N E D.' Chicken Croquette
Will clve exclnsire Bale to boo dealers and general mprclmnts where I have k, Codfish, Scrap Meat
110 a..enn.VrUo for cntalogne./ If not for sale In your' place send direct to Factory T The j"eat in t tie h e World, for Poultry, Lobsters,
stating kind, size and width wanted. 1'ostago f eV.._L. Douglas/ Jlrocktonfllas Tripe, Clams.Cora for
, ; For Sale by the Fritters, Stale BreadHardware
+., NA/ANTE1D. Trade. for Bread Crumbs,
Cocoanut, Cabbage,
arm Send for CatalogueEnterprise Horse Radish,Vanilla
CALADIUM ELEPHANT EAR BULBS Iij ,.. I Beans, &c. Also for
or HTg' Co,II, making Invalids: Beef Pulverizing Tea for

LARGEST SIZE, IN FIVE TO TWENTY-FIVK B\RjIU. LOTS Third A Dauphin Sta, Crackers, Mashing
Sh Potatoes, &:c:.
Address, staling average !size and price per barrel, Philadelphia, Pa. /No.10 $3.00
ROUT. nnvr. Jr., riiiladelpliia. IViui
J. AL) X. LITTLE, Trrsldent. KM IvII;\]:T I.II..II.1-:. -rrftar. >' and Trea urer.







; MPORTERS' OF POTASHES, NITRATES r and the famous CALCUTTA BONE. The largest stock of EFJIIIZER E f MATERIAL in the South

A Special Invitation Extended to All to Visit Our Factory. PROMPT SHIPMENTS. GREAT CARE AND ATTENTION GIVEN TO ALL ORDERS.




BARTER COLUMN. FROZEN OUT FRUIT GROWERS will find SALE-One second hand Washington
frost proof fruit lands in the Pabor FOR Press for sale cheap at this! office. JLORiDA DISPATCH -

Definite excJsange offers inserted free. State Lake Colony. Wnte fir particulars to W. J.;. Write for nArticul..r r&ROwtIJRMER.tfRUI

PABOR, Manager. Avon Park: _Fla._ ___ io-i3-tf!. !
what have and what want. "' need stationery of .kind-
you you DO you any paper. F r ARMIRSAIlIAN6I
Open to subscribers only. STRAWBERRY PLANTS-Send for price list pens and ink ? If so, !send to D Costa Printing I J ,
:- : ACII, Grand Bay, Ala. and Publishing house Jack wnviile. Fla JAnwuti useCHAS.
g.1I .. -
qtJALL -- -- ------ ------ ------
F.XCIIANGI-6S City Lots and 10 acre of ------------- -- ---
for investments
FOR advantages! small ,
in Jacksonville Fla., value$5,000, will be PAPER-Cheaper than any house in FLORIDA'S see Estate Journal," Arcadia, Fla. :W. DaCOSTA, Publisher.

exchanged, all or'"part, far property in Leesburg. state. Samples, prices and instructionsfree $1.00 per year: sample with state map, 10 cents __ .___ ,__ ____ n__
Fla.. or vicinity. Will pay some cash differenceon by mail. J. F. ROBINSON,15 W. Bay street, 4-2.vi2m
good paying property. Address P. O. Box Jacksonville, Fla. 3-24-6m -- TERMS: OF SUBSCRIPTION:

:926, Leesburg, Lake County, Fla. SEE THEM GROW-Those Pear and other .

your old family Bibles; make them at trees,etc. Piervjn is getting ready for For One Year .. ...:........ ................11.00.
MEW 3*calibre Colt's Revolver, nickel plated, REPAIR as new. DaCosta Printing and Publishing the fall trade. Prices now ready. SUMMIT

* hand'ome1yengraved, best make. Want to House,Jacksonville, Fla.T NURSERIES, D. L. PierMiu. Monticello, Fla. For Six Mouths..... .................. ..... i.oo
exchange for 12 bore B. I.. Shot Gun, reliable 8
.1.9t __ __,
maker. Send particulars. J. B. MACDONALD- ,
>OONE'S EARLY, fine in quality; the.earliest Subscriptions iu all cases cash in advance.
Avon Park, Fla. n-io ** orange in use. Limited supply of trees. Au- Seasoned Orange l'ox lIt ads.
- ------- rantium I'omelo.tr.: Clauser, of Longwood,
I WILL EXCHANGE any kind of Cemetery received returns in February, from Barber Co., We carry more dry lumber than any mill in Hates of Advertising Application.*
Work, as Monuments and Grave Stones, for a Common Pomelo Auranti- I the South, and are prepared to fill orders for box
: net, $I.2?: ;
good Milch Cow of any good grade. C. C. Con Some fine Also Tardiff heads in large quantities at short notice. Dry
um, $2.30. trees. large
BET, MacClemiy, Fla."CENTAWORD". buds on sour. JAMES MOTT Orlando Nut sery. i Flooring, Ceiling and Sidinga specialty. TILGH- REMITTANCE should be made by .Check,
MAN-WII.SQN!' Co.. Palatka Fla. 7-21 12t
____ __ 7-21 _8w __-.. Postal Note, Money Order or Registered Letter,

COLUMN. FOR SALE Cone porwill pees, per bushel, f.t. i SPIRAL SPRIT1G
- --- -' .. $2.00; peas(limited quantity), per to order ofFLORIDA
To insure insertion in this column, advertisements pound, post paid, zoc; Chufa seed, per pound: ,

must be accompanied by the money. post paid, 35c; per peck, f. o. b., $1.50; pearl IJ1S1-ATClI, PAJ:4.1IEll AND
Advertisements must! not exceed fifty words. millet, per pound, post paid, 35c; four pounds, GRAZING NOZZLEI

postage Stamps received: in payment. '1.25; ten pounds, f. o. b., $2.00. Send cash with F11UIT (ilO ll Eli'.
Count every word including name and address. order. EXCELSIOR SEED FARM, Keuka. Fla.W .
--- -- ------- 24tfFANCY
--- ----- ___-___ Allows cows and horses to graze and prevents Jacksonville. Fla

O C fff\ choice Niagara Grapevines for sale PIGEONS_Bought,sold and exchanged. browsing. Price, $1.25 at factory, post paid $i.91). -WV'V', _
i for what you want. Stamp for reply. S. B. Company, Jacksonville, FlJW,
Fla. ii-i7-tf for the
LLOYD GRANT, Lady Lake, Fla. 7-28-521 agent State.

TREES_A few thousand LeConte Trees
DISASTER-Use Perfection Rein Guard.
tale by L. D. BALL, Tallahassee, Fla.
; ] ) prevents horses switching over
11-7-1 ___________ the lines. Agent and dealers coin money. Sam- MANUFACTURER AND PATE TJ F.,
ple $i, with circulars. ANDREW V. CALLAHAN- ,
SALE- Grape Fruit Trees, five
4,000 years Switzerland Florida.
General Salem Ohio. 8-n-iot ,
Manager, ,
grown from choice selected seed; extra __ 7-28-6mo
good roots; fine condition to set in grove fo m. T OR SALE-7,000 Orange, Lemon and GrapeFruit ,
Best trees I have known in the State. I want A-
Buds; all budded on sour stock and '
money bad. Will sell cheap. II. GRISWOLD, trained to stake. Write for prices. J. II. TURN- POTTLITZEH BHOS FRUIT coin.FLORIDA .

Winter Park, Fla.. n-I;;-4t LEY, Lake Weir, Fla. 8-i8-i2t .
-- -------
---- - ----
: SALE-Ioooo Orange Lemon and GrapeFruit NOW is the time to plant Pear Orchards. If M. E. GILLETT, Proprietor,
you want to buy cheap, write for catalogue to ORANGESA
Trees one and two buds. LAKE
J. H. GIRARDUAC, Monticello, Fla. ii-io-6t ,t'lII.SDAh1s F'LORIDA
REGION- NURSERY Co., Auburndale, Fla. : : _
Have: in nurseries over 100,000 Orange and
FOR Kieffer,LeConte Garber and:Mikado Pegs: ANTED-Partner who can run a saw mill. SPECIALTY Lemon Trees, comprising all the leading varie -
GEO. F. GAINES Gaiuesboro
Plums, Pecans, Persimmons. Figs Fla. ties. Have 4.000 of the celebrated King Orange.
and Pomegranates, write to J. II. GIRARDEAU, II-IO-2t 1 Im This fruit has sold in Northern markets at 814.00

Monticello, Fla. n'io-6t FOR SALE-A fine tract of 320 acres of Land, ;: () FT. WAYNE, INDIANA per box. All trees guaranteed true to name and
mile from the town Melbourne. $3,200, first-class. Write for prices.
FROST PROOF Tomato and Pineapple Lands. part cash. R. W. GOODE, Melbourne, Brevard -------- -- ---- ---- -
lake front properties. Cheap.: IRVING Established 1800.
county, Fla. 11-10-71 : 1>KRKSHIKt.t riimlllJrtttj Fhlt.,
PAGE, Auburndale. Fla. n-i7-lf ;1i-:;; tt.-d fcuJ Pulitnii Coin*
EDWARD ROBERTS PIUS Jerter, Gurney an S.\LH-20ooo to 25000 Sour and BitterSweet 5000 Red Spanish Pineapple Slips wanted < ntlle. Thoroughbred
* Seedlings, one year old. C. E. HOFFMAN November.. Address, stating pri e, r Shwp. Fmaeji Poultry. Hunting
Fla. \V. E. PABOR Avon Park, Fla !1-Io-2t AGENT FLORIDA FRUIT EXCHANGE- 1 sod UOUM Doi. jCaUlogne.
Tampa, 11-17-31
., 1Y. sS1ITl1. ue ran.tBa Chester Cu.,I'e.
--- situatijii to take charge of an r
FOR SALE CHEAP-One 200 Egg Excel iol WANTED:: : or Truck Farm by a compe- WHOLESALE COMMISSION\ FRUIT

used twice only; one 200 Chick tent person. Address DAVID MATIICWS, Clifton, AND VEGETABLE.Prompt TO SHIPPERS OF FRUITWANTED
Brooder, used twice only; one Empire Gas Machine Fla. 11-10-41 :
forty lights ; one portable forge, anvil and ___n ,

tongs, nearly new, J. CRAWSHAW, jr., Lawtey, WEEVILS, RATS MICE exterminated from Returns. Stencils on application -

Fla. ____ ____ 11-17-4t and Beans. Cost fifty cents per
and Pea bushel. Send $i for a never failing remedy. R.11.ANrnoNY.Sharpsburg 226 and 228 North IrlawarePIIILADLLPIIIA ..\H ., Lemons, Oranges, Grapes, Peaches,
TURKEYS Fowls for sale.
Patricio Berries Green and
BRONZE San County, Apples, ,
:' Manatee, Fla. 11-17-21 Texas. Agents wanted. n-io-3t .I.=>>A. Dried Fruits.
------ -- -----
NEW DISH-WASHER Florida invention. FOR SALE Thitty thousand Orange, lemon Will pay cash. Send: for a Daily Bulletin.

the work quickl, easily! effectively. Pomelo Trees, leading varieties, at Mag- W. Ii. BROWN & CO.
Special terms for introduction. Agents wanted. nolia Nurseries, Belleview, Marion County, Fla. M. E. BALLARD & CO.,

Address, with stamp, Mrs. MINNIE. GORDON Mention Paper. I1-10-5t
Grove Ave. Chicago, III,
Bloomfield, Fla. 11-17-41 161 MAIHKN LANE:, NEW YORK, 3449 Cottage ,
COLUBLE SOFT PHOSPHATE mine and General Produce Commission Merchants and
------ -
---- --- -
0 manufacture Soft Bone Phosphate, analyzing r-*. 7.23-45u1o
iv/UUvr Seedling and Noonan for sale. Two 17 per cent. Phosphoric Acid-5 to 7 per cent. is FLORIDA ORANGES.

Address G. L. MICHAEL, Glen Ethel; Orange comes available by gradual steep. Price per ton, ,
County, Fla. 11-17-11 $6.50. Discount on car lots. TilE COWLES & CONSIGNMENTS: SOLICITED. LEADING
-- --- ------------
finest full-blood Jersey Bull in the State for iiioiotTO '
reasonably, or would exlunge for a No. i FXCIIANGH-Beautiful home in Jacksonville ,

Milch Cow. lie is three years old and a perfect two story house. large yard, variety of OF THENORTHWEST

picture. Address Box 178, Palalka, Fla. fruit, shrubbery. etc.; value, *3,'>op, for 10 acre ,

tl-10-2t--- _. --- ---- -- bearing orange grove in fair condition, with good FLORIDA ORANGESA ,
water protection. Write particulars. Address .
.TJUDDED' Lemon Orange GrapeFruit '"HXCIIASGIFarmer and Fruit Grower.
A. of about three acres, in first-class condi- n-io-2t SPECIALTY. 54
tion, on Co acre tract. Net rtturn from Lemons A. A. Ceroe. W. B. Cerov.
Hold this year over two hundred dollars; with w-
more to market. Situated near Acron, Lake ORANGE to SIZHR5A.er's break or get out of order. -Address no Population 30,000.: LAEIYETTE, INDIANA.{ ) Established 1870.
County. Will be sold at a sacrifice. R. A. PALM
ALFRED AYER, Lake Weir, Fla, or Florida Fruit
AR Meriden, Conn. n-ic-zt Exchange, Jacksonville. io-2o-St A. A. GEROE & SON., .

PEAR TREli5-Al1 kinds, all sizes, all prices. KeifTer, Wilder and Idaho Pear BATTERSON & CO., 505 507 509 !Monroe\ Street
: Peach, Plum Persimmon, &c. Fine LECONTE. .
!' y and :Marianna Plums, &c..
healthy trees, and | rices right. Scud for list. TOLEDO, 01110.
Large lot of Mariannas for Budding and Grafting -
D. I,. PIERSON, Monticello. Fla. n lo-tf on hand. Will sell cheap. Address Florida General Commission Merchants -Importers and Dealer in -
------- ---- -- ---- ------ --
Nursery T. M. PULESTON- Monticello F'a.
foi grafting and Vines of BUFFALO N. Y.
CU'M'IXG5-W'Ol io-ao-4t.: ,
Foreign Grapes. For catalogue foreigq and Domestic fruits and frodnce. "",. .....
address H. voN LUTTICHAN, Kailetou, Fla 'r ACARTNHY ROSE Plants and Cuttings make FLORIDA ORANGESAnd ....;
11-10-12t J.fl strong beautiful evergreen fences. For sale.

---- M. O'NEILL, Fairbanks Fla. 10 2o-6t Other Fruits a Specialty. FLORIDA _FRUITS _A_SPECIALTY. -
- - -
-- -- -
--- -------
OR SALE-Large Young: Bearing Orange
A (.ro"echcap"ery; desirable; must be old. Also, A NIMAL MEAL MAKES: HENS LAY, YOUNG [

4.000 orange trees in nursery, leading; varieties on Stock grow; wards off disease. Circulars and Picking E Baskets.TII1 MinBs
sour stocks from one to two inches in diameterat testimonials. E. W. AMSDEN, Ormond, Fla. CpapB

ground ; extra fine Come and see them. _10-6-3111 __ ,
KRNEST BOYNTON. Archer, Fla. n-io-2t "
'l'AXK8-G. M. DAVIS & SON, Palatka, Fla., 'PERFEl'flUX"
- -- ------ -- --- -
: of Cypress Tanks, Tubs and ALL YAHIKTIES.VALUABLE : ;.
AT A BA.RGAIIoooo very fine large Orange Vats. Large Water Tanks a specialty, for rail-
Lemon Buds, Hart's late Jaffa, Mediterranean -
Send for
road and irrigating price
Sweets, and Villa Franka Lemons. J. L.DEKIEUX list. purposes. 10-13-121 PIITKIN BASKET NOVELTIES.Highest .
Lakeland, Fla. 11-10-41

SALE-Three hundred thousand Grape ; standard of Vines, by more thorough
FOR SALE, on the trees, about three thousand FOR and one hundred thousand Sour Scions. grading than those generally received from any-

Oranges. A. F. STYLES, Jacksonville, Very fine I'nces"ery reasonable. S. M. The Most\ Economical and Practical where. Large discounts! on large order*.
Fla. n-io-3t STEPHENS. Lakeland Fla. 10-22-lIt One assorted! case of our different Florida Wines

Basket the market. ((12; bottles) given as Premium with order ,
ORANGES- Satsuma CONDITION POWDERS will Picking on Send for
HARDY ponshin or flLGHMAN'S amounting to$50 00 or more. estimate
aUf.e. budded on Tiifuhata stock, four} or-I makeany animal eat and grow fat. Theyhaveon before ordering elsewhere. AddressE.
old. 1 his hardy orange is adapted to equal for chickens,and are a sure cure for salt Foi Price List, address DU1SOIS. P.o. Box 187.
Middle West Florida, Southern Georgia sick cattle. For sale everywhere in Florida. P1
Louisiana. For prices and particulars, address I Sample peckages sent by mail for 35 cents. W. R. H. WARNER, Tallahassee, *.

JA$. P,.DBPASS, Lake City Fla. I N -2mo G.TILGHHAN, Palatka, Fla. 8-25-131 nor x-at Palatka Fla. New Beggar Weed Se d ajc per lb., port paid. t




-- -
; :- _' ffIIiJ
:" '


-r** PIAt

HARDWARE AND STOVES, The Recognized Standard of Modern

} DOORS SASH BLINDS Piano Manufacture.
vr SA.v .ILLT.4 SUI.JI.=>>.J4IES.! -" ;. i 'i & 24 E. Haltimorv St. 148 Fifth Avo.

We are State Wo Have i 1T.1stit\sT.N. H17 lVnnlvnnlj/ AVP.
Agents for the '
Illgheit: awiM&t W rl4'f Exposition.:
.j. = In stock. < Rook.keepiDI.Business,Short.bsn&Trp.< .
T and G fret tread. I \Vrung and Telegraphy taught. 1UUO Btadenti. -
-THE- 13 ttactirr 10.000 Graduates in Business. Begin A'_.
I Mdre.vlLUIR.u.. SMITH, Press, Lexington,KT.
The 6 foot Is suit -
Florida (Jentral & peQinsnlar MOWERS _
; t 6l able for use in

RAILROAD I 00. l .-I cottijrtrtf stock of ;=r ORANGE GROVES.
Krjtairit OH hand at --
The Florida Trunk --
Liqs factory Pricvs. Write for Prices.


8HORT LINETO TAMPA T E x .A S R A. N G E P.I"..( 0.V S," !I.fto.w..d; ;: i| an I intii-b inlnro\".'(),furnlsnes power ro
full Line of Ilcj>air* for Same. ,

IA addition to Its lonfir-eitabllshed connect Acme Orange Grove and Two-Horse Pulverizing Harrows, the Boy Price'Cut '

tloru with the North by Dixie Cast Plows, and a full line of Farm and Agricultural Implementsof '.\ / A to S
BlT.r Junction, Live Oak. Callahan,Jack-i ;:
lonvllle and Fernandina, I all descriptions. Agents for the Planet Jr. Horse and Hand Tools, sold viJJti.'

Hu this season reopened i at factory prices. Send for catalogues. -- =-' '-

fi( ftimiiTilli IIi f IJcntittllo Ronti. t. i. '; ....., -..

In connection with the (L, P. & W. B. R.;the .... ; For.I2-ft.f'el
t1abatn4Mldland and the L.A N.and the lines w ''I- \' to V (;'n red
lading from St. Louis, Kansas City ; \'r.uuror.
and the North an 0It.. I n..", 4, lie.. W work of 4 liorscH!' at half the cost of
Through Cars from Cincinnati to i ; .' and i i...mI'Wit., > s t Imrnessed and never gets urea.N' .
'II our :stoH I :> n.h Tower it Is: easy to put on barn.hl .
Jacksonville and Tampa. :.\ for t'liiimrHttMleMttiiH/ for putting power In iKirn."rh .

fmft < Jtallteay Improvement. ;;b 1 f.J g; l'J: .llealt: St.,San Fraucnciscsco.tiIC .
- -- -
The Florida Eenlrali PeninsiIIarRR.U ) rrJIEl .AND FAr 'I1EICS:
Should look with care, t.) the bo->ks that are read by
the creates artery of travel through the their ions nd. flan:;nteis. Edmund Clarence Stedman
finest part of Florida traversing twenty-four and Ellen \Iackay Hutchinson have spent seven years
oountfea-Gadsden.Jefferson, Duval.Alachua, m choosing i n.m' the tJOOOI, ){) volumes that have been
Lake Leon suwannee Nassau., Levy,Orange, copyrighted the (o.eoo pages of "The Library
Hilleiorought'aku11, Clay, American Literature." Eleven volumes;
Marion, Polk, Manatoe, Madison.Baker, Bradford 1 K307 authors.i(7l; articles; !1/ill(<>full-I |"age portraits.
Suxnter, Hernando and DoSoto-in their Express: prepaid: payments one (."-:.t per volume per
richest portion. It runs through the Middle day; description free. Agents wanted.niAKI.IK .
Florida Kegion of Hill Country where are I. WK1I9TEK .t: ('0..
the fine oldfarming '47 Flfih Jnul', \en' York.
Land and the New Ttbaeeo .
. '
Farm ....-: .,;r ., -
(reached by no other line), some of them con- _T. BIT. PLEASANT, N. C. J
) ducted on a large scale. Here are Madison i Next fission will begin Sept. 1. Classical, Scientific
Tallahassee (the capital), Monticello. PLANET JR. HORSE HOP. WITH! LEVER AND T.KVEH wiiEi.RAT : and Philosophical course Academia Department. Pre
and other towns, from whose comfortable, I paratory for College.; (Commercial Depanmen'full
I'', ample dwellings, reposing in a fertile country course. Instruction thorough and practical: Good
l la coming a renewed to employ brick buildings. Beautiful and healthful location. EJ:-
\ I ponees per session of G8 weeks,8 1 OO.OO to 8 5O.UO..
the resources lavished about them. Stretch- MACHlr4ERY }','r catalogue and farther Information, address the
Ing down throughThe President, Rev.J. 1).811IKE

Peach Countryof BOTH STEAM( HOrtGE: AND !5-fAPiD! POWER. I 1tLt)(\.:a1NeT1/Y n.llnXI: ) 'H'niOF.RY.!
Baker Bradford Alachua and Levy coun- GOO ACRES. 13 CRE NHOU5ES.

Uea through the prosperous f Carry a stock of Steam! Fuxnpp, Boilers
Strawberry farm TREES Mm PLANTS

of Lawtey, Starke and Waldo, perhaps superior Wrought and. Galvanized Pipe. Valves.
In profit to the orange grove-It goes We offer and fine stoek'oi every deaor1pJott ct
through the heart of the State penetratingsome l'' 1 Fittings, Hose, Etc. Estimates furnishedfor ] Iloes FUUlTandtm.NA! Vine.1.'mnl' IKNTA FRIf1TS I.! t :k4thro M
of the finest one having I
groves FItUlT and FOUENT
TltH ;
70,000 full-bearing Orange Trees, Plants put in complete and guaranteed Priced ague mailed free J4

passing for nearly a mile between them- satisfactory. Nand Spraying PHCENIX NURSERYCOMPANY
' making its way southward to the Gulf, and to r t S.tc Mon t. BlDail 7CTTLX A CO.DLOUIUQTOX.?>,{,
the more tropical portions of the State. In Pumps of description. Send fOl
rjl portion of the State It reaches points of every Mary had a Little Lamb,

t Scenic Interest Jf:11 Catalogue of How and When to Spray.
(Stamp fast,,:; Hemcrj.) It's wool was all the goWe -
a Wakulla Springs In the West, the Suwan-
nee River, as beautiful and romantic as It is Nozzles, Pipe, etc., made to order in OUT :: -1 make it up in
famous Silver Springs, in the lake region, = BUSINESS SUITS
f and the lakes themselves, with their surroundings j: machine shop.
of rolling land Interspersed with 0 for. $1 5.00 yon know.

pleasant homes In green groves, sloping down :;
. of this These C.atoll.radl Suits are
to the clear lake fronts. By means I
road' you can most readily reach the I ; popular throughout AmerlcaI -
Hunting and fishing( Ground1 r- z = because they represent the

The settler will find on.the line of this road r"' I very Culatemiet el.Nobly Oreii,
opportunity for varied selectionof )
greater IlJ and are essential to every
land than on any other road In the State- I
from lightest soils to those underlaid with I business man who cares one
clay and marl and of richest hammock- 'fata for economy and APPEARANCK. -
whether for regular mixed farming, stock or ; .1 Send us 6 cents in
dairy farming, peach or strawberry culture, !
orange groves and vegetable gardens. .. stamps stating kind of gar
The tourist will be gratified with Its scenery. : : ment or suit desired, and ire
The health-seeker on Ita ample route can find will forward SAMPLESof
some spot adapted to his wants. On the hard you
clay roads of Middle' Florida the horseman : Cheviots Cassimeres etc,
will ride with speed and satisfaction, and the I Self-measurement rules and
Florida Central and Peninsular Is theBportman' ;. fashion plate. YOU DO THIS
Jloute.Kara. "
a3 and we do the rest. Balti
.-Passengers from Northern connections
having tickets over the Florida Central : more cheapest market.
and Peninsular to points In South Florida = KEELER the largest custom
have the privilege of being taken into Jacksonville r producer.
over the Company a line and alloweda I AGENTS FOR .
S23.00 Us.Traiwi.
fall!l Ortu Silts
within the going limits of the
ticket stop-over with return to their route for I : O'-V.LES': r A1I I'u'i 'S. e . $4.01 Oft.Fieck .

of extra charge. Send for dest1na-1 salts, "'.10 V,.
plorie mailed All Letters! Answered the Day they are Keceived.
overcoats, $11.00 V,.
L O. 1UODONBLL, G. P. LJacksonville I
K... .D1fDDTOIf..l.Tram o Manager. ,
JiK..X'" aLL. Or n.ral Manawr I 5 N. Calvert St. Baltimore, fid,

JACKSONVILLE. FLA. "Suffer BO longer the extortions of local!UHor**





:fis now admitted to be the best and most prompt one for realizing the best prices for orange growers.

" Half of the entire receipts in New York of California fruits are shipped direct to and sold by me at auction. Results

have proved that the middle-men is a useless expense to the grovcr"ho can save and make money by consigning directto

me.My location, in the heart of the New York fruit trade, and my long experience in handling Florida Fruits, enablesme "

to give the- most intelligent and best possible care to all consignments.

Account Sales and Check Mailed to the Shippers the Day After

the Fruit is Received.For .

terms, stencils, weekly market report and other information, address
; ,
E. r GOOI>SELL Dorze tie Fr..it t:1.ctiOJ:1eer
: :. ,. : : : : .

... 1OS P arlr Pie N. "''Y"

Messrs. Lazard Freres, bankers, 10 Wall street, New York ; Southern National Bank, Wall street, Ne v York : The National Broadway Bank, Broadway, New
York ; The Irving National Bank, Greenwich street, New York and the commercial agencies.

_. .
-- -- -


Blood and Bone, Chica o BOI"1e lVeal,

P1.1re JEMrxo: (round Bone, Darli ct..r1.cl Bright;:: : Cotton Seed 1 .Ie-a.1.: ,

Animal Born dud Potfks11, Tobacco Stem:: ,

Blood, Bone and I'>otash., C 1.n.ada Hard "Woodof Asl-l.es: ,

Pulverized Animal Bone, sulphate Potash, <&o.




Q-ECX :E. WILSON. 50 WP t Pn) r Et rpt. T ek sonv 11 r. Fla. '

--- --


In compounding a solution a part was acciu>ntly spilled on the band
and on washing afterward It was discovered that the Lair was complftely .
removed. We at once put this wonderful preparation, on the
p market and so great baa been the demand that we are now 'ntrodnrlpr;
House It throughout the world under the name of Queeu'a A iii t-Il airin e,
t Lay the hair over and apply the mixture for a few minutes and the
=- hair disappears as if by magic ttLout the slightest pain or Injury; *Len
J7CKSONMILLE: : FL7., applied or ever afterward. It is unlike any other preparation er used
fora like purpose. Thousands! of LATH J<.\\hobave been annoyed
r > with hair on their FA CK, NECK and ARMS attest Its merits.
:TURNS OUT THE BEST STYLE OF PRINTING .-. "" :. OENTLEIKSw"odonotapprf'rlateAbf'ardorhalrontbelrn t,
;. __ __ _--___ Linda priceless! boon In Queen' Anti-lInhlnewhlcb does away
'. TT "*a T with Shaving br rendering Its future growth an utter impossibility
AT THE. LOWEST RATES. PrIce of;Queen's AntMIalrtne II. per bottle, send! In safety- mailing boxes postage paid by us(securely
sealed from observation). Send money or stamps! by letter with full address written plainly. Correspondence -
.. strictly confidential. This advertisement I is honest and straight forward its ev-ry word it
contains. We Invite you to deal with ns and yon will find everything as represented. Cn this out and
""L send to-day. Address QUEEN CHEMICAL CO., 174 Race Street, CINCINNATI You can
..,'.'. .c- "/I81?'your letter at any Post Office to insure Ita safe delivery U>will pay S5GO t for +ny ease :t
i orfallareorRlfEhtestlnJarr to any purchaser. Every bottle cuaranteed.T E
SPEC IAI- ladles who introdne and veil araonr their friends 20 Bottles of Queen's AnU.1IaJrlI11":
s ,- w*will present with SILK DRESS,U yards beet silk. Extra,Large: :1
I, s st of silk to s.l ct from sent with ord.r. Good Salary or Commission to AgenU.
--- _. -- .

or would exchange for bearing grove and pay
rt ITS CAUSES AND CURE, cash difference Forty acres of rich Pine Hammock .
,. /.
I tr Scientifically treated by an aurist of world-wide land. Thirty acres cleared, together with .
?' t Deafness
reputation. eradicated and entirely plank causeway y4 mile ton. with dock and
cured of from 20 to 30 years' standing, after all ferry I mile from Grahamville, on Ocklawaha
other treatments have tailed. How the difficulty
River;4 miles from Silver Springs. Address
is reached and the cause removed, fully ex-
plained in circulars with affidavits and testimonials A. TREAD WELL..
I, free. of cures from prominent people, mailed Redding. Conn.Clark's .

J Jr. A. rOXT.\IXt, 19 East uth St., N. Y.

.t$5 to cr15 per homo.day lelllaf,at

I Md Jew.Ipwatehet
I tableware, *o. Plates tbDoert .
I 1 fir Jewelry food a*
1, ? new, en all klndi of metal
= t 3 with gold illrer or FlekeU
-,} No exjwritnM. Ko capitaL
Every house has rood*D c4IntpUtiog. <
.t Wbole al "
agent$&Writ*for circa-

The Manufacture of Blank Books 5-' 00.tart.eJollU 11.F DELN0...0. .II

a Specialty. Cutaway
TRUCKING LAND without expensive
? .* .t' machinery or even artesian wells. A black soil, iiAiro\vs AND CULTIVATORS.I .
k' SEND FOR PRICES several feet in depth, level as a floor, free from keep in stock seven styles, cutting in width
timber,which can be flooded by the closing of a from two((2)) to six ((6) feet at prices from $io.oo
gate at the mouth of the ditch draining the glade. to 931.00. Send for catalogue.E. .
CHAS. W. DACOSTA, Proprietor. For particulars address GEO. W. .HASTINGS,In- .S.HUBBARD, Gen.State Agent
tetUchen Fla. Federal Point,Fit



,. .
6 ..








The magnificent Steamships of this Line are appointed -

to sail as follows, calling at Charleston, S. C.,

Lothways : -
From New York. From Jacksonville,
(l'ier'29. E. R.)) STEAMER Florida.
Wednesday, Oct. 26th, at 3 P: M......;;"CHEROKEE,".... Tuesday, Nov. 1St, at 1:00: P. M
Friday. Oct. aSth, at 3 P.M..... "YEMASSKE," .... ....Thursday, Nov. 3d, at 3:30A.M
Monday. Oct. '3ist, at -3 P. M."ALGON'QUINSunday Nov. 6th, at 5:30A. M -
Wednesday, Nov. 2d, at 3 P. M........ "SEMINOLE," .... ....Tuesday! Nov. Sth> at 6:30 A. M
Friday Nov. 4th, at 3 p M ........ .."IROQUOIS". ........Thursday, Nov. loth, at 8:30A.:
Monday Nov. 7th at 3 P. ,,1..CIIHkOKHE."...... Sunday, Nov. i3th at 12:0o no'n
' Wednesday,Nov. 9th, at 3 V. tl........"YEMASEE": .... ..Tuesday, Nov. 15th at I.OOI-.M:
Friday Nov. nth at 3 P.M..ALGONQUIN.Thur.d.+y, Nov.lj'th.at 1:301'. M
Monday. Nov. 14th at 3 P.1oI... ..... 'SIIMINOLE.".........Sunday, Nov. loth. at 4:3OA. M'
Wednesday, Nov. 16th, at 3 p. M.... .......'IROQUOITuesday; Nov. 22d, at 6ooA.: ,
Friday Nov tfith. at 3 p. M.... ...." Cl IROKIR.Thursday, Nov. 24th, at 7:30A.M
Monday. Nov. 2ist, at 3 p. )1.... ... "YH\IAOSHH.: : .... Sunday Nov. 27th, at 10:30 A. :M
Wednesday,Nov. 23d at 3 P.M.... ."ALGONQUIN." .. .. .Tuesday, Nov. 29th at 12-00: no'n
Friday NOV.2.th.at' 3 r.M..SE\IJNOr.U..Thur: ayDfc. ist.at I.-OOP.M
Monday. Nov. 28th, at 3 p.i:.... .....IROQUOIS! ," .. ....Sunday, I I'ec. 4th at 4:00: A. M ,
Wednesday,Nov. 3oth, at 3 p. M....... "CHEROKEE ".... ... Tuesday Dec. 6th, at 6.00 A. M
< '-
ST. JOHNS RIVER LINE. Sterner Jolrn G. Christopher

-- ---

For Sanford, Enterprise and Intermediate Points on Steamer 3OWL>I

the St. Johns River.

The elegant Iron Side Wheel Steamers
Cite of Jael ::soriville STHEET.Stenmshlpj"nowdin" .
; ..... .... ...Nov. 1:, 3 pm Steamship "Ilowdin" .. .... ....Nov.lS.2.30pm: : >
Capt. W. A. SHAW. .. "J. G. 8.00 am
: "J. G. Christopher, No1St.,3 pm Cbristopher"Nov.
T red'1c DeBary I' "IJowdin"...... ...... .Nov. 26,3 pra .. "Ilowdin"...... ....Dec. 2,130pm: )
; "J. O. Christopher".Iqc. 3,3pra "J. G. Chrl3topher"Dec. 9.8.00 am
,. Capt. LEO VOGEL.Are '. "Bowdin,".... ..... ....Dec. 10, 8 pm ..*. "Bowdin"...... .... Dec. 16, t.n pm
appointed to sail from Jacksonville daily except Saturday, at 3.30 p. m., and from Sanford M. G.Christopher."..Dec. 17.3I'm "J. G.Christopher"Dec. :23,7.00am
daily,except Sunday at 9 a. m. "JJowdin,"...... ....... Dec. 2-1,3 pm
c4 General Passenger and Ticket Office; 88 West Bay St., Jacksonville. W. H. CHRISTOPHER, W. COATES, JNO. G. CHRISTOPHER

JOHN J;. HOAVAii>, Florida Freight Agent Foot Laura Street Jacksonville Fla. Agent Jacksonville Agent, Gen'l Mau'r, Jacksonville.
F. M. IRONMONGER, Jr., Florida Passenger Agent, 88 West Bay St.. Jacksonville Fla. Office, Pier 30, North River, New York.
BIAUSflALT.) II. GLYD1S, Assistant Traffic Manager, 5 Bowling Green. New York. i
'\\'. F. OGDKN FAX Traveling Passenger Agent 5 Bowling Green New York.
: TIIIX. Gj, ) GEJ:, Traffic Manager,5 Bowling Creed New York.J. .
A. LE:;LIE, Superintendent .Laura Street, Jacksonville, Fla. SAVANNAH LINE.Time

WM. P. ..CLYDE. &"CO.i Gen'l Agents, .

' 12 South., *Tf>1nTlrnTA Avenue, I1})I1. < ( -Jpila.; 5 Bowling: Green, New. York...
Ik 53 to 55 hours between Savannah, New York and Philadelphia, and

k W. A. ,BOURS.- STAIII.ISIIKD 1875.C '. J. B. BOURS. between Boston and Savannah, 65 to 70 hours.


Grain,. GardenS.eeIs and: FertilizersWe

eta.9tyta. e Ra.tes I
., 2'VEST BAY ST.. JAGrI BOh'Q'It IiEv P 7VA.a .
Intermediate Excursion, $43-5
First-class $19.00
Between Jacksonville and New York : $25.60 ; ; .
-- -- -
We ,Handle Only the Best and Most Reliable Seeds. A Comple Stock of Jacksonville and Boston : Cabin $27.00; Intermediate $21.00; Excursion $47.3; Steerage $ 4.25
The magnificent Steamships of this Company are appointed to sail as follows :

Hay Corn Oats Flour Bran Wheat Grits Meal YORK.

t [Central or goo Meridian Time.)
Cotton Seed MeaL.Both Bright and Dark.
Chattahoochee...................................................Wednesday, Nov. 2d, 3.30 p..
Nacoochee ...... ...................... .............................. ....Friday Nov. 4th, 5.00 a.m
( STATE AGENTS FOR City of Birmingham:: ... ....................................... ...Saturday, Nov. 5th, 6.oop.ns
PURE BONETjgertAllen
, .' GROUND City of Augusta:: ............................... .. ... ... ... ......Monday.Nov. 7th 7.00p.m
Tallahassee! ........ .. .......................................... ..Wednesday, Nov. 9th 8.oop.ns
[ Fertilizer Go. NITRATE SODA Kansas City. ..... .... ..................................... ...........Friday Nov. nth, u.ooa.m
Chattahoochee ... ......................... .........................8aturday, Nov. 12th, 12.oom
Nacoochee ......................................................... ...Monday: Nov. 14th. 2.00 p.m
Star Brand Fertilizers MURIATE OF POTASH, City of Birmingham:: .... ....... ................................Wednesday, Nov. i6th 3.30 p.m
City of Augusta:: ...... ............. .............................. .. .Friday.. Nov. i8th, 4.3oa.m
,: GUARANTEED ANALYSIS. SULPHATE POTASH Tallahassee .................................................... ......Saturday, Nov. igth, 5.30 p.m
Kansas! City.............................fi.............................Monday.Nov. 21st, 6.30 pjn
Chattahoochee .,. _........ ....................... .... Wednesday Nov. 23d 7.oop.m
Orange Tree and \VegetableFERTILIZER. KAINIT Etc Nacoochee..... ...................... .................................. Friday Nov. a5th, 9.ooa.m
City of Birmingham:: .........................' ....... ...... .........Saturday, Nov. 26ih, io.ooa.rnCity
of Augusta .... ...................................... ..... ..... .Monday, Nov. 2/Sth./ t2.oom
These Fertilizers have no superior in the market, and a trial will convince. Tallahassee. ................................................ .......Wednesday, Nov. 3oth,a.oo p.m

1 t Send for Catalogue free FROM SAVANNAH TO BOSTON.Gate .

l City. ............................. .........................Wednesday, Nov. 2d. 3-30 P.m
, PIANOS. City of Savannah. .. ......... .....................................Sunday, Nov. 6th, 6.ooa.bI.:
GREAT OFFER VtF7l ORT I I UPRIGHT City of Macon.............................................. .......Wednesday, Nov. 9th, 9.00 a.m
Pianos Gate City. ..... ............................ .. ...................Monday, Nov. nth 2.oop.m
and I FINEST FACTORY City of Savannah ... .... .... .*.......... ...... ........... ........Friday.Nov.18th. 4.3Op.m
Organs IN UNITED STATES. City or 1\lacou.... ............... ..... ........................ ......Monday, Nov. 2ist, 6.oop.m
for SHIPMENTS of Finest Gate City. .. ............................................. .. ............Friday, Nov. 25th. 900 a.m
On$36.Always trtall.u ready Organs QUICK Direct to Your Homes. City of Savannah ............. _.....? ....._...... .... ........Wednesday Nov. 3eth 2.oop.m

before I From REV. JAS. M. POTTS D. D. editor of Michigan .
pa tag tor Christian! Advocate DetrpitMicn.: "To say that ( Ship does NOT Carry Passengers.)

Atidreiiorgan. 'I we are fact.delighted We with the Piano If all does not instruments express Des! oug................................................................Tue day, Nov. Sth, 7.00 p.m
A Son Pianos &. Urgaus, t the fine in are jubilant.and pleasing your in tone as Iessoug................................................... ...... '.......Friday, Nov. iSth 4.00 p.m
Tho Ti Swofrer BEAVER FALLS. PA : are this as one, your appearance patrons will rise as by the hundred." Des on::;.................. ............................................. .Monday, Nov. aSth, I2.oom

From PROF. E. H. PECK. Valhermoso Springs Ala.: "We could not be pleased better with THESE PALACE STEAMERS
the casing or tone;quick in response and melodious. In short we are highly pleased with the organ." ,
.: From B. D. GRIGGS" Adairs!ville, Ga.: "I am well pleased with the organ in every respect. It is Cpnnecting with the Savannah Florida and Western Railway (Waycross Short Line), offer to the
all.you claim it to be. equalled by no other line.
From Y M. C. A., per T. G. COOLEY, Hillsboro.lN. C.: "The organ gives! entire satisfaction. Traveling Public and Shippers advantage North East and Northwest via
Every one who has seen it is very much pleased with the instrument and the price on the same." Through Ticket and Bills of Lading issued to principal points to
From BEN. P STEELE, Prescot, Ark.: "My family well pleased in every respect with the Savannah. For information and rooms W. II.apply LUCAS, Fla. Pass Agent
How you sell them so cheap is* wonder's B. R. PRICE. Soliciting Agent.
West Day Street
f ___u 77 West Bay Street, Jacksonville. 77

I NG UT ERFEGTION R. I,. New WALKER Pier No.Agent.35 North River New York. City Exchange C. G. ANDERSON Building Savannah Agent Ga..
A RICHARDSON & BARNARD Agents Lewis' Wharf, Boston. .
(WrYerleetwdtsspire W. L. TAMES. Agent it *. Third Street Philadelphia. -
Ikt, Lrte.tltoptvrad a.1lArapr.G
S.p-D umpfitir UM lM.ut utonntKnUj an fc tad VernareU.aprmr .. Gen.Trav. Pass. AgU,Jacksonville, Fla.3o& .
hate u. Little Gem aD"'t rflld Kmm,tmek Sprayer. A. DeW. SAMPSON General Agent. W. E.ARNOLD.
write,....,eenoUe pray DOSEl:U U..*rt4. AU...a Here Power. Sprayer M tow pric* Washington St., Boston. W. II. RHETT. General Agent
S.lpbate.r Copper. Parli Greea nct lx" ndon Purple 't .lnaJe price Ckiklome tr..trritedlr.w office. Broadway, New York.
p1aia1pl'ia'-I3.I''uJ.D FOKCK 1 DM1 CO.1*6 II rUtl Aw-J.QCKPUMTN.Y. For Tickets. apolv to S. F. & W. Railway. : s. 317






0 -
...; ...._ ..
.' .



Ql .




Every exhaustive test made by the largest and best known truckers and fruit raisers in the State clearly demonstrated that the various brands of specially> fertilizers placed
upon the market by the Paine Fertilizer Co.,of..Jacksonville Fla.,give a better and healthier growth and have decidedly superior productive qualities. Our customers each season send
to market the first and finest vegetables,always obtaining the cream of the high prices. This summer Mr. G. W. Bigelow, of Busbnell Fla., who used ten ton of our Truck Farmer
.. Special"sent to this and to New York and Boston markets the first ripe watermelons of the season three of these cars:: selling at between fhb; and >$375 each whereas later melons scarcely
brought freight. Almost ever/well-known paper In the State referred to these melons and spoke of the superior quality of our fertilizers. We will further show to any one calling at
our office letters and account sales from New York and Boston commission houses stating that these melons were the finest ever received so early in the season. One of the largest and
best known growers in the State does not find the summer too hot to praise our fertilizers. r" ""*
Itead what Uobt. C. May of Ilockledge. Indian River says under date of September, 1892:
The Paine Fertilizer: Co.,Jacksonville Fla.:
DEAR 8ms-I applied ten tons of your Orange Food No. 1 to my older bearing trees last December; had but little ram until a few weeks ago. I feel assured! that I have a heavier
crop than ever before. Some of my trees are bending over with fruit so as to require propping. My trees are now free from red spider and rust mite and during the long drouth my
trees did not wilt and drop their fruit as others did. My fruit is the prettiest I have ever had. Yours etc., 11OBEUT C. MAY.
Mr. J.. M. Watrous.of Tampa }<'18.. has used over 200 tons of our Special mixtures on his groves and gardens near Tampa, with highly satisfactory results exhaustive tests clearly
demonstrating that our brands gave greater production than any other fertilizers or combinations of agricultural chemicals. .
None of the above parties are in any way connected with our company as agents or otherwise-Mr. Bigelow paying us $350.00 for ten tons of our Truck Farmers'Special without any
discounts. This we can prove at any time or forfeit Jf>00.
We have: always been cutters in the market. Our business has increased enormously while others have fallen off as rapidly our economical facilities for handling our goods making
It Impossible for others to compete with us in prices and our long experience in the fertilizer business enabling us to select only such goods as show the very highest: analysis and best
mechanical condition. .
The combinations of the various agricultural chemicals used In the formulas for our Special brands are the results of numerous exhaustive tests made with Florida crops on Florida
toils during the past fifteen years and each season we have increased the quality of our various brands regulating them so that each mixture would contain exactly what the crop for r
which it was made required and so that the ingredients would become available at the proper time thus enabling farmer and fruit grower to raise larger crops with less uncertainty.


Is the best known regulator of soils a splendid insecticide and general lime fertilizer containing sulphur and sulphate of ammonia. Price $7.00 per ton.
During the past spring we placed on the market a brand of Ground Stock Food composed of selected grains finely ground such as we have used for years past with marked success
both in Charleston S. .,and Jacksonville. We have placed this article on the market at a low price in order to give our customers the benefit of this excellent food at a very low price.
Write for circulars giving full particulars with food value and testimonials.We .
are also sole proprietors of the Cleanio Manufacturing Company: ,makers of"Cleanio,"the most wonderful discovery of the age for polishing gold,silver bra's,tin,zinc plated ware,
marble kitchen utensils glass etc.,etc. Circulars with directions and a sample of"Cleanio furnished free upon application. Drop us a postal. Factory: 1L'(:, IGt. 166 and 163 E. Bay St.
Write us for prices discounts and'samples before purchasing. All quotations will be In view of great rivalry and mado with a view to meeting every possible competitor and should
secure your orders. Address all communications to
THE PAINE FERTILIZER CO., SO VU- Bay St., Jacksonville. Fla..

President. Vice-President' rr e iiid T1mt

Cashier. Assistant Cashier., Especially adapted to Florida i and subtropical sections, tartest stock and Greatest Varietyi
i in the South. Two hundred and fifty acres in Fruit Nursery; one acre under glass, bruit. Ornamental -
CflPITAIi $1OOOOO.JACKSONVILLE I I and Nut Trees, Grapevines, Palms, Roses, Shrubs, etc. Everything for the orchard and
garden. Catalogues free.
Address! I'. J. BERCKMANS. Fruitland Nursery, Augusta,G..
THE MERCHANTS' NATIONAL BANK, N.io-29-6mos.B.-We offer fine lot of Camphor Trees and lied Catley Guava all pot grown. '*.

---- --------- ---- -----------

Respectfully solicits your Deposits, Collections and Genera] IF Musical Perfection
Is what you seek in buying a 1'Uno
write cs about
e w Lowest New York Prices
S '
John I.. Marvin I A. B. Campbell, Chas. Marvin And take no other

Jas. P. Taliaferro, T. W. Roby, Judge R. B. Archibald, Ask oar
W. B. Clarkson, C. B. Rogers, W. M. Davidson, ==''"' Musicianabout
Dr. H. Robinson. John E. H ar t r Idge. the
6teiawar.We .
OF ; .
are Wholesale Southern Agents

FANCY POULTRY for these celebrated Instruments,and you can buy from us oa .
cosily, cheaply* and safely *>7 mall's'tn, perfcon. Ask' f

t ATTENTION LUDDEN & BATES, Savannah, Ga.Bowker anTboui'

gay .xII tb .
--- -
=c-= ------7 =
.7.EREAFTER all fowls enl 1
i .. 11 from my yards, by express,
.z will go at one-half the former :
c 'c, rates -a great Raving to my cus r-
-- Y ? -; tomers. This is by special arrangement '
; and is confined to
='w j fowls from my yards.
.S '1_; "+ We are the largest breeders ol "
I thoroughbred poultry in Florida.
-;, Come and see our stock or send F s i iI
-';f: for our illustrated catalogue and .
i lit of ties i j jI \
price 14 van I .
'= Poultry supplies of all kinds 11 I ..
.J1 Incubators and Brooders Shell
.5,. _w; and Bone Mills, Clovef Cutters
p --- Wire Netting,Desiccated Fish and f Orange Grower '
e. hens Boiled lay.Blood and Bone to make I :

ii FIRM FRUIT that holds on until it is

Ormond, Fla ; a strong, healthy, vigorous growth of

-- both tree and fruit are the results reported by ]large I''J l

PLANT ELTHUBest f and experienced planters in Florida who are using .

this popular Fertilizer. It supplies to the tree at the

Protection from Frost. A Cheap and Efficient Substitute for Glass proper time, in the proper form, and in the proper

For Florist Gardeners, Tobacco Growers, &c.Used I proportions, all the elements to bring perfect, healthy

and Endorsed by the Leading Growers. Promotes Hardy Vigorous Growth. I maturity.

For particulars, samples and prices, apply to NATIONAL AVATERFKOOF FIliICK CO., i
i GROWER are also special complet *Ferti1izers,.

USE ONLY FERTILIZERManufactured I carefully and scientifically compounded for the purposes

by theiFertilizer mentioned, and are extensively used in Florida. BOWKER'S .


L. B. COR 1 I combination: for those requiring these ingredients.

Chemicals at market rates. '

OF PAWTUCKET, R. I. t Send for Illustrated Catalogue, Free.


=, O. B.. WEEKS, State Agent, Jacksonville, Fla., 16!i J SAVANNAH GEORGIA.

l' -
No.8 B'lwick Block Corner Bay and Main Streets
Send for Pocket Memoranda BJk.

.to. ..

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