Florida farmer & fruit grower
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00055765/00263
 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: December 29, 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: UF00055765:00263
 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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i Wi 1869 i 1 ,



JACKSONVILLE FLA. DECEMBER 29 1892. Whole No. 1247
Proprietor IV, No. 52.

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BLAKE & RIPLEY, Geo. S. Hacker & Son,


Price Catalogues of weekly sales furnished c.

on application. FLORIDA DIIIIGES UJg I

f We respectfully solicit shipments of Fine Fruit, and assure our patrons promptand 0c
t FLORIDA ORANGES efficient service. We ask all interested to write for information and forward 0'..). -c.
.' shipments. o -
.1;' A SPECIALTY. Wo refer by permission, to A. M.\ Ives, Esq., Jacksonville, Fla.; National Shoe o CQ
1 and Leather Bank, New York; Commercial Loan Co., Chicago; the Volusia CountyBank .
., = !
; Population LAFflYETTE. INDIANA. of DeLand Fla.

30,000000. New Peaches Names Wanted Prizes Offered And Building Meterial.CHARLESTON .
Established 1869. S. C.

;. c. S. PALMER ,

.t(*,' WHOLESALE FRUIT AND PRODUCE COM Oursupply Nursery Stock of all kinds is larger than ever before,
,V, MISSION MERCHANTS, and includes all the Standard Sorts and many Valuable New Introduc- FRUIT WRAPPERS

JC6 Jteade Street New York. I tions. Correspondence solicited from all who are in want of ,

Southern Fruits and Produce a specialty. Receivers
of Oranges, Lemons, Pineapples,and all Put up in packages of 1,000;every sheet numbered
new-illustrated catalogue for season of 1 free on application. Address,
other Fruits and truck. Consignments promptly 92 93 consecutively i to 1,000.
remitted for. Stencils and market reports furnished G. I TABER Glen St. Fla. Low Prices. Good Work. Full Count.
free. References: Chatham National ,. Mary,
..v. Bank,New York Thurber, Whyland&Co., and __ THE
Mercantile Agencies ;,

FIRST lAUREL POTATO 37 Montgomery St.,Jersey City,N.J.

t' Onium and Morphine Habit.

Cured in fro 10 to 15 uays.
The Earliest, Best and Most Productive Potato
Patients are boarded,nursed and cured before
they pay. The Doctors Nelms Guarantee Opium Ever irrm\ in the State. AC SON.VIuuE, FhA.,
Cure Company have Sanitariums Spring Glen,
5 miles from Jacksonville, Fla., Atlanta. Ga., Is of Fine Quality, and is Unsurpassed for Shipping Purposes
and Brooklyn, N. Y. They have had 8 years'
success! without one failure, and are the only in Peck, 60 cents; Bushel, $2.00; Barrel, $5.00. IRRIGATING
fallible Opium Cure company that offers$iooo,
for a case of opium habit they cannot cure. Prices of other varieties on application.
Their Spring Glen Sanitarium will open per-
922 manently Temple Jan.Court.1st next. New York office room H. G. HASTINGS &, OO.INTERLACHEN ., MACHINERY

AU communications strictly confidential. FLA. ,
Send for our 40 page Illustrated Catalogues BO'r.1-I


earliest desirable Orange known; very delicious,highly flavoredvell shaped,thin skin,but
Ititle pulp or rag, full of juice and almost seedless.:

I also have a fine assortment of other choice Budded Orange and Grapefruit Trees at LIVING Pipe, Pipe Fitting, Brass
Waverly Farm, Leon Co., Fla. PRICES.

Milch Cows t nd Heifers for Sale. C. R. BOONE, Agent, Orlando, pla. Valve, Hose, Etc.

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P I r \+ For rage as well as old Tropical Fruit and Ornamental Plantsand Tre ehrubbery >

--t; !& =z r r s. lock Nurseries safely, Vines established shipped, Palms everywhere.1883.,Ferns,Aquatics,Pin apples, Bamboos, etc., etc. FRUIT TREESFOR

o = Send stamp for new and full catalogue. which tells all about this s ubject. SOUTHERN ORCHARDS.Write .
Trade Mark. : t REASOXER
BROS. Oiieco, Fla. for Catalogue and price list.
Will Make lIens Lay! NURSERIES OF THE Thomagville, Ga.
Will Make Chickens Grow!
This f ,food is strictly fresh meat carefully Milwaukee Flopida Dr-311gB Go TO Ol flflGE SHIPPERS.
cooked ground fine,seasoned and hermetically a
sealed in 8-lb. cans. Being ground fine,it can Selected strains of Choicest Varieties of Citrus Fruit Trees a Specialty. The Jacksonville Orange Market is now firm
be readily mixed with soft food and fed so as to Budding Wood for sale at all times. and advancing., We quote brights 11.75 to f 2 pet
give each fowl an equal share. Price 30 cents Our stock is large and complete. PROMPT ATTENTION TO CORRESPONDENCE. box;russets, ,1-40 to '1.75; grape-fruit.$t.so to
per can: '3.00.per dozen. Address HOLLIS For Catalogue and Price-List,address $2 for brights;tangerines,'3So to$4. Ship now.
DRESSED MEAT & WOOL CO., 20 North Reference-Bradstreet's and Dun & Co.'s Rc.
Norton,Macs [Mention paper.] A. L. DUNCAN, Manager, Dunedin, Fla. ports. Consignments solicited.

'-'..r !s ... .'- ;:" r :
1 _, ; ... ... -
.. ; S1 :- f'"r .......: n* .N ....





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e Spraying for insects and fun-jus; :\-ci:: i is one of the Hcrets of successful fruit growing.-Ddeware Farm and Ifone.w .
-- --- --

I)1 tUSEt. .




Which by feeding on the oil of the petals and stnmins of the bloom, causes them to drop and the fruit to wither and die.It .

will kill the Rust Mites, which have made more than one-half the oranges of the croj)) of 1802 rusty. It will improve the quality and appearance of the oranges,
making the product of pine lands fully equal to that of the best hammock, without injury to its carrying qualities. It will destroy the Spider (Six: Spotted Mites). It
will kill the Loving Scale Insect. It will destroy the Worm which attacks the fibrous roots, causing the root knot of the peach, blight of the pineapple, blight of the
tomato and the foot rot of the ornn e.
It will destroy the fungus and lichen growth,giving the trees a healthy appearance.It .
will, as Mr. Axline (Axline & Markly, Cincinnati,) says, return you ten dollars for every one that it will cost.
Spray when the trees are in bloom and repeat as often as once each month during the season. For root diseases saturate tho ground so as to wet the roots. Use
one quart to three pints in fifty gallons of water.
SPECIAL,-On the first of January, 1893, the price will be reduced from 30 to 20 per cent. on the gallon for barrels and half barrels.

Sp a.inf Outfits in Speai V arieiij af HJanuf aeiupers' Prices.

A full stock of Orange Box Material, Wraps, etc., as Cheap as the Cheapest.

Correspondence Solicited. E. BEAN, Jacksonville, Fla.




Is the most effective compound yet discovered for destroying the insects infesting the orange !tree, and is a sovereign

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

onous nature, it can be handled with perfect safety to the person, and applied to the trees at any seage of growth without
injury. *
This insecticide has been used by some of the largest orange growers in the State during the fast two years, and haa

'given perfect satisfaction. References furnished on application. I

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

the Rust Mite 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 reducrag the cost from one-

third to one-half.: This is an Advantage Possessed by no Other Preparation of Sulphur. loused= 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, in barrels. If there is no agent in your vicinity, write for price delivered.

Spraying Apparatus furnished to our customers at cost.
\ '

4 McMASTER & MILLER, San Mateo ':and Citra, Fla.


. W. AI ..ZD t

41- THE .*. FLORIDA ... DISPATCH .?. LINE -1$


The Great Fast Express Freight System of the South.

The attention of shippers is directed to the Plant S. S.Line between Havana, Key West and Tampa: and South Florida Railway between Tampa and Sanford; S., F. &W. Ry.between Jacksonville
Gainesville Bainbridge, River Junction and Savannah;Savannah and Charleston,and Ocean Steamship Line between Savannah Philadelphia, Boston and New York and Merchants and lIincriTr.lt1sport3tion
Company between Savannah: and Baltimore. The best equipped fastest and most prompt lines between all points in Florida and all points North and Northwest.
.. Ilccelvers and Shippers Will Profit by the Following Unparalleled Connections:
XOKT1I JWUX1). s OUT if .110U.YD.
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.: "flPlFDaily and Savannah to all points in Florida; fast freight trains both via Gainesville,Jacksonville,Callahan .
fast freight all rail connect--! -.' 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 Friday, Saturday, Monday and Wednesday.
Fridays Saturdays, Mondays and Wednesdays. The Boston and Savannah Steamship Company's steamers will leave Boston Dec.6 8,12,16<,20,
Two connections a week for Baltimore via Merchants' and Miners' Transportation Company 24,28,31 for Savannah direct making connection on the dock at Savannah with fast frcighttrains for j
leaving Savannah every Wednesday and Saturday.Connections all points in Florida. -
for Boston via Boston and Savannah Steamship Company leaving Savannah Dec. From Philadelphia via Ocean Steamship Co.,leaving Philadelphia Dec.3, 13,23,every ten days
2,6. IT, 14, 18, 22, 25 and 30. from regular sailing day via New York to Savannah. 1
Connections for Philadelphia every ten days via Ocean Steamship Company leaving Savannah From Baltimore via Merchants and Miners'Transportation! Co., every Tuesday and Friday,
Deg 8. iS and aSth. making close connection with S.,F.&W.Ry., for all points in Florida.
Sailing days for Steamships are subject to change without notice.
ThoFlorlda 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;P. PAPY,Division Freight; .c\S'entSaTannab. Ga. W. M. DAVIDSON, Gen'l Passenger Agt.,Jacksonville, Fla
F S. KXIG1IT, Contracting Freight Agent,Jacksonville, Fla. J. II. STEPIIEXS, Contracting Agent, Jacksonville, Fla.

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C rote: and Orchard: man in charge and away he goes again. full of hens and they are paying their Now, I am getting too much of this
The grove is reset, fertilizer scattered, own expenses and a good deal of hers and want to find a stopping place,
-- peas planted and the thing is done After getting our shanty so we could but be.ore I do so, I want to say that
ANNOUNCEMENT.The till the peas are ripe, when they are move into it, I went to work to clear any man can do as well as I have
failure of the DaCosta Printing either cut and housed for feed, or and fence four acres of land for orange done if he has good health and a lot
House will embarrass the FARMER AND stock turned on to eat them, and no trees. I split posts, slats and picket; of grit, whether he has much moneyor
FRUIT GROWER only temporarily.The more work done till late in the fall. through the brush at night from dark not. If he has a little money and
paper is now in the hands of Perhaps the owner don't come this till 10 o'clcck at night, and when food plenty of energy he can make an elegant -
winter and the tenant fails to secure got scarce I would work for some one and comfortable home in Florida
Marvin and Powers and will
Messrs. the fence from fire and in Decemberor else for a while till I could get a sup- but in order to keep posted and makea
at once be. placed_on a solid basis. January, when it is dry and the ply. But I finally succeeded in gettingmy success he must read the FARMERAND
Making. *- e nearby and away goes the fence. and planted in cow peas. Then I hadto SUBSCRIBED.
{ Then the stock comes in and eats work out for money to pay for treesto Bartow Fla. ..
-r.To ----
HOW NOT TO DO IT. everytleaf and bud from the trees. Andso set the four acres, and had to bet Protect Oranges from Frost.
In your paper of December 8th, on it goes till perhaps the owner has cheap and small trees, but I got them, Editor Fanner and FruitGrower:
the editorial page, I notice an article spent more money than a nice young and by this time had my land plowed What about the chances of frost
by the editor, headed "Our Paper," bearing grove would have cost him at several times and in fine shape for the taking one-half of those left on the
in which he says, "Ten hours a week the start, and still he has no grove.I trees, and in February, 1887, I got trees? To hold over for spring market -
spent with the scissors would enableus know numbers of places that have them in the ground. They grew right some of us have suffered badly
to fill our columns with the choicest gone in just that way, that are worthno off, and out of two hundred trees I and rest far from easy. That rest-
clippings of the highest class of more to-day than they were the only lost three. About one-fourth of less "Jack" may steal down some
' Northern papers, and the temptationto day the first sapling was chopped, those I budded to several different night and lay many dollars worth
do this is very great." Now, Mr. and still they have had thousands of varieties and now we are enjoying a scarred and decaying on the ground.
Editor, it occurs to me that if our dollars thrown away on them. But I little fruit from some of those.In This point of securing the grove deserves
most practical fruit and vegetable! think that day is comparatively past, the meantime I got a few peach more careful thought and
growers all over Florida, such men as and the man that expects to live in trees and planted, and we have had energetic work. All have read of
Mr. Adams, Mr. Hart, Mr. Phelpsand the North the most of his time and some fruit from them. Not being ableto groves near Orange Lake where bricksof
Mr. Inman, and other practicalmen grow fruits and vegetables here will buy fertilizer I could not feed them tar and sawdust are made to shel
would use the pen a little more only hire the most trusty and skilled what they needed, but have given ter the grove with smoke during
freely, it would save the editor from labor, and in that way they may expect them what grew on the ground only. nights that are cold. The man witha
clipping from Northern papers in or- to reap a harvest, and in noother I Everyone who sees it says it's the large grove says that don't pay,
der to fill up his paper and.be of much ;"'. : finest young grove in the country for can't do that. ILet us figure a little
more benefit to our Florida people. its age, and in a few years more I shall and see, don't jump at conclusions.Now .
Now, gentlemen, come out and giveus have a grove that will pay me a handsome a man in Alachua county finds
plain facts, and tell us how you Now, I "ill give my mite of practical income. We have managed to that taking lightwood slabs, two or
have done it, and let us try our hand. experience. It.has been rather produce fertilizer from one horse and three feet long, dig a narrow trench,
Don't be afraid ; the fruit and vege- cugh, as you will soon see, but we the fowl house to raise the most of our and set these on edge either side,
table business can never be overdonein are still here, and the fact of the busi- vegetables and sweet potatoes. I have with the upper edges supporting each
Florida and there are many reasons ness is we can't get away, and don't now twelve acres cleared and fenced, other like a house roof. Under these
for it, a few of which I might give. want to if we could. I came here and six acres in tomatoes that are build a fire, and, when hot enough to
There are hundreds of people that eight years ago, and chanced to drop simply fine, and as soon as we have a blaze up so as not to injure the lower
come here merely to spend the winter down on a high pine and willow oak- : season sufficient I expect to plant two limbs of trees, cover the top, and one
and are duped, I might say, into pur- ridge, in what is now termed the best I acres in beans, and, if the Lord will, end with sawdust, and as thick a
chasing a piece of ground and plant- vegetable growing land in the grandold our crop of vegetables will set us all smoke as you need is made. These
ing a grove or orchard or vineyard, county of Polk, and the place we straight again. I would not try the should be placed close to the bran-
with the promise of a regular bonanzain chanced to light upon, very luckilytoo vegetable business till I saw others ches of the trees along the north and
from five to seven years. Well, for us, happened to be a home- better able to try the experiment ; and west sides of the grove, as some windis
these people must go back North in stead. And it was a good thing for us some that were not near so well pro liable to come with a freeze that injures
the spring to look after their interest that it was or we should not have been tected as I am have made a success, fruit. Should it be still, many
there, and they must necessarily hire to-day where we are. We did not which led me to try the business. I fires could be moved to the middle of
some one to do their work here. They have money enough to pay for a feel perfectly safe from what I have the grove. It is found that one man
hire, as a rule, the cheapest labor, lay month's supplies ahead, but we had experienced during the severest win- with two horses and wagon will draw
off the land, go to some Cheap John good health and a lot of grit. ters we have had here. Last winter slabs enough (or pine tops eight and .
nurseryman and engage: their trees, We borrowed a tent and stretchedit when the severest of the cold came, ten inches through, cut in two-
and away they go back North. The under the oaks, and put our little we had several lime trees that had lengths for the stove will do as well),
man goes to work, clears, fences and all, (just I and my wife) in it, and sprouts eight inches long and were- al- in one day. For sawdust, put sideboards -
scratches the }land over and sticks in went to work. I managed to work out most white with bloom, and not a leaf on the wagon. Fill-all your
the trees and if water is any distanceto lumber enough to build us a com- was hurt. We have a guava bush or grain sacks, and this will requirenear
carry they are not half watered and fortable shanty, and we built it. In tree that now covers a space of ground a day if the dust is near a mile
probably never cultivated till just be- the meantime the madam picked up, twenty feet in diameter that furnishes away. Have the slabs on the groundand
fore the return of the owner the next i as she could, a few hens, and put ,I all the guavas we need, and has never mostly placed, and one man will
winter. Then probably one-fourth of them: to work, and soon she had a pig been hurt. We have a double yellow care for the fires during part of the
the trees are dead and the balance in the pen which soon made some fair and red hibiscus in the yard; six years night which is the coldest. Here is
look yellow and sickly and not more pork at little cost, and she has had old, that has never been hurt, and a seven dollars expense to care for an
than five or six inches of growth one and more most of the time ever red one which, if it stood straight, acre of trees or two hundred boxes of
through the summer, and of course since. She has two now that did not would measure at least ten feet tall, fruit. Now, will not that advance
that makes the owner sick. cost her over three dollars that will and neither of them has ever had a fifty cents per box between December
Then he goes to work and gets a lot give her two hundred and fifty or leaf hurt on them by cold. I feel 15 and March 15. Well, you putout
of fertilizer, purchases some more of three hundred pounds of pork by the confident that a crop of vegetableswill seven dollars to save one hundred. .
Cheap John nursery trees, hires a new first of January. She has now a yard go through here unhurt. How many times have you put out"II







even fourteen dollars, and got less trees put in grove form at two years : further north, because the first has cited by Mr. W. makes no practical

return? old. It bore the first crop of any water protection, the latter has not. differnce, when it comes to raising a

Shall increase the value of our consequence last year, doubling the This is not an answer in the proper winter market garden. To do this

fruit by protection, as well as the crop this year; fruit nearly all bright. sense of the word, but a complete one must have water protection any-

quantity by fertilizing? A legitimate What can I do for them ? surrender and admission of what I where in Florida, east coast or west

increase of values is what we labor W. M. BARTON. first claimed. If Mr. W. means that coast. And any one who disregards

for. Lets note all the points where Williston. Fla.REPLY tomatoes, beans, cucumbers, etc. are this fact will throw his labor and

this may be reached. The rushingof [ BY PROF. c. v. RILEY.] raised and shipped from the east coast money away.'v.

so much fruit on the early market without water protection, in daily E. DRISCOLL.
The inclosed letter from Mr. W. M.
has been tried long steamboat loads for months in succes- Manatee; Fla. 0
enough.C. Barton of Williston Fla. has been c
M. C. sion, what we call carrying on the and Weather.
read and his specimens have been ex Crops
Jacksonville. business the Manatee
successfully on
amined. The insect which he calls a Editor Farmer and Fruit Grower:
river I have heard of it and
Contrad ictions. "jumping cricket" is in the immature never Oranges are being shipped rather
do not believe it is done. If he
Editor Farmer and Fruit-Grower: condition and cannot be determined.The freely, and Mr. O. Clifton of Clifton

Sixty miles from here heavy crops spider is the common species means hardy cabbage, turnips that is altogether and such a & Wardlaw, Baltimore; Mr. J. S.
of weeds and grass plowed in build known scientifically as Chdracanthiumviridc. Crutchfield, representing Wm. Weinert -
different matter. There is nothing in
up and make the soil fertile or pro- While a certain number of & Co., Philadelphia, and Mr.
this last article of his to show that a
ductive; here it impoverishes it. Over leaves may be injured by this spiderin pineapple or anything else is safer on Oiler, representing Messrs. Axline and

there a given brand of fertilizer acted rolling them up, it is not likely to the east coast than on the west, under Markley, Cincinnati, are here seeking

well; here it failed. On our stock do any serious damage to Mr. Barton's consignments, on very fair and liberal
like conditions to water protection
as ,
certain varieties taken from certain trees. The leaves which he incloses, latitude etc. terms, and as they represent themas

trees do well here but however on and honorable deal-
parent sown present an appearance straightforward
For the sake of brevity and on account -
there the sweet stock suits best as the the under surface similar to that pro- of the comparative importanceof ing firms as any in the world, they are

soil is not "congenial" to the sour duced by the "dieback" disease and always welcome, and can do a good
the matter I have heretofore left
stock. The season and the fertilizer this, I think, can hardly be attributedto business with our growers.
out reference to the partial immu-
and the number of fruits on the tree the spider. This dieback disease is any Yesterday the Philadelphia firm
nity from frost seen on sand ridges
will make all the difference in the being investigated by the Division of i wired their representative here, not to
and hills when far enough south, even
quality of the fruit. One man irri- Vegetable Pathology of this Depart- when no, water is near to the north- encourage shipments at present, as the

gates with good results; another man ment. It is not produced by insectsnor ward. These are generally too dry market was "flopping" very decidedlybad.

lails. Thete is all the difference in so far as they can find, by fungi.It .
and to produce vegetables suc-
the world in water just as in soils. seems rather to be an organic poor Last year about 25,000 boxes went
cessfully. The pineapples a few
Some rain water is much richer than disease of the plant, depending upon years from here. It is a little doubtful if it
were confined to such ridges on
others. Some well water may be soil conditions. The Laboratory of ago will reach that quantity this season,
the lower Indian river whatever
rich while some is not. It is betterto the Division of Vegetable Pathology may but it may do so, as our high lands are
be the case now and no doubt where
apply some water to the surface stationed at Eustis, Florida, has been not so much hurt by.either frost or
they are raised without water
willIe other water may best be applied charged to investigate this matter, I tection the dry ridges are what saves pro- drought as the lower and hammock

below the surface. This may be understand. lands. Many young groves are be-
them from frost. Water protectionis
owing to the water or to.the land. C. V. RILEY. ginning to furnish a small quantity of
important because without it thereis
There are, no doubt, many groves in Entomologist. no land in :Florida rich and moist fruit for shipping, and as our growers -
the State where best results might be Washington, D. C. are becoming more skilled in work,
>-P <- enough to produce tomatoes beans
had with the of of the and of the needsof
application one Tho Paino Fertilizer Co's office at cucumbers for more appreciative
etc. profitably ship
three main fertilizing ingredients. I Jacksonville, at the suggestion of their soil as well as sand and fertilizers,
in winter without frosted.
New York office and their New York being
know one where nitrate of soda or sour groves will be more prosperous -
agents, will inaugurate a system of cut Hence, in saying at first, the east
sulphate of ammonia alone would do and profitable.
rates on all agricultural chemicals after coast possessed no such advantage over
the work for one or two In November was exceedingly dry and
years. December loth. This will be
purely an the west as Mr. W. claimed I cited
other places potash would be all thatis experiment. You had better take ad- cold and our vegetable gardens suffered -
the fact that whatever differences were
needed, sulphate in some places, vantage of it while it lasts. See ad. on seen were due to water protection.He by delay at least, but their pros

but not so likely this as the other pago 1020. pects are certainly good for a successful
-0- rejoined saying water protectiondid
two, the first mentioned in particular.The Water Protection Onco Moro. later trade.December .
not touch the issue between us at
most mistakes made in the thus far has been
Editor Farmer and Fruit-Grower : all. Now in his last he admits, as I very
time and manner of application of warm and above the mean, and there
In last
my reply to Mr. James H. understand him, all I have claimed
fertilizer and the of the have been several but rains.
manipulation light good
White I said I
was willing to let the except his one hundred and fifty miles
soil. Nearly everybody plows and in There has not yet been frost enoughto
matter dispute rest until he was advantage over us, and says I have
cultivates, but hardly any know whyit heard from again. Very differently not questioned his proofs. One who touch mangoes, bananas, guavas or
is done to kill weeds and tender flowers but know not the
except from his custom he has articles in two recollects what I have written will ,

grass. Why kill weeds and grass successive issues of the FARMER AND remember that I have done so. I future.
since evaporation is more destructivethan FRUIT GROWER the We have guavas daily fresh from
last being that for showed that the reports at leLand
crops? Drop the curtain. December 8th which the bushes and they taste as good as
to I now reply. indicated a minimum temperature per-
'V'u. P. McNEELD.
He says I seem to use the term fectly safe for vegetables when in fact ever.Northern
Pinellas *-*-. water protection in the sense of "near- all vegetables were killed and ice summer-goers are fast returning -

Some Orange Pests. ness to water." It is by thus givingmy formed one-fourth of an inch thick; and soon these hotels will be

Editor Farmer and Fruit Grower words which ready for all comers; only two are
: a meaning I never while at Ft. Meade the temperature as

Inclose please find two orange intended that Mr. W. is able to make reported would have killed cabbageand now open.

leaves; in each I find, respectively, a my position appear absurd. I havein the hardiest vegetables, yet toma- Eustis, Fla CORRESPONDENT.

"varmint," one of the spider species, this controversy several times statedit toes and other tender vegetables were oi

the other a hopper, or jumping plainly that the water must be to growing on three sides of Ft. Meade, '

cricket. the northward, or on two sides of a some only a few miles off to the north i WOflTIIAGUINEA A LOP."l

You see the condition of the leaves.I narrow peninsula. Hence I had at ward. li A box of o

noticed the effects on some grape first made the matter of water protec Thus, by numerous citations, I i '. BEECNA I'S

fruit trees last apring; at that time I tion about as easy to be understoodby have shown there is no dependence to d I

noticed very minute spiders of a green the novice as Mr. ,,,. does now in be put in these reports for any practical i PILLS :g:

color, also red. The insects are his longest article. I did not consider purpose. One mo.re consideration.The constitutes see'.
family medi.
spreading over my orange grove andI such a long description of what water houses at Ft. Myers, Ft. Meade .. cine che.t..e,,

fear it will be disastrous. The protection is to be necessary, and I and Manatee where weather observa- ; I I i Seek head-\:.

leaves after they are rolled up by the wished to use the space for somethingmore tions are taken are all on very lew I oCMJleaT Stomach, i::

insect, are found to be full of web. important than an elementarylesson ground Now it has been demon- I Lou of Ai9petite ,.,.

Will you please determine what the on the subject. Hence much strated that from six to ten feet differ- _w and Pain, Wndg tothe3tomady J"

insects are and what damage they are he now says, so triumphantly, is onlya ence in the elevation of thermometerswill 4 I ./It. **it rGiddiness, *?

likely to do if they continue their de coming over to my side of the importance show all the difference Mr. W. rulncsSwelUnff! after uals,Dizziness,*

predations. My grove is young and of water protection.Mr. calls attention to. Hence at least part Client*Irowsiness, Shortness, Cold of Chills Breath, Flushings, Costiveness.of%*

in a thrifty condition ; every one who '11'T. says it is easy to answer of this difference which he claims may !\Blotch on the $kin, Disturbed bleep,

sees it speaks of its beauty and how. why "Island Home" shows three de- be because the east coast |and tlons all ore nervous relieve and by using trembling these tensa0 rills.%!

quickly it has been made, being only I grees higher temperature than Titus- ters are on higher ground.thermome-j I 0:all druggists. Price Z5 cents a bo:. j

twelve years old from the seed, the ville, which latter is only thirty miles the difference denoted by > New York Depot,365) Canal St. 35*

------- -


.- .

grown. The manure in feeding mate S. Large Round White.-Similar to
FJ1 ]'dE J1 k> lJ: eIE Poultry
"""- -... ...... rials rich in potash, as beets or pota- No. 7 but white in color. _
-' -
Tobacco Culture-No. 1. toes, is far better adapted to tobacco Nos. i to 6 can be obtained from Edited by E.W. AMSDEN. Ormond, h'la.
than that made from crops containinga Messrs. Vilmorin, Andrieux & Co., .
The U. S.
ord from Experiment Station Rec lower percentage of potash. In the 4, Quai de la :Megisserie, Paris. Nos. Roup and Cholera.
article quotes of value a German bulletin an examination of a great number of 2, 4, 7 and S from :Messrs. Landreth, In the new book we mentioned in,
on this subject of samples of barnyard manure the pot- 2 I South Sixth street, Philadelphia, last week's issue, we find the follow-
! we present the first installment. ash was found to range from 436 to I: U. S. A.The ing remedy for roup and cholera:

LIMITS TO CHLORINE AND POTASH IN 1,450 parts per 100 parts of chlorine.TO following note is by Mr. William Though not new (that is the remedy)
TOBACCO. [ BE CONTINUED.] Harris: but the application is, and no doubt if
To secure the desired burning qual- .-OH "When in charge of Castleton Gar- there is virtue in kerosene, this way of

ity, the amount of chlorine must not : Garden Eggs. den some years ago I tried several doing it is very easy, and any one can
rise above a maximum nor the amountof The garden egg or egg plant (Sola- times to raise garden eggs from seed, give it a trial, for the remedies are
potash sink below a minimum. In mini Melongend) is supposed to be but without success, the plants either easily to be had. The author is a man
1889 studies were made of forty-six native of Asia. It can be readily dwindling away and dying after a of large experience in tlie care and

samples of tobacco grown in Badenon grown in Jamaica, and at certain timesof sickly existence, or, if they lived, failing management of poultry, having had
different soils and with different the year it would be profitable to I to produce fruit. the superintending of some of the

manuring. From these studies the send it to the United: States markets. "I found that the settlers in the largest farms devoted exclusively to
conclusion was that tobacco continuedto Soil and Situation.-A good rich soil Castleton District grafted their plantson poultry in the East. We know that a

glow longer, /. c. burned better, is necessary, plenty of thoroughly the sustimbcr (Solatium mammosimi) man must be well up in his work, or
the more potash and less chlorine rotted short stable or cattle manure a common Jamaica plant, which the owners of thousands could not
(sodium chloride) it contained. The should be dug in. A sheltered posi-- tice I adopted with great success.prac-The afford to take the risk of one inexperi-

higher the potash content the more tion should be chosen, where abundance grafted plants produce fruits of a very enced. When disease makes its appearance ,
chlorine may be present without mate- of water can be given. large size and fine flavor. there must be no half way
rially affecting the burning quality; it Sowing Seed.-The seed is sown in "The mode of which work about it; to know just what to
is stated that in general tobacco will be nursery beds, and when the seedlingsare grafting do at the right time, is worth every-
of inferior burning quality which con two to three inches high, they may adopted was that known as wedge thing. :Most any disease is easily
stock is
tains more than 0.4 per cent. chlorine be transplanted into the permanentbeds. cut to controlled at the start, but if allowed ,
and less than 2.5 per cent. potash. About one ounce of seed should depth i y inches with a sharp knife to spread, the whole flock will suffer,
and the cleft kept till the scionis
EFFECT OF SOIL ON BURNING QUALITY give 100 plants. inserted. open and there must be a great loss, when
OF TOBACCO.As Plallling.The plants are set out at thousands are kept in one building. +
three feet apart in a row, the rows "The scion (a piece of growing Quoting !\McFeteridge's own
a result of the studies referredto
being five feet apart. About 3,000 branch of garden egg, about twice as words-he says: "When I went to
above it was found that while to. plants go to the acre. thick as an ordinary lead pencil and Dunbarton, N. J. (one of the largest
bacco from sandy soils contained on Cullivalion.-If well grown large about four inches long) is cut wedge- poultry farms in :this country), the
an average only 0.29 per cent. of fruits are desired, only a certain number shaped and inserted in the cleft, so entire stock of fowls were sick and
chlorine, that from heavy soils con- should be allowed to each plantin that the inner barks may coincide. dying at the rate of forty a week. I
tained 0.92 per cent of chlorine, and proportion to its strength and the "There should be no bark left upon declare it was the worst sight ever met
that tobacco from light soils averaged particular variety. The ends of the the inserted part of the scion except my eyes. There were 2,000 in all
2.8 per cent. potash, while that from that the outside."
branches should be pinched when the including 300 capons. Some speci-
heavy soils averaged 2.4 per cent. fruits are ripening. The varieties The following notes are taken from mens had the canker in one eye, cov.
The indications are that to secure the differ in the length of time they taketo the seed catalogue of Messrs. Lan- ering a space as large as a hulled
best burning qualities tobacco shouldbe
ripen their fruit, from two to !six; dreth: walnut. My first order was to grindthe
grown on light or medium soils, months. In a tropical climate like "On Prices.-Commission mer- hatchet; then we went to work
but not on heavy soils.
clay Jamaica it is preferable to grow those chants in Philadelphia pay the market and cut the heads off fifty of the worst.
EFFECT OF MANURING ON BURNING varieties which require the longest gardener about on an average one anda Then we prepared some corn as

QUALITIES.It time, as the fruit is larger and better half cents per fruit. The highest stated; then the trouble commenced.The M
was mentioned above that to be flavored. In temperate climates, on prices are eight and ten cents per fruit. whole of them were sick and
of good burning quality tobacco the other hand, the "early" varietiesare "Florida fruit arrives in Philadel- would not eat. We gave them nothing -

should not contain more than 0.4 percent preferred. phia the latter part of November, and else, so finally they eat the corn.
chlorine to 2.5 per cent. potash, Varieties.-The following are the commands $6 to $8 per barrel crate. We also put the oil in the drinkingwater.
that is, six times as much potash as chief varieties: Earlier in the autumn the market is In one weeks' time there was
chlorine; consequently fertilizers for I. Long Purple.-The fruit is from supplied by fruit from Jersey. To- quite a perceptible change for the
tobacco should contain at least six 6 to 8 inches long, and 2 to 3 inchesin wards Christmas the prices of Florida better."

parts of potash for every part of chlorine diameter. It is best in quality before egg plants rises to $10 per barrel crate He goes on to say, the whole premises
that is at the disposal of the it is fully grown. Five or six and then declines by April to$6 to $8, were disinfected with carbolic
plant. The closer the relation be- months are necessary for its growth. and by May to $5, after which theyare acid, sulphuric acid and whitewash,
tween potash and chlorine in a fertil- There may be eight or ten fruits on a likely to arrive in a damaged con- coal oiling the roosts, and in six weeks'
izing material the less it is adaptedfor large healthy plant. dition and be worthless. time the fowls had recovered and were
tobacco. Of a large number of 2. Early Long Purple.This is onlyan 011 Cooking.-Fried. Peel the laying. We will now give his remedyand
fertilizing materials cxamined night early variety of the preceding and fruit and cut crosswise in slices of full mode of application:
soil was found to be the least adaptedfor the plant is not so strong nor so large. diameter and of one-third of an inch To one bushel cf corn take one gal
tobacco, containing 100 parts of 3. Round Purple.-The fruits are in thickness, sprinkle salt between the lon of kerosene and half pint turpen-
+ chlorine to 40 parts of potash. Kainit large and somewhat pearshaped. Not slices and set aside for half an hour, tine.Iix oil and turpentine before
with 100 parts of chlorine to 50 partsof more than three or four should be left when remove the water, dry and dip pouring it over the corn; stir the corn
potash, was little better. The to grow on a plant. in butter and bread crumbs, and fry well and let it soak before feeding.
results of analysis of a large number of 4. New York Improved.-The fruitis in hot lard until brown. Give this to the whole flock, well and
samples of liquid manure showed the like that of the Round Purple, but 'Baked. Peel the fruit and cut into sick, and don't feed anything else until
relation between potash and chlorineto the plant is smaller. Not more than small pieces. Place in a pan with they have eaten all. At the same time
vary widely with the feeding stuffs two fruits should be allowed to a single butter and sweet oil over a fire for put one tablespoonful to every gallonof
from which it was made and with the plant. three minutes, add salt, pepper and a drinking water, (that is the oil).
potash and chlorine content of the soil 5. Early Dwarf Purple.This is I little sauce or gravy. Take it from Should there be a diseased fowl in the
on which these feeding stuffs were an early variety. The plant is low the pan and put in a baking dish, coat yard it will spread it through the
grown. The parts of potash per 100 growing and branching, and may carry over with bread crumbs and Swiss drinking can quicker than any other
parts of chlorine ranged from 182 to ten or twelve fruits. The fruit is of a cheese and bake in oven till quite way. The kerosene will destroy the
917. It will be pointed out later that longer shape than the Round Purple, brown."-Jamaica Government Re germs as it floats. When the bill is
while under certain conditions any three or four inches long and about porter. dipped in to drink, more or less of it
liquid manure may be disadvantageousto two inches in diameter at the thick t < will adhere. He also recommends
The Paine Fertilizer Co's office at
the quality of tobacco the end. prepared once week
assumption Jacksonville, at the suggestion of their feeding corn ,
that liquid manure is disadvanta- 6. White China.This is a very New York office and their New York as a preventive; and the same remedywill
geous in all cases is incorrect. In distinct variety, with long slender white agents, will inaugurate a system of cut cure cholera in its first stages.
barnyard manure the relation varies fruit. rates on all agricultural chemicals after We would not give the remedy if it
much the same as in liquid manure, y. Landreth's Thornless Large December 13th.; This will be purely an did not come from a reliable source.
You had better take advantage
depending upon the kinds of food Round Purple.This is a variety recommended experiment.of it while it Ja&fe, $c<9 &d, cm If anof our readers are having
c\cn\ anti thn .oU. on "which they >?etPv by Mrssrii t ; andrethi, plJo( G9 trouble with roup or indi HtioDj weDECEMBEE


4 r-






hope they will give this a trial and season), give variety to our ration, village of negro cats and dogs. He

report through the DISPATCH,FARMERAND and to that is added whole cabbages gtate J'iews. is a good man, though.-Pensacola

FRUIT GROWER. If it is a success, hung in the pens in cold weather to News.

we should like to have it known, for tempt picking them to get green food; Chubb & Ward, of Winter Park, sir

the benefit of the many. The numberof or turnips, or beets, or carrots are have this saved hay enough of Water Protection on All Sides.

fowls that die annually with roup split in halves and placed: in pens to the beggar-weed year now called Florida Editor Farmer and Fruit Grower.

are among the millions. One of the be picked in pieces and eaten. clover, to keep their stock through The continual question of "frost-

first indications of disease is unnatural Ground oyster shells are always until next season's crop. They in- line" water protection Uti iJ hoc gnus

droppings. If they are soft and adhereto accessible, and fresh water, replen- form us that cattle and horses eat it ownt" fills up many columns of the

the dropping-board, you can ished three times a day, (warm in as well if not better than Northern FARMER AND FRUIT GROWER and
depend on one or two things. You winter) and the
water-pans are care- hay,. and do not require as much
are feeding too sloppy feed, or the first fully rinsed every day. with the latter. Times-Union, as well as more local
grain as They say
of disease is itself. papers in the State every year, and in
symptom showing One variation from this
had trouble it and it
they no to cure FRUIT GROWER of
Lose no time in seeking a remedy, for purpose making this winter, and now comes out of the mow fresh and the FARMER AND

it may be the saving of your whole' that is a slightly lighter feed of mashin the when about the 8th, I notice Brother White taking
z green. They cut crop
Brother Driscolland
I the gauntlet
flock. the morning, making it a break- up
inches feet .
eighteen to two high.It
minimum of
E. W. A. fast rather than a full meal, and thn:: sends out quoting the mercury
immediately a new growthand
Dec. 21, '92. scatter barley or buckwheat in thescratchir.g certain dates.
makes second which is
-*-4 a crop, Here at Eustis we have the follow-
material about forenoonand
Mr. Hunter's System of Feeding. allowed to go to seed, and is plowedin Mr.
ing of the same as quoted by
the last feed mid afternoon to
( ), for fertilizer and seed the
to groundfor
Our fowls have exercise ground in induce exercise. I White:
even more scratching
summer in yards 125x12 feet, which To search and scratch for seeds, introduced next season.there Alter is once gettingit Oct. 91, lowest 43, mean for month,
no necessity ol
gives them a grass run (with growing insects is the fowl's 6S.
grains, etc., nor- the for
grass always in the growing season), mal method of feeding, and the nearer seeding ground seed every and year, by Nov. 91, lowest 35, mean for.
' and they will take ample exercise in letting some go to plowinginto month 61.
to nature's the
we approximate
the soil it will remain there
pleasant weather. To keep them out better; hence the greatest possible Dec. 91, lowest 38, mean for month
until the
surface and
brought to at
of doors the noon feed of whole bar- 63-
amount of exercise should be
the time will
ley, (or buckwheat) and night feed I pelled. proper _grow. By .clean Jan. 92, lowest 30, mean for month
(before sunset) of wheat is scattered I culture it can be killed out It one
i We should add a word about our wishes to get rid of it.-Orlando Re- 57Feb'
a graveled immediatelyin lowest mean for month
upon space feeding both cut bone and animal 92, 42,
porter. .
front of the houses. Each familyof 62.
meal as some readers have criticisedus i
fifteen has a pen within the house South Florida is a land of fads Mar. 62, lowest 32, mean for month
therefor. We cannot be sure of a
feet feet of where it is that the cranks
12 square; or 144 square possible
sufficient to
quantity thirty forty
floor-space, which gives about ten ( will soon be in the majority. In 92.These instruments are the United
pounds) of bones for a full feed
square feet per fowl. The floor is the ; Brevard county lives a man who has States instruments and are at an elevation -
sometimes we but or
earth, covered about six inches deep get twenty even an aquarium sacred to snakes, and of of sixty feet above Lake Eustis,
less at a time, and as it is inconvenient -
with screened gravel. On this gravel all snakes imaginable, to !the mocca- and about 180 to 200 above sea level.
for us to cut it on more than
the grain is scattered in stormy weather up sin-this is no joke, but the grim- This "Observatory Grove" lies be-
two days in the week we feed a
in spring, summer and early fall, part mest possible reality. And the crank tween Lake Eustis on northwest, southwest
ration of animal meal in the mash to
when we want the birds to stay in- believet his study of snakes is to bene.fit west and East Crooked Lake on '
balance the ration of cut bone.If .
doors. When cool weather approaches part mankind he east. Lake Eustis is about four
we had a sufficient quantity of bone
exercise must be stimulated, and we There is a man in Osceola county. miles wide, and is a great protection to
for three (or even two) full feeds each
.. cover the pen floors three or four whose cabin is built on a little ridge these elevated lands. About half a
week we should rely wholly
inches deep with chopped meadow upon between two long muck ponds. From. mile northwest of Lake Eustis is Lake
that: whether we should make one of
hay, or chopped straw, into which the these visible malaria rises in cloudshis Yule, three miles from northwest to
the; feeds into the mash we do not
grainis] scattered, and the biddies haveto wife has died, his children are southeast and two miles wide from
know. Some breeders of much experience -
dig it out. Some poultrymen use penny[> dreadfuls who live on clay, north to south. To the west of these
do and recommend it but
dry leaves for pen-litter; chaff from a and he is lean, lank, dirty, and about lakes, and about two miles from the
the: cut bone is such a perfect food in
threshing mill would be most excel- the color of tallow that has been eastern limit of either is Lake Griffin,
its natural state we would be strongly
lent, (nothing could be better), and inclined to feed it fresh.-Farm melted over a lightwood fire, and the north end of which is on the same

we have found one or two cases where Poultry. badly smoked too. Every pine in east and west line as the noith end of

common cornstalks were used. Withus sight from that cabin has been killed Lake Yale, while its south end is
f-* *
straw or meadow hay is most easily by the "flatheads," and he lives in a nearly as far south as the south end of
Mr. E. F. Sperry has just gathered
obtained, and we use that. What dead forest which gives you the Lake Eustis, or about seven milrs, andit
from the tree in his Summerlin
the scratching material is is of far less pecan shivers-where the only noises ever is about two to two and a half miles
house lot three-and-one-half bushelsof
importance than that the scratching heard are the dreary whistles of the wide.
fine nuts of the paper-shell variety.
material is there. wind through the withered boughs, In the space between Lakes Eustis,
This tree has been bearing for a num-
Whole wheat is the< best grainfoodfor the hammering of the woodpeckersand Yale and Griffin there is a large tract,
ber of giving handsome
always a
fowls, whole barley is the next annual years yield. Calculate the profit ofa the drooping thud of the rotting about five miles square, of high, rolling

best, and buckwheat next.Ve make of five hundred of these trees. fragments. Yet he says he is happy pine lands, except at that part lying

barley or buckwheat the noon feed -Orlando grove Reporter. because "the lightwood is powerful immediately between Lakes Yale and

five times in the week, and wheat the handy." He will soon be a dead Griffin, and that is low prairie land,

night feed five or six days in the week. --- -- crank and join the wife whose gravehe and it certainly absorbs a lagre amountof

We do not make the mash on Sunday, sits and watches. any cold passing over it, while these

because we want to reduce the workto MorningNoon Did the public ever realize that in lakes and the timber give the elevated

its lowest terms on that day, doingno the State of Florida was a town exclusively lands about Eustis splendid protec-

more than the regular feedingsand H inhabited by negroes? Yetit tion.For

.waterings, and collecting the is in Orange county. A man the same reasons the south shoreof

NightGood named Eaton bought the land, colonized Lake Harris, with Lake Griffin, less

eggs.Monday we feed oats (or barley), the people and has so deeded than two miles distant, remains.comparatively

wheat, whole corn. all the time. It removes the land that no white man can buy and practically free"from

Tuesday we feed mash. barley, (or the of morning, sus- it-or, at least, his attempt to do so frost.

buckwheat), wheat.Wednesday languor has not been disturbed by the courtsas This carries out the. arguments of

we feed mash, cut-bone tains the energies of noon, lulls yet. Those negroes have "a negro Mr. White that large bodies of waterto

wheat. the weariness of night. postmaster, a negro editor, negro the northwest, that being our cold

Thursday we feed oats, barley, teachers, a negro military company, windward side, are a splendid protection

wheat (or corn). ; negro firemen, negro councilmen and to any lands so situated, but such

Friday we feed mash, barley, wheat. llires'deer policemen, negro justice, negro public bodies of water on the leeward side

Saturday we feed mash, cut bone, opinion and all. Mr. Eaton was are not only worthless but really injurious

wheat. wealthy and had a fad to prove that H. W. O. MARGARY.
delicious appetizing.Don't
Sunday we feed mash, barley, (or the negro would not relapse into barbarism ----. a .

buckwheat), wheat. be deceived if a dealer,for the sake even if isolated from all contact IF TOUR HACK ACHES,

Two feeds of cut bone each week, of"just larger as profit good,"tells-'tis you false some No other.imitation kindis with the whites. His fad had Or you are,all It fa worn eeneral out debility really good; Try for nothing .

one or two of whole oats, and one or it as good as the genuine HIKES' cost him over twenty thousand doliars iuoiriffff" IRON itirrisits.
U will cure ,clwaweyoor,liver, acct Ftyw
twO ef whole corn, (according to the up to date, and he may soon start i you tf"24 ILpptttt ,







much to be done before we can win I Charcot, has hit upon his latest idea. cording to their ages. If bedtime is

Our !\ulTal jiome. the reward that awaits the good and Having noticed that patients affected made pleasant to them, as mother love

faithful account, and the thought that by a certain form of paralysis, "shak- can make it, with a story, a little talk
New Year "Pavements." another year is gone and can never be ing palsy," appeared to derive great over the events of the day, with lov

For Our Rural Home. recovered, no matter how incompletewe henefit from long journeys by rail, M. ing words and ministrations, the hardship .

Have you been at work laying down feel our tasks to be, is a deeply sad Charcot has caused to be constructed of banishment to bed will be
one to the earnest-minded. a. sort of armchair'which, by an ingenious robbed of most of its bitterness.
? It is all the
any pavement lately &
The behind vibrations
year us was ours. arrangementproduces
fashion just about this time every year What did we do with it? The year resembling those of a train in motion. How to Put Up Jelly.
you know. But I would rather do before be also do Placed in these'"fauteuils trepidants v
us may ours -we When jelly is cold and firm cut around -
something else, if I were you, and let not kno.. But at least we can hold the subjects of 'M. Charcot's experience of white fit the of
: to top
the paving go. You cannot do it fast to the good intention of trying to gradually lose the chief symptomsof the glass and dip paper it in the beaten white ,
smoothly, do what you may. There fall intoa'calm'and
their disorder and
make a more noble record than ever finally
it close
Press down to
will be cracks and hills and hollows of an egg.
before, and the laying a good, solid, refreshing sleep. A com- '
jelly. If it lines the side of the glass
and loose bits here and there.
Tryto of M. Charcot M. Giles de la
substantial of the
pavement, one sort patriot ,
of inch it will do
an eighth an no
it and it will
on trip you up that leads upward and onward, and Tourette, has, working on the same harm. Over this place a layer of
for certain and broken bones and
insures for us as well as othersA cause, contrived a "vibrating cap" for smooth white cotton batting, fitting it
bruises will make
you repent ever Happy Nnv\ Year! the transmission to the head of local-
Absorbent cottonis
closely to the glass.
having laid so rickety a pavement. HELEN HARCOUKT. ized vibrations, After wearing this
best but common cotton battingwill
Good intentions are good things"to ,
novel article of attire for
---- seven all
do if the jelly is firm. Over
have and hold but when
to we pub- Children's Diet. minutes in healthis
oreight a man good in whiteof
round of dipped
licly try to use them as paving stones Too many children receive an excess made quite sleepy by the soft buz- paste a paper stored
Be sure the jelly is
they almost invariably roll down hill of and little albuminousand egg.
starchy too zing of the cap, while in cases of
where mice cannot nibble the
until they reach the torrid zone, as a fatty food. This tends to induce insomnia, bad headache, and so on, paper
and the Again ,. ur over
eat jelly. ,
certain proverb suggests. Yes, they anaimia, to form bone poorly and to unquestionable relief is produced by p
the layer of paraffine, melted,
are excellent things to have these jelly a
reduce nerve strength. Many[ chil- its application. Each of these two
but not hot warm enough to run.
good intentions, but when we lose dren, for instance, are allowed to clever inventions should be of servicein just
them and forget all about them for It will harden rapidly. Then paste
make an entire breakfast upon griddle this age of "nerves" and overpres-
fifty-one weeks in the year, and then cakes made of fine wheat flour, whichis sure.-Pall Mall[ Gazette. over the glass a. round of soft paper.
hunt them for When the jelly is used melt the par-
paving stones duringthe
up so refined as to have lost the larger .
second week don't n affine and save till the following year.
fifty they i part of its nutritive elements except Experience the Kitchen.
amount to much, as capital invested.It starch, with molasses added. Here Experience is the best schoolmasterand Mrs. Hester M. Poole, who is author- '

is rather grotesquely curious after is an entire meal furnished to a little it is only by practice that we can ity for the foregoing, says that where
all is it not to note how we all so paste is used a few drops of glycerinein
active body which contains hardly a. become perfect in anything. Our '
will the label
persistently begin building one pavement vestige of nitrogen or inu-cle makers, friends teach us as well as our successes.It ounce prevent
about the first of every year? and very little of other most importantnerve will not do to become discouragedin from curling up or dropping off. It
There is something sad about it too. is equally efficacious for mucilage.
foods, and on this poor meal consequence. of mistakeseverymistake
Mirth\ is akin to tears, and the same ,I the child must study the whole morn- of which we are conscious -. .-

truth holds good here. In the first I ing. Such food will not make brawn should teach us something. My experience A Barrel Clothes-Hamper.

place, the very fact of our pulling and brain for our children.-DR. in the kitchen teaches me A very satisfactory receptacle for

ourselves up and resolving to do or MARY F. BISSEL. that as much depends on the bakingas soiled clothes can be made, says the

not to do certain things during the t on the making. Biscuit and gingerbread Country Gentleman, by covering a ,

coming year, is a tacit acknowledgment Earache. require a quick oven; flour breada barrel with what used to be called furniture i

of having done a wrong in the There is no more acute pain of slower one. Cookies want a quick calico, but is now sold under

one just! passed. In the second place, childhood than earache. This seems oven and close attention or they will the name of comfortable print. The

the failure to hold fast to these "New often to be caused by the sensitivenessto burn. Fruit cake requires more cook- barrels that pulverized sugar come in '

Year resolutions," which almost inva- cold air of the tender membranes ing than a plain cake and should be are of good size for this purpose.

riably follows, has a tendency to within the ear, and may be stopped by baked slowly. Cake should not be i Carefully break off all nails that pro-

shatter our self-respect and decreaseour filling the ear with a little cotton disturbed while baking. A sudden ject, both on the inside and outside.
power of resistance. It is better dipped in sweet oil and warmed. If jar after it has risen and before it is Line the inside of the barrel with

not to risk the false step, neither the this does not give relief a few dropsof baked through is pretty sure to makeit brown paper, or remnants of wall pa-

fall.Let laudanum, warmed by setting! the fall, or if the oven door is left open per can be used, using flour paste to
your good intentions be perma- bottle in hot water, may be added to while is baking long enough for cold fasten the paper in. Measure four

nent interest-bearing investments, not the oil. A roasted onion is a favorite air to get in it may fall. Apple pies pieces of print the depth of the bar-

mere "holiday stock," brought out to remedy with old women. If it is ap- must be baked slowly so the apple rel, allowing four inches extra for the

be aired, then buried once a year. It plied to the ear as hot as it can be may be thoroughly cooked. In frying frill at the top. Join the pieces and

is of no use at all to make New Year I borne, it will relieve an obstinate case doughnuts the lard should be hot run a strong thread around the lower

resolves to do this or not to do that. and certainly is harmless. When the enough to cook them quickly or they edge to draw it on; fold over two

Habits are not to be broken or formedin pain: is very intense it is better to dip will soak fat. Let us hear what experience inches at the top, and gather at the

a single night or day, else they the cotton or, better still, a bit of wool, has taught the other sisters.Ex. bottom. Draw this cover over the

would not be kept, and when one determines in hot laudanum alone, put it in the barrel, even the fullness: and secure it
on New Year's day, to stop ear and lay a hot bandage over it. It > II H in place with small tacks. Place a
short on one habit, or to steadily do is a very bad practice to keep cottonin Children Need Sleep. two-inch band of silesia around the

something that we have not been in the ear any ionger than is necessary, Children, until they are twelve or top and bottom to hide the tacks.

the habit of doing, and then fail in as such a habit will render the ear thirteen years old, should have at least Cover the lid of the barrel inside and

both these resolutions, the shock and passages too sensitive and tender. ten hours sleep, eleven is better; until out with the print. Make a knob in

discouragement are apt to react and I When earache appears in a. grown eighteen or nineteen nine hours is the center of this lid by putting a

make matters worse than they were i person and refuses to yield to simple none too much, writes Mrs. Scovil, in screw through the hole in a medium-

before we used them for paving a cer- remedies, a physician should be con her valuable department, "Mother's sized spool and screwing it firmly in

tain roadway. sulted at once, as a most serious disease Corner," in the Ladies' Home Jour- place. Cover the spool with silesia

Them is one good intention that we may begin in this way. A "gathering nal. In this country our children in- like the bands of the hamper. This

all may and should have, without danger in the head," as it is called in country I herit nervous temperaments. No hy- makes a neat and handy place to keep

of falls or slips, and that is "To parlance, is a. painful and serious disease gienic measure soothes, quiets and soiled articles, and each week when

do the best we can with our lives, God of childhood, as it may affect the strengthens the nerves like plenty of tney are removed .1.me. hampersbe t..1 ou 1

helping us; and to make a better use hearing.Ex.To sleep. Children should never be given a few hours' exposure to the
of the time before us than we have y wakened in the morning. Yet the and air.
done with the time behind us." Relieve Insomnia and Palsy. eemands of household convenienceand ---.ref-
There is much be done maladies have the claims of school make it
so to everyday Sufferers from nervous The Paine Fertilizer Co's office at I,
while the glittering sands of life perhaps in store for them a method of necessary that they should be out of Jacksonville, at the suggestion:: of their
are still running, so much to be done :alleviating their discomfort not dissimilar bed at a. certain hour, usually not New York office and their New York
to make life easier and happier for to the musical system of sooth- later than seven. To make this pos- agents, will inaugurate a system of cut

others, and none of us know how ing the sick which Canon Harford has sible and give them their air share of rates December on all 15th.agricultural This will chemicals be purely after an

much or how little .tune may be left been trying to introduce. It is in the sleep so that they will be ready to experiment. You had better take ad
in which to do the work that our department of "vibratory medicine"that waken of their own accord, they must vantage of it while It I JMtIJ. See ad. on

Father has get 8< to do; There Is so the celebrated French doctor, M. be in bed between eight ;and ten, ac- page 101 .





STEPHEN POWERS, Editor.P. berries and some other fruits looked out of the orange business, or that Fruit Auction Company, Cincinnati,
Dec. 21:
O. Address, Lawtey Fla. plump and natural, the Seckel pears, truck growing has utterly gone to the Tangerines . . . . .:tOO to 3.40

red and others bad. Mandarins . .. .. . 2.00 to 2.65
raspberries .some were<
Leesburg claims that 300,000 boxesof Mediterranean Sweets . 2.45 to 2.50

from that rather shrunken -discolored.. The< Remember, friends, that a thousand Pomelos .. . .. . .. 2.15: to 3.05
will be
oranges shipped flavor we had no opportunity to test. carloads of oranges are now leaving Fancy. . .. . . . 2.00 to 2.40
town this season. Bright .... .. . .. .. 1.90) to 2.55
-...-- H Florida per week, and that in a few i Russet . . .. . .. 2.00 to 2.40
Staples, Truck and Fruit."Truck' .
Our correspondent, 1lr.V.. E. Dris- months five hundred carloads of truck! Same, Dec. 22:
is word which
a crystal-
coll of Manatee writes us that Mr. C. week will be flowing northward from Tangerines, halves..2.45
lizes the contempt felt by the average< a Fancy . . .......... . 2.25 to 2.30
M. Marsh, of the Lakeland Nurseries, this State. Bright .. . . . . 2.00 to 2.60
Western or Southern farmer for the< . . 1.75: to 2.40
shipped December 20th a large con- Russet . . ..
small crops, vegetables and fruits,, If you feel weak Blake & Ripley, Boston, Dec. 20:
signment of orange and lemon trees to which he generally relegates to the Tangerines, halves . . 1.25: to 2.20

Honduras, Central America. He i is and all worn out take Red kid glove. . . . 3.00
garden and to the care of the women. BROWN'S IRON BITTERS Mandarins, halves. .......... 87 to 1.50
still sale of
negotiating a larger treeso But there arc many sections in the Satsumas.. . . .. . 1.50

go abroad. Fancy. . . . . . 1.37 to 2.65E.
older States where truck is
a staple -
C 4 etsJACKSONVILLE L.: Goodsell, New York, Dec. 28:
A late Liverpool letter says: "Some and where the staples have fallen JVEari] \ Tangerines, halves.. . . 30 to 1.40

lower than truck .... Mandarins . . . . .50 to 1.10
even being incapa.
small parcels of oranges from your FLA., Dec. 28. Fancy . .. . . . .30 to 2.20
4 State are coming to this market via ble of furnishing a support for the Bright.. . . . . ...... 55 to 2.10

farmer's family. FRUITS AND YEG TAnLHS. Russet ................... .......1.05 to 1.90
New York and all well received
being [Corrected to date by Marx Bros ] Cincinnati
Fruit Auction Company, ,
and realized from $3.84 to $.;..08 per Every now and then some onesidedperson These are average quotations. Extra choice i Dec. 28:

box of 120 to fruits to 180 in Florida discovers that frost lots fetch prices above top quotations, while poor ,I Fancy. .. .. .. .. .. 2.05:) to 2.40
250 ; 150 sell lower.
and transportation charges have about lots Oranges, 126.... .... .... ... .... ...... 1.50 Bright ..................... ......1.80 to 2.35
counts are preferred. The above prices 150-176... .... .............. i.75tO2.oc Russet .. . . . .. .l.S5to2.23
ruined the fruit and truck business, .. 176-200... ................ .. 2.00 to 2.25
One frosted.
but ,
less famine be- car
are more or rates
.. Mandarins,good color,box 2.00 to 3.00
that are a burden pineapplesa Tangerines, good color.... 3.00 to j.so
lieve fair quantities would realize from oranges russets...... ........ ..... ... 1.50101.73 NEW YORK. Dec. 30.
snare and tomatoes a delusion. Pomelos, box..... ...... ............. 1.50101.7
$2.40 to $3.36, as from now to Christmas Apples, bbL_.- -.. ..... ....... ..... 3.50104.00; The orange market is firmer on tho
Therefore he issues a manifesto pro- Lemons,Fla., not wanted............ best grades of fruit, with brighter pros-
I1 your oranges are the best and 14 Messina.. .......... ......... 3.75 stock
claiming salvation to the State through Pineapples, crate...................... 4.00105.00 pects for next week. Bright fancy
f most palatable. Bright fruit preferred, Bananas, bunch............ ........... 1.50 to 1.75 2.50 per box; bright, straight lines, 2.00
the here edu- tobacco, rice, sugar and other staples. Potatoes, barrel..... ............ 3.00 to 2.25; ; bright, coarse fruit 1.50 to 1.75;
people as not being
yet Early Rose for seed... .. ............ 3.50 lines 1.65 to 2.00
cated 'russets however Last week two of our most valued sweet bushel...... ............ .50 russets, straight per
to they are Florida cabbage wanted........ ...... 7 to .9 box; grape fruit 1.50 to 2.50; tangerines,
in the desired direction." Mr. State exchanges, the Kissimmee Onions crate.......................... 1.25] dull, 2.00 to 3.50 per box ; mandarins,
going Onions, bbls......................-................ 3.5} 1.50 to 2.50 string beans, 1.00 to 3.00 per
Goodsell in letter to "The Leader and the Tampa Journal, had Turnips,barrel....................... 2.00 ;
says a us, Beets, II................ ....... 2.50 crate.
English market must and will take rus- each an article in this strain, going off Carrots, ... ..-............. ...... 3.00
Parsnips, .......... .............. 3.00
sets in time as well as the American in a tangent; both of them being Radishes, dozen...................... .20 to .25 CHICAGO, Dec. 27.
Celery.. ...... .... ..... ............... .50 to .60
inspired by a recent conversation with Egg Plants,each........ ............. 05 to.06 Brights, 2.50 to 2.75 per box; golden
DeLand the Beans,crate.......... ................. 1.75103.00 russets, 2.25: to 2.50 per box. Eggplants,
c The Irrigator says: "Our I same gentleman, an enthusiast in Green peas, bushel... .............. 2.50 1.25: dozen tomatoes, 5.00 per crate.
rice Cauliflower, barrel........ ........ .... 5.00 per ;
i rains are distributed through the year cane and culture. Such men as Tomatoes, wanted......... ........... Market good. Ship. Consignments
in most and these "cranks" they called Squashes, crate...................-.... 1.50 solicited.
unequal capricious -
a are by a
Grapes,black, 5-lb. basket............ .25 _
; manner. Even if the rains were distributed scoffing world-are exceedingly valua- Malaga,bb1-.................... 9.00 BOSTON, Dec. 21.
Guavas, 3-peck crate.. .... .. ........ 1.25101.50
evenly it would be very far ble in a community; they have the POULTRY AND EGGS. This past week has been quitoan event-

from being sufficient for our magnetic quality which fires Hens... .... ...........................$ .30 to .35 tul one in tho Florida orange business.
: porous every Roosters.............................. .25 to .30 The demand not to tho sup
soil especially for plants whose roots listener with their own zeal. They see Broilers............................... .20 to .25 have declined quite sharply,
Turkeys.............................. .75 to 1.25 ply, prices of
pierce only to a little depth for the "millions in it," and they have the Ducks..................... .......... 30 lo .3* owing partially to the large quantity
Geese.................................. .50 I common fruit and from tho fact that a
support of a continual active and vigorous faculty of getting a vast amount of .20 large quantity was in very bad order.It .

work out of those around them. The seems to us that you must have had
vegetation. Irrigation operates .
AUCTION SALES.E. plenty of rain and very hot weather to

( advantageously, especially in our Flor- world would be little worth if it was L. Goodsell, New York, Dec. 23: cause so much decay. Tho weather is

ida climate, where the heat and light not for its cranks. Tangerines, halves..5.i; to 1.53!); very cold in New England and we hardly

Mandarins . .. . . .SO to 1.40 know what to expect for the next days,
excite.to the highest degree the powerof But, somehow or other, the most of Fancy. . .. . .. . . 1.45 to 2.25 but cannot expect very satisfactory

assimilation in the organs of plants, us, after "talking rice" or "talkingsugar" Bright . . .. . 1.30 to 2.40 prices.
1 Russet . .. . .........1.25 to 2.10 Receipts for the past week have been
and where constant leaf evaporation for awhile with one of these I Pomelos . .. . .......!J20to2.00 27,059:;!) boxes, as against 25,414:; for corro-

demands a proportionate current of 3ne-idea men and becoming fired with I Navels . .. .. .. .. 1.50 to 2.90 sjKHiding week last year.
Wishing all our Florida friend.: Merry
r- ascending sap. We all know that the a "noble rage" in the subject, and Same, Dec. 21: Christmas, BLAKE & RIPLEY.

years in which we have the most rains, perhaps writing o glowing article Tangerines,halves. .........1.C5 to 2.30
Mandarins, halves .. .. . 1.00 to 2.19
about it and NEW YOUK, Dec. 21.
presently our
evenly distributed, are the years of go ways Fancy . .. .. . . 1.40 to 2.40
l greatest prosperity." gradually forget what was said or Bright. ........ . . . 1.75 to 2.25 L'1testadt"iccs from New York, market
. ........ weaker on account of tho bad weather.
written and mankind Russet .. 1.50 to 2.15
goes on weaving Pomelos . .. .. .. 2.20() to 3.35 Good quality brights, <90s< 112=, 126s,1.90;
Tho Mudge System.Mr. the complex web of its many- 150s( 2.10; 176s, 2.20; 200s, 216s, 250; ( ,
Sgobel & Day, New York, Dec. 19: Good golden russets, 96s,
2.00. quality
Jackson, the Florida World's threaded: industries just as before. Tangerines, halves..2.5s to 2.90 12s, 12Gs, 150s, 1.60; 160, 200s, 1.95;

Fair Commissioner, recommends the Rice, sugar and tobacco are staple Mandarins, halves.. . . .75 to 1.40 216s, 250s< 1.85.; Russets, 96s, 112s, 126s,
Fancy.. . . .. . ...3.5 to 2.75 2.00 150s< 176s, 2.10; 200s, 2.00. 216s,
Mudge system of canning for fruits and profitable crops, and Florida has Bright . .. . .. . 1.50 to 2.40 250s,1.85; ; Tangerine brights, 2.60; Mandarins -

intended to be exhibited at Chicago.We sky; and soil for them all in her vast Russet ... . .. .. .. 1.75: to 2.52 2.80.Think .
Pomelos . .. . .. .. .2J25: the market will improve after
spent an hour listening to Mr. dominion. Only let a man be certain and
the holidays. We sold 2,000 boxes,
Snow& Co., Boston Dec. 21
Mudge in explanation of it and in ex- that he has found a place for each, the : offering showed rather ordinary quality
Tangerines, halves ... . 1.45 to 2.70
amining his samples. The essential place where one of these will be a Mandarins, halves ... .... 87 to 1.37 of fruit. _

principle of it consists in slightly better investment than any other then fancy. . . .. .. . 1.37 to 2.55 NEW YORK Dec. 24.
; Bright . . .. .. . 1.00 to 2.55
cooking the fruit with steam at a tem let him cast in his lot there with the Russet . . .. .. . .75 to 2.30 Oranges Fancy brights,selected sizes,

: perature of 214 degrees forced into rice growers or the sugar planters and Pomelos. . .. ... .. . 1.12 to 2.30 2.25 russets to,2.75 fancy.; straight 2.oot02.12 lines;,straight 2.00 to line 2.25,;

the top of the can, thereby prevent do with his might what his hand Dix & Wilkins, Baltimore, Dec. 22: 1.75 to 1.87; Tangerines, 3.00 to .OOi

and Tangerines . .. .. . 2.70 :Mandarins:\ 2.00 to 3.50; grape fruit,
of the him
the findeth do. But let
ing escape aroma to spare Navels ........ .. ..........1.80 to 2.40 boxes 1.50 to 2.50; barrels, 4.00 to 5.00j;
flavor and measurably preventing the himself the gratuitous folly of publishing Satsumas .oo . .. .. .. . .1.80"ancy :: gg plants, 5,00 to 7.00; beans: 1.00 to
the .I..2.00 to 2.20 2.00; squash! .75 to 1.25; cukes, 2.00 td
loss of form and color. The an interview Qr writing an article
>fright. . ... ...11.1. .. .1.1.9010 2.20 5,00; tomatoes, 2..09to 4.00.
white chcrrie J Heath peaches:\ buckle..1 leclaring that: the bottom\ has fallen n\J t.. It.. It.. ....It.. II .1.69 to ..1 r".L lE8; RtrF.rhIJRd C.


_I 17r
-.-..'- -- I /



The State's Finances. actual cost, a clear bonus to these Pruning Necessary In Peach Cul- by it and tried it for themselves, nor

The State Treasurer, Hon. E. J. officers of the excess indicated. It ture: are they disposed to try it in a great

Triay, has taken an extra constitu- will be said in answer that many Editor Farmer and Fruit Grower : measure as yet. I find some good

tional step in furnishing to the pressa sheriffs and constables use private con- I am just as confident of the Peento men oppose it, but I also know some

semi-official statement of the State's I veMices, and the former law allow- peach and all its strain also the who have practiced it for years, with
; ,
finances, a thing very unusual in a ing but 5 cents per mile was not sufficient -- -
f public officer; and yet we see in it to pay the actual cost; then the Honey and some of the Spanish varie-

nothing to condemn, but rather muchto remedy would be to make an exception ties being adapted to Florida as I am

approve. If such statements could in favor of mileage overland by of the orange; in fact, they may be : lent

be made oftener, if they could be private conveyance and pay such said to be at home here. It may take.

thrust under the eyes of the people officers actual expenses; and by pub-
a few to demonstrate this Ferry's
several times a year, it might lead to lic transportation not more than 5 cents
better legislation and more economyand per mile. fully but, nevertheless, it is a well Seeds

thrift in the management of the I As a result of this we find that, known fact to many ; but every man
and reap a rich
public funds. Mr. Triay furnishedthe while the cost of criminal prosecutionsin will not make a success of the peach, fcarvppt. They are always reliable,
because he will not be told how ala>+ in demand,always the bestFERRY'S
editor of the Pensacola News six 1889 was only $49.419.64, in 1890it to do
tabular which bound it. This matter of pruning has been SEED ANNUAL]
statements much} rose at a to $88,073.86.EXTRAORDIN .
discussed For ISO.'J is invaluable to every Plantct]
matter for serious study on the part of frequently through the <'olurnns It rt an du'Arlupedla of the latest farming
the legislators of Florida-of the whole \RY EXPENSES. of the DISPATCH, and other State- ; intorw Uonfromthehighestauthorities.Dtailed 1'ne.D.M. .

people, for that matter.It The following table will show the papers, and all have access to its .FERRY DETROIT,

is evident that :Mr.\ Triay does extraordinary appropriations made by teachings, but a very few have jTofiiul & CO. Mich.

not intend this for an official balance the legislature since 1885, : .___ ____ ___ u h ________.-__-_______--- -- - -- -
- -
sheet, since in his statement No. 4; he Normal Schools . . . o6o51.5'2 HriEY1.E : ipacSisiglarrow
does not carry over the balance of East Florida Seminary. . 17,000.00 FIVE (&MtOl' H.f1GAI
$142,977.20, credited to the State in West Florida Seminary.. 16,500.00 GtZEIS. -
.. at
Agricultural College 28,300.00 :; Xf
: "m $
1884, to the acount of 1885. His Claim Citizens of Ocala. . ,400.00 8Vl.l.: ... -(. t;f '....., .. The **.-*. t c:1\\ ::I'c'UJ.1] K<>';"-jr Harrow and! I'ulteriyer.
_,_ --:. statement is apparently intended to ....... -- :--4' 1 "": f'O; E:.. L L ollllllmc'cll:1&I
Railroad Commi?sion. 30,794.07! :-- T r---:..;..._ ;\. :r y.r".is un.1 I'l'wh OrdUirlts I.pftvt'l no
give simply a plain, popular exhibit of State Board of Health. . 27.827.59 '---.. -\\.- ".111 t 1 ---::. ,,? ',,'-ro.or rdc.: Antiof ft t.th n(1Ju4taLI Sindr
.. ..
1 ". ;. Z., di t.1'.r 1 :;tirntut i i 1..tlfH'! lhly I'ullcr. \(t.l1"'NIr
the State's income and outgo from Constitutional Convention. f>.;,345.2G: v',','i"-- :. t--:4'" ....!",:, t-- ;.:. ;r-' ," 1
year to year, showing how the public Florida Pensions.Normal. . .and. .Business. . 151,978.23 .. / ':'i-' t--.J\) \\ '\, :v rit\ S. ..y,1 WN. & r.n [\rnr.k"ort.n.Ytlll .

treasury is running behind, College, White Springs. 5,000.00
With this. prefaratory remark we Revision and Consolidation of

, proceed to condense Mr. Triay's state Revised Statutes. . . 7489.33 IRRIGATION pF GROVES.

ment into the smallest space consistent
with Total .. . . . .$388,186.05:;
clearness. Under the Constitu-

tion of 1868 the: expenses of STATE'S ACTUAL INCOME AND EX- LIG MEN

borne by the counties; under the Under the Constitution of 1868.

Constitution of 1885 they are borne by from 1880 to 1886 inclusive, six years,

the State. From 1881 to 1886 the the total actual income of the State

State paid $382.53 for criminal prose- was $1,829,060.19, and the expenses

cutions, while from 1887 to 1891 the $1,634,444.70, a surplus of $194- 5S.NFOIW

State paid $273,023.22. It may be 615.49. Under the Constitution of

said in answer that prior to 1886 the 1883, from 1887 to 1891 inclusive,

counties paid the expenses of criminal five years, the total actual incomewas

prosecutions, and the Constitution of $2,322,239.10, and the expenses "#

1885 simply changed the paymaster, i $2,695,810.68, a deficit of $373- i4 +

and that the people pay the bills at 571.58.

last, whether by the State or county.If INCREASE IN EXPENSES.

the expense was upon the county, I
Under the Constitution of 1885,
the commissioners and citizens
of each now in force, there have been in-
county would scrutinize the bills of
creased expenses incurred as follows:
expenses and many thousands of dol. TLA., October:20th, 18W.
lars would be saved to the people. For schools, etc., as above. -8388,186.05 TO ALL WHOM IT MAY CONCERN :
Increased of criminal
Does sensible citizen believe that expenses We. the undersigned, certify that wo were present at the Stanford Water Works, in San-
any prosecutions. . . 272,140.69Increased ford, Florida, on Friday, October 2Sth, 1893, to witness a test of the continuous cement pip
crime and criminal prosecutions have fees to jurors and made by J. is. Magrudcr. We there saw section of the pipe, about twenty inches in length
increased to such alarming proportionsas witnesses------------------ 2 ,270.)3!) subjected at two different times, to a water pressure of 115 pounds to the square inch,and it
stood both tests without leaking all.
compared with the increase of ex Mr. Magruder wished the pressure increased sufficient to burst the pipe but Mr.C.
in 1888 and Total . . . . .$!)l ,GJ6.67I Jones the Superintendent of the Water Works,refused to put on more than 115 pounds for
penses paid $43.261.24, fear of injuring .h.ctx:! mains.
1891, $81,447.62, as shown above? \ i;. JUG c.5, thef i:ugmecr Sanford waterlorks.: .
8100 Reward 810O. .J. J. IL\HHIS, Major.J. .
As shown by statement No. 3, from E. PACE and Farmer.A. )
1881 to 1886, the State paid on accountof The readers of this paper will be .A.C. KILLKIlltEWt MARTI, Grocer..T Marshal..

jurors and witnesses, for six years, pleased to learn that there is at least JOHN DOD, lUiildor.
dreaded disease that science has A. M. THRASHER.: Attorney.
$314,339.01; from 1887 to 1891, five one ()EO. II. }'mtS.\I.D, Hardware and Irrigating Plants.
years, 56961894. In five years the been able to cure in all its stages, and K. II. YOFNGS.:;; Lhervman.
II. SEAGItAVL ADAMS, Justice of the Peace.
that is Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh Cureis
State paid, approximately 27993 SAXFORD, FIA., October 29th 189' .
more than was paid in the five years the only positive cure known to the TO ALL WHOM IT MAY CONCERN :
before. medical fraternity. Catarrh being a We, the undersigned, hereby: certify that on or about the 27th day of September A. D.,
1802! Are saw J. II Magruder make a continuous cement pipe about thirty feet in length,
constitutional disease, requires a con- with his pipe machine; that said pipe was made out of cement sand and water that a sectionof
MILEAGE AND PER DIEM stitutional treatment. Hall's Catarrh said pipe, about twenty inches in length, was sawed offt and was the same section of pipe
that was tested" at the Sanford Water Works on Friday, October sth,1S92.
The laws of 1889 increased the pay Cure is taken internally, acting directly F. W. KING II C. I.I\O.EY, E. HENDERSON
of jurors and witnesses to $2 per day upon the blood and mucous G. liERRY, JOHN PIERSON, E. II YOUNGS.
LAKE HELKX, FLA., Dec. 23rd.
and also increased the fees of the ex- surfaces of the system, thereby destroying DEAR SIR: The system of cement piping laid in my grove about two months ago so far
ecutive officers of the courts in this the foundation of the disease is a grand success for concluding water Our main and lateral pipes arc threo inches and
with a new duplex pump 5xlL We have been putting from 175; to :30 gallons of water into
State, and made the mileage for them and giving the patient strength by the grove per minute I am so well pleased that had I other groves to irrigate, I certainly

going and returning 10 cents per mile; building up the constitution and assisting would use the cement piping. Yours Truly.J.. It. 1ITTtfC-*> .

and conveying prisoner to jail, or nature in doing its work. The Continuous cement pipe can be made to stand 50 or 100 pounds water pressure to tho
square inch very cheap. Can bo made to stand 200( pound* pressure far below the cost of
removing pris'diTet 'per mile 10 cents. proprietors have so much faith in its iron pipe. Will not corrode nor rust,and will last forever. I t is the best pipe for watering
Transportation by rii roads, being curative powers, that they offer One trees with hose, for sub-Irrigation, for draining lands and is made i orous for garden use.
in the world This wonderful little machine will make and
I 11 is tho best and cheapest) pipe
usually 4 cents per mile, in a limited Hundred Dollars for any case that it lay 1,000 feet per day-without Joints-so hard that roots cannot benetrate it. The machine
number of cases 5 cents, the State is fails to cure. Send for list of testi lays it as fast as It makes it. 1 o experience\ is necessary to operate the machine and it is
in ten miles When be made
warranted not to make an inch of Imperfect pipe pipe can as
made to pay the executive officers of monials. low as one cent per foot-and we know irrigation in Florida 19 necessary-why should or-

the court fcr their.prisoner's travel \10 Address, flng FuJI growers directions and! gardners for mixing do material without it sent? with each moot'no.
and from the county? seat 6 cents per F. J. CHINE & Co..Toledo 0. 'The right and machine to mttka your own pipe for 1 JnrMn otn to bought ol

mile more: than necessary to cover the; 501d by JrugBtsts,15c, J, 8, MAGRUBER, SANFORD, iI-AI .

j 1


. Turn


against the north board, where the

]VIiscellan board absorbs the moisture first. In PAR ES S ("C'\"SL"JIPTIOXOPTIIEBlIAI.\1

watering use a sprinkler if possible, as
TOMATO CULTURE. it does much better work. The less
so can certainly bo cured by only ouo ihr:;,: i:"i .t:]e }1'Kor. IMir.Lrs': great discovery,
water the more the roots the little
Preparing the Soil and Sowing the i ;
Seed. II I plants will have, and the stockier they PAINE'S CELERY COMPOUNDU
I will be. If the thermometer stands

All hot-beds run by furnace or fire above sixty degrees, and more than Saved From tho Insano Asylum. AW .'::>;::-1 feel it my duty to tell you n
should be built in the fall of the year, eighty degrees, the seed will sprout what Painc's Celery Compound did for me. can't nrui.se; it enough. About a year ago my
and the rich soil and other ingredientsput and be in four or five days. Then head troubled me so that: it seemed 0.1 though I should be crazy. It was! caused by over-
up studs I asked the advice of two doctors, who gave me medicine: to no{effect and I did not
on and mixed so they can get the the plants should have plenty of light know what I would do. I did not want to see anyone; everything seemed so strange. 1
benefit of the chemical action of the and air in the middle of the day, and had a tired. languid feeling: my kidneys troubled mc, and 1 felt badly. I read your advertisement
In a jiaper and thought I would try the compound. Ik-fore I had taken half of ono
rains and freezing and thawing. This be well protected at nig"t when cold, bottle I felt like a new person. Four Lotties cured rr.e and I would recommend it to all
will pulverize and mix the soil and fertilizers a chilling will cause them to turn blue, that feel( the way 1 did. Yours truly, Uvs. J. E. WILCOX: :, Rural P.O.,WIs.

as no man can do it. and stunt them and lose several days' with the action ofmine
Physicians Prescribe; It. IXar Mr*:-I am much pleased
A good.way to prepare soil} for hotbeds growth.If 8 Celery C/ompound in those cases where the nervous system was broken down from
a orer-work of mind or body. Ibavecevn partiottlarlyK:: results where the patient had
is to haul out fresh stable manurein tins
t the bed gets too spongy at lost all ambition, no appetite,constipated could! not>leop nights etc. Three or four cases
the spring previous to using it next stage, and the plants begin to wilt, Of) weak,emaciated, hysterical females have been cured with the rompound. I have ol.
fall, and spread it on a strip of land, firm the soil by tramping between the Fcrvcd that it quiet excitable serves,gives patients letter rest, increases appetite,regulates
bowelsand ia a good remedy to build up broken-down and bed and rebed it along during the rows; then water a little; but remem. I K.: C'. 2j..rIT"I.: : D., Altona", 111.
.. summer, just as we do what is termed ber the less water you can get along n b sold by aU '1ia11 l 111 n! !rMs.t WELLS. HHTIAIM'H: I:'' ':>", CO., Props.Turlington.Vt.Beware .

summer fallowing. Remember, never with the better plants you will have.If .....;" .......
;. -
fresh stable of; worthless, ".. .... -:_. )=,.r. t.J DIAMONDA Dyr S.
put cow or manure on a the plants won't grow fast enoughfor

hotbed, as it makes it too spongy, and you scratch a furrow between the

burns the young plants. The best soil rows and apply leached stable manure

on short notice is rfch deposits of old after it is three days old, and one gal-
decayed leaves and soil that has drifted lon of teachings to two gallons of wa- SOLID MUSICAL SOUTH IN GRAND CHORUS. $

against fences and logs. Mix this with ter. This will not burn the plant; Tune, Old Lennox. Hallelujah Metre.
wood ashes and on three or four let it touch them -- -- --- :- 11I
put but I would not any ., tr:=rC-H---< ---- _
inches of this on the bed. One bushelof more than I could help. l IV this late : ; t- -
Tie year of Jo bi-lea come.Tte sear Ju Li Ice ii comeBc.tura 70 Ransomed Peo-pl Home.
ashes is sufficient to fifty feet of bed. in the evening; in lact, all watering CLEVELAND ELECTED. CONFIDENCE RESTORED.

In using ashes just before planting, should be done about 4 o'clck!;: in the COTTON FORCE BILL JUMPING DEAD. UP. CORN PROSPERITY CRIBS IN FULL.SIGHT. .

where the ashes have not had time to evening while there is some heat still c PIANOS only $225ORGANS only $27.

leach and lose some of their fiery nature in the bed to counteract the cold wa V* Celebrate this! grFatJttbilcoYear with the Piano orOrcran so lone wanted. Never bettE'r
do I time to huy. Prices ne\-r loxw-r. Terms never easier. New styles. New prices terms
not use strong ashes. would ter. The mice are usually tad in hot ; FeE i
say, use ashes half leached. The important beds. To destroy them use strychnine. y Free lo Holiday Iluycrs. \V'th every new Piano ordered More Jan. 15. "93,we given splendid
parr ashes or lime }plays is to Keep a bottle buried close to the bed, ** << S15 I'iauo.Lamp,comjjlrtt'Christmas. s-iid for most cm; due.LUDDEN ( ular.. J/t/dic/t thud aper. l>un't delay.f .

give the plant a hard stalk. When where no one but the one who uses it & BATES, Southern Music House, Savannah, G AJ J
ammoniated manure is used extensively knows where it is. If the mice come, ( The Leading Piano and Organ House of the South. Established 1870.

it will make too tender a plant and and they surely will, pulverixc two or 1$. 1).

but few roots to it. - -- ------ -- -- ------- -- -
support three grains of strychnine as large as -- -- -
-- -----
- -
1 f the soil is rather poor use a few a rice grain. This can be done beston

pounds of bat guano or rich soil from a piece of grass. Make three or 1893. 1V Are The Only Firm
the henhouse; but none of the ccarse four doses of it by mixing with a little
Giving:; to customers cash discounts on orders.Ve are the
guano, as it will burn quick on a hotbed corn meal and putting it on a little subscription y
where moisture is scare. If the piece of glass and setting it in the bed. :
y: or Europe,contains so great a variety of several of
weather is cold and wet close the beda Set a little water in a shallow pan in I the standard vegetables,and in addition are many

few days before sowing, so it may be the bed, and you can count the dead I LO ly enlarged choice in varieties:both the! peculiarly vegetable our and own.flower Though seen depart great-

dry and warm the day before sowing; mice by the dczen if they are that y WITT vents:ints.still we hold send eood.our catalogue and our customers FJCKKtoall.may rely The three it:
keep up a fire to run up the heat of the e t'i' .it the well earned reputation of our seed for freshness andour
will ; as a most precious part; of
soil to sixty-five or seventy degrees thick.When the plants are three or four ((893, cairttahy J.J.II..GREGORY& SON.Marblehcad,Mass.

when the thermometer stands buried inches high and four leaves on, then

three inches at the bulb end. When they are ready to transplant.

ready to sow, a rake, six-pronged potato Seeding time in the South should be
t fork and a stick or dibble are all near the loth of January; and in the 1845 to 1893., -
the tools necessary. Dig up the bedas latitude of Cairo, Ill., say the loth of Y8!

deep as the rich soil is, then rake February, and in that proportion fur-

nicely, then use a piece of plank four ther north, every 400 miles making

feet long to stand on, and o" strip four about one month's difference. Accord- D. LMorgan&Co.BROCKPORT

inches wide and one inch thick, andas ing to nature, so it must be artificially. .

long as the bed is wide for a straight- nEST VARIETIES.I I N. Y.,
edge to mark by. Place the straight I will give only a few which I think a hnvo had in manufacturing

edge straight across the bed and, of I the best: Acme, Essex Hybrid, Liv: Agricultural Implements,';' j a' ,.
coiuse, flat on the soil; then with the Dwarf Champion are f. -
ingston's Hybrid, Triumph Reapers, _. ..
dibble scratch a furrow on each side the best four in their order. They a'e -:;?
of the straightedge and about one inch red, with a purplish tinge, which makt s Mowers, Rakes, Bindel.sMorgan ; --..;;- 4 :. !

deep; remove the strip and sow those them more desirable for a market variety -

two rows, sowing at the rate of 350 especially in the Western mar-
seeds to a six foot row. From now on kets.-Tomato C'.ilture by J. ,Yo Day. Spading Harrow
mark on only one side of the strip.

When several feet are sown cover with _

the back of the rake by moving it for- GaM 15 Poiuid SEE IT Sales r9O.HIGHGRADE GOODS.

ward and backward until all is level; 600 in
then use the back of the rake again so "I have been a great unffcrcr from 3,6001n 1891. -v "
Torpid Liver autl D.YBpepiia. Everything 7,000 ia 1892- THE BEST all-around rotary
take all the off.:
as to glaze : I disagreedtilninouiitilI
began taking Harrow made ; leaves no furrows or ridges.
I never found anything else as goodto
hold the seeds in when sowing as a C 3 N EQUAL for Fall-Plowcd vincIIU -

common saucer. The soil should be yards, Orange Groves.

very moist, but not sticky, at seeding utt's Pills Write to us at Brockport, N. Y.,or
time. If there is plenty of heat from = 2W Johnson St.,Chicago,IlL,for 1S86 Catalogue
of our Improved Implements.D.S. .
below keep the sun off two or three

days, as it drys the soil so fast; and I CaIl1IOW Ulqfesrt; any kind of foods
ncTcrhuvon iicadnrhv.mul liavtiffain Morgan & Co.
the less water you use the better plants .H fifteen fiouniH in ucifflit. btentidu thin paper. .
will have unless they begin to IV. C.>Kcxiiz/rzi: :, Columbia, C.
you BENJ. N. BRADT, General Agent HUNTINOTON. FLAt{
wilt badly This will always begin 80tn EVERY: WBERB1; A Bf 6sl! Too! with Snort Bindo made for Fiorlcm Fruit Grower,




fc ra iiiul Tin-NI TOOLS>*T \riIINKKV in the world for I JOHN CLARK SON & CO.
BOWLING BBEffl $ R| B* succeeding: in this bt15iness-also ,
\chartered preparatory school of the highest! ":' Horse Powers, r ; 1 ; h
i Udrces John llart.AI.A.U.oi Ya.Bowling Urcuu Pumps &Valves, ,
--- -- --- 1 Iron Pii and FittiD .Well Sup- I DEALERS IN-

: TO SHIPPERS OF FRUITVVANTED : L assured.plies. lIoneBt Catalogue and reliable mailed work}"rU'.
Goal Grain Wines Tobacco Etc.
I .cr LOOMIS TIFF1X: & 01110.NYMAN. Hay;, Liquors, Cigars, ,

1CIitiO1t'ILLLs 1"L"-.
-- J"
-- ------

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

Lemons, Oranges, Grapes, i PRICJ LIST WHISKEY..

Apples, Berries, Green and 1'arlicr...................................1 7.:% .T. Martin Kyo...........................**X 00
()rnnu'"IJ"y.;; .......................... :2 OO I Virginia Glades* .............. ......... -1 OO
Dried Fruits.Will 'Largest House in tho State :OJ.rln.nllcy.; : ..... .... ................. :oJsorlh ()hllunrbon ............................ ft OOKentucky
Dealing Carolina Corn......... ......... 2 ZO I Sour Marsh .... ............ &t O(1
pay cash. Send for a Daily DuUC Clifton Club; ...... ............... Old liaki-r ................... ......... &t OOSU5
tklontroxe, Velvet.,............. ., 00
M. E. BALLARD & CO., Jugs Extra : One gallon, 25C.; two gallon.soc.; three gallon 75(. Remit |by post office: Imotley
DI ES, order,check or registered letter. We cannot ship C.O. J>. to dry tc\ns.!' .
complete price list Groceries, and Wine List t. suit free: on application.
3449Coltajje Grove Ave., Chicago, 111.
General Produce Commission Merchants JOHN CLARK SON & CO.
Shippers._ n 7-2S-6mo a specialty of these

we' call and the others attention to of FLORIDA FRUIT EXCHANGE.
Cl'ape OBI our line.

An IncoriiuratfMl llumr. .\ :-oda t iou of i Ihanuirnt: \. r< for iinirKrtinx' Florida Fruit to Iliv
I ln-st' :a.1ant;' l'-\THIItIFlt'.11'I'fALpIN1I.I :I ,)
,\1.1. Y.JIITIIX.VALUABLE : ; .. HOLIDAY TRADE. IJOX !tA TEUI.\ .-Tho Exchange is fully pn'parod. to supply boxer at",1 paper i nonlor.
Write fur price lit and "'I.IIIS.

NOVELTIES.Highest DUSENBERRY & CO., GEO. IZ.FAllllJANKS,1're.bknt.-OFFICCKS :-IX (;JUEENLEAF, Vice- $tt1cnt.
..t BBI1'f 1\1. I lVUStJon'l} Mjrr. and T",ns. M. 1". TTUNEU, Secretary.DIHECTOHS .
; standard of Vines, by more and Jobbers in Fino -<; >. It. }o'uit.hunkhU'hua('0.; E. <:i. hilt ItnulfonlCo.; Dr. 1L: E. Pratt
grading than those generally received from O.@B and Crackers. IIillsb< ro ("n.; John f'\ Ix>v*', I.Ukl'l'O.; lIy Crutcherrutev) \0.; D. irecuteaf. Uuval Co.;
where. Largo discoiintH assorted case of our different Florida : : : pecan St.. .JaclcHonville, Flu. Nassau ('u.; John M. llryunt O'ceola ('0.: 11. Ifutfhinson. I'utntiiit Co.; M. i S. Mureman St.
((12: bottles) given as Premium with -" Johns (Co ; G.! 1V. Ijtinoa tcr, Volusia Co..I. t'. I'clot. Iauat".l'o..1d.s .
amounting to$50 oo or more. Send for .\. : ;all corn'-pondfiift': to the Florida: l Fruit. Exchange;: .Jt'k: on\"illl', Fla. Stencils
before ordering elsewhere. Address & CO., vIth1'rtI1lt] <>kittgt1dsltilpintim1Idesism.t'urui/ : :! .lK d on aj>|)lRation.
-- --
K. DUr.OlS P.o. Box 182, -- --- --
Tallahassee, Fla.
New Beggar Weed Seed 250 per lb., post paid. Commission Merchants WECANTELLYOUwith

: I D "'" 0 A N G E 8

Other Fruits a Specialty. Soft
ORANGESA ---.--- Phosphates

TESTIMOHILsn Saving you' $7,00 to $10.00 per ton on .the prices you
are now paying for Fertilizers.
1'opltlatl"It __ for same number of machines
rs.000. Bold than any other hatcher JK5Scntl for Special Florida Circular giving directions for making
MADE. OJ)in successful operation
at Decatnr, Illinois. 2S
RAYPUMPSADEeY with chicks a2uOeRg hatched capacity at one Reliable time- Fruit and Truck Fertilizers.W. .

Incubator. >**on.i4c.in
stamps for new illustrated
catalogue. Address. S. POWELL & CO., Chemical Fertilizer Manufacturers,

/ : &Brooder CO.Quincy, !II!! 203 to 219 Bowly'sVfcarf, BALTIMORE MD.
_-- __ _
= rv3 H ESKS --'ft'
:::- HENION &HUBBELL Ul'f S3.0 "}
-' Western CHICAGO: .t l ,
Agents. e it U ', lt' E I ENTERPRISE l FOR CHOPPING
Write for Catalogue and T1U.A'USE ua bl'nA&l t i '- ( Sausage Meat, Mince

EVAPORATORH t 'I flJJ1lYh'{ rUlllinrJJ r c.-x'Meat, Scrapple Steak, Suet for,
FRUIT I ] Ml ChoppernjtatafoffoilU r t"'r4S'' Dyspeptics, Peppers,
i r -" it Hog's Head Cheese,
H ;
H t A:S;N S aremopt likely troubled wit
; : Salad,
( Chicken Hash
The Slamlai-d ho best rvnuvlv for this Is the ('f'1..hratH' ;1NNC ,
Different sizes and prices. Illustrated catalogue: A.FAHNESTOCK'S VERMIFUGE Chicken Croquettes,
Tim IILYMYEU 1U1I.NOKKS CO., ..... ;ti-i. ..o. and n ever fails. Otwerre) partied, Codfish, Scrap Meat
larlvf4-: .1'H A t1.n..nldlnvlmD. '- .for '
-- --- ---- Tripe, Clams,Corn for
Fcr Sale by the Fritters, Stale BreadHardware
for Bread Crumbs,
Trade. Cocoanut, Cabbage,
Sand for Catalogue ,. Horse Radish,Vanilla
or ELEPHANT EAR BULBS t,,, r t,? Beans, &c. Also for
1 ( I Bo. t making Beef Tea for
Enterprise KTg
i Invalids, Pulverizing
l.AR01-sT; Sl/K IN DIVE To TWKNTY-I-IVT.; 15AKRKI. f.yrs Ihird A Dauphin Sts.. '2'9 9Y t.v.r.-'v V. Crackers, Mashing
size and barrel l >\ Potatoes, &c.
Address, stating average price per t '
Fa.3S (
rhiladelpbia. "No. 10 $3.00
1)BT. P.riST: Jr., l"hl1lth.ll.hia"] IViin. -

I.nt' :H.\IT LITTL1 "'t'c.r,"Iu. an,1 l Tn-an r,'r ;
J. AL1LITTLE, President.




'Lt.UF.t .CTUREI S on




Spe lal Invitation Extended to All to Visit Our Factor)'. PROMPT SHIPMENTS.: GREAT CARE: AND ATTENTION. GIVEN TO ALI ORo RS.DFFICE. .


L \ -

__. ___ __ .
..... "'-'- -- -





i ,

A high, dry, frost proof fruit lands in the Pabor flLOR A OISPATCI{
"'" Lake Colony. Write far particulars to W. E. tG'ROWti1RI4ER' I
To insure insertion in this column, advertise- I Buckege \
ments must be accompanied by the money. PABOR, Manager. Avon= .Park! Fla. __ io-i3-tf. O a _fAMPSALUANC(

Advertisements must not exceed fifty words. REPAIR your old family Bibles; make them at 1\ ji...f..rjf.iMc' >tmi
Postage Stamps received in payment. as new. DaCosta Printing and Pub- a :530U3AT1GJAhtAR1reia '
word and address. lishing House, Fla. --- ------- -
Count every ,including name Jacksonville. _____ _
-- -- -- -
---- -
-- -- --- -- I Ir.I.
-- -- ---- ---- FOR SAl4H-Whipporwitl pees, per bushel, f.e. = CHAS.W. DaCOSTA, Publisher. 'HIIRSEqIES.
CK r"fT: Agent's profits per month. Will prove .. $2.00; Conch peas (limited quantity), per __ ___ _: :
V K )fit or pay forfeit. New articles just! out. pound post paid, 2OC; Chufa seed, per pound
iH I A $1.50 sample and terms free. Try us.J post paid, 35c; per peck, f. o. b., $1.50"; pearl TI JJIS OF SUBSCRIPTION
{ U
} Chidester & Son, 28 Bond St. N. Y. millet four
per pound, post! paid, 350; pounds,
1229411AKIJ $1.25; ten pounds, f. o. b.,$:.00. Send cash with For One Year .$2.00 : E. GILLETT, Proprietor,
order. EXCELSIOR SEED FARM, Keuka, Fla. I
I ; Region Nursery Company, dealers in 2-4-tf For Six i.oo "VJ3IRSI>, ,LE, F'LORIDi-
stock of citrus fruit trees. II -- ----- --- --
nursery Have in nurseries over 100,000 Orange and
P. Walker, Manager, Auburndale, Fla. i2-2>-7t FANCY PIGEONS-Bought,sold and exchanged. *3 ubscriptions in all cases cash in advance. Lemon Trees, comprising all the leading varie

for what you want. Stamp for reply. ties. Have 4,000 of the celebrated King Orange.
BUY Bellview Soft Phosphate for orange trees; LLOYD GRANT, Lady Lake, Fla. 7-28-52 Elites of Advertising on Application This fruit has sold in Northern markets at 14.00
and best dried, ground and sacked
: ;
box. All
per : trees guaranteed true to name and
seven dollars per ton. BELLVIEW MINING Co., REMITTANCE should be made Check, tirst-clavs. Write for
Jacksonville. 12-22.2t FOR SALE-A fine tract of 320 acres of Land, by prices.
mile from the Melbourne.
one -----
$3,200 --- ----
1AC11ES-Early Bidwell trees cheap. FEARONIlROS. part cash. R. ,\Y. GOODE, :Melbourne, Brevard Postal :Note, Money Order, or Registered Letter, :TJFRKSHIRE, rhettrr Whits,
county, Fla. 11-10-71 !>Jtt tj Rat and Poland Cbina
., Mt. Dora, Fla. 12-22 lot ___________ _u___ ___ loonier ofI'Lo1.111.t RertstrN1 PIG4 Jersey, CnrnMy awl
------ ---- ----- -------
FOR SAIK-The secret baking good bread is A FLORIDA'S advantages for small investments, IJlSI'A TClI, ,.'.lIJII:1: .L"1J 1 Holticia. Fancy Cftttle.Poultry.TboroagbbrcilSberp. Hnntiog
: yeast. Send 10 cents for large package see "Real Estate Journal, Arcadia, Fla. ___, __ _,_Sand !louse Doji. Ulogoe.
with direction: Stamps taken. :MRS. C. K. Ji.oo per year: sample, with state mal 10 cents FRUIT GROWiii. 8. W. bMITlI. Coc rauvlUe.Chester Cw,1'eaaa

HOFFMAN. Tampa, Fla._. _______ 12-22 2t... --- -------- --- -4-23-l2n.---- --
Jacksonville, Flali'.tablishcd
Soft :-- ------- -- --- - -----
free from waste of water.MissLYDIA Phosphate, analyzingI
WARNKR, lUoomfield! Fla. "The tired ; per cent. Phosphoric Acid-5 to 7 per cent is 1KGf.
housekeeper can wash her dishes while sitting in immediately available fur plant food, balance becomes You sI
her chair."Miss. l>i:NIP. MILLS, Bloomfield, available by gradual steep. Price per ton R
Fla. J(,,50, Discount on car lots. Tin: Ct: wx-s tV; E 13 WARD ROBERTS, I 5

JORDAN FERIILI/.LR Co., Kartuw, 1'la. ,
FOR SAI.U 8 II. Power boiler, engine and Il-IO-IOt Al i.NT: 1'LOUIDA n-.t-l t 11* EXCHANGE.WHOLESALE ; : :. : ,
pump, new and suitable for irrigating.Cost .
$275. Can be bought for ,225 cash. C. B. I 'ANK5-G. M. DAMS & SON, Palatka, Fla.,
SMITH, Jacksonville. Manufacturers of Cypress Tanks, Tubs and COMMISSION\ : FRUIT 'Wormy Fruit I
Vats. Large Water Tanks a specialty, for rail-
--- --------- ---- ------- AND VEGETABLE.Prompt and Leaf Blight '
T ARGK bearing orange grove for sale cheap. road and irrigating purposes. Send for price of Apples!, Pears, -,-
Healty locality on lake. Address ORANGES, list. 10-1'-l2t Cherries and 1'lnms
: also! .
Cotha. Fla. Returns. on application. prevented. Grape '
12-22 4t need of and Potato Kot-by
you stationery any kindpaperpens
DO and ink ? If so, send to DaCosta Print. 220 and H21-i North 11r lawaro AA<'., "prayin with!'oilahl'
TO intending orange growers in exposed situa jug and Publishing>. House. Jacksonville. Fla Double Acting Excelsior: I
tions. I offer seedling trees ofCrrors TRIPOLlATAat 1'IJrIL.6'-D '...,I'IIt\... PA.t spraying in the market.OuttUt.Thousands"' Best ..
and upwards hundred, accord- '
2.50 per ORANGE S ZERS Ayer's Perfected-has no .
ing to size. T. ROBERTS, Green Cove Springs, to break or get out of order" Address in Big us all* Catalogue insects injurious,descnb-to

Fla. 12-2231 ALFRED AVER Lake Weir, Fla., or Florida Fruit W. H. BROW'\ & CO. 1.. fruit,mailed Free. Address
Exchange, Jacksonville. 1 tCUTTINGSWood -
SOFT PHOSPHATE, dried, ground and sacked, WM.STAHL.Quincy.III
per ton at Bellview. 18 per cent. phosphoric for grafting and Vines of 101 :\L\IIX LANE:, -' EYIJi:, -- ----- -- -- --
acid, 7 to 8 cent. immediately soluble
Foreign For cata-
and available as plant food. For particulars, address Grapes.
F R E Ell!
C. B. SMITH, Manager, Jacksonville. logue JI'IQ-I2t address H. VON LUTTICHAN, Earleton, Fla FLORIDA ORANGES.

FOR SALK--One year old orange buds, all the
varieties, on four years old sour HARDY ORANGES-Oonshin or Satsuma Oranges CONSIGNMENTS: SOLICITED. A Life Size Crayon Portrait of
stock, fine. Call and see them. ERNESS BOYNTON budded on Trifoliata stock, four years __ n_ __
Archer, Fla. 12-15 6t old. This hardy orange is adapted to Northern, yourself or friends, FREE. In

Middle, West Florida:, Southern Georgia and l1asin gs. order to introduce our work in
FOR SALE-Three hundred trifoliata trees for Louisiana. For prices and particulars, address Picking

or budding. Three hundred sweet JAS. P. DEPASS, Lake_City! Fhr. ii-io-amo_ your section of the country we
seedling orange trees, one-half inch to inch, at
10 cents each. P. O. box 127, Jacksonville, Fla. ,A NIMAL MEAL MAKES HENS LAY, YOUNG -TKHFLVTION" __i will for a short period make, free

J. II. WADE Stock grow; wards off disease. Circulars and of charge, to any one sending in a. "T|
-- testimonials. E. W. AMSDEN, Ormond, Fla.io63tn W
FOR SALE, CHKAP OneS II. P. upright boiler photograph} a. Life Size Crayon -_.
engine with stack, new. Suitable for __ PIITKING! BA3ET
irrigating: purposes. B. D., Farmer and Fruit U Portrait Free. Likeness:: guaran- ,.u

Grower, Jacksonville! Fla': 12 15 tf Hatch Chickens by Steam' teed. Our crayons are made by a. m

"1NE lot of budded orange and grape fruit nur- IMPROVED EXCELSIOR (INCUBATOR The ]\Ioj Economical and Practical IV:: skillful artist, and are a. work of I I
serytrees at reduced prices. M. D. NoRToN,
Will do it. Thousands in successful
oper.ation..cimpfe art. This offer for
Eustis Fla. 12-15 3* good only aLl. m
Prrfectimdflf.Hfyubitnnf.! Picking Basket on the market. .
Ire Lowest-priced! first-class Hatcher made. short time-if want to take I I
ORANGE, lau fr... tinaranteed! to hatch a larger! percentageof .
All the leading varieties one and fertile fuses at less' cost than any other For Price List, address advantage of it send in 1-
two-year old buds, extra fine Tardiffs. Write Send&..for Ulus. Catalog. ( LO. II.:bTAUL,(Juioej, III. your photograph -
for what you want to II. N. ROBERTS, Proprietor, --- --- -- ----- Iv IT. WARNER, at once to

Tampa Nurseries, Tampa, Fla. i2-i-6t B. PRESLEY &, CO. nov io-2t Palatka, Fla.
---- ----- -- -- --- -- ----

at home. Whisky and tobacco habitscan LEADING ;

be cured without Patient's knowledge of and Addresses of Or.uijjc. Lemon and 122 Oulncy St., CIcago, I1U.
treatment. Thirty branches in successful i
tion. Write for terms or references. All communications FLORIDA ORANGE DEALERSOF Vegetable Growers of Florid t, <;ivt"> acreage,
estimated yield and other information of valueto
strictly private. IMPROVED SILVER
buyers, etc. Price Address FREE
ASH INSTITUTE, 4$ E. Adams St., Jacksonville growers $1.00 !

11-24-41 Jacksonville, Fla. M fl P H'Y All Rinds' Water,&..on
SEND to F. M. PAYSON. Crescent City Fla.. for W I III HUH I Mining Ditching,Pumping
best Orange ladders in the State, I254c. ST. PAUL MINN. Wind and Steam:Heating Boilers &(. Will
foot. 11-24-41 -tiny! !you ft sent 25cCnclcIJp.dia! of
per 1500 Engraving Themerican Works,Aurora.Ill
JAMES STEPHENS & SONS. also, Chicago, 111. Daiia Tex
GROVE FOR SALE-Near Inter- ; ; Sydney, N. S. W.
ORANGE Reduced from $2.00 to $1.00 ---
For particulars apply to J. CONNELL, a year.
Mannville, Putnam County, Fla. 11-24-71 WHOLESALE SPIRAL SPRING
---- ------
FLORIDA'l'RADE-The Lakeland Nurseries
To have (on large sour grape fruit and sweet 42 years the foremost agricultural GRAZING NOZZLE1

stock), 24.000 Orange, Grape Fruit and Lemon FRUIT IDEIIhERS it will in 1893 be better
Trees, one to four yearsold, to offertothe "Home newspaper, ,

Trade;" also, complete stock of Deciduou. Tropical livelier, brighter, more practical, more
Ornamental Trees, Vines &c. It will pay 347 and 341) Ilroadnay, Allows cows and horses to graze and prevents
you to see my stock. C. M. MARSH, Proprietor, valuable than ever. I browsing. Price $1.25 at factory, post paid $1.50.
Lakeland. Polk County. Fla ii-24-nt The S. B. Hubbard Company, Jacksonville, Fla.,
ALBAh'I'_ ._1w _YORI agent for the State.
OK finn choice Niagara Grapevines for sale
$10 OOO
Fla.AU\J\J\J cheap. IKVIXO PAGE, Auburndale Ii-i7-tf I GONSUMPTUJNII It!. S. MOREMEN,

$5,000 in cash and 'special" premiums, MANUFACTURER AND PATKNT1SK;
TREES-A few thousand LeCoute Trees hare a positive remedy for the above disease! ; by ito ,
PEAR pale by I.. D. BALL, Tallahassee' Fla. use thousand of cases of the worst kind and of long to be given to subscribers only for work Switzerland, Florida.

_11-t 7-7t_ ___ standing. have been cured. Indeed so strong is my fait> performed ; :5,000 in new seeds and 7-28-6mo
in its efficacy, that I will send TWO BOTTLES FEEE,rrn'o:
PROOF Tomato and Pineapple Lands.
FROST lake front properties. Cheap. IRVING a VALUABLE TREATISE on this disease to any suf. plants for all subscribers, not otherwise ARTIN & FISH,
ferer who will send me their Express and 1'. O. address.T. M
Auburndale. Fla. n-i7-tf
PA :E,
A. Slocum HI. C.. 183 Prnrll't., N. Y obtainable. Only $1.00 a year. fRUIT AND PRODUCE

TREES-All kinds all sizes, all
PEAR prices. Send for free specimen
Peach, Plum. Persimmon, &c. Fine. copy.

D.healthv I. PIERSON trees and, Monticello prices ,right.Fla. Send n-io-tf for list. I CURE FITS The Rural PublisMng Co., Times Bldg, N. Y COMMISSION. r MERCHANTS, I

When I say cure I do not mean: merely to stop then
tor a time and then hare thsm return again. I mean a 210, 212 and 214 N. Franklin St.,*Saginaw EastSide
L'OR SALE-Three hundred thousand GrapeFruit radical cure. I hare made the disease of FITS EPILEPSY Mich.
r and one hundred thousand Sour Scions. or FALLING SICE:NESS a life-Ion-etady. 1 BETHEL v
fine Price reasonable. S. M. CLASSICAL! 3I1d MILI.A..O.A..DEDlrY.
Very very Because :
warrant my remedy to care the wont eases .. Consignments tolitfitcd
STK>liKy'. Lakeland, Fla. lo-2.tJt: and prompt return
oth r*bar failed i. no resjon: for not ncrr recclnn a juaraateed.References: .
OR SALU--Qne tecond hand Washington SUN. B.nd at ones for & troatU and a free RoitU: of P
mdr.. QifO Xipr.. and Post OffleoM epareSfofEuslneeeUnireraitleaandat ; 'I : 3, Q, ,Pus & Co., If I ndetreet's
Infallible i
'f : Hind.Prcu fpr rule thvb i ace. fI41l Point. Catalogue address Maf .,
rUt IQl! Ii&+,h'l't ,, 1i:, /3t "octi. !k Jfi2 Teurl Ft., f, T- 71 A. )(chln ., d fbcl AtMtnT, 'Tel, .-.. Agency; pu4 First atl529l JJok, liatlnt/4 s'! >r!C"JJ.t


r rr


r 1


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j ---- -- .
. Y.r. ..- .r...

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RIDA I HARDWARE AND STOVES, The Recognized Piano Manufacture.\ Standard of Modern J


S.c"'v- HILL SU1-.1 LIES. 22 \ ;24 E. [Baltimore St 1 Fifth Are.AV .

OVEK Till: ,\SIIIXf.TGX. 817 1'eiinslianin .\\.('.
We are State .,) We Havo


Horse : ., LEXIXGTON KY.
i Highest award at World Exposition.Rook .
stock.V .tapipgliueipee ,Short.band,TjpeH -
) BUCKEYEAconijtlite ", s- fttnl G tread 'riling aDd Telegraphy taagbt. IJuO Stn-
w .a fret cent*. 13 ttache,., 10,000 Graduates in UaaIDe... Seytnf-otn,
Addrcu WILUUK. BUITJJ Prea t., LnIJl D.Kj.
'f The 6 foot is suit _
1fO"'ERS ::
'r.r z able fer use in

titnrJ. of' ;lii_ < 'st__ r -__-_ ORANGE GROVES.411"u.rR 1

find tS' = i AlV ANIZE

,,, t.t N E i Repair 1.'tf tory* on J'riees.hit nil fit \Write' ( for' Prices. 1


1,. T EX: : ...iS RAN G E 1> 14 0 V S," ; and mm-Ji iruprov xl,turntsnes i I
A Pull Lift of JlejmlrM for Stnne. GRIND, ,

Acme Orange Grove and Two-Horse Pulverizing Harrows, the Boy Price '

Florida Central and Dixie Cast Plows, and a full line of Farm and Agricultural Implement: Cut to S

of all descriptions. Agents for the Planet Jr. Horse and Hand Tools, sold -_- .

at factory prices. Send for catalogues. I zr"JII ;; -'

Peninsular ilJ" For f>lecl-Rt .

ylt\' .
hoer the i work of 4 liur! '.11" and! .- aIN) a>H harnessed and never gets tlr"II.
bIKE CITY MACON \\ith our *-t vl stub Tower I it Is easy to put on tarn.MinJ .
i for Hattonue et tesisins for puttins/ power In I Ijiirn.ACDBUBflTflD + .
1F S Utbt Cockwell gt .,.teie.ao.
) MElnlYlU I Ull flu'& :a Ucale St., Son: 10 raUCIICt...
AND AlbANIA : __
--- Six days center than
any variety teatedattbeAgriiuit'I
: ,,,, Fx. Orourda
C ttA'
I, at Of neva, N. Y. Color
CONNECTS For -- -: greenish white : pulp
i.F / tender, sweet and do*
r HcJous. The only >e t
I Nashville St. Louis and( Chicago that ranks first both in
". ; earllnesa and quality.
-- ? .t > rt tech Tine sealed with
With! but one clungo of cars. our registered trademark -
-!! :' ,:,.-_ --'-"' r"_"" label bend for
tircuiars sivin;; lurtiu r Information. Agents wanted
Note the Time.
Quick .. 1'ldress STLfiikii KQYT'il i WJ-NS. New Caaaao. CW
'-" J
-- -
Leaves Jacksonville G:'lU p.m., :00 a.m.
Arrives Macon ((0. S. & I'.143Uam.) : 4iiO p.m. j' :::.- .; :::.:.". ;: NORTH CAROLINA COLLEGE;
Atlanta (Central) ';:4;)a.m., 8.U">> p.m. --- :':: = -' JIT. EAisAAT, 1. C. r,
Nash\1llc (W., \ A. S* N. C. X St. L.)
7:.'0 p.m., 6::,'t a.m. PLANET JR. HORSE HOE WITH LEVEH AM I.EVER WIIEEI.IRRIGATING and Next 1'biloHophjcal session will! counsel.begin! Sept.Academic 1. Classical Department.Scientific.1'reo
Connection at AtlanLi for KanoasCity.Double :: paratory for College. Commercial Department fail
J daily service with Pullman Sleepr'r s. course. Instruction thorough and practical. Good
This Route will be extended to Tampa. The brick buildings. Beautiful and healthful location. Kxrensea -
Florida Central and Peninsular has nearlj 7UO; I Q MACHINERYBOTH d per pension of M weeks.S 1OO.OU oO.OO..
miles of track running through the rreaident.For cataJogna and further Ilev.information J.U.tilllUliV., addretut the

Tftb"C'.o ]fy/lolls. STEAM, HORSE AND HAND POWER.
ittock J'ltntiinfind Diiiri/ .Section, LOO nJNTiN (PIIiNIR) NlTn ER.Y.
!'("" ,1) find StrnicltrrriLnmt.i, 600 ACRES. 13 CREENHOUSES.
OrnntlP t Jtnininn find J'inriijtjtlr Country, Carry a stock of Steam Pumps, Boilers'
j rhotjdutte Hi'''. fREES Mm PLANTS
'J linn tlie bilrrr Snriiifj find 'Wrought and Galvanized Pipe, Valves.
r Othrr PI"" ,Scenery Ty?offer! a laf? aDd deaort lion d
I Thf Great Jfiintinif Ciniutn/ Fittings, Hose, Etc. Estimates furnished ''JtUITand t08f'II.Vlne-: IItNAi1. rYT1LT1tZl( ntt,
Jteaclti'M the Xotnl Pilfllt"fUmlJl.. gmnlfFKf/ITSJIedripl''
for Plants in complete and and ? '\, .a::
Has tho best lands for tillage, gl'CRt'strl- put guaranteed JUIced VatalOlfUO mailed tn JalabUsbec1:: 1i .
ety of soils in the State, and ul)ore all r satisfactory. Hand Spraying PHCENIX NURSERYCOMPAKY V

Runs over the Central Ridgeland U WBAKX W.,
Where It Is High and Healthy. ', n', Pumps of every description. Send for

Prosperous towns fill its route and it offers '' Mary had a Little Lamb, "
of How and When to
Catalogue Spray.
the best freight facilities for any produce to
tho Northern markets Send for the popular (Stimp Jour Hemor|.) It's wool was all the gotiti'e -
Nozzles etc. mado to order in
i song- Pipe, our make it up in

r ; machine,shop. n
with Its spirited words and beautiful music } for S 5,00 you know.
descrintlve of an actual Florida Home, and I +
which is gotten up in elegant stjle-Six pages I These Csttam.Madi' Suits are

of full sized best music \'apt'r. containing ,- popular throughout Amerlel-
a picture of a home in f loriela and a hunting = because they the
scene. It Is mailed on receipt of 10 cents (in -= represent
stamps, to pay e.\i ense of distribution.) very Colateueiee eINcbbf Drtu,
Send also for the best map of Florida (sent 0 and are essential to every
free) and note the towns on its route
Quincy, Tallahassee (the Capital' ), )(ontl- --__ ,, i' business man who cares one
('cello )(aeU80n, LixcOak. Lake City, Jacksonville J i 'loft for economy and APPEAR

Fernandina, Lawtex, Starke, Ocala ANCE. Send us G cents in
(Ialnes\ille. Cedar Key, I,eesburg, Orlando. ,+,.
stamps, stating kind of garment
Tampa and many others. The eai'lies-t settlers -
who had the pick of location settled where : or suit desired, and U%

this lino now runs ;:, w will forward you SAMPLES:
NOTE.-Passengers from :Northern connections -
haPingtickets oxer the Florida Central i of Cheviots,Cassimcrcs,etc.,
and 1'eninsulartolaintsin South Florida have a Self measurement rules and
tho privilege of being taken into Jacksonville :. fashion! plate. YOU DO TIllS'I
over the line and allowed
companj's a stopover -
.: and do the
within the going limits of the ticket, we rest. Baltimore
with return to their route for destination free = "" : cheapest market.
of extra charge. send:; (;or Map of Florida, S KEELER the largest custom
mailed free. A. O. )[ACDU I:LL.G P A.,
,, .
Jacksom'ille, 'la. AGENTS FOR
N. S. I'ENSISiTOTrnBic fanaJr'r. ii Fill Drtu Silti, 32S.OO Up.TroBStrt .

. D E. IAXW'CI.LGcnernrIan3ger PU .{ . 14.00 Up.
, All Letter<< Answered the Day they are Received. Hock hit, 118.00 Uf.Ovtrcoati .

$18.03 Off

The Great Route to New Orleans THE S. B. HUBBARD COMPANY, I JOHN M. KEELER, -

Only lino with Through Sleepers S N. Calvert St. Baltimore, Hd

between Jacksonville and N/evr/ Orleans. JACKSONVILLE. FLA. "'ao:16ct BO loon r the cztortions of local taflor"



( \ .
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For the purpose of helping to 1 tatter the i intercuts oft II concerned in the marketing of the crop of Florida 01'\01,".'", and creating: .some needed reforms in the present t \
system of distributing the crop, 1 have opened an office at Xo. 94 West: Bay street, Jacksonville= Fla. (Transportation How), and also In the principal markets of the East '
and West at the addresses given below.

I firmly believe that with many improvements on the prl'oent:; 4ysteill, halt of which are stated below, together with the management, as n business man I un
capable or giving to the details of this business, that the orange crop o1"'Florilla can he disposed oC to bettter advantage: than is the case at pn:ent.
Believing in the auction system, I have arranged to have all shipment intnu ted to my care sold at auction at each point I ship tu. Each shiplx'r'S account stks:
will be accompanied with a price catalogue: showing the results made.
When shippers desire I will sell here in Jacksonville, at auction or at private sale, as I may be directed. When shipping elsewhere, the condition of the"arlon
markets will be studied and the oranges:; sent to which ever point promises to pay I the best prices. These will be ascertained by daily reports from Boston, New York,

Philadelphia and Chicago.All .
fruits for Western markets will be started to Chicago, and diverted by my representative there while in transit, to which ever of the other Western pointspromises

better prices.All .
shortages, after the fruit reaches Jacksonville, will be guaranteed by me.
Shippers' wishes as to destination of fruit will always be complied with.

Stencils furnished free of charge, but shippers! having one bearing my name and stencil number, can use that part of the stencil, but not tRe part reading
r "New York."

By an arrangement with the railroad and transportation companies, all fruit bearing my name will come to Jacksonville, and sent to the best market from here,

solid carloads only being made up Western points, giving my shippers the benefit of the carload rate.
On receipt of the oranges here and on the same day a check for from 75 cents to $1.00 per box will go to each shipper,the amount of the advance being determinedby
the quality of the fruit, and the conditiom the various markets. If shippers prefer, a draft can be drawn on me when the fruit is shipped, for 75 cents per box, the
draft to accompany the bill of lading. On receipt of the oranges and after examination, showing the same to be of lair quality, I agree: to pay the eaine. 1 reserve the
o right to modify this matter of advances, on giving five days'. notice.
Believing that it costs fruit shippers too much at present to market their crop, and feeling that a fair profit for me can ta made at lower rate of commission; I have<<
fixed this at six per cent. to cover all charges except freight and cartage, which shall be actual. A saving of over $140,000 yearly can thus be made to the orange

growers of Florida.A .
most important reform I propose to carry out, I call your particular attention to : The value of a shipi>er's brand. A name once favorably established in all our
markets_ is worth to each shipper and grower as much as a good reputation. Tp to the present are only known to our buyers by a stencil number-which i is an
? A Therefore,let every shipper; put his own name on the ends of the taxes, and this, with the stencilllumber, will appear on the catalogue from which our
buyers purchase the fruit, enabling each orange grower to establish:; his name and a reputation for his'fruit-which once accomplished, will mean higher results for him,

providing he packs his fruit carefully and well, and sends only a good (\\ua ity. As n business man, dealing largely with Spain and California, many shippers from which
fnut.Ecchons have so established no good name for their brand, ns to mace It possible for me very often to sell to the buyers on the well known merits of the brand without
eceinj: the fruit. I firmly believe that the Florida orange: growers' interests have been seriously prejudiced in the past by simply knowing a man and his fruit by his:!
stencil number-which is easily forgotten. This I propose to correct in the future, as stated above.
:For stencils, shipping detail blanks and all further information, please call, when in Jacksonville or address

E. L_. <3OODSElll7

94 West Bay Street, Jacksonville, Fla., Transportation Block. P. 0. Box 491.

Main Office 103 Park Place, Now York.
Branches at 30 Broad Street, Boston, Mass. 11 and 13 Dock Street, Philadelphia, Pa.
104 South Water Street, Chicago, 111.
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--- --- --- --- -- ------ -------- ---- --- -- --- -

$t ( FEB] PIj1IzEfS: 'ERTILIZE1 So i)*

SSXoocl ':.iiiCI 13'ora.e C13icago 35 one Meil1: ,

:'taro IMn Grx.oi3L ."' cl llo1".e, X>curie Arid F3rigllt Cotton: Seed reaI,

Aiiiltria.1 13 one a..l:1Cl I:>o1asl"l: i, Tobacco S1errl.s: : ,

13100: B011e o.ncl: :1.>o-tasl"1., Cnaztcla: HCUL-C '"WoodFRUIT ...t-i..shes,

1'ul'erizecl 11i1"1'1al BOrl.e: S1.11p1'1a1e: ox Po1as"t.:1: &0.




GEO. E. WILSON, 50 West Bay Street, Jacksonville, Fla.

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CC < 1C at II In compounding a solution. a part was net idently\ spilled on the band
r OCI lU U>IcJ homed cellln? ITS CAUSES AND CURE, and on washing sift. rwArd it \tti: dl".O,0f.,1 tlml I tin" hair was completely
LIGHTNING PLATER .. rt'm'Jvl.t1' at orxe pm tau> uoii'ii' 'r'ul |In f aratiun, on the
Scicutificallj treated by an aurist!" of world-wide and has !IN'flllll' ili-ru"in/1 th ,
/ and ptaUngjt'welry i i1 .watche.J' market so great it we are now introducing
I tableware, tc. Plate the reputation. Ieafaeeradicated and entirely! ::':;.__ it throughout the world under the name of (tuccn's Antl-Ilairine,
Cncil of jfwdry: pool ti cured of from 20 to jp years' standing, after ail :: : IS PERFECTLY HARMLESS AND
now, on all kinds of metal I other treatments have failed.! How the difficulty s's
with gold: ,silver or nickel.r \ is :
'I" rtahetl and the cause removed, fully explained
No experience. No capital. R: -- -t' lay the hair over and apply tlio mi xttiro for a few minutes, and the
in circulars, with affidavits and testimonials
ai i Every bouve has node: need- : ( hair disappears as if by magic ULout the s]IK>I test pain orluJury when
.:;f.'IMJ' I r.I: Incpl.'lnr;. Wholesale of cures from prominent people! mailed :,,sg; applied or ever afterward. It unlike, bUY other! preparation ever used
... arel1l: $> Write forclrcn. free. .""" --1 fora like purpose. Thousands of LAIHI's: who have been annoyed
"'5 faro II. F-DKIJSO.J Dr... .A. rONTAINK, 19 East 14th St.. N. Y --::: )' with hair on their F,\C1. N'KCK nn l A KM: !* attest its merits.GENTIjKMKN .
Co..<<:olwnu! ,O. .
;Jif. who do not appre* i.itea heard or hair on their neck,
-:" find a priceless boon in <2ueen', Anti-lfairineahich does away
-- -- ----- with Shaving hy rend''ring its future pro\\th an utt r impossibility.
I'rlceof QUf'n' Ant""-Hairlnefl. per bottle, sent in safety mailing t/4xe._ r"()!tace paid by us(Securely
sealed from observation' ). Send money or stamps by letter with full !iddr! ...r i written plainly. Correapondence -
strictly confidential. This advertisement is honest and straight forward it. every word it
contains.. We Invite yon to deal with us and yon will find everything as repr.-gented ('u* this out and
CONSUMPTIONSURELY send to-day. Address QUEEN CHEMICAL CO., 174 Race Street, CINCINNATI. You can
register your letter at any Post Office to insure 1111 safe delivery \\'f" will pay 85GO for Any c> _e
or failure or slJfirhtest injury to any purchaser. Every bottle guaranteed. .
CURED.To SP ECIAI-To ladies who introduce and sell among their friends 26 Bottle Queen's.AJ\llI&1rine.We .
TIlE EDITOR-rio iso iufonu your renti\( -__ will present with a SILK DRESS, 15 yards best silk Extra Large Bottle and sample
that I have !! of silk to select from sent with order. Good Salarr or Commistion to Agent / ,
crs a positive remedy for th.' ,
above named dis.ouso. By its timely use
thousands of hopeless cases havo been per v 200 ACRES OF' CHEAPLY IRRIGATED: FOR SALE
TRUCKING;: I.AM) without
manently cured. I shall bo glad to send or would exchange for bearing grove and
machinery, even artesian wells. A black soil, pay
( lark's ,
two bottles of Cutaway cash difference Forty of rich
my remedy free to of acres Pine Hammock -
readers who have any your iiAiianAM> CCLT .\TOIfo'. I' several feet in depth, level as a floor, free from land. Thirty acres cleared together with
consumption if they mil I keep in stock seven styles cutting in width timber, which can be flooded by the closing of a plank causeway, % mile Ion;*, with dock and
send mo their express and post office address. from two((2)) to six ((6)) feet, at prices from.00 ferry i taile from Grahamville, on Ocklawaha
at the mouth of the ditch
llegpectfally, T. A. Slocnm M.C., to Jji.00. Send for catalogue. gate draining the glade. River;4 miles from Stiver Sprinjr! Address
JJ. S. HUBBARD, Gen. State Agent For particulars: address GEO. W. IIA.STL'\G5In- A. TREADWEL.L
Pearl Street,New York. Federal Point, terlachen,Fla. Redding, Conn."i .