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 Title Page
 County map of state of Florida
 U.S. census of Florida by minor...
 Crop and livestock condition
 Fertilizers, feed stuffs, and foods...














Title: Florida quarterly bulletin of the Agricultural Department
ALL VOLUMES CITATION THUMBNAILS PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00077083/00020
 Material Information
Title: Florida quarterly bulletin of the Agricultural Department
Uniform Title: Avocado and mango propagation and culture
Tomato growing in Florida
Dasheen its uses and culture
Report of the Chemical Division
Alternate Title: Florida quarterly bulletin, Department of Agriculture
Florida quarterly bulletin of the Department of Agriculture
Physical Description: v. : ill. (some fold) ; 23 cm.
Language: English
Creator: Florida -- Dept. of Agriculture
Publisher: s.n.
Place of Publication: Tallahassee Fla
Publication Date: -1921
Frequency: quarterly
monthly[ former 1901- sept. 1905]
regular
 Subjects
Subject: Agriculture -- Periodicals -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Agricultural industries -- Statistics -- Periodicals -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Genre: periodical   ( marcgt )
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: -v. 31, no. 3 (July 1, 1921).
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 19, no. 2 (Apr. 1, 1909); title from cover.
General Note: Many issue number 1's are the Report of the Chemical Division.
General Note: Vol. 31, no. 3 has supplements with distinctive titles : Avocado and mango propagation and culture, Tomato growing in Florida, and: The Dasheen; its uses and culture.
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00077083
Volume ID: VID00020
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 28473206
 Related Items

Table of Contents
    Title Page
        Page 1
    County map of state of Florida
        Page 2
    U.S. census of Florida by minor civil divisions, for 1910
        Page 3
        Page 4
        Page 5
        Page 6
        Page 7
        Page 8
        Page 9
        Page 10
        Page 11
        Page 12
        Page 13
        Page 14
        Page 15
        Page 16
        Page 17
        Page 18
        Page 19
        Page 20
        Page 21
        Page 22
        Page 23
        Page 24
        Page 25
        Page 26
        Page 27
        Page 28
        Page 29
        Page 30
        Page 31
        Page 32
        Page 33
        Page 34
    Crop and livestock condition
        Page 35
        Page 36
        Division of the state by counties
            Page 37
            Page 38
        Condensed notes of correspondents
            Page 39
            Page 40
            Page 41
            Page 42
            Page 43
            Page 44
            Page 45
            Page 46
            Page 47
            Page 48
            Page 49
            Page 50
            Page 51
            Page 52
            Page 53
            Page 54
            Page 55
            Page 56
            Page 57
            Page 58
    Fertilizers, feed stuffs, and foods and drugs
        Page 59
        Page 60
        Abstract of amended pure food and drugs law
            Page 61
            Page 62
            Page 63
            Page 64
            Page 65
            Page 66
            Page 67
            Page 68
            Page 69
            Page 70
        Condensed milk law
            Page 71
        Immature citrus fruit law
            Page 72
        Special samples
            Page 73
        Regulations governing the taking and forwarding of fertilizer or commercial feeding stuff samples to the commissioner of agriculture
            Page 74
            Page 75
            Page 76
            Page 77
        Market prices of chemicals and fertilizing materials at Florida sea ports
            Page 78
            Page 79
        New York wholesale prices
            Page 80
            Page 81
        State valuations
            Page 82
            Page 83
        Composition of fertilizer materials
            Page 84
        Composition of commercial feed stuffs
            Page 85
            Page 86
        Commercial state values of feed stuffs for 1911
            Page 87
            Page 88
            Page 89
            Page 90
        Special fertilizer analyses
            Page 91
            Page 92
            Page 93
            Page 94
            Page 95
            Page 96
            Page 97
            Page 98
        Official fertilizer analyses
            Page 99
            Page 100
            Page 101
        Special feeding stuff analyses
            Page 102
            Page 103
        Official feeding stuff analyses
            Page 104
            Page 105
            Page 106
            Page 107
            Page 108
            Page 109
        Special food analyses
            Page 110
            Page 111
            Page 112
            Page 113
            Page 114
            Page 115
            Page 116
            Page 117
            Page 118
Full Text





VOLUME 21 NUMBER 3




FLORIDA
QUARTERLY

BULLETIN
OF THE

AGRICULTURAL DEPARTMENT


JULY 1, 1911

B. E. MCLIN
COMMISSIONER OF AGRICULTURE
TALLAHASSEE, FLA.


Part I--U. S. Census of Florida by Minor Civil Divisions,
for 1910.
Part 2--Crop Conditions.
Part 3--Fertilizers, Feed Stuffs and Foods and Drugs. "

Entered January 81,1903, at Tallahassee Florida, as second-class matter
under Act of Congress of June, 1900.

THESE BULLETINS ARE ISSUED FREE TO THOSE REQUESTING THEM

T. J. APPLEYARD. State Printer
Tallahassee, Fla.
^ AD$)









COUNTY MAP OF STATE OF FLORIDA




















PART I.

U. S. CENSUS OF FLORIDA BY MINOR CIVIL
DIVISIONS, FOR 1910.











STATISTICS OF POPULATION-FLORIDA

Table 4.-POPULATION OF MINOR CIVIL DIVISIONS: 1910, 1900, AND 1890.
[Precinct means election precinct. For changes in boundaries prior to 1900, see Reports of the Twelfth Census: 1900, Vol. I,Table 5.]


MINOR CIVIL DIVISION.


Precinct 1, Waldo, including waldo
tow n ....... ........................
Waldo town (2)........... ....
Precinct 2, LaCrosse (3)............
Precinct 3, Alachua (3) including
Alachua town .....................
Alachua town (4) ................
Precinct 4, W illiford (5)............
Precinct 5, Trenton, (6) including
Trenton town .....................
Trenton town (7)...............
Precinct 6, Newberry, including
Newberry town ....................
Newberry town (2)..............
Precinct 7, Gainesville, (8) including
part of Gainesville city...........
Gainesville city (part of).........
Total for Gainesville city in pre-
cincts 7 and 25 ..............
Precinct 8, Hawvthorn, (3) including
Hawthorn town ...................
Hawthorn town ..................
Precinct 9, Island Grove.............
Precinct 10, M\icanopy, including Mic-
anopy town ........................
Micanopy town .................
Precinct 11, Archer, including Archer
town ...... ........................
Aracher town (2) ....... ....


S 1910 1900 1890


(1)22,934


1,451 1,628 1,312
540 ....... .........
1,531 2,169 1,460
1,897 1,624 836
610 ......... ........
578 738 922

1,025 1,060 254
304 ......... ..... ..

4,081 3,617 2,4SS
816 ....... .. .......

4,925 6.808 4,234
3,805 3,633 2,790
6,1831 3,633 2,790
3,23S 1,,5 (1)
314 296 .. ...
621 575 4S5
1,512 1,607 1.393
61 645 494
2,12S 1,461 1,369
468. .............


~ ~---


4,717 (21)5,158

360 ........


(21)3,401


MINOR CIVIL DIVISION.


Brevard County (20)...........
Precinct 1, LaGrange................
Precinct 2. Titusville, including Titus-
ville city ........................
Titusville city (22) ...............
Precinct 3, City Point................
Precinct 4, Rockledge, including Co-
coa tow n.........................
Cocoa town ...................
Precinct 5, Eau Gallie, including Eau
Gallie tow n ........................
Eau Gallic town .................
Precinct 6. Melbourne, including Mel-
bourne town .....................
Melbourne town ................
Precinct 7, M\alahar .................
Precinct 8. Grant ...................
Precinct 9. B nan ................
Precinct 10, Georgiana..............
Precinct 11, M erritt ..................
Precinct 12. Ilaulover ............
Precict 13, Canaveral .............

Calhoun County ...............

Precinct 1, Wewahitchka (24)........
Precinct 2, Shiloah ..................
Precinct 3, Pippins Mill (25).........
SPrecinct 4. Hansfords Mill (26).....


iii


7,465 5,132
493 1,251
3311 474
7201 303
8341 1,000


(23)1,681

(23)
212
(23)
257


Alachua County ............... 34,305 32,245


933 ......... .........
868 756 746
222 ................

1,049 ................
613 382 312

591 ...............
329 172 8.










STATISTICS OF POPULATION-FLORIDA
Table 4.-POPULATION OF MINOR CIVIL DIVISIONS: 1910, 1900, AND 1890-Continued.
[Precinct means election precinct. For changes in boundaries prior to 1900, see Reports of the Twelfth Census: 1900, Vol. I,Table 5.]


MINOR CIVIL DIVISION.


Precinct 12, Arredondo .............
Precinct 13. Fairbanks..............
Precinct 14, Melrose, (9) including
part of Melrose town............
Melrose town (part of)..........
Total for Melrose town (10) in
precinct 14, Alachua County,
precinct 7, Bradford County,
precinct 11, Clay County, and
precinct 18. Putnam County...
Precinct 15, Rochelle (11)..........
Precinct 16, Lakeview .............
Precinct 17, Hague ..................
Precinct 18, Osceola ................
Precinct 19, Orange Heights..........
Precinct 20, High Springs, including
High Springs town ................
High Springs town ..............
Precinct 21, Bell, (12) including Bell
tow n .............................
Bell town (13) ................
Precinct 22, Campville (14)...........
Precinct 23, Donnie (6)..............
Precinct 24, Bland (3) ...............
Precinct 25, Gainesville, (8) including
part of Gainesville city............
Gainesville city (part of)........

Baker County ..................
Precinct 1, Sanderson (15).............
Precinct 2, Olustee ..................


1910 1900 1890


1,242 1,589
290 588

260 613
90 .......



245 .........
926 913
232 235
783 1,277
265 788
516 440

2,720 2,448
1,468 1,562
1,126 642
2431........
395 ...... ..
648 ... ..
1.030 .........


2,304
295
540





(1)
300
948
558
420
798


2,885 ......... .......
2,378 ...... .. .......
4,805 4,516 3,333
1,360 1,201 952
466 550 435


MINOR CIVIL DIVISION.


Precinct 5, Blountstown, including
Blountstown town ................
BIonuntstown town (4) ..........
Precinct 6, Iola .....................
Preiinct 7, Taylor Mill (27)..........
Precinct 8, Railsbach ................
Precinct 9, Laramore Mill (28)......
Precinct 10, Farmdale .............
Precinct 31. Altha (29)...............
Precinct 12, Clarksville (30)........
Precinct 13, Dalkeith (24)............
Precinct 14, Camphead (31)..........

Citrus County ..................

Precinct 1, Citronelle ...............
Precinct 2. Crystal River, (34) includ-
ing Crystal River town............
Crystal River town (4).........
Precinct 3, Homosassa...............
Precinct 4, Ozello ...... ... .. ...
Precinct 5, Lecanto..................
Precinct 6, Mannfield ...............
Precinct 7, Stage Pond ............
Precinct 8, Floral City, including Flo-
ral City town ............... ...
Floral City town (4)...........
Precinct 9. New Hope ...............
Precinct 10. Inverness (35)........
Precinct 11, Dunnellon...............


1910 1900 1890
I I


1,253 571 (23)
138 236 119
335 468 144
163 108 113
654 661 (23)
275; 59 ........
903...............
704.... .........
497 ......... ........
165 .................

6,731 (32)5,391 (33)2,394
519 545.........


806
663.
201
36
247
163
185
946
488 .
139
1,264
504


464 ........
99 .. ... ..
49 .......
49 .........
288 ........
229 ........
299 ........
655 .........
117 .........
600 ......
577 .....








Precinct 3, Macclenny, including Mac-
clenny tow n .......................
Macclenny town ................
Precinct 4, Johnsville (16)...........
Precinct 5, Glen St. Mary (15).......
Precinct 6, Baxter (16)..............
Precinct 7, Sapp (15)...............

Bradford County .............

Precinct 1, Lawtcy, including Lawtey
tow n ...................
L.awtey town (4) ...............
Precinct 2, Lake Butler,(17) including
Lake Butler town .................
Lake Butler town ................
Precinct 3, Palestine ................
Precinct 4, Providence (17)..........
Precinct 5, Pine Hill ................
Precinct 6, Starke, including Starke
tow n .............................
Starke town ....................
Precinct 7, Hampton,including Hamp-
ton town and part of Melrose town.
Hampton town ...............
Melrose town (10) (part of).....
[For total, see precinct 14, Alachua
County.]
Precinct 8, Raiford (19)............
Precinct 9, Worthington (17).....


979 95C
388 35(
587 1,356
541 45
389 .........
483 .........


14,090

2,037
492

2,088
685
749
980
1,262
3,756
1,135

971
265
(18)


10,295

1,474

2,429
431
500
1,136
1,194
2,120
972

1,182
198


1,482 260
765 .........


898
334
718
330



7,516

1,098

1,678
3454
906
841
1,989
669

650



:22....2.


Precinct 14, Hernando, including Her-
nando town ........................
Hernando town (4)..............
Precinct 15, Hartshorn ..............

Clay County ...................
Precinct 1, Green Cove Springs, in-
cluding Green Cove Springs town..
Green Cove Springs town........
Precinct 2, Hibernia.................
Precinct 3, Middleburg ...............
Precinct 4, Highland ................
Precinct 5, Kingsley .. ...........
Precinct 6, Fouts Mill (:3)...........
Precinct 7, McRae (38)...............
Precinct 8, Orange Park, including
Orange Park town .................
Orange Park town ..............
Precinct 9, Rivers Mill...............
Precinct 10, Sharon .................
Precinct 11, Melrose, including part
of M elrose town ....................
Melrose town (10) (part of).....
(For total, see precinct 14, Alachua
County.)


1,1491 4001........
592 ................
572 800......


6,116

2,119
1,319
162
1,197
541
241
264
136

700
372
497
84

175
75


(36)5,635

1,561
929
184
1,342
655
207
265
230

456
245
295
157

198


5,154

1,842
1 106
180
707
640
320
463
434
349
228
219
.........


NOTES.-Relating to Alachua, Baker, Bradford, Brevard, Cal-
houn, Citrus and Clay Counties.
(1) County total includes population (2,018) of precincts 8 and
15, not returned separately in 1890.
(2) Incorporated in 1907.
(3) Precinct 24 organized from parts of precincts 2 and 3, in
1906.
(4) Incorporated in 1905.
(5) Name changed from Cow Creek in 1908.


(6) Precinct 23 or-ni-Vd from part of precinct 5 in 1906.
(7) Incoorporatd *. I '
(S) Precinct 25 organized from part of precinct 7 in 1908.
(9) Part taken to form part of precinct 22 in 1906.
(10) Incorporated in 1901.
(11) Name changed from Windsor in 1905. Part taken to form
part of precinct 22 in 1906.
(12) Name changed from Yular In 1902.
(13) Incorporated in 1903.









NOTES.-Relating to Alachua, Baker, Bradford, Brevard, Calhoun, Citrus and Clay Counties-Continued.


(14) Organized from parts of precincts 8, 14 and 15 in 1906.
(15) Precinct 7 organized from parts of precincts 1 and 5 in
1907.
(16) Precinct 6 organized from part of precinct 4 in 1904.
(17) Precinct 9 organized from parts of precincts 2 and 4 in 1904.
(IS) No population reported.
(19) Name changed from Pine Grove in 1902.
(20) Part taken to form St. Lucie County in 1905.
(21) No comparison of population can be made; county redis-
tricted in 1908.
(22) Incorporated as a city in 1909.
(23) County total includes population (836) of precincts 1, 3, 5,
and 9, not returned separately in 1890.
(24) Precinct 13 organized from part of precinct 1 in 1904.
(25) Parts taken to form precinct 14 in 1908 and part of precinct
12 in 1900.
(26) Part taken to form part of precinct 11 in 1904.
(27) Name changed from Board Head in 1904. Part taken to
form part of precinct 11 in 1904.


(28) Name changed from Juniper Creek in 1904. Part taken to
form part of precinct 12 in 1900.
(29) Organized from parts of precincts 4 and 7 in 1904.
(30) Organized from parts of precincts 3 and 9 in 1900.
(31) Organized from part of precinct 3 in 1908.
(32) County total includes population (200) of precinct 12, Fair-
mount, annexed to precinct 2, and population (69) of precinct 13,
Fort Cooper, annexed to precinct 10, since 1900.
(33) No comparison of population can be made; county redis-
tricted between 1890 and 1900.
(34) Precinct 12 annexed since 1900.
(35) Precinct 13 annexed since 1900.
(36) County total includes population (85) of precinct 12, Lake-
side, annexed to precincts 6 and 7 since 1900.
(37) Returned as Belmore in 1900. Part of precinct 12 annexed
in 1907.
(38) Part of precinct 12 annexed in 1907.


STATISTICS OF POPULATION-FLORIDA
Table 4.-POPULATION OF MINOR CIVIL DIVISIONS: 1910, 1900, AND 1890-Continued.
[Precinct means election precinct. For changes in boundaries prior to 1900, see Reports of the Twelfth Census: 1900, Vol. I,Table 5.]

MINOR CIVIL DIVISION. 1910 1900 1890 MINOR CIVIL DIVISION. 1910 1900 1890


Columbia County .............. 17689 17,094(1)12,877 Duval County-Continued.


-recjnct L, Coliumbia ................ 813i 1180 133
Precinct 2, Benton .................. 824 554 338
Precinct 3, Suwanee Shoals.......... 1.380 1,589 (1)
Precinct 4, Bells Mills............. 1,836 1,678 1,620
Precinct 5, Shalmanezer ............. 1,266 1,555 1,756
Precinct 6, Fort White, including
Fort WVhite town ................. 1,424 1,930 1,803
Fort White town ............... 329 600 376


Precinct 5, Maxville .................
Precinct 6, Prices (16)................
Precinct 7, Moncrief .................
Precinct 8, Panama ..................
Precinct 9, Chaseville ..............
Precinct 10, Mayport, including May-
port village ........................
Mayport village (17) .............


457 267 349
363 2,015 1,489
2,348 838 665
3,057 1,135 547
200 246 305
641 400 642
4411................


D







Precinct 7, Mikesville ...............
Precinct 8, M ason ..................
Precinct 9, Lulu (2) .................
Precinct 10, Lake City, (2) including
Lake C ity ..........................
Lake City (3) .................

Precinct 11, Watertown (2).........

Dade County (4)..............
Precinct 1, Fort Lauderdale........
Precinct 2, Dania, coextensive with
Dania town (6) ..................
Precinct 3, Hallandale .............
Precinct 4, Fulford .................
Precinct 5, Lemon City. ............
Precinct 6, North Miami..............
Precinct 7, Allapattah ..............
Precinct 8, Miami, including part of
M iam i city ......................
Miami city (part of).............
Total for Miami city in precincts
8 and 9 ..................... ....
Precinct 9, South Miami, including
part of M iami city.................
Miami city (part of)..............
Precinct 10, Cocoanut Grove.........
Precinct 11, Perrine.................
Precinct 12, Silver Palm ..............
Precinct 13, Princeton ...............
Precinct 14, Redland .................
Precinct 15, Homestead .............
Precinct 16, Larkin..................

DeSoto County ................
Precinct 1, Fort Green..............
Precinct 2. Wauchula ,including Wau-
chula city .........................
Wauchula (7)..............
Precinct 3, Lilly (8) ................


1,103 1,070
1,208 1,096
572 387

6,337 G,0n55
5,032 4,013
926 ........

11,933 (5)4,955
336 .. .......

283 .........
246 ......
439..
1,214 ... .
1,329.
217 .

4,992.. .
4,960 .........

5,471 1,681
611,.
511 .........
511..
929 .........
190 .........
304 .........
275 .........
113 .........
261 .........
194 .........


14,200 8,047

487 314

1,862 499
1,099 ........
6371 480


1,053
1,018
(1)

(1)
2,020

(5)861


4,944
5F3

177
108


Precinct 11, Pablo, including Pablo
Beach town .......................
Pablo Beach town (7)...........
Precinct 12, Arlington ............
Prcinct 13, South Jacksonville, in-
cluding South Jacksonville city....
South Jacksonville city (7)......
Precinct 14, Mandarin ..............
Precincts 15 to 23, coextensive with
Jacksonville city .................
Jacksonville city:
W ard 1 ......................
W ard 2 ......................
W ard 3 ......................
W ard 4 ......................
W ard 5 ......................
W ard 6 ......................
W ard 7 ......................
W ard 8 ........................
W ard 9 ......................
Precinct 24, Duval .................
Precinct 25, Gilmore ...............
Precinct 26, Idlewild ...............
Precinct 27 (18) ....................
Precinct 28 (19) ......................

Escambia County ..............
Precinct 1, Warrlngton (21).........
Precinct 2, Kupfrians Park..........
Precinct 3, Millview ................
Precinct 4, Old Roberts (22)..........
Precinct 5, Klondyke (23)...........
Precinct 6, Gonzales (24)............
Precinct 7, Pine Barren..............
Precinct 8, McKinnonville (25).......
Precinct 9. Bluff Springs...........
Precinct 10, Reillys Old Field (26)...
Precinct 11, Walnut Hill............
Precinct 12, (27) comprising part io
Pensacola city .................


3301 326
249..
690 206


2,721
1,147
1,105
57,699

6,960
6,803
3,828
3,876
3,572
8,336
9,589
9,378
5,357
524
439
299
886
1,517

38,029

1,724
1,011
486
713
657
902
784
568
659
470
410
2,672


2,196

1,261
28,429









479
36
196



28,313
2,008
999
695
555
450
1,250
346
260
783
445
228

6,313


(20)


282
.... 465

1,030

2,307

17,201















(20)20,188
1,574
523
736
722
336
835
912
198
1,467
259
217

(20)










STATISTICS OF POPULATION-FLORIDA
..'Table 4.-POPULATION OF MINOR CIVIL DIVISIONS: 1910, 1900, AND 1890-Continued.
[Precinct means election precinct. For changes in boundaries prior to 1900, see Reports of the Twelfth Census: 1900, Vol. I,Table 5.]


Precinct 4, Pine Level ...............
Precinct 5, Charlotte Harbor.........
Precinct 6, Grove City 1i9)............
Precince 7, Punta Gorda, including
Punta Gorda town ................
Punta Gorda town ..............
Precinct 8, Fort Ogden (10)..........
Precinct 9, Arcadia, including Arca-
dia city ..........................
Arcadia city (3) .....
Precinct 10, Crewsvill .........
Precinct 11, Zolfo, including Zolfo
tow n .....................
Zolfo town (11) ...............
Precinct 12, Venus (12) .............
Precinct 13, Fort Bassenger ........
Precinct 14, Avon Park.............
Precinct 15, Bowling Grnen, including
Bowling Green town .........
Bowling Green town (7)..........
Precinct 16, Gardner (13)............
Precinct 17, Nocatee ...............
Precinct 18, Owens .................
Precinct 19, Cleveland .............
Precinct 20, Bunker (14)............
Precinct 21, Lake Stearns............
Precinct 22, Castalia ...............
Precinct 23, Ona .....................
Precinct 24, Platt (10)................

Duval County .................

Precinct 1, Fort George..............
Precinct 2, New Berlin.............
Precinct 3, Dinsmore (15)...........
Precinct 4, Baldwin ................


230
266
74

1,047
860
495
1,449
799
411
489
281
165
225

440

283
277
233
141
248


75,163 39,733
510 137
453 429
423 526
9071 611


451
182
54
344
262
352
814
440

623
111
181
64

196
270
9


26,800
I--
85
550
458
425


Total for Pensacola city, coexten-
sive with precincts 12 to 15, 26
to 32 and 34..................
Precinct 13, (2N) comprising part of
Pensacola city ...................
Precinct 14, (29) comprising part of
'ensacola city ...................
Precinct 15, (30) comprising part of
Pensacola city ...................
Precinct 16, Pineville ..............
Precinct 17, Brents ................
Precinct 18, McDavids .............
Precinct 19, M olino ................
Precinct 20, Flomaton (31).........
Precinct 21, Muscogee (32) ..........
Precinct 22, Century (31)...........
Precinct 23, Creamers Mill (31).....
Precinct 24, Palmetto Beach (33)....
Precinct 23. Hendricks (24).........
Precinct 26, (27) comprising part of
Pensacola city .....................
Pi inct 27, (27) comprising part of
Pensacola city ............ .......
Precinct 2S, (27) comprising part of
Pensacola city ...................
Precinct 29, (2S) comprising part of
Pensacola city ...................
Precinct :10, (29) comprising part of
Pensacola city ...................
Precinct 31, (35) comprising part of
Pensacola city ....................
Precinct 32, (35) comprising part of
Pensacola city ................ .. .
Precinct 33, Bratts (34).............
Precinct 34, (36) comprising part of
Pensacola city ....................


22,9"82

2,190|
1,335

2,383
257
816
515
893
649
1,032
974
295
344
265


17,747

3,541
1,756
6,137
167
915
387
574
504


11,750

(20)
(20)
(20)
135
524


.0 .. .
.. .. .


1,815 ......... ...
2,121 ................ ..
1,703 ...........

2,203 .................


1,459................

2,4S6 ......... ........
623 .............

2,215 ... ...... .. ....


Illlilili/ili jljii







NOTES.-Relating to Columbia, Dade, IeSoto, Duval, and
Esca;nbia Counties.
(1) County total includes population (5,156) of precincts 3, 9,
and lu, nut returned separately in 1890.
(2) Precinct 11 organized from parts of precincts 9 and 10 in
1902.
t3) Incorporated as a city in 1901.
(4) Part taken to form P'alm Heach County in 1909.
(5) No comparison of population [ an be nimad; county radls-
tricted in 1909.
(6) Incorporated in 1905.
(7) Incorporated in 1907.
(8) Returned as Coker in 1900.
(9) Returned as Grove in 1900.
(10) Precinct 24 organized from part of precinct 8 since 1900.
(11) Incorporated in 1904.
(12) Returned as Fish Eating Creek in 1900.
(13) Returned as Charlie Apopka in 1900.
(14) Returned as Oak Hill in 1900.
(15) Ieturned as Geigers in 1900. Part taken to form part of
precinct 28 in 1910.
(16) Parts taken to form precinct 27 and part of precinct 28 In
1910.
(17) Incorporated in 1909.
(18) Organized from part of precinct 6 in 1910.


(19) Organized from parts of precincts 3 and 6 in 1910.
(20) County total includes population (11,750) of precincts 12 to
15, nut returned separately in 1890.
(21) Returned as Nixs in 1900. Part taken to form precinct 24
in 1906.
(22) Returned as Ferry Pass in 1900.
(23) Returned as Peulah in 1900.
(24) Returned as Powelton in 1900. Part taken to form precinct
21 in 1906.
(25) Returned as Crabtrees in 1900.
(26) Returned as Wards Mill in 1900. Part taken to fo.-m pre-
cinct 33 in 1906.
(27) Precincts 26, 27 and 28 organized from parts of precinct
12 in 1906.
(2S) Precinct 29 organized from part of precinct 13 in 1906.
(2!) Precinct 30 organized from part of precinct 14 in 1906.
(30) Parts taken to form precincts 25, 31, and 32 in 1906 and
precinct 34 in 1910.
(31) Precincts 22 and 23 organized from parts of precinct 20 in
1906.
(32) Organized from part of precinct 6 in 1906.
(33) Organized from part of precinct 1 in 1906.
(34) Organized from part of precinct 15 in 1906.
(36) Organized from part of precinct 10 in 1906.
(36) Organired from part of precinct 15 in 1910.


STATISTICS OF POPULATION-FLORIDA
Table 4.--POULATION OF MINOR CIVIL DIVISIONS: 1910, 1900, AND 1890-Continued.
[Precinct means election precinct. For changes in boundaries prior to 1900, see Reports of the Twelfth Census: 1900, Vol. I,Table 5.]

MINOR CIVIL DIVISION. 1910 1900 1890 MINOR CIVIL DIVioiON. 1910 1900 1890


Franklin County .............. 5,201 4,8901 3,308 Hillsboro County-Continued.
Precinct 1, including part of Apa- Precinct 7, Peru.................... 602 470
la-hicola city ...................... 1,314 2,186 2,727 Precinct 8, Pelot ................... 301 133.......
Apalachicola city (part of) .... 1,164 2,183.......... Precinct 9, Alafia .................... 568 451......
Total for Apalachicola city in pre- Precinct 10, Thonotosassa............ 545 553..
cints 1 and 3.................... 3,065 3,077 2.727 Precinct 11, Bethel ................ 478 600


,v I .










STATISTICS OF POPULATION-FLORIDA
Table 4.-POPULATION OF MINOR CIVIL DIVISIONS: 1910, 1900, AND 1890-Continued.
[Precinct means election precinct. For changes in boundaries prior to 1900, see Reports of the Twelfth Census: 1900, Vol. I,Table 5.]


Precinct 2, including Carrabelle town 1,177
Carrabelle town ................. 900
Precinct 3 including part of Apa-
lachicola city ...................... 2,710
Apalachicola city (part of)...... 1,901

Gadsden County ...... ...... 22,198


Precinct 1, Quincy, including Gretna
town and Quincy city.............
Gretna town (2) ...............
Quincy city (3) ................
Precinct 2, H inson ...................
Precinct 3, Concord (4)..............
Precinct 4, Havana, (5) including Ha-
vana town ........................
Havana town (6) ................
Precinct 5, Midway .................
Precinct 6, Wetumpka ..............
Precinct 7, Sawdust ..................
Precinct 8, Sycamore, including
Greensboro town .................
Greensboro town (7) .........
Precinct 9. Chattahoochee ..........
Precinct 10, Mount Pleasant.........
Precinct 11, Blue Spring.............

Hamilton County .............

Precinct 1, Tennings, including Jen-
nings town ......................
Jennings town (8).............
Precinct 2, Jasper, including Jasper
cit. ....... .. .... .. .............. .
Jasper city (3) ..................


1,326 581
923 482
1,378 ........
894 .........

15,294 (1)11,894

5,588 3,925
847 681
671 (1)
1,566 (1)


1,184
735
6SS

1,165
1,722
750
350


11,825 11,881

1,648 1,337
480 .........

3,122 2,589
1,730 991


971
377
770
862

1,007
844
828


8,507

779

2,627


Precinct 12, Little Manatee..........
Precinct 13, Hurrah ..................
Precinct 14, Tarpon Springs, including
Tarpon Springs town ..............
Tarpon Springs town.............
Precinct 15, Brandon ................
Precinct 16, Bloomingdale (21).......
Precinct 17, Keysville ..............
Precinct 18, Keystone Park..........
Precinct 19, Plant City (22) including
part of Plant City town.........
Plant City town (part of)........
Total for Plant City town in pre-
cincts 19 and 33................
Precinct 21, Bay View (23)..........
Precinct 22, Port Tampa, including
Port Tampa City town..............
Port Tampa City town............
Precinct 23, Gulf City................
Precinct 24, Seffner (21).............
Precinct 25, West Tampa, including
W est Tampa city ..................
West Tampa city ................
Precinct 26, Iyde Park, (24) exclud-
ing part of Tampa city............
Precinct 28, College Hill (25)...........
Precinct 29, Fort Brook, excluding
part of Tampa city ................
Precinct 33, Plant City, (26) including
part of Plant City town............
Plant City town (part of)........
Precinct 34 (27) ......................
Precinct 35 (28) ................... ..
Precinct 36,(18) including Largo town
Largo town (29) .................
Precinct 37, (17) including part of St.
Petersburg town ..................


150 .........
372 .......
733 .........
541 327
317 .........
429 .....
259 ........
187 ... .....
2,051 ........
720 349
720 349
273 ...... .

1,532 .........
1,367 .........
96 .
672.
552 .........
2,3551 .........
186........

1,242 .....







.---******-: :::







Precinct 3, White Springs, including
White Springs town ...............
White Springs town ...........
Precinct 4, Belmont ..................
Precinct 5, M arion ...................
Precinct 6, Corinth (9)...............
Precinct 7, Octahatchee............
Precinct 8, W estlake ...............
Precinct 9, Bakers Mill (10).........
Precinct 10, Genoa ..................

Hernando County ............

Precinct 1, Croom (12) .............
Precinct 2, Add (13)..................
Precinct 3, Aripeka (14)..............
Precinct 4, Brooksville, (12) including
Brooksville town .................
Brooksville town ................
Precinct 5, Spring Lake .............
Precinct 6, Rural (14).............
Precinct 7, Kaylon ................
Precinct 8, Istachatta ..............
Precinct 9, Harris Pond (13)........

Hillsboro County ..............

Precinct 1, St. Petersburg, (17) in-
cluding part of St. Petersburg town
St. Petersburg town (part of) ..
Total for St. Petersburg town in
precincts 1 and 37..............
Precinct 2, Johns Pass (18)..........
Precinct 3, Clearwater, (18) including
Clearwater town .................
Clearwater town ...............
Precinct 4, Sutherland (19).........
Precinct 5, Magdalene (20)........


2,287
690
929
837
330
1,031
799
1,075
667


4,997 (11)3,638
---
672 245
238 370
99 .........

1,962 1,123
979 641
537 572
432 442
429 305
264 303
364 .......


78,374('5) 36,013

3,101 2,298
2,670 1,575

4,127 1,575
497 254

1,638 880
1,171 343
792 597
343 459


1,527
543
617
1,019
294
1,644




(11)2,476
- -
308
134

1,015
512
340
284




(6")14,941


273

273


St. Petersburg town (part of)....
Precinct 38 (24)................... .
Precinct 39, (30) excluding part of
Tampa city .......................
Precinct 40, (30) excluding part of
Tam pa city ......................
Precinct 41, (31) excluding part of
Tampa city ......................
Precinct 42, (32) excluding part of
Tam pa city .......................
Precinct 43 (33) .....................
Precinct 44, Dunedin, (34) including
Dunedin town ......................
Dunedin town .................
Tampa city, (35) comprising precincts
6, 20, 27, 30, 31, 32, and parts of pre-
cincts 26, 29, 39, 40, 41, and 42.....
W ard 1 .......................
W ard 2 ........................
W ard 3 ........................
W ard 4 ........................
W ard 5 .........................
W ard 6 .........................
W ard 7 ........................
Ward 8 ........................
W ard 9 .........................

Holmes County ................

Precinct 1, Hickory Hill.............
Precinct 2, Sandy Creek.............
Precinct 3, Webbs Mill ..............
Precinct 4, Leonia Church............
Precinct 5, Wards Mill...............
Precinct 6, Poplar Springs (36)......
Precinct 7, Hathaways Mill...........
Precinct 8, Ponce de Leon..........
Precinct 9, Hurricane Creek..........
Precinct 10, Newton (37).............


1,457 ........ I ........
376 ................

605 ................

1,117 ......... .......

362 ...............

573 ........ ........ .
308 ................

405...............
256 113 ....


37,782 15,839
3,285 .........
1,642.....
2,410 .........
4,068 ........
5,621 ........
6,718.
6,167 ........
4,514.. .
3,357 .........


11,557 7,762

631 479
352 430
550 443
371 232
576 483
621 631
711 432
636 685
475 3441
794 851


5,532



.. .






4,336

409
329
271
372
3,13
199
366
297
118









NOTES.-Relating to Franklin, Gadsden, Hamilton, Hernan-
do, Hillsboro, and part of Holmes Counties.
(1) County total includes population (2,310) of precincts 2 and
3, not returned separately in 1890.
(2) Incorporated in 1909.
(3) Incorporated as a city in 1907.
(4) Part annexed to precinct 4 in 1907.
(5) Name changed from Scotland and part of precinct 3 an-
nexed in 1907.
(6) Incorporated In 1906.
(7) Incorporated in 190S.
(S) Incorporated in 1900.
(9) Returned as Corinth Church in 1900.
(10) Returned as Smithville in 1900.
(11) County totals include population (278 in 1900; 395 in 1890)
of old precinct 3, annexed to precincts 1 and 4 since 1900.
(12) Part of old precinct 3 annexed since 1900.
(13) Precinct 9 organized from part of precinct 2 in 1902.
(14) Precinct 3 organized from part of precinct 6 since 1900.
(15) County total includes population (548) of that part of pre-
cinct 6 outside of Tampa city, annexed to Tampa city since 1900,
and population (358) of that part of precinct 27 outside of Tampa
city in 1900.
(16) No comparison of population can be made; county redis-
tricted between 1890 and 1900.
(17) Precinct 37 organized from part of precinct 1 in 1907.
(18) Precinct 36 organized from parts of precincts 2 and 3 in
1907.
(19) Parts taken to form precinct 44 in 1907 and part of pre-
cinct 34 in 1906.


(20) Name changed from Horse Pond and part taken to form
precinct 43 in 1907.
(21) Part taken to form part of precinct 35 In 1907.
(22) Part taken to form part of precinct 23 in 1904.
(23) Part taken to form part of precinct 34 in 1906.
(24) Precinct 38 organized from part of precinct 26 in 1907
(25) Parts taken to form precincts 39 and 40 in 1907 and part
of precinct 30 in 1900.
(26) Organized from part of precinct 19 in 1904; part taken to
form part of precinct 35 in 1907.
(27) Organized from parts of precincts 4 and 21 in 1906.
(28) Organized from parts of precincts 16, 24 and 33 in ..907.
(29) Incorporated in 1905.
(30) Organized from part of precinct 28 in 1907.
(I1) Organized from part of precinct 27 in 1907.
(32) Organized from part of precinct 31 in 1907.
(33) Organized from part of precinct 5 in 1907.
(34) Organized from part of precinct 4 in 1907.
(35) Part of precinct 6 (comprising part of Fort Brook town)
annexed in 1907; precinct 30 organized from parts of precincts
27 and 28 in 1900; precincts 31 and 41 organized from parts of
precinct 27 in 1900 and 1907, respectively; precinct 32 organized
from part of precinct 20 in 1900; and precincts 39 and 3) org3n-
ized from parts of precinct 28 and precinct 42 organized from
part of precinct 31 in 1907.
(36) Parts taken to form precinct 18 in 1906 and part of pre-
cinct 16 in 1900.
(37) Part taken to form precinct 17 in 1902.










STATISTICS OF POPULATION-FLORIDA
Table 4.-POPULATION OF MINOR CIVIL DIVISIONS: 1910, 1900, AND 1890-Continued.
[Precinct means election precinct. For changes in boundaries prior to 1900. see Reports of the Twelfth Census: 1900, Vol. I,Table 5.]


MINOR CIVIL DIVISION.


Holmes County-Continued.

Precinct 11, W estville ...............
Precinct 12, Bonifay, (1) including
part of P,onifay town...............
P.onifay town (part of)..........
Total for Bonifny town (2) in pre-
cinct 12, Holmes County, and
precinct 24, Washington County.
Precinct 13, Mathews Mill...........
Precinct 14, Bay View ..............
Precinct 15, Summerville ............
Precinct 16, Sand Ridge (3)..........
Precinct 17, Esto, (4) incluidng Esto
and Norma towns..................
Esto town (5) ..................
Norma town (6) ..................
Precinct 18, Eleanor (7)..............


1910 1900
1


Jackson County ................ 29,821

Precinct 1, Forks Creek.............. 314
Precinct 2, Campbellton ............. 3,064
Precinct 3, H harper (9)................ 1.457
1Precinct 4, Richtr .................. 1,4S2
Precinct 5, Cana (9) .................. 590
Precinct 6, (10) including Mariannna
town .............................. 4,959
M arianna town .................. 1,915
Precinct 7. Rocky Creek (10)........ 876
Precinct 8, Shady Grove.............. 842
Precinct 9. Carpenter (10)............ 867


712

886



540
405
209
S. ....


23,377
256
2,164
2,052
1,066
388

3,645
900
835
819
877


1890



285

383



157
105


(8)17544
249
2,437
1,379
1,383
374

3,419
926
413
(8)
(8)


MINOR CIVIL DIVISION.


Lake County (25)..............
Precinct 1, Astor....................
Precinct 2, Altoona..................
Precinct 3, Paisley (27)..............
Precinct 4, Cassia (22)..............
Precinct 5, Sorrento (2S)...........
Precinct 6, Eustis,(29) including Eus-
tis town .
tis town ..........................
Eustis town ....................
Precinct 7, Umatilla, including Uma-
tilla tow n .......................
l'm atilla town (6)................
Precinct 8, Fort Mason (30)...........
Precinct 9, Lisbon (31) .............
Precinct 10, Leesburg, including Lees-
burg tow n .......................
Leesburg town .................
Precinct 11, Lady Lake..............
Precinct 12, Okahumpka..............
Precinct 13, Yalaha (32)..............
Precinct 14, Mascotte (33)............
Precinct 15, Clermont (34)............
Precinct 16, Montverde (35)..........
Precinct 17, Astatula (36)...........
Precinct 18. Victoria (7) ............
Precinct 19, Tavares, (38) including
Tavares town ....................
Tavares town ...................
Precinct 20, Mount Dora, (39) includ-
ing Mount Dora town.............
Mount Dora town (40)...........
Precinct 21, Higley (17)..............


1910 1900 1890


9,509 (26)7,467
223 182
325 504
149 218
116 103
429 333

1,203 609
910 411

535 456
283 ... ...
129 135
311 295
1,957 1,470
991 765
402 361
450 437
186 263
1,061 537
502 295
309 146
128 100
46 52
371 147
175 113

413 197
371..
160 230


(26)8,034
119
463
125
205
368
835

356 I-

292


2,015
722
487
297
376
508
408
141
56
47

272

174
161


''''''''' /









STATISTICS OF POPULATION-FLORIDA
Table 4.-POPULATION OF MINOR CIVIL DIVISIONS: 1910, 1900, AND 1890-Continued.
[Precinct means election precinct. For changes in boundaries prior to 1900, see Reports of the Twelfth Census: 1900, Vol. I,Table 5.]


MINOR CIVIL DIVISION.


Precinct 10, Cypress .................
Precinct 11, Neals Landing (11).....
Precinct 12, Friendship (11)..........
Precinct 13, Greenwood (11).........
Precinct 14, Graceville, including
Graceville town ..................
Graceville town (5)...............
Precinct 15, Cottondale..............
Precinct 16, Sneads, including Sneads
tow n .............................
Sneads town ...................
Precinct 17, Compass Lake (12)......
Precinct 18, Bascom (11).............
Precinct 19, Delwood (10)............
Precinct 20, Round Lake (13)........

Jefferson County ..............
Precinct 1, Ashville .................
Precinct 2, Lintons Mill.............
Precinct 3, Barnes .................
Precinct 4, W heeler ..................
Precinct 5, Lloyd .................. ..
Precinct 6, Monticello, including Mon-
ticello tow n ......................
Monticello town ..................
Precinct 7, Drifton ...............
Precinct 8, Aucilla .................
Precinct 9, Lamont ..................
Precinct 10, Waukeenah .............
Precinct 11, Wacissa (14).............
Precinct 12, Strickland...............
Precinct 13, Delph (14)...............


1910 1900 1890


660 2,607 2,050
1,003 1,076 917
1,492 1,467 1,049
1,941 1,554 1,751
2,253 1,612.........
734 ......... ........
1,666 1,391... ...


1,568
368


17,210 16,195
1,426 1,670
1,634 1,834
940 818
1,435 1,645
1,685 1,497
2,320 1,993
1,829 1,076
1,682 1,239
1,680 1,522
712 1,033
1,486 1,400
1,281 924
4., 620
450 ....


|.........


15,757
I--
1,758
1,900
962
1,651
1,468
2,005
1,218
1,077
1,334
895
1,352
763
592


MINOR CIVIL DIVISION. 1910 1900 1890


Precinct 22, Minneola (41)............ 104 124 ..
Lee County .................... 6,294 (42)3,071 (42)1,414
Precinct 1, Denaud.................. 284 ................
Precinct 2, Alva ..................... 488.............
Precinct 3, Buckingham.............. 350...... ......
Precinct 4, Fort Myers, including
Fort M years town ................... 3,013......... ......
Fort Myers town (43)............ 2,463 943 575
Precinct 5, New Prospect............ 303................
Precinct 6, Punta Rassa.............. 121............
Precinct 7, M arco................... 276......... ........
Precinct 8, Immokalee............... 79...............
Precinct 9, Sanibel................... 150 ..............
Precinct 10, Estero .................. 299...............
Precinct 11, Everglade ............... 144 ......
Precinct 12, LaBelle................... 174 ..... .....
Precinct 13, Survey .................. 63 ....... .......
Precinct 14, Wulfert ... .. ............. 4......
Precinct 15, Captiva ............... ... 50.... ......
Precinct 16, Pineland................ 78 ...............
Precinct 17, Upeohall ................. 98.............
Precinct 18, Boca Grande.......................81
Leon County .................. 19,4271 19,887|(")17,752
Precinct 1, Meridian ................ 755 764 931
Precinct 2, Mannings................ 921 1,160 1,289
Precinct 3, Sills Place................ 580 633 (44)
Precinct 4, Miccosukie............... 1,466 1,717 (44)
Precinct 5 ........................... 402 440 470
Precinct 6, Chaires................... 1,475 1,841 1,109
Precinct 7 ........................... 1,056 1,066 1,032


07





a, Lafayette County (15).......... 6,710 4,987

Precinct 1, Day ........ ..... 1,177 800
Precinct 2, Mayo, (17) including Mayo
town ............................ 2,160 1,347
Mayo town (18) .............. 5781.......
*I'L ei t 3, Hammock (19)............ 1,057 400
1'l ecinct 4, Joppa Lodge (20)......... 4.5 1,133
l'recinct 5, Old Town (21)............. 918 482
I'recinct 6, Fishbone (22).............. 243 260
Irecinct 7, Valentine (23)............ 449 180
L Precinct 8, Steinhatchee (24)........ 251 385


NOTES.-Relating to part of Holmes and all of Jackson, Jef-
ferson, Lafayette, Lake, Lee and Leon Counties.
(1) Part taken to form part of precinct 16 in 1900.
(2) Incorporated in 1907.
(3) Organized from parts of precincts 6 and 12 in 1900.
(4) Organized from part of precinct 10 in 1902.
(5) Incorporated in 1902.
(6) Incorporated in 1904.
(7) Organized from part of precinct 6 in 1906.
(8) County total includes population (2,123) of precincts 8 and
9, not returned separately in 1890.
(9) Parts taken to form parts of precincts 17 and 20 in 1904
and 190S, respectively.
(10) Precinct 19 organized from parts of precincts 6, 7, and 9
in 1906.
(11) Irecinct 18 organized from parts of precincts 11, 12, and
13 in 190t6.
(12) Organized from parts of precincts 3 and 5 in 1904; part
taken to form part of precinct 20 in 1908.
(13) Organized from parts of precincts 3, 5, and 17 in 1908.
(14) precinctt 13 organized from part of precinct 11 in 1908.
(15) Procinct numbers changed in 1901.
(16) County total includes population (2,292) of precincts 1, 3,
and 8 (formerly 1, 2, and 7), not returned separately in 1890.
(17) 1 .., ,..t
TIS) I 1 ..,. !'*";
(19) Formerly precinct 2.
(20) Formerly precinct 3.
(21) Formerly precinct 4.
(22) Formerly precinct 5.
(23) Formerly precinct 6.


(16)3,686 Precinct 8, Bradfordvllle..............
-Precinct 9 .........................
(16) Precinct 10 ........................
P precinct 11 ........................
......... Precinct 12, comprising part of Tal-
......... *lalassee city ......................
(16) Total for Tallahassee city, coex-
466 tensive with precinictL 12 and 13
437 Precinct 13, comprising part of Talla-
313 hassee city ......................
178 Precinct 14 ........................
(16) Precinct 15 .........................


893 1,128 1,051
522 871 (44)
55.7 747 (44)
1,330 1,774 1,719
1,792 1,428 1,354
5,018 2,981 2,934

37,26 1,553 1,580
1,:IS 1,721 1,641
724 622 632
1


(24) Formerly precinct 7.
(25) Precinct numbers changed in 1902 and 1904.
(26) County totals include population (86 in 1900; 120 in 1890)
of old precinct 6, Seneca, annexed to precincts 5 and 6; popula-
tion (141 in 1900; 100 in 1890) of precinct 4. Crows Bluff, annexed
to precinct 3; and population (46 in 1000: 109 in 1890) of precinct
16. Lane Park, annexed to precinct 19, since 1900.
(27) E:urned as Acron in 1900. Old precinct 4 annexed in 1902.
(28) Formerly precinct 14. Part of old precinct 6, Seneca, an- --
nexed in 19)2.
(29) Formerly precinct 13. Part of old precinct 6, Seneca, an-
nexed in 1902.
(30) Formerly precinct 9.
(31) Formerly precinct 24.
(32) Formerly precinct 17.
(33) Formerly precinct 18.
(34) Formerly precinct 22.
(35) Formerly precinct 21.
(36) Formerly precinct 19.
(37) Formerly precinct 20.
(38) Formerly precinct 15. Old precinct 1C, Lane Park, annexed
in 1902.
(39; Formerly precinct 23.
(40) Incorporated in 1910.
(41) Formerly precinct 25; number changed in 1904.
(42) No comparison of population can be made; county redis-
tricted in 1908.
(43) Returned as Myers in 1900.
(44) County total includes population (4,562) of precincts 3, 4,
9, 10, 17, and 18 not returned separately in 1890.










STATISTICS OF POPULATION-FLORIDA
Table 4.--OPITLATION OF MINOR CIVIL DIVISIONS: 1910, 1900, AND 1S90-Continued.
[Precinct means election precinct. For changes in boundaries prior to 1900, see Ieports of the T.welfth Census: 1900, Vol. I,Table 5.]


MINOR CIVIL DIVISION. 1910 1900 1890


Leon County-Continui d.

P r oinct 1C .............. ........ ..... 77 8 42 382
P r ,-, i' t 17 .......................... 1 1 G 1,17SI (1)
Pr cineI t 1S ................... .......' 1i 4021 (1)

Levy County ................... 10,361 8,603 (2)6,586
--~--- ---
Preienct 1, ronsn ................ 1 274 799
Preo n 'It 2, l.'vy il .. ................ 7461 17 7
Pr 'eiin t 3. Ellzey ( ......... 7S21 SI (;n
P1l'r'inet 4. Cedar Keys, including C-]
dar K p.ys town .................. ,25 1 (2)

Prrcinci t 5, L Ib)aron (1) ............ ,i ; 2210
Mlontbrook tow n ... ............. -7' .i: 2109
Montbrook t wn ( } ............. 0 ........ i.........
Precinit 7, Villistnn. including Wil- !
listen tow n ........................ 1,59fi, l 1, 15; 587
iV illiston tow n .................. 371! 1 4 .........


Pri'oiict R. Atorri-ti,. including Mi(r-
rist. n tow n ........................
Morriston tov'n i ) ..... ........
Preciict 9. Snm nr r ........... ......
P r o'rinict 1n udsn!I ..................
PrPecin t 11. Shell P['nd. ..............
IPr- in rt 12 R d Iollow ..........
PrIo-inet 13. Chiiefland 7) ............ I
Precli, ct 14. Inglis (4) ...............
Prrciict 15, Jannvy ()....... ...
Precinct 16, Hartman (9) ............


10n 4001 ........
2 9i 44113........

..................
4108 . ... .....


MINOR C'\-IT, DIVISION. [


Marion County-Continued.

O cala city ........................
W ard 1 ........................
W ard 2 ........................
W a rd 3 ........................
Wn lrd 4 .... .
Precinct 2. Rldi'(ick, inc luding IRd-
dic'!- tow I ..... ............... .
Prei .l 3, I m in ti2i n ( 6) )....... ....
Precinlct 4. Cottn n I':1 1t (27 .......
Proci tl J 'INloIo (2 ) ..... ........
Irecil, t 6, C '.inp Izard.............
PreeilI t 7, Sh,!dy Grove............
Pre(inet S. Suminerfreld (.-') ........
P rec.i-i 9 1:! ,. \' 'Iir ............ ....
,re ei ct I". 1M n s Bluff .............
P re-in'ct 11. ;r h ln ille .............
Prerinet i Rq:lt Springs.......... .
Pre iner l 1 :;1 lt M Co .... ........
Prr in- t 1 I, (Or),;n S rings..........
Prorcinl 1, l.in;i 1d ...... ...... .
PCi c n-t If. C'ilia, including g (itra
to I ........ ................... .
C( ill t' w n ...... ............. .
I'reci'Ict !7. .\nhliony, inthlmling An-1
th N t h .i \\x n ............. .......... .
A nthonv town ...................
PIreei et 1 ,. M martin (i4) ..............
Prerl ciir 10. lPIlni ton.................
Precinct 20, Blitchton................
I


1910 I 1900




4.371 3,380

97 1.........
L.'s, .........
1, 177 .........

5(67 1,227
419s ........
597 1,504
714 1,502
370 513
3S3 622
9.3 1,037
6821 1,021
3211 221
'1 368
4"6 637
14' 244
96s 674
'1'71 657
75. 137

1.i68I 680
394| 322

912. 445
4421 198
7121 596
:S2' 356
1.084 1,031
I


2,904








00











387

231









Pl ]('i


Pre''i
I2i', cii
I' ii


Liberty County ................

Ict 1, Oik Grove. ...............
,et lrti .,, ..................
]et Or1. t, .
'e 1t 1. Clii. m ill l ......... .l .... .
i(L 5. ('hi's l'S School House .. .


Madison County ............. ..

Precin.t 1, Madism,. including Madi-
son tow n I ..... .................i
M aidison ... ... ..
P r, in( t ". E llvill. ......... .
1'r 'in i. t 3. Nortoi C rio .... ...... ..
It',rin.t i. Mts,'li1Y Hall. ..............
I e .in( t 5, C{re l \ille, including
Sri i itvill tow] .i ..''..................
1 r i'n illie tow n (11) ............
Previnl t ;. inl'iedrtg h...............
IPrii- ct 7, (4'hirTV Tiniei. .............
Preciin t 8, V\'ithlinela, o Chee .......
I'Pr ciinct 9. Ifnrmon ...............
] rcinct 10 i tow n .........
Jrecih ct 11. MA cedonia ..............
Precinct 12, WViniqupin ............


Manatee County ...............

Preocin t 1. Pnilnatto. (12) including!
Palm tt on tow n .................. .
I amnteto town' I ......... ....... I
PFrinclit 2. Alitchellvi'll ........ .. :.
Pr ciilt ry, prairie ..............
P'recil ct 4. Yinik kat ..................
Pr cinit MAnat.-. 13) including
A i n t; ei, t i 'll ..................... I
7,T lz ; ee to wNvn ...............
Pr.ei 't I;. ilpnd ntife i, (14) inelid-
ing l radio ntnowl cit ...............
Br cadontown City (6) ..............


4,700 2,9561 1,45:

815 791 5 5
1.730 796 aG:J

1,161 751 i I;7
534 370, S


16,9191 15,446 (')14,3'6
-- --- -

4,575! .7 18 3,; in
1,5 G S49 7e 1
1;!0 5762 (10)
1511 778 il0
1. 1,65 1.143

1. 11 1,5-26 1,705
7511..... .......
1,6l611 2,' r'416
1, 596 1,444 1,2 6
1,1S8! 885 S,7
62 1 617 71 1
7-11 813 S-7
1,111" 1,21l 929
3S 4051 .........


9,550 4,663 2,8K5
I I


1,171!
7li



1.1911
9S8

2070
1,886 ...


569
200'
2001
164;
90I


9001
..... I -


Precinct 21, I-lle\view, including
l lel!eview tow n ............... .. .
1Pelleview town ...............
Precincl t 22, Mlcliitosh ...............
Pr ec'i t "'2:. I',d(l. ....................
Prectict 24, Dllneilo1, (I. ) including
D unneIII llon to it n ....................

Precinct 25, Cninill r ................
IPr' c-inct 26, Splrir. ..................
Precinct 27, Eureka...................
Precinct 28, Levon (29)..............
Preeciitl 29, Kendrick (24) ...........
Precinct 30, Martel (27)..............
Precinct 31, Fnirfield (26)............
Precinct 32, Geiger (26)..............


Monroe County ................

Prccincts 1 to 5, coextensive with Key
W est city ..........................
Key West city:
W ard 1 ........................
W ard 2 ........................
W ard 3 ........................
W ard 4 ........................
W ard 5 ........................
W ard 6 ........................
Precinct 6, Key Metanumbe..........
Precinct 7, Key Largo and adjacent
isla n ds .............................
Precinct 8, Flamingo (31)...........

Nassau County ...............

Precinct 1, including ward 4. andll
parts of wnm'ds 1. 2, and 3 of Fer-
i1: ndina 'it .... ......
Fernnndin;!i ity- (nart of)........
T'otll for FP in ndina city in pre-,
'inc ts 1 I d 2i .. .. .........
W ard 1 ........ ...... I


1,130
190
1,122
462

2,021
1,227
15 4
SOO

419 ...
1,000...
1,047 ...
766 ....
458 ...


21,563 1


19,945 1

1,733 ...
3,560...
2,392 .. .

4,809...
1,3061...
1,250


244 364 337
124 282 96

10,525 (32)9,654 (32)8,294


1.S41 ......... .........
1,7791 1,445 .........

2,482 3,245 2,803
2,126 ......... .........


1,124 .... ...
137 130
1,049 .........
287 ....

1,257 .....
700 532
152 ..
625. .
261 .. ..






8,006 18,786


.7,114 18,080






246 .. 273










STATISTICS OF POPULATION-FLORIDA
Table 4.-POPULATION OF MINOR CiVIL DIVISIONS: 1910, 1900. AND 1q90-Continued.
[Ir'ecinct means election precinct. For changes in boundaries prior to 1000, see Reports of the Twelfth Census: 1900, Vol. I,Table 5.]


MINOR CIVIL DIVISION.


Precinct 7. Sarasota, (15) includingI
S:ru: lsil i to n .....................
i' l:!i: ,*ta tow n (10) ...............
I're('inct Sandy ...................
1'r(iinct 9,. Ellantnn ......
Precinct 1,. ..1 (17) ..........
Precinct 11, ... .....
precinct I', Terra Ceia (S1)..........
Precinct 1:, Cort"z (14)..............
Precinct 14. Vi nice (19)..............
Precinct 15. Gilltte (20)..............
Proci nct 16, n011co (13)..............
Precinct 17, Osprey (21).............

Marion County .............

Precinct 1, Ocala (24) including Ocala
c ity ..............................


1910 1900 1890



1,4S2 603 392
840 ...... ..... ....
250 17 .. .
571 28;.....
48] 90 .........
601 200 .........

220
136 ......... .........
194 . . . .
3551 ......... .........
106 ......... .........
I
26,9411 5 24,403 (":') 20,796

C,300 5,9152.........


NOTES.-Relating to part of Leon and all of Levy. Liberty,
Madison, Manatee, Marion, Monroe, and Nassau Counties.
(1) Not returned separately in 1890.
(2) County total includes population (1,869) of precincts 4
and 9, not returned separately in 1890.
(:) Parts taken to form precinct 16 in 1908 and part of pre-
cinct 15 in 1907.
(4) Precinct 14 organized from part of precinct 5 in 1907.
(5) Incorporated in 1900.
(6) Incorpor:ted in 1903.
(7) Part taken to form precinct 15 in 1907.
(8) Organized from parts of precincts 3 and 13 in 1907.
(9) Organized from part of precinct 3 in 1908.


MINOR CIVIL DIVISION.


\ nrd 2 ........................
W i rd 3 ........................
W a:rd 4 ........................
I'rcin" t 2, including part of wards 1,
2 and 3 of Fernandina city.........
1'ernandina city (part of)........
P precinct 3 .........................
precinctt 4 .........................
P recinct 5 .........................
Precinct C ..
Precinct 6 ..........................
P recinct 7 ..........................
P precinct 8 ..........................
Precinct 9 ..........................
P recinct 11 .........................
P-recinct 11........................
P precinct 12 .........................
P recinct 13 .........................
Precinct 14 ..................... ...


1910 1900
1


1890


573 ......... ..


2 ,6 .......... .........
S 1,00........ ........

1,703 1....., 00..........
672 ......... ....... ..

241 ..................

184 ......... .... ....
960 ........ ........
1,449..................
431 ......... .........
544 ......... .
301................


(10) County total includes population (1,283) of precincts 2 and
3, not returned separately in 1890.
i11) Incorporated in 1907.
(12) Part taken to form precinct 12 in 1900.
(1:) Procinct 16 organized from part of precinct 5 in 1908.
(14) Precinct 13 organized from part of precinct 6 in 1900.
(15) Parts taken to form precinct 17 in 1908 and part of pre-
cinct 14 in 1904.
(1;) Incorporated in 1902.
(17) Part taken to form part of precinct 14 in 1904.
(18) Organized from part of precinct 1 in 1900; part taken to
form precinct 15 in 1908.
(19) Organized from parts of precincts 7 and 10 in 1904.


I







NOTES.-Iclating to part of Leon and all of Levy, Liberty, Mladison, Manatee, Marion, Monroe, and Nassau Counties.-Cont'd.
(20) Organized from part of precinct 12 in 1908. (26) Pr(cincts 31 and 32 organized from parts of precinct 3 in
(21) Organized from part of pr,. inct 7 in 190S. 19060
(22) County total includes population (261) of old precinct 28, (27) Precinct 30 organize d from part of precinct 4 in 1904.
Julictt(, annexed to precinct 24 since 1900. (28) Name changed from Buck Pond in 1903.
(23) No comparison of population can be made; county redis- (29) Prcinct 2S organized from part of precinct 8 since 1900.
tricted between 1"0) and 1900. (30) Old precinct 2S, Juliette, annexed since 1900.
(24) precinct 29 organized from parts of precincts 1 and 18 in (31) Returned as Chokoloskee in 1900.
1904. (32) No comparison of population can be made; county redis-
(25) Incorporated in 1906. tricted in 1908.

STATISTICS OF POPULATION-FLORII)A
Table 4.-POPULATION OF MINOR CIVIL DIVISIONS: 1910, 1 900, AND 1890-Continued.
[Precinct means election precinct. For changes in boundaries prior to 1900, see Reports of the Twelfth Census: 1900, Vol. I,Table 5.]


MINOR CIVIL DIVISION.


Orange County ................
Precinct 1. South Orlando, (3) includ-,
ing Orlando city ..................
Orlando city ... .........
Precinct 2, Maitland, (4) including
Eatonvillo and Lake Ilaitlilnd towns
Eatonville town .................
Lake Manitll:nd town ...........
Precinct 3. East Sanford.( intluding
Goldsloro town and part of Sanfordl
city ...............................
(Goldsboro town ..........
Sanford city (part of) ...........
Total for Sanford city in precincts
2 and 25 ......................
Precinct 4, Paola (6) ..................
Precinct 5, Oviedo ..................
Precinct 6, CGon va ..................
Precinct 7, Chuluota ..............
Precinct 8, Gabriolla .................


1910 1900 1890


19,107 (1)11,374 (2)12,584

4,444 ......... ........
3,8941 2,48 2,8
6251 533 ........
1 1251.........
157! 136! .........


3,4: l 71.......
2 .. 1 .....
2.1 ,6 1,4501 3,016
3,570 1,450 2,016
23-1 3"1 .........
49S 293 .........
422 210 ..........
224 19 ........
1341 2741.........


MINOR CIVIL DIVISION.


Pasco County-Continued.
Precinct 5, Richland (25)............
Precinct 6, Abbott (26) .............
Precinct 7, Weslev ('Capel (27)......
Precinct 8. Eliren (28)M ..............
Precinct 9, Snn Antonio,(29) including
Sai Antonio town ................
S:n Anltonio town ................
Precinct 10, Bay IHend (30)..........
Precinct 11, Pasco (31)..............
Precinct 12, Sagano (32) ..............
'Prl cicot 13, TI dson (33)............
Precinct 14, Odessa: (34) .............
Precinct 15, Anclote (35) .............

Polk County ...................
Precinct 1, Chicor (6) .............
Precinct 2. Fort Meade, (37) including
Fort leande town ..................


1910 1900 1890



506 455 .........
42 498 .....
334 149 ....
488 327 ...

617 793 .........
1:;1 ...... .. ..
16 6 S. ..
506 4611.
338 97 ....
9141 477.
304 443 ....
341.........

24,14 ,12,472 7,905
557 3811 459
1,7631 1,6091 1,172










STATISTICS OF POPULATION-FLTORIDA

Table 4.-POPL'],ATTONI OF MINOR CIVIL DIVISIONS: 1910, 1iImI, AND 1S90-Continued.
I['rtinet means election Pirecinoct. For cliangt s in boundarie-s prior t, 10iil, see KRporl.ts of the Twelfth Census: 1900, Vol. I,Table 5.]


MINOR CIVIL DIVISION.


Precinct 9. Longwood (6).............
Precinct 10, Ocote 17)...........
Precinct 11. Apopka, (4) including
X lioi kai tow n ......................I
Apolpka town .
Apopka town ................. ..
Precinct 12, Zellwood ............
Precinct 13, Bav Ridge ...............
Precinct 14, Oakland, S) including
Oakland town ....... ......... .
Oakland town (9)................
Precinct 15, Gotha ...................
Precinct 16, Pine Castle..............
Precinct 17. Conway .................
Precinct 18, Chrislmas (10) .........
Precinct 19, WTinter Park, (I) includ-
ing Winter Park town ..............
Winter Park town ..............
Precinct 20, Lake Mary (11)..........
Precinct 21. Lockhart (12)..........
Precinct 22, WTinter (Garden, (13) in-
i ., inter Garden town......
*, I Garden town (11)........
Precinct 24, North Orlando (3)......
Precinct 25. West Sanford, (5) includ-
ing part of Sanford city...........
Sanford city (part of)............


Osceola County ................
Proeinct 1. Kissimmee. including
K issim m (e city ....................
Kissim m ee city ..................


1910 1900 1890


430 375 .......
5201 412 ........

91o0 718 ........
410 218 490
627 418 ........
168 136 .........

49 438 .........
211 ........ .........
29S 202. .
665 3521 ........
343 301........
21S 199 ..

773| 600 .........
570 366 270
1751. ........ I .........
434 ......... .........

712..................
351..................
5361 ......... .....

1,790 .
1,374 ......... .........


5,507 3,444 3,133
--I

2.598 1,4851 1.144
2,1571 1.1321 1,0S6


MINUO CIVIL DIVISION.


Fort M Lade town .................
Precinct 3. Bartow, including Bar-i
tow town ... .................
Buartow tow n ....................
Preci c t 4, [M edulla ..................
Precinct 5, Kathleen ...............
Precin ct 6. Auburndale (3S)..........
Precil ct 7, (Green Pond ...............
Preci nct 8, 1Brancih Borough..........
Precinct 9, Piece .......................
PrecineL 1I, Lakeland,indiluding Lake-
land town ....... .... .....
Lakeland town ..........
rei cinct 11. Ilaskell .................
Precinct 12. Winter Haven, (39) in-
cluding \Winter I [Laen town........
Precinct 12, Ga ndvs .................
Precinct 14, lFrost Proof .............
Precinct 15. Hainel s City (40).........
Precinct 16. Ilomeland (41)..........
Precinct 17, Arbuckle ................
Precinct 18. Mulhterry, including tul-
berry tow n .......................
AM lberry t)ownl I )...............
Precinct 11, 'liger Bay (413).........
Precinct 20. M1ors ( S8 ..............
Precinct 21, Fort Gardner (39).......
Precinct 22, Loughman (40) ..........
Precinct 23. Hammock Pond (3 ).....
Precinct 24, Tighll:.an (4)..........


1910 1900 1890


1,165l 261 267

3,425, 2,390 1.485
2,66 2 1,983 1,386
6801 312 378
1,411 775 4!6
411 9 510 463
198 321 151
SS 136 54
S731 262 362

5,52 2,1l33 1,078 b.
3,719 1,180 512 C
20. 324| 262

1,43 6 429 373
;89 3531 214
30)1 308 248
377 215 261
59 627 35S
115 118 91

3.1691 1,269 .........
1,4 18 1 ......... 1 .........
671 ......... .........

282. ..................
721 ....... .. ......
I. ..................
32 ......... ........








Precinct 2, Shingle Creek............
PrecincCL u, (Cai ipbll 1i .................
Precinct 4, l'gholrn (15) .............
Precinct 5, I.anier (16) ................
Precinct 6. Whittier (17) ...........
Precinct 7, I: ssL1'i cr ..............
Prccinct 8, NaIrosse'c .............

Palm Beach County (18)......


155 149
370 316
1,576 391
103 244
2806 341
278 35S
141 160

5,5771.........


154
292
517
112
262
143
159


Precinct 1, St tarlt........ ....... ...........
Precinct 2, Jupitr ...... 9.......... ... .........
Precinct 3, West Palm It-ch,, nclud-
ing West Palm Beach city.. .. ..... 2,54......................
West Palm Beach city......... 1,74 564.........
Precinct 4, loynto .......... 671......... .. .......
Precinct 5, Delray ............... 904 .
Precinct 6, DIerlield .............. 256...........
Precinct 7, Pompano, including West
Pompano town ........ 350 ...............
W est Pompano town (14) ...... ..................

Pasco County (19)............. 7,502 6,054 (20)4,249

Precinct 1, i ( 1)............ 9 101 ........
Precinct 2, .............. ... 322 341 .. .....
Precinct 3. D:ade Citsy. (23) including
D ade C ity .......................... 1,761 1,000 ........
Dade City ....................... 1,066 509 321
Precinct 4, Pasadena (24)........ 390 224... 0 ......

NOTES.-R-lating to Orange, Osceola, Palm Beach, Pasco,
Polk and Putnam Counties.
(1) County total include s population (3,24o) of old precinct 1,
Orlando. taken to form precincts 1 and 24, and population (2,151)
of old precinct 3. Sanford, parts taken to form precincs 3 and
25 and part of precinct 20, since 1900.
(2) No comparison of population can be made; county redis-
tricted between 1S90 and 1900.
(3) Organized from part of old precinct 1. Orlando, in 1908.
(4) Part taken to form part of precinct 21 in 1904.


Putnam County ...............
Precinct 1, including Crescent City.
Cr scent City ................ ....
P recinct 2 ............................
Precinct 3 ..................... .
Precinct 4, including Welaka city..
W eluaka city ....................
Precinct 5 ......... .......
Prcinict 6, including Pomona city...
omona city .......... ..
PreL cinct 7 ....................... .
Precinct 8. including San Mateo city.
San Mateo city..................
P recinct 9 ........... .......... .. I
PrEcinct 10, including Federal Point
to w n ...............................
Federal Point town..............
Precinct 11, coext.ensive with Palatka
lleights city .....................
Palatka Heights city ............
Precincts 12 to 15 and 23 to 25, coex-
tensive with Palatka city..........
Palatka city:
W ard 1 .................... .... .
W ard 2 ..........................
Ward 3 .
W ard 4 ........................
W ard 5 ..............
W ard 6 ..............
Ward 7 ..... ..


13,096[ 11,641 (")11,186
--i-- I-l---
1,237 688 (45)
67' 352 554
282 213i (45)
4 158 (45)
41!9 3221 403
2 4 215 ...
81 163 (45)
317 227 (45)

421 35 437
110 267 .........
719 520 465

2341 237 188
147 172 .........

367 538 454
67 354 454 4

3,779 3,30 3,039

570 .............. ....
370 ..................

233. .................
142 ................
1,614 ..................
6SI...................


15) Organized from part of old precinct 3. Sanford, in 1908.
6i Part taken to form part of precinct 20 in 1902.
(7) Pa!rts taken to form parts of precincts 21 and 22 in 1904
and 190i7. I, Selcltively.
(i) Part taken to form part of precinct 22 in 1907.
It) incorporai t' d ill 109.
(lit Returned r is Fort Christmas in 1900.
(11) Organized from parts of precincts 4, 9, and old precinct
3 in 1902.
(12) Organized from parts of precincts 2, 10, 11, and 19, in 1904.









NOTES.-Relating to Orange, Osceola, Palm Beach, Pasco, Polk and Putnam Counties.-Continued.
(13) Organized from parts of precincts 10 and 14 in 1907. (31) Formerly precinct 7.
(14) Incorporated in 1908. (32) Formerly precinct 14.
(15) Returned as Bassville in 1900. (33) Formerly precinct 9.
(16) Returned as Crabgrass in 1900. (34) Formerly precinct 10. Part taken to form precinct 15 in
(17) Returned as Lakeview in 1900. 1908.
(18) Organized from part of Dade County in 1909. (35) Organized from part of old precinct 10 in 1908.
(19) Precinct numbers changed in 1908. (36) Precinct 23 organized from part of precinct 1 in 1908.
(20) No comparison of population can be made; numerous (37) Parts taken to form precinct 24 in 1908 and part of precinct
changes made between 1890 and 1900. 19 in 1910.
'-1) Formerly precinct 8. (38) Precinct 20 organized from part of precinct 6 in 1904.
(22) Formerly precinct 1. (39) Precinct 21 organized from part of precinct 12 in 1908.
(23) Formerly precinct 2. (40) Precinct 22 organized from part of precinct 15 in 1908.
(24) Formerly precinct 11. (41) Part taken to form part of precinct 19 in 1900.
(25) Formerly precinct 3. (42) Incorporated since 1900.
(26) Formerly precinct 13. (43) Organized from parts of precincts 2 and 16 in 1900.
(27) Formerly precinct 4. (44) Organized from part of precinct 2 in 1908.
(28) Formerly precinct 12. (45) County total includes population (3,576) of precincts 1, 2,
(29) Formerly precinct 5. 3, 5, 6, 16, 17, and 22, not returned separately in 1890.
(30) Formerly precinct 6.

STATISTICS OF POPULATION-FLORIDA
Table 4.-POPULATION OF MINOR CIVIL DIVISIONS: 1910, 1900, AND 1890-Continued.
[Precinct means election precinct. For changes in boundaries prior to 1900, see Reports of the Twelfth Census: 1900, Vol. I,Table 5.]

MINOR CIVIL DIVISION. 110 1900 1890 MINOR CIVIL DIVISION. 1910 1900 1890


Putnam County-Continued. Santa Rosa County-Continued.
Precinct 16, (1) including Interlachon Precinct 12, Cauley .................. 87 107 173
town .............................. 6071 978| (2) Prrcinct 13. Indian Springs........... 314 241 119
Interlachen town ................ 2i3 147 207 Precinct 14, Fleming .... ........ 492 239 118
Precinct 17 .......................... 429 338 (2) Precinct 15 Dogwood Grove.......... 746 350
Precinct 18, including part of Melrose Precinct 16, Bagdad (12)............ 1,200 1,381 .........
town ............................... 743 835 943 PrIn inct 17, Robinson ................. 920 362 ....
Melrnse town (part of) (3)...... 80......... Precinct 18, Mulat (12)............. 240 ........ ......
[For total, see precinct 14,Alachua Precinct 19, Kennedy (10)............ 115 ..... .........
County.] Precinct 20, Santa Rosa Park (11)... 100..................







Precinct 19 (4).......................
Precinct 20 (4).......................
Precinct 21 ................. .........
Precinct 22 (1)............... ......
Precinct 26, IIollister (1).............
Precinct 27, Florahouse (4) ..........


St. Johns County.............
Precinct 1 ..........................
P recinct 2 .........................
P recinct 3 ......................... .
P precinct 4 ......................... .
Precinct 5, including New .Augustine
city ........ ....... .
New Augustine city..............
P recinct 6 .........................
P recinct 7 .........................
P recinct 8 .........................
Precinct 9, including ward 1 of St.
Augustine city ....................
St. Augustine city (part of)......
Total for St. Augustine city, com-
prising precincts 13, 15, and 16
and parts of 9 and 14..........
W ard 1 ......................
W ard 2 .....................
WV ard 3 ....................
W ard 4 ....................
W ard 5 .....................
P recinct 10 .........................
Precinct 11, including Hastings town.
H astings town (6) ................
Precinct It, comprisinlg ward 2 of St.
Augustine city ....................
Precinct 14. including ward 3 of St.
A ugustine city .....................
St. A\gustine city (part of)......
Proeinct 15, comprising v ard 4 of St.
Augustine cily .......... .........


13





1,
1,

1,

1,
1.


324 720 501
482 503 352
r51 490 596
928 7561 (2)
603 ......... .


,208 9,165, (5)8,712

209 114 125
261 2S86 404
169 339 309
310 465 555

,5,6 1,177 938
284 693 553
730 259 305
296 90S 286
258 891 321

721 1.16 (5)
457 955.......


5,494
1,457.
728
766
1,7711.
772.
212
2,053
399.

728

847
766

1,771


4,272


4,742


297 315
379 220
.. .. ..2 01




702 (5)

7S6 (5)
728.

550 (5)


Precinct 21, Pea Ridge (12)..........
Precinct 22, Beaver (10)...........


Sumter County ................

Precinct 1, Sumterville (14)..........
Precinct 2, Oxford ...................
Precinct 3, Wildwood, (14) including
W ildwood town ....................
Wildwood town .................
Precinct 4, Rutland .........
Precinct 5, Bay Hill..................
Precinct 6, Webster, (15) including
W ebster town ....................
Webster town (16)..............
Precinct 7, Center Hill, (15) including
Center H ill town .................
Center Hill town (17).............
Precinct 8, Bushnell .... .........
Precinct 9, Massacre (18)...........
Precinct 10, Linden (15)............
Precinct 11, Coleman, (14) including
Coleman town ..................
Coleman town (19)...............


Suwannee County .............

Precinct 1, including part of Live Oak
city ...............................
Live Oak city (part of)..........
Total for Live Oak city (21) in
precincts 1 and 2 ...............
Precinct 2, including part of Live Oak
city ................................
Live Oak city (part of) ..........
Precinct 3, Pine Grove...............
Precinct 4, Suwannee ................
Precinct 5, Union.....................
P recinct 6 ............................


737 ............
198 ............ .. .

6,696 (13)6,187 (13)5,363

573 886 (2)
1,005 1,097 (2)

1,074 991 (2)
329 244 419
83 222 (2)
143 197 (2)

929 867 612
301 ...... .......


578 440 428
299 ................
923 939 672
245 450 126
33 ........ .........

808................
387............


18,603 (0) 14,554 (")10,524

2,089 ......... .........
1,515 1,659 687

3,450 1,659 687

2.613 ................
1,935 ............
975............
799.....
1,340 ...
383 ......... .........


t3
LI


. .










STATISTICS OF POPULATION-FLORIDA

Table 4.-POPULATION OF MINOR CIVIL DIVISIONS: l1910, 1011i. AND 1890-Continued.
[Precinct means election precinct. For changes in boundaries prior to 1900. see Reports of the Twelfth Census: 1900, Vol. ITable 5.]


MINOR CIVIL DIVISION.


Precinct 16, cl(inllr ising w:lrd (. of St.[
A ugustine cit .....................
P recilct 17 ...................... ....


St. Lucie County (7 ...........

Precinct 1, Sebastian ..............
Precinct 2, Fort Pier-, including Fortl
P ierce city ......................
Fort Pierce city ( 1..............
Precinct 3, Ankon .. ...............
Precinct 4, Jensen .................
Precinct 5, Fort Drumn..............
Precinct 6, Tonti ........ ...........
Precinct 7, Wabasso ................
Precinct 8, Quay ....... ............
Precinct 9. Narrows ................
-r 1cinec t 111, W lhite ('it ..............
Precinct 11, Veero ..................
Precinct 12, Viking .................


Santa Rosa County...........

Precinct 1, Milton, including' Milton
tow n ...............................
M ilton town ....................
Precinct 2, W allace ..................
Precinct 3, Coon 1lill.................
Precinct 4, Pine Level ...............
Precinct 5, M illigan M ills............


1910 1900 1890



772 1.,2 7 ........
2 2 25 11 .........


4,075 ......... .. .....



1.558 .... ..............
1,3 3 : ............... ...

11. .................
15S6 ..................
169! ........ .
1:551..................
250 ......... .........

12 ......... .........

118 ....... .........


14,897 10,293 (9 7,961

.1 ltir


541)
5501
91111
1.1!110'
3711l


1.2104,
1741
4813
4S:'l
HGUI


MINOR CIVIL DIVISION.


Precinct 7, Rocky Sink...............
Preciil t S, Dowling P'ark.............
'reci nect 9, Cla land ................
Pr cinict 10, Nebo ................ .
Precinct 11. Luraville.................
Precinct 12, Kirkland ..............
Pr cinct 13, Padlock .................
Precinct 14, Wellborn, including Well-
born tow n .. .................
\W ellbornI town (16) ..............
Precinct 15. M rAlpin ...............
P reci ict I1;, I,-oII [ .................. .
Prec-inct 17, O 'l;ri lt ...............
Precinct 18, Hickory Sink .............
PrEcii ct 1l, lBranford ...............
Precinct 21), Iurlington ...... ...


Taylor County ............. .

Preoinct 1, Perry, 213)including Perry;
tow ni ................... .. ........ d
Perry town (24).................
Precinct 2, Spring Warrior (23) ......
Precinct 3, Pleasatnt Hill.............

Precinct 5, MIills ....................
Pr,,e1i ct t. L:k, Bird ................
Precinct 7, Iddo ........... ........
Precinct S, (Oal.and (25) ............
Precinct 9I. Cabbage (;rove (25) ......
Precinct 10, Fnliolloway (23) .....


1910 1900 1890


9lis ......... .........
9 19 ......... ........ .
520 ......
4 6 1 .. ............ ...
31 ..... .........
626 .. ....
1,055. ... .. ..

1,23 ....... .
247 ....
9441 ..... ...










1,012........ .........
661 .....
2 2 4 .. .. .. I .. . .





6 441 .. .........
33 2 ......... .........


7,1031 3,99i ( 22)2,122


2,i;S4 1,314[ .........

G64 566 ..


I i 17..
1, f......... ........
2441 352 1 .........
.- o! 376 1 ........
5 1 . . .
4 1i 11 .







Precinct 6. Red Rock (10)...........
Precinct 7. Willman ..........
I'r'eci-l 't 9., r hnfln .............
Precincit 9, H olt ......................
Precinct 10, East I y ( )ll ...........
Precinct 11, M:lary Esther............


334 1 468S
370 62
1.300 1.127
941J 5241
8O01 482
3 6n


Volusia County ................

'Pri inct 1. Enterprise ...............
Precinct 2,. (Uraing'e City, including i-
ange City town ..... ...........
Orange City town ...............
I


16,510 (2')10,0031 8,467

18- 2 4' 52'0

53.S 4114 600
S 365 ........


NOTES.--Relating (o part of Putnam, all of St. Johns. St.
Lu1cie, Santa -Rosa, Suniter, Suwaninee, Taylor and total of Vo-
lusia County. n9l1lI
(1) Precinct 26 organize ed from parts of 1precilcts 16 and 22 in
1906.
(2) Not returned separately in 1890.
(3) Incorporated in 1901.
(4) Precinct 27 organized from parts of precincts 19 and 20
in 1906.
(5) County total includes population (4.911) iof precincts 9, 13,
14. and 15, not returneid separately in 1S90.
(6) Incorporalted ill 109.
17) Organized froin part of Tlrevar d (ountiy in 1905.
(s) IncorporateId ;is a city in 1907.
(9) (County total includes p puliation (111) of old precinct 16,
ainnexed to precinct 10 betwee(,i 1S; and 1llll1.
(10) PreciI ncts 19 anld 22 org;lnized from parts of precinct 6 in
190i and 190). respectively.
(11) Precillnt 20 orlg;lnizod from part of proeiuct 11) in 1901.
(12) Precincts 1a a1nd 21 org';llize(1 from p:1rts or precinct 16 in
1900 and 1904. respectively.


(13) County totals include population 198 in 1900; 111 in 1891I
of olld prIcinlct 10, 'Pembertlon, annexed to precinct 9 since 1900,
and population (;3,414 in 10S0) of precincts 1 to 5, not retlurnle
separately in 1]90.
(14) Precinct 11 organized from parts of precincts 1 and 3 in
1900.
(15) Precinct 10 organized from parts of precincts 6 and 7 in
1903.
(16) Incrorported in 1907.
(17) Incorporated in 1906.
(1S) Old precinct 10, Pemberton, annexed in 1908.
:I) Incorporated in 1908.
(20) No comparison of population can tie made; county redis- t
tricted in 1908.
( 21) Incorporated as a city in 1903.
(2 1 Not rieturn(ed by lpr(ecincts iln 1Sn0.
(23) Prvcinct 10 organized irom ipars of priecinets 1 ano 2 in
190(4.
(24) Incorporated in 1903.
(25) Precinct 9 organized from part of precinct 8 in 1900.
(26) County total includes population (48) of old precinct 18,
Ponce Park, annexed to precinct 10 since 1900.










STATISTICS OF POPULATION-FLORIDA
Table 4.-POPULATION OF MINOR CIVIL DIVISIONS: 1910, 1900, AND 1890-Continued.
L['i'cinc means election precinct. For changes in boundaries prior to 1900, see Reports of the Twelfth Census: 1900, Vol. I,Table 5.]


MINOR CIVIL DIVISION.


Volusia County-Continued.

Precinct 3, DeLand, including DeLand
city ..............................
DeLand" city ....................
Precinct 4, DeLeon Springs, includ-
ing DeLeon Springs town..........
DeLeon Springs town.............
Precinct 5, Emporia .................
Precinct 6, Seville ..................
Precinct 7, Ormond, (1) including Or-
mond town .................
Ormond town ....................
Precinct 8, Daytona, (2) including
Daytona city .......................
Daytona city ....................
Precinct 9, Port Orange ..............
Precinct 10, New Smyrna, (3) includ-
ing New Smyrna city.............
New Smyrna city (4)...........
Precinct 11, Oak Hill.................
P recinct 12 .........................
Precinct 13, Glencoe .................
'recinct 14, Lake Helen, including
Lake Helen vill ..............
Lake H elen -.,i .. .........
Precinct 15, Spring Garden..........
P recinct 16 .........................
Precinct 17, Osteen ..................
Precinct 18, Holly Hill, (5) including
H olly H ill town....................
Holly Hill town (6).............
Precinct 19, Pierson ................


1910 1900 1890




3,267 1,683 1,397
2,812 1,449 1,113

797 666 607
216 183| 235
374 348 479
743 493 742

870 720 319
7S0 595 239

3,5721 2.324 1,025
3,082 1,6 0 771
330 263 356

1,455 715 547
1.121! 5423 287
426 207 185
327 95 227
349 163 104

726 273! 352
64; 203 .... ..
3316 29 318
321 228 312
681 45S 377

266 ......... .........
207 ......... .........
305 314 .........


MINOR CIVIL DIVISION.


Walton County-Continued.

Precinct 5, McDades Pond, including
Lakewood village .................
Lakewood village (15)...........
Precinct 6, Yellow River ............
Precinct 7, Shoal River .............
Precinct 8, Alcqua ................
Precinct 9, Boggy Bayou............
Precinct 10, Portland ...............
Precinct 11, Freeport (16)...........
Precinct 12, Mossy Bend (16)........
Precinct 13, Bruce (16).............
Precinct 14, DeFuniak Springs, (17)
including DeFuniak Springs town..
DFuniak Springs town (6)......
Precinct 15, Crestview ...............
Precinct 16, Mossy Head.............
Precinct 17, Ealum ..................
Precinct 18, Laurel Hill, including
Laurel Hill town .................
Laurel Hill town (10)............
Precinct 19, Moore (14)..............

Washington County ...........

Precinct 1, Vernon (18)...............
Precinct 2, Davis Mills (19)..........
Precinct 3, Caryville (20)..............
Precinct 4, Econfina (21).............
Precinct 5, St. Andrews, (22) coexten-
sive with St. Andrews town........


1910 1900 1890




2,178 541 214
360 ......... ....
485 274 133
500 289 316
366 304 192
732 189 130
516 372 295
1,248 1,137 417
287 327 279
376 ..............

2,816 1,661 672
2,0171 ..... .... ...
1,094 642 220
761 98 54
500 298....

1,124 602 ..
316 .................
193 ................

16,403 10,154 6,426

1,424 1,143 1,194
591 609 612
852 1,000 871
226 243 421

675 383 399







Precinct 20, Seabreeze, (7) including
Daytona Beach and Seabreezc towns 639 ......... .......
DI.iylona Beach town (6) ........ 331................
Seabreeze town (6) .............. 308 ........... ..

W akulla County ............... 4,802 5,149 (8)3,117

Precinct 1, WVakulla (9).............. 338 1,121 (8)
Precine t 2, Crawfordville ............ 1,035 799 (8)
Precinct 3, Sopchoppy, including Sop
cnoppy town ...................... 853 889 536
Sopchoppy town (10) ............ 192................
Precinct 4, Smith Creek.............. 144[ 245 150
Precinct 5, St. Marks (11)............ 2161 237 2i8
Precinct 6, Pigott ................... 59 688 .......
Precinct 7, Ivan (12)................ 44 870 .. ..
precinctt S, Arran .................... 367 300 .....
Precinct 9, Pinhook (11)............. 251................
Precinct 10, Vereen (9)............... 24 ...........
Precinct 11, River Sink (12)........... 315 ......... ......

Walton County ................ 16,460 (13)9,346 (13)4,816

Precinct 1, Knox Hill (14)............ 629 707 616
Precinct 2, Euchee-Anna ............ 654 610 293
Precinct 3, Sandy Creek.............. 840 500 321
Precinct 4, Limestone ................ 1,161 646 427



NOTES.-Relating to Volusia, Wakulla, Walton and Washing-
ton Counties.
(1) Part taken to form part of precinct 18 in 1904.
(2) Parts taken to form precinct 20 and part of precinct 18 in
1904.
(3) Old precinct 18, Ponce Park, annexed in 1900.
(4) Incorporated as a city in 1903.
(5) Organized from parts of precincts 7 and 8 in 1904.
(6) Incoreorated in 1901.
(7) Organized from part of precinct 8 in 1904.


St. Andrews town (15)...........
Precinct 6, Point Washington.......
Precinct 7, Chipley, (23) including
Chipley town ......................
Chipley town ....................
Precinct 8, Millers Ferry (24)........
Precinct 9, Nixon (25) ................
Precinct 10, Parker (26)..............
Precinct 11, Poplar Head (27) ........
Precinct 12, Greenhead .............
Precinct 13, West Bay (28)..........
Precinct 14, Grassy Point ...........
Precinct 15, Wausau ...............
Precinct 16, Bayhead (29)............
Precinct 17, M illville (30)............
Precinct 18, Wetappo (31)............
Precinct 19, Clarkson (32)............
Precinct 20, Duncan (33)............
Precinct 21, Ebro (34)...............
Precinct '2, Fountain (35)............
Precinct 23, Alma (36)................
Precinct 24, South Bonifay,(37) includ-
ing part of Bonifay town..........
Bonifay town (38) (part of)......
[For total, see precinct 12, Holmes
County.]
Precinct 25, Panama City, (39) includ-
ing Panama City town..............
Panama City town (15)...........
Precinct 26, Mattox Springs (40).....


6751......... .....
762 527 381

1,599 2.063 1,296
1,099 652 354
515 8S9 752
311 20S 233
272 777 2:4
276 46) .........
720 289 .........
356 183|.........
848 639 ........
980 741... ..
170 ......... ......
1,221 ... ... ... ...
67 ... ..|...
689 ......... .........
897 ......... .........
267 ............
582 .. ....... .......
742 ......... .........

665......... ........
292 ........ .........


425 ......... .........
422 ..................
268 ......... ..


(8) County total includes population (2,163) of precincts 1 and
2, not returned separately in 1890.
(9) Precinct 10 organized from part of precinct 1 in 1906.
(10) Incorporated in 1905.
(11) Precinct 9, organized from part of precinct 5 since 1900.
(12) Precinct 11 organized from part of precinct 7 in 1908.
(13) County totals include population (149 in 1900; 237 in 1890)
of old precinct 13, Argyle, annexed to precinct 14 since 1900.
(14) Precinct 19 organized from part of precinct 1 in 1904.
(15) Incorporated in 1908.










NOTES.-Relating to Volusia, Wakulla, Walton and Washington Counties.-Continued.
(16) Precinct 13 organized from parts of precincts 11 and 12 in (27) Parts taken to form parts of precincts 24 and 26 in 1908.
1906. (28) Part taken to form part of precinct 21 in 1906.
(17) Old precinct 13, Argyle, annexed in 1901. (29) Organized from parts of precincts 4. 5 and 9 in 1900.
(18) Part taken to form part of precinct 26 in 1908. (30) Organized from parts of precincts 5 and 10 in 1900; part
(19) Parts taken to form parts of precincts 22 and 23 in 1906. taken to form part of precinct 25 in 1908.
(20) Parts taken to form part of precinct 19 in 19(14 and parts (31) Organized from part of precinct 10 in 1900.
of precincts 24 and 26 in 1908. (32) Organized from parts of precincts 3 and 8 in 1904; part
(21) Part taken to form part of precinct 16 in 1900. taken to form part of precinct 26 in 1908.
(22) Parts taken to form parts of precincts 16 and 17 in 1900 and (33) Organized from part of precinct 7 in 1904.
part of precinct 25 in 1908. (34) Organized from parts of precincts 6 and 13 in 1906.
(23) artis tnken to form precinct 20 in 1904 and part of pre- (35) ..-...; 1 ftroml parts of precincts 2 and 9 in 1906.
cinet 23 in 1906. ,36) ( 'I i-. from parts of precincts 2 and 7 in 1906.
(24) IParts taken to form parts of precincts 19 and 21 in .1904 (37) Organized from parts of precincts 3 and 11 in 1908.
and 1!06, respectively. (31) Incorporatedc in 1907.
(25) Parts taken to form parts of precincts 16 and 22 in 1900 '39) Organized from parts of precincts 5 and 17 in 1908.
and 1906, respectively. :40) Organized from parts of precincts 1, 3, 11, and 19 in 1908.
(26) Parts taken to form precinct 18 and part of precinct 17 in
1900. 1 1g1













CITIES AND TOWNS

STATISTICS OF POPULATION-FLORIDA
Table 5.-POPULATION OF INCORPORATED PLACES: 1910, 1900,
AND 1890.


CITY, TOWN, OR VILLAGE.I County.


Alachua town ............... Alachua .......
Anthony town .............. Marion .....
Apalachicola city ......... Franklin ......
Apopka town ........... ....... .
A rcadia city ................ i .......
Archer town ................ Alaclua .....
Bartow town ................ Polk ..........
11Bll town ............... AAua.lachua .
Belleview town ............. Marion ........
Blountstown town .......... Cilhoun .......
(Holmes .......
Bonifay town .............. Washington ..
Bowling Green town........ iDeSoto ........
Bradcentown city ...... an e ....... Mn
Brooks ille town ............. lernando ....
Carral oille town ............ iFran lin ......
Cedar Keys town........ Levy .........
Center Hill town. ........... Sumt ......
Chiple3 town ................ ashington ...
Citra tow n ................ rion ..... .
Clearwater town ............ H illsboro ......
Cocoa town .................Brevard .....
Coleman town. ...... ... c .....
Crescent City ............ Putn m .......
Crystal River town........... Citrus ........
Dadc City ................. Pasco .........

Dania town ................. Dade...........
Davton; a city ................ oltsa .ti
Daytona Beach town..... .. ol"si .......
DeFuniak Springs town ....." 'M 1to .
DeLand city ............... olia .....
DeLeon Springs town ........I Volusi .
Dunedin town .............. l ........
LDunn ll on town ..........Maion
Eatonville town ....O ....... Or ..ng
S M town... ......... Brevard .......
Eau allie town .............. ILreard
GoldshoHro tOlOne .......
Esto town .................. ......
EFnstis town ............. La nke ..........
Federal Point town.......... ntii .......
Fern ndina city Nssau .......a
Floral City town. .... ...... 'Citrus .........
Floral City town ............
Fort IMeade town........... .Polk ..........
Fort Myecrs town ............. Lee .... .......
Fort Pirce city............. St. Lucie.....
Fort "White town............ Columbia ......
Gain esville city ............. Alachua .......
Goldshoro town .. ...... .Orange ........
Grac eville town ............'Jackson .......
Green Cove Springs town....'Clay ..........
Greensboro town ........... Gadsden ......
Greenville town ........... IMadison .......


1910 1900 1890

610 ..................
442 198 231
3,065 3,077 2,727
410 218 490
1,736 79 ......
46 1 ......... ....
2,(;2 1,9 3' 1,:!6
1901 137 130
546 ..................

4922

979' 6411 512
9001' 923 482
ti 73'I..
42il l... .. .... II
1,099 652 354
3194 3221 387
1,171 343 ...

613i 382 312


1,066 509 321
28 1... ...

3,9 8' 1,690 771
3311 ... .. .. .......
2,017' ....
2,s12 1,449 1,113

2t(i6 1S3 235
2561 11! .........
1, 227, 70 532
1 0 I[ 125 .........
3291 1721 88
2-1 ..................
.1101 41 1 .........
3,-t42 3, 45 2,S0
488 ........ ........
1,1651 261 267
2,463 943' 575

6,1,S3 3,633 2,790
2S61 71 .... .
7,21 ....... ......
1,31 "9.669 1.. 06
1751 ........ .......
751 ... .. .. .










32


STATISTICS OF POPULATION-FLORIDA

Table 5.-POPULATION OF INCORPORATED PLACES: 1910, 1900,
AND 1890-Continued.


CITY, TOWN, OR VILLAGE. County. 1910 1900 1890


Gretna town ................ Gadsden .......
Hampton town ............ radford ......
Hastings town ............ St. Johns .....
Havana town .............. Gadsden ......
Hawthorn town ............ Alachua .......

Hernando town ............ Citrus ........
High springs town......... Alachua .......
Holly Iill town........... Volusia .......
Interlachen town .......... Putnam ........
Jacksonville city ........... Duval .........


Jasper city ................
Jennings town ..............
Key West city.............
Kissimmee city ............
Lake Butler town............


Hamilton .....
Hamilton .....
Monroe ........
Osceola ........
Bradford ......


Lake City ................IColumbia .....
Lake Helen village.......... Volusia ........
Lake Maitland town....... Orange ........
Lakeland town ............. Polk ...........
Lakewood village .......... Walton ........

Largo town ............... Hillsboro ......
Laurel Hill town........... Walton ........
Lawtey town .............. Bardford ......
T..--"i ir- town .............. Lake ..........
:l.i city............... Suwannee .....
Macclenny town ............ Baker.........
Madison town .............. Madison ..
Manatee town .............. Manatee ......
Marianna town ............. Jackson .......
Mayo town ................ Lafayette .....

Mayport village .......... iDuval.........
Melbourne town ............ Brevard .......
(Alachua ..
(B3radford .....
Melrose town .............. (Clay .
(Putnam ..
Miami city ................ Dade ..........
Micanopy town ........... Alachua .......

Milton town ................ Santa Rosa....
Montbrook town ............ Levy .........
Monticello town ............. Jefferson .....
Morriston town ............ Levy .........
Mount Dora town .......... Lake ..........


Mulberry town ............
New Augustine city.........
New Smyrna city...........
Newberry town ............
Norma town ................

Oakland town ..............
Ocala city ..................
Orange City town...........
Orange Park town..........
Orlando city ...............


Polk ..........
St. Johns......
Volusia ........
Alachua .......
Holmes .......

Orange ........
Marion ........
Volusia ........
Clay ...........
Orange ........


201 ..... .... .. ..
26 198 ....
399 ....... ......
432 .. ... ....
324 29 .........


592|........
1,4681 1,562
207 ...
263 147
57,699 28,429
1,730 993
480 .........
19,945 17,114
2,157 1,132
685 431

5,032 4,013
646 203
157 136
3,719 1,180
360 .....

291 .... .....
316 .........
492 .........
991 765
3,450 1,659
388 350
1,560 849
988 254
1,v5 900
578 .........


207
17,201


18,080
1,086

2,020


552




722
687

334
781
289
926


441............
157 131 9

245 ......... ........


1,681
645

1,204
1,076



693
543



3,380
365
245
2,481


.... i i
494

1,455
1,218



553
287



2,904

228
2,856









33


STATISTICS OF POPULATION-FLORIDA
Table 5.-POPULATION OF INCORPORATED PLACES: 1910, 1900,
AND 1890-Continued.


CITY, TOWN, OR VILLAGE.! County.


Ormond town .............Volusia ......
Pablo Beach town........... Duval .........
Palatka city ........ .... Putnam .......
Palatka Heights city...... iPutnam ......
Palmetto town ...... ... manatee ........ aat

Panama City town.......... Washington ...
Pensacola city .............. Escambia ....
Perry town ................Taylor .......
Plant City town............. Hllsboro .....
Pomona city ................ Putnam ......

Port Tampa City town...... IIillsboro .....
Punta Gorda town.......... DeSoto .......
Quincy city ................ Gadsden .....
Reddick town ............. Marion .......
St. Andrews town........... Washington ...
St. Augustine city ........... !St. Johns......
St. Petersburg town ........ lillsboro .....
San Antonio town.......... Pasco .........
San Mateo city.............. Putnam ......
Sanford city ............... Orange .......
Sarasota town .............. Manatee ...
Seabreeze town ............. Volusia ..
Sneads town ................ Jackson .......
Sopchoppy town ............ W\\akulla .....
South Jacksonville city...... Dual .........
Starke town ................IBradford .....
Tallahassee city ............ Leon ..........
Tampa city .................Hillsboro ......
Tarpon Springs town........ 11illsboro .....
Tavares town .............. Lake .........

Titusville city............... revard .
Trenton town .. ....Alachua
Umatilla town ............ Lake ..........
Waldo town ................ lachua .
Wauchula city .............. DeSoto ........

Webster town ........... Sumter .......
Welaka city ................Putnam.
Wellborn town .... Suwnnee .....
West Palm Beach city...... Palm Beach....

West Pompano town.......Palm Beach....
West Tampa city........... Hillsboro ......
White Springs town........ Hamilton ......
Wildwood town ............ Sumter ........
Williston town ............. Levy .........
Winter Garden town........ Orange ........
Winter Park town.......... Orange
Zolfo town ................. DeSoto .......


1910 1900 1890


780 595 239
249 ....... .. ........
3,779| 3,301 3,039
367 351 454
773 569 224
422 ..................
22,982 17,747 11,750
1,012 ...............
2,481 720 349
301 ......... .........

1,343 1,3671..
1,012 860 262
3,204 847 681
498 ... ... ...
675 .... ... .... ..


5,494
4,127
131
110
3,570
840
308
506
192
1,147
1,135
5,018
37,782
2,212
175
868
304
283
540
1,099


4,272
1,575
267
1,450


368


972
2,981
15,839
641
113

756


4,742
273

2,018






669
2,934
5,532
327

746


294 215.
247 ... ..... .
.,743 564 .........
269 ..................
,258 2,355 .... .
,177 690 543
329 244 419
371 184 .........
351 ...... .....
570 366 270
171 ......... .........


1

8
1









34


FARM STATISTICS OF FLORIDA.
As Reported by U. S. Census, 1910 and 1900.
SUMMARY FOR THE STATE.
The preliminary comparative summary follows:
ALL FARMS BY ACREAGE, VALUE OF LAND, BUILDINGS, IM-
PLEMENTS, ETC.


A ll farm s ........................

Total acreage ........................
Improved acreage ...................
Average acres per farm..............
Value of land and buildings ......
Value of land ......................
Value of buildings ................
Value of impl mniits and mic.hinery..
Average value- per acre of land and
buildings .................
Average valuht per ac're of land alone
Expenditures for-
I a h l or ..............................
Fertilizers ..........................

SDecrease.


Per cent
of
1910 1900 inccrase,
1900-
1910.


49,83.4 40,814 22

5,231,000 4,364,000 20
1,803,000 1,512,1,1 | 19
105 1f 2|
$117,623,0o00 $40,S00,l 1SS
93,2SS. ,0 0! 30)3, 2",, I i03
24 ,335,0 0 9,077, 000l 144
4,429,u00 1,963, 0i 126
'2.49] 9.;5] 141
17.>3 7.016 153
5,312,3,O 0 1,468,0 ') 2,2
3,601,00 7 3, J,0I' 378


ALL FARMS BY COLOR OF FARMER, TENURE, ACREAGE
GROUPS, ETC.


Amount
of
1910 1900 increase,
liiO0-
1910.


All farms by color of farmer......... 49.4A34 40,814| 9,020

White farmers .................. 3.12 27,28 7,37
Negro and other non-white farmers 14,70 13,526 1,183

All farms by tenure.................. 49,834 40,814 9,020

All owners ........................ 351,260 28,984 6,276
Owners free ................. .... 30,1o .. ............
Owners mortgage .............. .1 .....................
All tenants ........... ... 13.08 10,8201 2,488
M managers .................. ....... 1,266 1,010| 2 6


Distribution by acreage groups ..... 49,8214
1 -------
19 acres and under................. 9.021
20 to 49 acres...................... 17,11
50 to f9 n er s ................. .. .... 9
100 to 174 ac're .................. ..1 0
175 to 499 ncres.................... 4,542
500 to 1909 nari ...................... 6f 51
1,000 acres an(! over.................. 3691


40,.1t 90 020
6.31161 2,657
13,1 ;11 3.466
7,1, 4 '2, 1)l
7,!i4 11 220
4,10:1! 439
6lio 56
27S 91


I


















PART II.

CROP AND LIVE STOCK CONDITION-















DIVISION Of THE STATE BY COUNTIES.

Following are the divisions of the State, and the coun-
ties contained in each:


Northern Division.
Franklin,
Gadsden,
Hamilton,
Jefferson,
Lafayette,
Leon,
Liberty,
Madison,
Suwannee,
Taylor,
Wakulla.-ll.

Western Division.

Calhoun,
Escambia,
Holmes,
Jackson,
Santa Rosa,
Walton,
Washington.-7.


Northeastern Divilion.
Alachua,
Baker,
Bradford,
Clay,
Columbia,
Duval,
Nassau,
Putnam,
St. Johns.-9

Central Division.

Citrus,
Hernando,
Lake,
Levy,
Marion,
Orange,
Pasco,
Sumter,
Volusia.-9.


Southern Division.


Brevard,
Dade,
DeSoto,
Hillsborough,
Lee,
Manatee,


Monroe,
Osceola,
Palm Beach,
Polk,
St. Lucie.-ll.














DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE

B. E. McLIN, Commissioner. H. S. ELLIOT, Chief Clerk



CONDENSED NOTES OF CORRESPONDENTS.

BY DIVISIONS.

NORTIERN DIVISION.-The reports from all portions of
this division are encouraging almost without exception.
The statement is made that crops are in good condition,
good stands, and the seasons have been most favorable
in spite of the fact that during the early part of the plant-
ing season a drought of considerable proportions had re-
tarded planting for some time, but since the crops have
been planted, the seasons have changed to probably the
most favorable for cotton or corn growing or general
farming purposes of any year within the past seven or
eight. The condition of cotton in this division is some-
ihing over 25 per cent. better than at the same time last
year, while the condition of corn, sugarcane and other
field crops has hardly been excelled at any time in the
recent past. The condition of corn in this division is
18 per cent. better than last year, and other crops about
the same percentage. The labor conditions have been
better also, attributable to a great extent, however, to the
extended use of modern implements. The same favorable
conditions exist as regards most all of the vegetables.
While many were affected by cold in the beginning of the
season, the rains since that time have fallen so regularly
that, with few exceptions, the vegetable crops have been
equal to any. The fruit crops, such as peaches and pears,
have been generally short and in poor condition. Scat-
tered crops of either have been fair, but the early cold in
February seems to have done considerable damage.
Throughout this division, it may be said that, taking all
things together, crops of all kinds are in a flourishing con-
dition, and if nothing untoward happens, the yield of the
standard crops at least, will be better than for a number
of years.









WESTERN DIVISION.-Practically the same conditions
have existed throughout this division as in the former one.
Some of the plants suffered a little more in the early sea-
son than in the more easterly section of the State, but the
favorable spring and early summer have brought all crops
out. In this, as in the former division, the crops are in
unusually fine condition. In all cases practically, the
fields are free of grass and weeds and no insect troubles
are reported. The percentage of conditions in this divi-
sion is about the same as in the former from the uniform
favorable conditions of the seasons. The fruit crops in
this section are also short for the same reason expressed
in the former. The melon crop, however, seems to be ex-
tremely fine, both watermelons and cantaloupes leading
the crops of last year at this time by some 15 per cent. The
labor conditions are about the same in this division as in
the former.



NORTHEASTERN DIVISION.-As in the two former divi-
sions, the condition of crops of all kinds in this division
are also universally fine. Both the field and vegetable
crops are in fine condition and have yielded better than
for several years, the vegetable crops, particularly, have
done probably better than ever before. While the drought
affected some of the crops temporarily in this district,
the system of irrigation practiced in a number of locali-
ties prevented many of the earliest plantings from being
damaged from lack of moisture and, taking this into
consideration, with the favorable climatic conditions that
extended throughout the district in the latter part of the
season, the crops produced were in all respects superior
in both quality and yield to the previous year. The per
centage of conditions in this division varies with the
crops, but in almost every case leads that of last year.



CENTRAL DIVISION.-In this district, our reports indi-
cate the same conditions, practically, that exist in the
foregoing divisions. There is no complaint in this section
of loss of vegetables and poor conditions, as was the case
last year, but, on the contrary, the statement is made by
almost every correspondent that crops of all kinds have
never been seen in better condition at this time. The









fruit trees in these districts in this section of the State
are in excellent condition, but there is one thing quite
apparent, and that is, that the citrus fruit crop will be
anywhere from 25 to 40 per cent. short. Unless some
change for the better takes place we do not believe that
the crop can exceed the figures mentioned.



SOUTHERN DIVISION.-In this division, the conditions
are practically the same as in the others as far as favora-
ble climatic conditions are concerned. Few of the crops
grown in the northern section of the State are grown in
this division, its principal industry being, as far as soil
products are concerned, the growing of vegetables and
semi-tropical fruits. The crops generally speaking, how-
ever, in this section have been better than for several
years. In isolated localities some of the crops have been
poor, but, taking it altogether, the vegetable and fruit
crops of this division have been better this season and the
yield larger than probably ever before. The same com-
plaint occurs throughout this section as regards the con-
dition of the citrus fruit. The trees seem to be in excel
lent condition while, for some reason, the fruit crop will
be short. Indications are that the entire crop will fall
below 75 per cent. of a normal crop. Some attribute it lo
the dry weather in the early spring, and others to various
causes. In this district, which is one of the largest cattle-
growing districts of the State, the live stock is reported
in most excellent condition; in fact, throughout the en-
tire State in every portion of it, live stock is said to be in
better condition than it has been for many years.
A reading of the report of conditions in the tables that
follow will confirm the statement. Taking all things into
consideration, the crops and live stock throughout every
section of the State have not been in as good condition
and as promising fur the future in at least ten years.








42

Report of Condition and Prospective Yield of Crops, Fruit and
Fruit Trees, and Condition of Live Stock, for Quarter Ending
June 30, 1911, as Compared with Same Period Last Year.

COUNTIES. Upland Cotton. Sea Island Cotton.

Northern Division- Condition. Condition.
Franklin ..................................................
Gadsden ................ 150 150
H am ilton ............... .................. .100
Jefferson ............... 100 100
Lafayette ............... .................. .100
Leon ................... .150
Madison ................ 75 85
Suwannee .............. .................. 80
W akulla ................100 .................
Div. Average per cent.... 115 102
Western Division-
Calhoun ................ 100 100
E scam bia .............. 90 ..................
Holm es .................. 100 ..................
Jackson ................. 90 ..................
Santa Rosa ............ 90 ................
W alton ................. 105 ..................
Washington ............. 110 100
Div. Average per cent.... 98S 1)00
Northeastern Division-
A lachua ................... ................. .90
B aker .................. .................. 95
Bradford .................................. 95
Clay .................... ................ .. 100
Columbia ............... ................... .95
P utnam ................. .................. 95
St. Johns ............... 100 100
Div. Average per cent.... 100 96
Central Division-
Hernando ............... 85 85
Levy ................... 75 85
Marion ................. ................... .90
Orange ................. .................. ........
Sumter ................. .................. .......90
V olusia ................................... .................
Div. Average per cent.... 80 SS


Southern Division-
Brevard ................
D ade ...................
DeSoto ..................
Hillsborough ............
L ee .....................
Osceola .................
P olk ....................
St. Lucie ...............
Div. Average per cent....
State Average per cent...


. . . . . . . . . .



.................. ..................
. . . . . ..97
. . . . . . . . . .


98 97








43
Condition and Prospective Yield of Crops-Continued.

Corn. Sugarcane.

COUNTIES.


o o
Northern Division-- U U
Franklin ................ 70 80
Gadsden ................ 100 125
Hamilton ............... 100 80
Jefferson ................ 90 90
Lafayette ............... 80 60
Leon .................... 130 95
Madison ................ 90 90
Suwannee ............... 90 100
W akulla ................ 100 100
Div. Average per cent.... 94 8
Western Division-
Calhoun ................ 100 75
Escambia ............... 75 50
Holm es ................. 60 75
Jackson ................ 100 100
Santa Rosa.............. 85 95
W alton ................. 105 95
W ashington ............. 110 100
Div. Average per cent .... 91 84
Northeastern Division-
Alachua ................ to0 90
Baker ................... 100 90
Bradford ................ 100 70
Clay .................... 105 100
Columbia ............... 100 75
Putnam ................. 100 100
St. Johns ............... 75 70
Div. Average per cent....| 97 85
Central Division-
Hernando ............... 100 80
Levy ................... 80 50
M arion ................. 110 95
Orange ................. 75 100
Sumter ................. 100 100
Volusia ................. 90 90

Southern Division-
Brevard ................. 80 90
Dade ...................................... 100
DeSoto .................. 100 95
Hillsborough ............ 100 100
Lee ..................... 100 100
Osceola ................. 70 80
Polk ................... 100 100
St. Lucie ................ .................. 90
Div. Average per cent .... .92 94
State Average per cent... 93 I 86









44

Condition and Prospective Yield of Crops-Continued.

Rice. Sweet Potatoes.

COUNTIES.

o a
Northern Division-- Q
Franklin ................ .................. 70
Gadsden ................ .................. 100
Hamilton ............... .................. 75
Jefferson ............... .................. 100
Lafayette ............... 50 50
Leon .................... .................. 95
Madison ................ 75 50
Suwannee ............... 75 100
W akulla .................................. 100
Div. Average per cent.... 67 82
Western Division--
Calhoun ................. 100 110
Escambia .............. 75 80
Holmes ................. .. ............... 80
Jackson ................. .................. ...............
Santa Rosa ............. .................. 90
W alton ................. .................. 90
Washington ............ 125 100
Div. Average per cent.... 100 90
Northeastern Division--
A lachua ................. .................. .100
B aker .................. .................. 80
B radford ............... .................. 80
Clay .................... 100 80
Colum bia ............... .................. 100
Putnam ................. .................. 100
St. Johns ............... .................. 75
Div. Average per cent.... 100 86
Central Division-
Hernando ............... 100 90
L evy .................... .................. .60
Marion .................. 105 100
Orange .................. .................. 100
Sumter ................. 85 90
V olusia ................. .................. .90
Div. Average per cent .... 97 88
Southern Division-
Brevard ................. .................. 100
Dade ................... 100 100
DeSoto ................... 75 100
Hillsborough ............ .... ............ 100
Lee ..................... 100 200
Osceola .................. ............ ....... 100
Polk .................. 100 100
St. Lucie ............... 100 ..................
Div. Average per cent.... 95 101


State Average per cent... 1


State Average per cent...T


92 I








45

Condition and Prospective Yield of Crops-Continued.

Field Peas. Eggplants.


COUNTIES.



Northern Division-
Franklin ...............
Gadsden ...............
Hamilton ..............
Jefferson ...............
Lafayette ...............
Leon ..................
Madison ................
Suwannee ..............
W akulla ................
Div. Average per cent....


100 ...........
..... ... ......... ................
.................. ... ...... ........
100
125 ........
80 ........
80 ..................
100 ..................


Western Division-
Calhoun ............... 65 .................
Escambia ................ 75 75
H olm es ................. 40 ..................
Jackson ................. 75 .............
Santa Rosa ........... 80 ............
W alton ................. ...............
W ashington ............. 100 ..................
Div. Average per cent.... 74 75
Northeastern Division-
Alachua ................ 100 100
Baker ................... 80 .........
Bradford ................ 100 ........
Clay .................... .75 ........
Columbia ............... 100
Putnam ................. 100 ........
St. Johns ............... 75
Div. Average per cent.... 90 100
Central Division-
Hernando ............... 100 50
Levy .................... 80 65
M arion ................. 100 ..................
Orange ................. 100 ..................
Sumter ................. 90 75
V olusia ................. 100 ..................
Div. Average per cent.... 95 63
Southern Division--
Brevard ................ ................. 60
Dade ................... 90 95
DeSoto .................. 100 100
Hillsborough ........... 100 105
Lee ..................... 100 100
Osceola ................. 80 100
Polk .................... 110 80
St. Lucie ................ ...... ......... 100
Div. Average per cent.... 97
State Average per cent.. 90 76









46

Condition and Prospective Yield of Crops-Continued.

Cassava. Tobacco. Peanuts.

COUNTIES. 9

00 '
0a a
O 0 0
Northern Division-- 0
Franklin .. . .. ...... ..... ..... .
Gadsden ... ......... ............ ... 40 125
H am ilton ............... ............ ............ 90
Jefferson ........................... 90 100
Lafayette ............... ........................ 100
L eon ................... ............ 60 90
M adison ................ ............ ............ 90
Suwannee .............. ............ ............. 100
W akulla ................ ............ ............ 100
Div. Average per cent... ............ 063 I 9
Western Division--
Calhoun ............................. 10 105
Escambia .............. 75 75 90
Holmes ................ 60 .. 85
Jackson ................ ...... .... .......... 100
Santa Rosa ............. ............ .......90
W alton .............. ....... ............. 100
W ashington ............ 95 .... 110
Div. Average per cent... 77 87 99
Northeastern Division--
A lachua ................ ............ .. ......... 80
B aker .................. .... ...... .. ......... 100
B radford ............... ............ ............ 100
C lay ................... ............ ............ 100
Columbia ..................................... 100
Putnam ................ ..................... .... 9
St. Johns ..............I 75 ....... ..
Div. Average per cent... 75 ............ _96
Central Division--
Hernando .............. ............ 95 10
L evy ................... ............. ............ 75
Marion ................. ...... ..... ........... 112
O range ................. ............ ............ .. .. .
Sum ter ................. ............ ............ 90
V olusia ................ 100 ............| 100
Div. Average per cent... 100r 95 95
Southern Division--
Brevard ................ .... .. .......
D ade ................... 100 ..... .......
DeSoto ................ ........................ 90
H illsborough ........... 100 ............ .......
L ee ................. .. .......... 100
O sceola ................ 100 .........
Polk .............. 100 ...... 100
St. Lucie ............. ....... ....... ...... .... ......
Div. Average per cent... 100 ....... ...j 97
State Averane per cent.- --88 82 1| 97_"










Condition and Prospective Yield of Crops-Continued.

Pastures. Velvet Beans.

COUNTIES.

'0 '0
o a
Northern Division- U U
Franklin ................ ..
Gadsden ................ 100 75
H am ilton ............... ......... .90
Jefferson ................ 80 100
Lafayette ................ .. ..............75
Leon .................... 100 100
Madison ................ ................... 80
Suw annee ............... ................... 100
W akulla ................ 100 100
Div. Average per cent ... 95 -90
Western Division--__
Calhoun ............... 125 100
Escambia ............... 50 100
H olm es ................. .............. 9D5
Jackson .................. .100 100
Santa Rosa.............. 100 i 95
W alton ................. 90 90
W ashington .............. 100 125
Div. Average per cent .... |78 101
Northeastern Division-
Alachua ............... ..90 90
Baker ................... 100 90
Bradford ................ 90 100
Clay .................... 100 100
Columbia ................ 100 100
Putnam ................. 90 100
St. Johns ............... .................* 100
Div. Average per cent.... 95 97
Central Division-
Hernando ................ 95 100
Levy .................... 40 65
M arion .................. 110 110
O range .................. 100 ..................
Sumter ................ 100 90
Volusia ................. 100 100
Div. Average per cent .... 91 93
Southern Division-
B revard ................. .................. .......
Dale .................... 100 100
DeSoto .................. 100 125
Hillsborough ............ 100 100
Lee .................... 90 100
Osceola ................. 90 90
Polk .................. 100 100
St. Lucie ............... 110 100
Div. Average o per cent.... 9 '102
State Average per cent.. 92 97








48

Condition and Prospective Yield of Crops-Continued.

Alfalfa. Guavas.

COUNTIES. g .
o 0


Northern Division-- u0
Franklin ..................................................
G adsden ................ ............ ............ ...........
Hamilton .................................................
Jefferson ............... ............ .....................
L afayette ........................... ............ ...........
Leon .................... 100 .......... ...........
M adison ............................ ............ ............
Suw annee .............. ............ ............ ............
Wakulla ..........................................
Div. Average per cent... 100 ............. ..
Western Division-
Calhoun ................ ............ ... ... .........
Escambia .............. 75 ............ ............
H olm es ................ ............ ............ ...........
Jackson ................ ............ ............ ..........
Santa R osa ............ ............ ............ ............
W alton ................. ............ ............ ............
W ashington ............ ........... ......... ...........
Div. Average per cent... 7 ........... .. .....
Northeastern Division-
Alachua ........................... ........... .. ..........
B ak er .................. ............ ............ ............
Bradford ..................................................
C lay ................... ............ ............ ..........
Colum bia .............. ...................................
P utnam ................ ............ ............ ...........
St Johns ............... 100 ...... ....
Div. Average per cent.. ........
Central Division-
H ernando .............. ............ ............ .. ......
L evy ................... ............ ............ ............
M arion ................. ............ ............ ............
O range ................. ............ ............ ..........
Sum ter ................ ............ ............ ...........
V olusia ................ ............ ......... .. .........
Div. Average per cent... ............ ............ ..........
Southern Division--
Brevard ................ ............ 100 100
Dade ................... ............. 100 100
DeSoto ................. ............ 100 90
Hillsborough ........... ............ 100 95
Lee .................... ............ 100 100
Osceola ................ ............ 90 30
Polk ................... ............ 75 100
St. Lucie ............... ............ 95 80
Div. Average per cent... ............ 95 87
State Average per cent. 92 95 87









49
Condition and Prospective Yield of Crops-Continued.


COUNTIES.



Northern Division-
Franklin .................
Gadsden ..................
H am ilton ..................
Jefferson ..................
Lafayette ..................
L eon ......................
M adison ...................
Suwannee .................
W akulla ..................
Div. Average per cent......


Bananas.
C)
o .0
**S g2
o a
0
o
Q


50

........


Orange Trees.

.0
V o2

C-


........I 100 40


.... .. 90 90
........ 75 50
.. 100 90

........ ........ ......
. . .. . .


50 ... 91 67


Western Division--
Calhoun ................... 1


Jacksona ................ ...... ...................
Santa Rosa ................... ......... ....... ........
Walton .................... ....... ........... .....
W ashington ................ .. .. ......... ..........
Div. Average per cent...... ..... ........ 110 100
Northeastern Division--
A lachua ................... ........ ........ 100 90
Baker ..................... ...... .. 100 100
B radford ................... ........ ........ ....... ..
C lay ...................... ........ 100 0
Colum bia .................. ........ ........ ........ ....
Putnam .................... ........ ........ 100 80
St. Johns .................. ........ ........ 90 90
Div. Average per cent...... ........ ........ 9888
Central Division--
H ernando ................. ........ ........ 85 100
Levy ..................... ... ........ 90 90
Marion .................... ..... ........ 100 110
Orange ........................ ....... 100 35
Snm ter .................... ........ 100 90
Volusia ............... ...... .. .. .. ... 80 60
Div. Average per cent......... ........ 93 81
Southern Division--
Brevard ....................i 0 80 100 80
Dade ...................... 100 100 100 75
DeSoto ...................... 85 75 100 80
Hillsborough ..... ...... ....... ......... 100 80
Lee ................. ...... 100 100 100 75
Osceola .................... 90 25 85 80
Polk ....................... 75 100 100 75
St. Lucie ................ -........ -........ 100 65
Div. Avera-e per cent ...... 92 80 986
State Average per cent..... 71 80 98 82









50

Condition and Prospective Yield of Crops-Continued.

Lemon Trees. Lime Trees.

COUNTIES. g

g a s

Northern Division--
Franklin ............... ..... 75 40 ........ ........
Gadsden ................... ........ ........ .. .. .....
Hamilton ..................... .. .... ........
Jefferson .. . . .. .. ......
L a. ........a. ........
Lafayette ................. ................ ..........
Leon ... ................... .. ........
M adison ................... ........ .... ........ ........
S uw annoe ............... ..... ... ........ ......
akulla ................... ........ ........ ............
Div. Average per cent...... 75 40 .
Western Division-
Calhoun ................... I......... .... ... .... ....
E scam bia .................. ........ ........ ........ .......
H olm es .................... ........ ........ .......
Jackson .......... ....... ........ ........ .... ...
Santa Rosa ................ ............... ....... .......
W alton .................... ......... ..... ........
Washington ............... ............... ...............
Div. Average per cent...... I ..... ........ ........ ...
Northeastern Division--
Alachua .................. ..... ...... .. ..........
B aker ..................... 90 90 ...... ..
Bradford ................ ........ ........ ... .......
Clay ................... ... ........
Columbia ......................... ......... .. ..
P u t n a m . . . .
P utn am ................... ........ ........ ........ ..
S t. Joh n s .................. ........ ........ ........ .......
Div. Average per cent ...... 90 90 .
Central Division--
Hernando ............... .. ...... ........ ... ........
Levy ................. ............ ...... ........ .....
M arion .................... ........ ........ ...... ....
O range .................... .....
Sum ter ................... 90 75 80
V olu sia .................... ........ ....... ........ ........
Div. Average per cent...... 90 75 S0 75
Southern Division--
Brevard ...................... ..... ........ .
Dade ...................... 100 70 100 I 100
DeSoto .................... 100 75 100 100
Hillsborough ............... 100 75 100 85
Lee ....................... 90 90 90 90
Osceola .................... 90 80 100 100
Polk ........... ............ 100 60 100 o0
St. Lucie .................. 100 70 100 70
Div. Average per cent ...... 97 74 99 85
State Average per cent.... 8 88 70 89 I 80










51

Condition and Prospective Yield of Crops-Continued.

Grapefruit Trees. Plums.

COUNTIES. .
0 3


Northern Division--
Franklin ............... 90 40 100 9
Gadsden ....................................... .. ....
Hamilton .................. ........... ..... .
Jefferson. ....... .... 90 90" SO 20
Lafayette ..................... ........ 75 25
Leon ...................... 100 90 00 35
M adison ..................................................
Suwannee ........... .. ... ..
Wakulla ............................. ....... ..
Waltulla .
Div. Average per cent......| 93 7 89 ____-3.
Western Division--
Calhoun ................... 10 100 I7 o n--
Escanbia .................. ........
H olnies ................... .. ... .. ........ 0 30
J a ck so n ................ ... ........ ........ ........ .......
Santa Rosa................ ....... .. 75 25
\W alton .................... .... .. ........ ........
-W ashington ..... ..... .. ........I ....... ... ...... ........
Div. Average lper cenl ...... 101 [ lo 5
Ncrtheastern Division
iAlaii r7 ua ..................... 100 i 90 i... ........
Baker. .................... s 85 95 .0
Bradf: rd ................. ........ ....... ....... ........
Clay ...................... 100 80 ...... ........
C ol mn ])ia .................. ........ ........
rutna, m ...................... 100 s5 100i 100
S1. Johns ................. ......... 70 70
Div. .'Avrage per cent ...... 5 i SS 60
Central Division-
HerFiTm....-7................. 1- 100 8i o0 s:
L evy ...................... ........ ......... I 5 0 :0
M1\1 ion ...................... 105 105 ....
Oran:.e .................... 100 0 .....
Sumiter .......... .......... 100 1 0 0 100
Vhla i. ............ ...... o 4
Div. A-vnam pr contt...... 97 7 5 77 1 70'
Southern Division--
r i ... ... ........ 10 ( .. ...... ...
Dade ..................... 100 7 ........ .
D eSoto .................... 1 100 n ........ ........
H illsborough ............ 100 70 ........
Lee ..................... 100 25 .
O sceola ................... 50 100 100
Poll ...................... 120 80 100 50
St. Lucie ..... ............ 100 5 .. .......
Div. Aver'ae per cent ..... 102 9 75
State Average per c'nti......T.'-78 86 I 65








52

Condition and Prospective Yield of Crops-Continued.

Pears. Peaches.

CO uNTIES. .a

a a 3 Z.
0.0


Northern Division-- u
franklin .................. 100 90 90 ,o
Cadsden ................... ...............................
H:.nilton ................ ..................... .......
Jefferson .................. 80 40 80 30
Lafayette .................. 75 40 80 25
Leon ...................... 85 60 85 30
M adison ................... 100 100 90 '5
Suwannee ................. ........ ......... .... ...
W akulla ................ ........ .... ....... .
Div. Average per cent...... 88 66 85 47
Western Division--
Calhoun ................... 8 25 90 5
Escambia .................. 50 25 25 25
Holmes ................... 75 40 75 35
Jackson ................... ....... ... ... ... ....
Santa Rosa ................ 50 25 50 25
W alton .................... ...5.... 5.0.......... .... ...
W ashington ............... 75 75 0 50
Div. Average per cent ...... 66 ;8 58 37
Northeastern Division-
AlachuaI ................... .. .100 90 0 90
Baker .................... 80 75 90 65
B radford .................. ........ ..... .
Clay ...................... 100 100 100 100
Colum bia .................. ........ ...........
Putnam ................... 90 75 90 75
St. Johns ................. 75 75 70 70
Div. Average per cent...... 89 83 S 88 80
Central Division-
liHernando ................. 50 50 25 25
Levy ...................... 50 20 60 40
M arion .................... ........ ........ 100 100
Orange .................... 100 50 100 25
S nmntr ................... 90 75 100 25
Volusia ............. ... .... 70 60 100 20
)iv. Average per cent...... 72 81 39
Southern Division-
(rivard ................... ........ ........ n o o
D n,, ...................... ............... ....... ........
DieSotoi.. .......... .. ........ ..
D olse o .................... ........ ........ ........ ........
o....................... ..... .......

Oscecla ......... ......... 100 100 100 100 80
Polk ....................... 75 50 40 1 40
St. L cie ..................... ...... ... ..... ........ ........
Div. ,Avcraize pI), cEnt. ...... 87 I 7570
State Average iper cent .... SO 6 (33 0 78 5a








53

Condition and Prospective Yield of Crops-Continued.

Watermelons. Cantaloupes.

COUNTIES. .


0 0 0 0
Northern Division-- U U)
Franklin ................. 100 75 100 75
Gadsden ............. .. ... ........... .. ..... ... ........
H am ilton .................. ........ ........ ... .......
Jefferson .................. 100 100 100 100
Lafayette .................. 80 50 ........ .......
Leon ...................... 100 100 100 100
M adison ................... 75 50 100 90
Suwannee ................. 75 50 ................
W akulla ................... 75 50 ........ .......
Div. Average per cent...... 86 68 100 1
Western Division--
Calhoun ................... 100 150 100 100
Escambia ................. 50 50 75 75
Holmes ..................... 100 85 100 80
Jackson ................... 100 100 ........ ........
Santa Rosa ................ 90 90 90 80
W alton .................... ..... ... .... ........ ........
W ashington ................ 110 110 100 110
Div. Average per cent...... 92 97 93 89
Northeastern Division--
Alachua ................... 90 90 100 100
Baker ..................... 100 100 100 100
Bradford .................. 95 90 ............
Clay .......... .. .......... 100 100 ........ .
Columbia .................. 100 100 95 100
Putnam ................... 175 80 75 85
St. Johns .................. 60 60 65 70
Div. Average per cent...... 89 89 7 91
Central Division-
Hernando .................. 100 100 80 80
Levy ...................... 80 90 85 90
Marion .................... 105 100 95 95
Orange .................... 75 75 ................
Sumter .................... 100 100 90 75
V olusia .................... 100 100 ..............
Div. Average per cent...... 93 94 88 85
Southern Division--
Brevard ................. 5 .... .. .
Dade ...................... 100 100
DeSoto .................... 100 100 75 50
Hillsborough ............... 100 80 100 80
L ee ....................... 100 100 ........ .......
Osceola ................... 70 65 90 100
Polk ....................... 60 80 60 80
St. Lucie ................. 80 75 ...... ........
Div. Average per cent...... 87 85 \ 81 | 7


State Average per cent ... 8 I


State Average per cent.....


89 1 87 1 90 I







54

Condition and Prospective Yield of Crops-Continued.

Pineapples. Grapes.

COUNTIES.


Northern Division- o 0
Franklin ................... ....... ........ 100 50
Gadsden ................ ............... .. .. ......
H am ilton .................. ........ ..... ... ........
Jeferson .................. ........ ........ ... 100 100.
Lafayette ............... .. .. 100 30
Leon ...................... ............. 100 50
M adison ................... ....... ......... ....... .. ......
Suwannee ................................. 100 80
W akulla ................... ....... ........ .... 00 1)00
Div. Average per cent...... ...... .......... 100
Western Division-
Calhoun ................... .... .... .......... 100 11
E scam bia ................. ....... .....
H olm es .................. ......... ....... ........ ........
Jackson ................. .. ............... ... ........
Santa R osa ................ ........ ....... .... .. ..
W alton .................... ........ ........ .........
W ashington ............... ...... ..... .................
Div. Average per cent...... ........ ........ i )00 110
Northeastern Division--
lachuar ................... ....................... ........
Baker ............................. ......... 95
B radford .................. ........ ........ 100 100
Clay ................... .. ........ 100 100
Colum bia .......................... ....... 100 10 )
Putnam ............................ .......... 100 100
St. Johns .................. ........ ........ 60 ,1)0
Div. Average per cent...... ....... ........ .. 92 I 2
Central Division-
H ernando .................. ........ ......... ..
Levy ...................... ........ ........ 80 I 75
M arion .................... ........ ........ 100 100
Orange .................... .......... ....... 100 100
Sum ter .................... ...... 100 100
V olusia .................... ........ ..... ... 100 100
Div. Average per cent...... | ..... I ...... 96 95
Southern Division-
Brevard .............. .......... ........ ........
Dade ...................... [ 100 80 100 100
DeSoto .................... 10 100 100 100
Hillsborough ... ........ ... .......
Lee .........10 ........ ........
Osceola ................... 80 0 L 00 1LO
Polk ....................... 100 100 75 100
St. L ucie .................. 55 50 .... ...
Div. Average per cent ...... 74 70 94 i:
State Average per cent.... 74 ] 70 1 98 94







55

Condition and Prospective Yield of Crops-Continued.

Horses.
and Mules. Cattle. Hogs.
COUNTIES. cd s
0 o

Northeastern Division- 0 U0


Franklin ....... ....... 100 90 90
Gadsden................ 100 100 125
Hamilton .............. 100 100 100
Hamilton .............. 100 100 100
Jefferson ............... 100 100 100
Lafayette ............... 100 100 75
Leon ................... 100 100 100
Madison ................ 110 105 110
Suwannee .............. 100 80 0
W akulla ................ I 100 100 100
Div. Average per cent.. 101 97 99
Western Division-


Calhoun ................. 100 ii,
Escambia .............. 90 100 75
Holm es ................i 95 I 90 90
Jackson ................ 100o 100 75
Santa Rosa ............. 100 100 90
W alton ................. 100 105 100
Washington ............ ... 100 100 100
Div. Average per cent... [ 98" 99 7
Northeastern Division-
Alachua ................ I t00 1007 100
Baker .................. 100 100 90
Bradford ............... 100 100 i00
Clay ...................| 100 110 75
Columbia ............... 100 110 100
Putnam ................ 100 100 85
St. Johns .............. 100 110 100
Div. Average per cent.... 7 100 103 I93
Central Division-
Hernando .............. 100 100100
Levy ................... 90 75 90
Marion ................. 105 100 110
O range ................ 100 75 ...........
Sumter ................. 100 100 90
Volusia ................ 100 100 100
Div. Average per cent... 99 92 98
Southern Division-
Brevard ............... 90 95 90
Dade ................... 95 95 90
DeSoto ................. 90 100 100
Hillsborough ........... 100 100 95
Lee .................... 100 100 100
Osceola ................... 100 98 100
Polk ................... 125 100 120
St. Lucie .............. 100 100 100
Div. Average per cent... 100 99 99
State Average per cent.. 100 98 101


"" ""1 "1 1vI 1 I


w







56

Condition and Prospective Yield of Crops-Continued.

Tobacco.
Sheep. (Estimated)

COUNTIES. a


Northern Division a
o 0
Northern Division- U0


Franklin ................
Gadsden ...............
Hamilton ...............
Jefferson ................
Lafayette ...............
Leon ....................
M adison ................
Suwannee ...............
W akulla ................
Div. Average per cent....


tbo . ..
100 880,000
*. . . ..-. .
80
100. i 24,000
95 17,000
.................. I.... ............ ..
50 ................. .


8:1


9ZI,UOU


Western Division--
Calhoun ............... 7 500
Escambia ............... 75 ..
H olmes ................. 85
Jackson ................. 100 6,000
Santa Rosa ............. 90 .
W alton ........ ......... 105
W ashington ............ 100 ................
Div. Average per cent... 90 I 6.500
Northeastern Division-
Alachua ................. 100
B aker ................... 100 .............
B radford ................ ............... .. .........
Clay .................... 100 .
Colum bia ............... ..................
P utnam ............... .................. ..........
St. Johns ............... 100 ...... ......
Div. Average per cent... 100 .................
Central Division--
Hernando ............ 100 600,000
Levy .. ..... .......... 80 ..................
M arion ................. 100 ..................
O range ................ ..... ........ .......
Sumter ................. 90 ................
Volusia ................. 100 ................ .
Div. Average per cent... 94 600,000
Southern Division--
Brevard ....................... ...................
D a de .................... .................. ...............
DeSoto .................. 100 I... .........

Lee .................... ............ ... ..........
O sceola ............ .... 95 ..................
Polk .................... 100 .............. ..
S t. L u cie ............... .................. ................
Div. Average per cent... 98 ..................
State Average per cent.. 93 | 1,527,500


I








57

Condition and Prospective Yield of Crops-Continued.

Honey. Wool.
(Estimated) (Estimated)
COUNTIES.


0
Northern Division- -
Franklin ................ 16,200
Gadsden ................ .................
Ham ilton ................................
Jefferson ................ .................
Lafayette ............... 1,000
Leon .................. 2,000
M adison ................ .................
Suwannee ............. ..................
W akulla ................ 5,000


Div. Average per cent... ]


24,200


2,000.................


2,0uu


Western Division--
Calhoun ................ 207,800 8500
Escambia ............... 24,000 14,000
Holmes .. .............. 64,875 27.000
Jackson ................ 1,800 2,000
Santa Rosa ............. 12,000 90,000
W alton ................. 15,000 60,000
Washington ............ 20,000 25,000
Div. Average per cent... 345,475 I 226,500
Northeastern Division--
Alachua ................ .................. ............
Baker .................. 1,000 1,200
Bradford ................ ................ ..................
Clay .................... ................ ..................
Colum bia ............... .................. ............
Putnam ................. ...... .................
St. Johns .... .............. ..... .............. .


Div. Average per cent.


1,000 I


1,ZUU


Central Division--
H ernando ............... .................. 000
Levy .................. .2,000 5,000
M arion ................. ............... .......... ..
O range ................. ............... ..
Sumter .............. .500 4,000
Volusia .................1 75,000 5,500
Div. Average per c nt...- 77,500 19,500
Southern Division--


Brevard ..................
D ade ................... .
DeSoto ................. .
Hillsborough ............ .
L ee ................... .
O sceola ................ .
Polk ....................
St. Lucie................
Div. Average per cent...
State Average per cent..


20,000
20,000
4,000
14000
14,000


o5.uuu


.................


20,000
5,000
..................


'DUU


,


^^^


Div.~~~~ Avrg e et


I.UU0U


506,175 1


Z74,ZUU

































































9


















PART III.

Fertilizers,
Feed Stuffs, and
Foods and Drugs.














CIRCULAR NO. 1, PURE FOOD AND DRUGS LAW, 1911
ABSTRACT OF
AMENDED PURE FOOD AND DRUGS LAW.
APPROVED JUNE 5, 1911.

Notice to Manufacturers, Dealers, Importers
and Consumers of Foods and Drugs.

DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE,
Tallahassee, Fla., June 20, 1911.
The attention of the Public, particularly Manufacturers,
Importers, Dealers, Bottlers, and consumers of foods of
all kinds, Drugs, Liquors, Soft Drinks, etc., is called to
the amended Pure Food and Drugs Law that will become
effective August 3d, 1911.
This amended law provides:
Sec. 3. That the term "drug," as used in this Act, shall
include all medicines and preparations recognized in the
United States Pharmacopoeia, or National Formulary, for
internal or external use, and any substance or mixture of
substances intended to be used for the cure, mitigation
or prevention of disease of either man or other animals.
The term "food," as used herein, shall include all articles
used for food, drink, confectionery or condiment by man
or other animal, whether simple, mixed or compound.
Sec. 4. That for the purpose of this Act, an article
shall be deemed to be adulterated-
In Case of Drugs:
First. If when a drug is sold under or by a name recog-
nized in the United States Pharmacopaeia, or National
Formulary, it differs from the standard of strength, qual-
ity or purity, as determined by the test laid down in the
United States Pharmacopoeia or National Formulary
official at the time of investigation.
Second. If its strength or purity fall below the pro-
fessed standard or quality under which it is sold.
In ihe Case of Confectionery:
If it contains terra-alba, barytes, talc, chrome yellow











or other mineral substance or poisonous color or flavor,
or other ingredient deleterious or detrimental to health,
or any vinous, malt, or spirituous liquor, or compound or
narcotic drug.
In Case of Food:
First. If any substance has been mixed or packed
with it so as to reduce or lower or injuriously affect its
quality or strength.
Second. If any substance has been substituted wholly
or in part for the article.
Third. If any valuable constituent of the article has
been wholly or in part abstracted.
Fourth. If it be mixed, colored or powdered, coated or
stained in a manner whereby damage or inferiority is
concealed.
Fifth. If it contains any added poisonous or other
deleterious ingredient which may render such article inju-
rious to health; Provided, That when in preparation of
food products for shipment they are preserved by any
external application applied in such manner that the pre-
servative is necessarily removed mechanically or by mac-
eration in water or otherwise, and directions for the re-
moval of said preservative are printed on the covering
of the package, the provisions of this Act shall be con-
strued as applying only when said products are ready for
consumption.
Sixth. If the package, vessel or bottle containing it
shall be of such a composition, or carry any attachment
made of such a composition or metal or alloy as will be
acted upon in the ordinary course of use by the contents
of the package, vessel or bottle in such a way as to pro-
duce an injurious, deleterious or poisonous compound.
Seventh. If it consists in whole or in part of a filthy,
decomposed or putrid animal or vegetable substance, or
any portion of an animal unfit for food, whether manu-
factured or not, or if it is the product of a diseased animal
or one that has died otherwise than by slaughter.
Eighth. If it contains any chemical preservative or
anti-ferment, such as formaldehyde, salicylic acid, or
salicylates, boric acid or borates, benzoic acid, or ben-
zoates, or flourides; or any artificial sweetener, such as
saccharin, dulcin, or glucin.
Sec. 5. That the term "misbranded" as used herein











shall apply to all drugs, or articles of food, or articles
which enter into the composition of food, the package or
label of which shall bear any statement, design or device
regarding such article or the ingredients or substances
contained therein which shall be false or misleading in
any particular, and to any food or drug product, which
is falsely branded, as to the State, Territory or country
in which it is manufactured or produced. That for the
purpose of this Act an article shall also be deemed to be
misbranded-
In Case of Drugs:
First. If it be an imitation of, or offered for sale under
the name of another article.
Second. If the contents of the package as originally
put up shall have been removed in whole or in part and
other contents shall have been placed in such package,
or if the package fail to bear a statement on the label in
as conspicuous letters as is or may be prescribed by the
United States law or rules and regulations of the quantity
or proportion of any alcohol, morphine, opium, cocaine,
heroin, alpha or beta eucaine, chloroform, cannabis indica,
chloral hydrate, or acetanilide or any derivative or prepa-
ration of any such substance contained therein; Provided,
That nothing in this paragraph shall be construed to ap-
ply to the filling of written prescriptions, furnished by
regular licensed, practicing physicians, and kept on file by
druggists as required by law.
In Case of Food:
First. If it be an imitation of, or offered for sale under
the distinctive name of another article.
Second. If it be labeled or branded so as to deceive or
mislead the purchaser, or purport to be a foreign product
when not so, or is an imitation in package or label of an-
other substance of a previously established name, or, if
the contents of the package as originally put up shall have
been removed in whole or in part, and other contents shall
have been placed in such package, or, if it fail to bear a
statement on the label in conspicuous letters of the quan-
tity or proportion of any alcohol, morphine, opium, co-
caine, heroin, alpha or beta eucaine, cannabis indica,
chloral hydrate, or acetanilide or any derivative or prepa-
ration of any such substances contained therein.
Third. If in package form, the net contents of the pack-










age are not correctly stated, in terms of weight or meas-
ure, conspicuously, legibly, and correctly, on the outside
of the package.
Fourth. If the package containing it, or its label shall
bear any statement, design, or device which shall be false
or misleading in any particular; Provided, That an arti-
cle of food which does not contain any added poisonous
or deleterious ingredients shall not be deemed to be adul-
terated or misbranded in the following cases:
First. In the case of mixtures or compounds which may
be now, or from time to time hereafter known as articles
of food under their own distinctive names, and not an
imitation of or offered for sale under the distinctive name
of another article.
Second. In the case of articles labeled, branded or
tagged, so as to plainly indicate that they are compounds,
imitations, or blends, and the word "compound," "imita-
tion," or "blend," as the case may be, is plainly stated
in conspicuous letters on the package in which it is offered
for sale; Provided, That the term "blend," as used herein,
shall be construed to mean a mixture of like substances,
not excluding harmless coloring or flavoring ingredients
used for the purpose of coloring or flavoring only; and
Provided further, That nothing in this Act shall be con-
strued as requiring or compelling proprietors or manu-
facturers of proprietary foods which contain no unwhole-
some added ingredients to disclose their trade formulas,
except in so far as the provisions of this Act may require
to secure freedom from adulteration or misbranding.

Sec. 9. The Governor shall appoint two Inspectors of
the Chemical Division of the Agricultural Department of
the State of Florida for a term not exceeding four years.
The Inspectors of the Chemical Division shall have the
authority, and it shall be their duty to inspect Foods and
Drugs, Commercial Stock Feed, and Commercial Fertili-
zers, and other materials subject to inspection as now
provided by law, throughout the State, or in the territory
assigned them, and to seize and attach all goods subject
to inspection as are misbranded, adulterated or illegally
offered for sale, or that fail to bear the guaranteed analy-
sis, and inspection stamp provided by law, and to place
the same in the custody of the sheriffs, subject to the order
of the Commissioner of Agriculture; sending samples of











such goods to the State Chemist for examination and
analysis.
The Inspectors shall draw samples of Foods and Drugs,
Commercial Stock Feed, Commercial Fertilizers, and
other goods subject to inspection, offered for sale in the
State or territory assigned to them, and forward them to
the State Chemist for examination or analysis, as pro-
vided by law.


Attention is called to the provisions of the amended
law, requiring all standard drugs to conform to the
United States Pharmacopoeia and National Formulary,
prohibiting the dilution or adulteration of such drugs.
Also, to the prohibiting of use of all chemical preserva-
tives and artificial sweeteners, Benzoate of Soda, etc., and
Saccharin, etc., in foods or drinks.
Also, to the requirement of the net weight or measure,
on all package goods shall be conspicuously, legibly and
correctly stated on the outside of the package.
This applies to all package goods, cartons, bottles, cans,
or other goods sold in packages of any kind; the correct
net weight or measure must be plainly printed on the pack-
age "conspicuously, legibly and correctly."
The labels of such package goods as are now on hand, or
that may be on hand August 3, 1911, can be corrected to
comply with the law by attaching printed slips thereon
with the correct net weight or measure stated, in type not
smaller than "8-POINT (BREVIER) CAPITALS," that the net
weight or measure may be "conspicuously, legibly and cor-
rectly" stated on the outside of the package. Such printed
slips or stickers will be recognized and accepted on all
goods now on hand and until January 1, 1912, after which
time all goods shall have the net weight or measure
printed on the label, "conspicuously, legibly and cor-
rectly."
Rubber stamps will not be permitted for correcting
labels now on hand; printed slips or stickers only will be
recognized, and must be not less than "8-POINT (BRE-
VIER) CAPITALS."
Regulation 29-Statement of weight or measure is
amended to read as follows:
5 -B











REGULATION 29-STATEMENT OF WEIGHT OR
MEASURE.

(Section 5. Third under "Foods.")
(a) A statement of the net weight or measure of the food
contained in a package is required. Such statement shall
be printed; it shall be a plain and correct statement of the
average net weight or volume, either on or immediately
above or below the principal label, and of the size of letters
specified in Regulation 17.
(b) A reasonable variation from the stated net weight
or measure of the contents of individual packages is per-
missible, provided this variation is as often above as below
the weight or volume stated. This variation shall be de-
termined by the inspector from the changes in the humid-
ity of the atmosphere, from the exposure of the package
to evaporation or to absorption of water, and the reasona-
ble variations which attend the filling and weighing or
measuring of a package.
(c) The net weight or measure of the contents of large
packages, corn, oats or other grain or other goods in sacks;
or flour, meal or other goods in barrels or boxes, may be
printed thereon or stenciled in "conspicuous, legible and
correct terms" of net weight or measure; type or stencil
used shall not be less than an inch in height for full sacks
of grain, oats, corn, etc., or for full barrels of flour, etc.,
and may be reduced proportionately for fractional sacks
or barrels. In all cases the letters shall be clear and dis-
tinct-not blurred or smeared-the spirit as well as the
letter of the law must be observed, and the statement of
net weight or measure "conspicuously, legibly and cor-
rectly stated" on the outside of the package.
Attention is also called to the Condensed and Evapo-
rated (unsweetened) Milk Law which also goes into effect
August 3, 1911:
Condensed (sweetened) milk shall contain not less than
28% milk solids and not less than 7.7% butter fat.
Evaporated (unsweetened) milk shall contain not less
than 24% milk solids and not less than 7.8% butter fat.
The sale of Evaporated Skimmed Milk is prohibited in
the State. No condensed or evaporated milk from which
the butter fat has been removed, in part or in whole, can
be legally sold in the State after August 3, 1911.











Net weight shall be stated in pounds or ounces Avoie-
dupois, or fraction thereof.
Net measure in standard gallons of 231 cubic inches, or
fraction thereof, as fixed by Section 1241, General
Statutes.
Copies of the new law are now being prepared for dis-
tribution. Persons desiring copies of the same can obtain
them on request (as soon as published) from the Commis-
sioner of Agriculture, Tallahassee, Fla.
(State papers please copy.)
R. E. ROSE,
State Chemist.
Approved: B. E. McLIN,
Commissioner of Agriculture.



CIRCULAR NO. 2, PURE FOOD AND DRUGS LAW, 1911
Tallahassee, Fla., July 15, 1911.

Notice to Manufacturers, Dealers, Brokers and Consumers
of Foods and Drugs in the State of Florida.
The Provisions of the Pure Food and Drugs Law, Chapter 612Z,2
Approved June 5, 1911, Become Effective Aug. 3, 1911.
Numerous letters of inquiry have been received from
manufacturers, jobbers and dealers in package goods, in
the State of Florida, and also from other States, asking
a ruling as to the time that would be allowed to make the
necessary changes in labels on goods now on hand, and
disposition of such goods now legally in the State. that
do not comply with the amended Pure Food and Drugs
Law.
A conference was held July 11, 1911, at the office of
the Commissioner of Agriculture in Tallahassee, Florida,
at which time the various commercial organizations-
wholesalers, retailers, brokers, and manufacturers-from
Tampa, Jacksonville, Pensacola and other points in the
State, were present.
After due consideration, discussion, and statement of
facts, the consensus of opinion was that the law was both
reasonable, and just-fair to the manufacturer, dealer











and consumer; and necessary for the protection of the
legitimate manufacturer, and dealer in honest goods, and
the consumer, from the unfair competition of "light
weight, short measure," or dilute, and adulterated foods
and drugs.
That its provisions should be enforced at the earliest
possible time consistent with the protection of the legiti-
mate business of the State, and the protection of those
manufacturers, dealers, brokers, wholesale and retail
merchants, who have now on hand, legally, under the
State and national laws, stocks of package goods, and
contracts for fall delivery of canned goods-the pack of
1!)11. After due consideration of all the facts, and the
interests of all parties concerned-the manufacturer, the
dealer, and the consumer, the following ruling has been
adopted:
NET WEIGHT AND MEASURE.
tst.-The net weight and measure shall be "conspicu
ously, legibly and correctly" stated on the outside of all
packages of grain, flour, meal, butter, lard, cottolene (or
similar compound) cooking oils, syrups, on and after
September 1, 1911; that printed "stickers" will be allowed
on such goods then on hand, to which they are applicable,
which will protect the same till sold. See Regulation 29.
2nd.-That stocks of canned goods, vegetables, pickles,
baking powders, jellies, preserves, etc., in cans or bottles,
on hand Aug. 3, 1911, or contracted for fall delivery in
1911, if in full compliance with the State and Federal
laws. and regulations, prior to Aug. 3, 1911, may be dis-
posed of till Jan. 1, 1912. That printed "stickers," show-
ing the "net weight or measure" of such goods applied
before Jan. 1, 1912, shall protect such goods actually
delivered in the State prior to Jan. 1st, 1912, until sold.
BENZOATE OF SODA.
:'rd. That goods actually on hand Aug. 3, 1911, con-
taining not more than 1-10 of 1 per cent. Benzoate of
Soda, and otherwise complying with the State and Fed-
eral Laws, prior to Aug. 3, 1911, may be disposed of till
Jan. 1, 1912. That bona fide contracts for such goods
existing before Aug. :, 1911. will be respected, and the
material allowed to be sold till Jan. 1, 1912, after which










date no goods containing Benzoate of Soda can be legally
sold in the State.

SACCHARIN.
4th.-Goods actually on. hand in the possession of the
trade, within the State Aug. 3, 1911, may be disposed of,
provided, the same are plainly labeled "sweetened with
saccharin," as now provided by law. The manufacture or
importation of any food containing saccharin after Aug.
3, 1911, is not permissible legally, in the State.

DILUTE STANDARD DRUGS.
5th.-No "drug sold under or by a name recognized in
the United States Pharmacopweia or National Formulary,
that ditfers from the standard of strength. quality or pu-
rity as determined by the test laid down in the United
States Pharmacopoeia, or National Formulary," can be
legally manufactured or imported into the State after
Aug. 3, 1911. Such stocks of dilute standard drugs, that
may be actually on hand, in the State, Aug. 3, 1911, in the
hands of dealers, may be sold till Jan. 1, 1912, PRO-
VIDED, They comply fully with the State and Feddel
Laws and Regulations in force prior to Aug. 2, 191.
After Jan. 1, 1912, dilute standard drugs cannot be legally
sold in Florida.
6th.-All manufacturers and dealers complying with
the letter and spirit of the foregoing rules, will be exempt
from prosecution for misbranding or adulteration. Eva-
sion of this regulation will be considered a breach of faith,
and the goods subject to seizure, sale or destruction, as
provided by Law and Regulations.
7th.-It is recommended that the labels of all goods
received after Aug. 3, 1911, have the necessary "stickers"
applied to show "net weight or measure," that they may
be in shape to protect such goods till sold. The applica-
tion of "stickers" after Jan. 1, 1912, will not be legally
permissible.
Approved July 15, 1911.
R. E. ROSE,
State Chemist.
B. E. McLIN,
Commissioner of Agriculture.










The demand for amendments to the Pure Food and
Drugs Law, comes from those manufacturers and dealers,
vwho are placing on the market honestly made standard
goods, of full weight or measure, who very properly de-
mand protection from those who furnish diluted, sophis-
ticated, or short weight, or measure packages.
This demand has become universal, many of our West-
era Sates have adopted the same law (as recommended by
the National Association of Food and Dairy Commission-
ers at New Orleans in October last). Florida has prop-
erly taken action to prevent the dumping into her ter-
ritory light-weight short-measure packages, and dilute,
sophisticated drugs and medicines sold as standard.
The new law protects the honest manufacturer and
dealer, who demands protection from the sale of dilute,
short-weight or measure goods. The honest manufacturer
and dealer has demanded protection from the unfair com-
petition of the short-weight or measure packages, or dilute
article sold as standard-short-weight flour, butter, etc.,
or short quarts of oil, liquors, etc., can still be sold, but
the exact net weight or measure must be stated on the
package.
R. E. ROSE,
State Chemist.









CONDENSED MILK LAW.

CHAPTER 6203-(No. 84).

AN ACT to Define the Quality of and Fix the Standards
of Sweetened Condensed Milk; and Evaporated (Un-
sweetened) Condensed Milk; to Prevent the Sale or
Exchange of Impure, or Skimmed Condensed or Evapo-
rated Milk, and to Provide a Penalty Therefor.
Be it Enactcd by the Legislature of the State of Florida:
Section 1. No sweetened condensed; or evaporated
(unsweetened) condensed milk shall be manufactured,
sold. or exchanged, or offered, or exposed for sale or ex-
change, in the State of Florida, unless the same be manu-
factured from, or out of pure, clean, healthy fresh, un-
adulterated, and wholesome milk, from which the cream
has not been removed either in whole or in part, and that
does not contain the amount of milk solids, and milk fat
as herein provided.
Sec. 2. The standard for sweetened condensed milk
shall be as follows: Sweetened condensed milk is milk
from which a considerable portion of the water has been
evaporated, and to which sugar (sucrose) has been
added, and which contains not less than 28 per cent. of
milk solids and not less than 7.7 per cent. of milk fat.
The standard for evaporated (unsweetened) condensed
milk shall be as follows: Evaporated milk is milk from
which a considerable portion of the water has been evapo-
rated; and contains not less than 24 per cent of milk
solids and not less than 7.8 per cent of milk fat.
Sec. 3. Any person, or persons, firm or corporation,
selling, or offering for sale, or exchange any evaporated
condensed milk, either sweetened or unsweetened, con-
taining less milk solids, or milk fat, as fixed by the
standards in Section 2 of this law shall be guilty of a
misdemeanor and upon conviction thereof shall be fined
not more than $100.00, nor imprisoned not more than
three months.
Sec. 4. All laws and parts of laws in conflict with this
Act are hereby repealed.
Approved June 3, 1911.









IMMATURE CITRUS FRUIT LAW.

CHAPTER 6236-(No. 117).

AN ACT to Prohibit Certain Dispositions of Citrus
Fruits Which Are Immature or Otherwise Unfit for
Consumption, and the Misbranding of Citrus Fruits.
Be it Enacted by the Legislature of the State of Florida:
Section 1. That it shall be unlawful for any one to
sell, offer for sale, ship or deliver for shipment any citrus
fruits which are immature or otherwise unfit for consump-
tion, and for any one to receive any such fruits under a
contract of sale, or for the purpose of sale, or of offering
for sale, or for shipment or delivery for shipment. This
section shall not apply to sales or contracts for sale of
citrus fruits on the trees under this section; nor shall
it apply to common carriers or their agents who are not
interested in such fruits and who are merely receiving
the same for transportation.
Sec. 2. It shall be unlawful for any one to misbrand
any package or any wrapper containing citrus fruits;
and all citrus fruits shall be deemed misbranded if the
package or wrapper shall bear any statement, design
or device regarding the fruit therein contained which
is false or misleading either as to the name, size, quality
or brand of such fruit or as to the locality in which it was
grown.
Sec. 3. Whoever shall violate any of the provisions of
this Act shall be punished by a fine not exceeding one
thousand dollars or by imprisonment for not more than
six months, or by both such fine and imprisonment, and
the fruit, whether immature or otherwise unfit for con-
sumption or misbranded shall be subject to seizure and
disposition as in the case of adulterated or misbranded
foods and drugs.
Approved June 5, 1911.









SPECIAL SAMPLES.

Florida is the only State in the Union that provides for
the "special sample," drawn by the consumer or purchaser,
under proper rules and regulations fixed by law-to be
sent to the State Laboratory for analysis free of cost.
Any citizen in the State who has purchased fertilizers or
feeds for his own use may draw a sample of the same,
according to law, and have the same analysed by the State
Chemist free of cost. And in case of adulteration or de-
ficiency he can, on establishing the fact, receive double
the cost of price demanded for the goods.
The law requires the "special samples" to be drawn in a
manner to prevent the submission of spurious samples;
rules and regulations are published in every Bulletin for
drawing and transmitting "special samples."
This special sample has been a most potent factor in
enforcing the law and discouraging the sale of adulter-
ated or misbranded goods.
Special samples of foods and drugs may also be sent to
the State Laboratory for analysis free of cost, when the
sample is properly drawn according to law. The neces-
sary instructions and blanks required to properly draw
and transmit samples of "food and drugs" will be sent to
any citizen requesting the same.
"THE SPECIAL SAMPLE FURNISHES THE CON-
SUMER WITH THE SAME PROTECTION DEMAND-
ED BY THE MANUFACTURER, WHO BUYS HIS MA-
TERIALS ONLY UPON GUARANTEE AND PAYS
FOR THEM ACCORDING TO ANALYSIS, AND IS
PAID FOR BY THE CONSUMER OUT OF THE
FUNDS DERIVED FROM THE INSPECTION FEE
OF TWENTY-FIVE CENTS PER TON PAID ON FER-
TILIZERS AND FEEDS SOLD IN THE STATE."










REGULATIONS GOVERNING THE TAKING AND
FORWARDING OF FERTILIZER OR COMMER-
CIAL FEEDING STUFF SAMPLES TO THE COM-
MISSIONER OF AGRICULTURE.



SECTION 15 OF THE LAWS.

Special samples of Fertilizers or Commercial Feeding
Stuffs sent in by purchasers, under Section 9 of the laws,
shall be drawn in the presence of two disinterested wit-
nesses, from one or more packages, thoroughly mixed, and
A FAIR SAMPLE OF THE SAME OF NOT LESS THAN BIGHT
OUNCES (ONE-HALF POUND) SHALL BE PLACED IN A CAN OR
BOTTLE, SEALED AND SENT BY A DISINTERESTED PARTY TO THU
COMMISSIONER OF AGRICULTURE AT TALLAHIIASSEE. NOT
LESS THAN EIGHT OUNCES, IN A TIN CAN OR BOTTLE, WILL Bl
ACCEPTED FOR ANALYSIS. This rule is adopted to secure
fair samples of sufficient size to make the necessary de-
terminations and to allow the preservation of a dupli-
cate sample in case of protest or appeal. This duplicate
sample will be preserved for two months from the date
of certificate of analysis.
The State Chemist is not the proper officer to receive
special samples from the purchaser. The propriety of
the method of drawing and sending the samples as fixed
by law is obvious.
The drawing and sending of special samples in rare
cases is in compliance with law. Samples are frequently
sent in paper packages or paper boxes, badly packed, and
frequently in very small quantity (less than ounce) ; fre-
quently there are no marks, numbers or other means of
identification; the postmark in some instances being
absent.
I would call the attention of those who desire to avail
themselves of this privilege to Sections 9 and 10 of the
law, which are clear and explicit.
Hereafter, strict compliance with above regulations
will be required. The sample mvst not be less than one-
half pound, in a can or bottle, sealed and addressed to the
Commissioner of Agriculture. The sender's name and ad-
dress must also be on the package, this rule applying to
special samples of fertilizers or commercial feeding stuff.










A one-pound baking powder can, properly cleaned,
filled with a fairly drawn, well mixed sample taken from
several sacks, is a proper sample. It should be sealed and
addressed to the Commissioner of Agriculture at Talla-
hassec. The sender's name and address should also be
placed on the package. If more than one sample is sent,
the samples should be numbered so as to identify them,
All this should be done in the presence of the witnesses
and the package mailed or expressed by one of the
witnesses.
The tags off the sacks should be retained by the sender
to compare with the certificate of analysis when received,
and not sent to this office. The date of the drawing and
sending of the sample, and names of the witnesses, should
also be retained by the sender; not sent to this office.

INSTRUCTIONS TO PURCHASERS.

Purchasers are cautioned to purchase no Commercial
Fertilizers or Commercial Feeding Stuff that does not
bear on each package an analysis tag with the guarantee
required by law, and the stamp showing the payment of
the inspector's fee. Goods not having the guarantee tag
and stamp are irregular and fraudulent; the absence of
the guarantee and stamp being evidence that the manu-
facturer or dealer has not complied with the law. With-
out the guarantee tag and stamp showing what the goods
are guaranteed to contain, the purchaser has no recourse
against the manufacturer or dealer. Such goods are sold
illegally and fraudulently, and are generally of little
value. All reputable manufacturers and dealers now
comply strictly with the law and regulations by placing
the guarantee tag and stamp on each package.

INSTRUCTIONS TO SHERIFFS.

The attention of Sheriffs of the various counties is
called to Section of both laws, defining their duties.
This department expects each Sheriff to assist in main-
taining the law and protecting the citizens of the State
from the imposition of fraudulent, inferior or deficient
Commercial Fertilizers or Commercial Feeding Stuffs.









INSTRUCTIONS TO MANUFACTURERS AND
DEALERS.

Each package of Commercial Fertilizer, and each pack-
age of Commercial Feeding Stuff, must have, securely
attached thereto, a tag with the guaranteed analysis re-
quired by law and the stamp showing the payment of the
inspector's fee. This provision of the law, Section 3 of
both laws-will be rigidly enforced.
Manufacturers and dealers will be required to properly
tag and stamp each package of Commercial Fertilizer or
Commercial Feeding Stuff under penalty as fixed in Sec-
tion 6 of both laws. Tags shall be attached to the top
end of each bag, or head of each barrel.

COPIES OF THE FERTILIZER AND STOCK FEED
LAWS.

Citizens interested in the fertilizer and stock feed lawa
of the State, and desiring to avail themselves of their pro-
tection, can obtain copies free of charge by sending for
same to the Commissioner of Agriculture.

COPIES OF THE PURE FOOD AND DRUG LAW.

Copies of the Pure Food and Drug Law, rules and regu-
lations, standards, blanks, etc., can be obtained from the
Commissioner of Agriculture.

FACTORS FOR CONVERSION.

To convert-
Ammonia into nitrogen, multiply by ........... 0.824
Ammonia into protein, multiply by ............ 5.15
Nitrogen into ammonia, multiply by ........... 1.214
Nitrate of soda into nitrogen, multiply by ...... 0.1647
Nitrogen into protein, multiply by ............ 6.25
Bone phosphate into phosphoric acid, multiply by 0.458
Phosphoric acid into bone phosphate, multiply by 2.184
Muriate of potash into actual potash, multiply by 0.632
Actual potash into muriate of potash, multiply by 1.583
Sulphate of potash into actual potash, multiply by 0.541
Actual potash into sulphate of potash, multiply by 1.85
Nitrate of potash into nitrogen, multiply by.... 0.139









I77

Carbonate of potash into actual potash,multiply by 0.681
Actual potash into carbonate of potash,multiply by 1.466
Chlorine, in "kainit," multiply potash (K20) by.. 2.33
For instance, you buy !9 per cent. nitrate of soda
and want to know how much nitrogen is in it, multiply 95
per cent. by 0.1647, you will get 15.65 per cent. nitrogen;
you n ant to know how much ammonia this nitrogen is
equivalent to, then multiply 15.65 per cent, by 1.214 and
you get 18.99 per cent., the equivalent in ammonia.
Or, to convert 90 per cent. carbonate of potash into
actual potash (K20), multiply 90 by 0.681, equals 61.29
per cent. actual potash (K20).











MARKET PRICES OF CHEMICALS AND FERTILIZ-
ING MATERIALS AT FLORIDA SEA
PORTS, JANUARY 1, 1911.

AMMONIATES.
Less than
ten tons.
Nitrate of Soda, 17 to 19% Ammonia ........ $ 52.00
Sulphate of Ammonia, 25 to 26% Ammonia .... 70.00
Dried Blood, 16 to 19% Ammonia .......... 67.00
Cynanamid, 121 to 13l% Ammonia .......... 46.00
Dry Fish Scrap, 11% Ammonia .............. 57.00
POTASHES.

High Grade Sulphate of Potash, 90 to 95% Sul-
phate, 48 to 50% KO ......................$ 56.00
Low Grade Sulphate of Potash, 48 to 53% Sul-
phate, 26 to "-.'',; K 0O ..................... 32.00
Muriate of Potash, 80 to 85% Muriate, 48 to 50%
K( O ...................................... 50.00
Nitrate of Potash, imported, 15% Ammonia,
44% potash KO .......................... 94.00
Nitrate of Potash, American, 13% Ammonia,
42% potash K,0 ................. ....... 84.00
Kainit, 12 to 13 % Potash, K,O ............... 15.00
Canada Hardwood Ashes, in bags, 4 to 6% K2C
Potash ................................... 19.00
AMMONIA AND PHOSPHORIC ACID.

High Grade Tankage, 10% Ammonia, 5 to 7%
Phosphoric Acid .......................... 44.00
Tankage 8 to 9% Ammonia, 10 to 11% Phos-
phoric Acid ............................... 40.00
Low Grade Tankage, 61 to 8% Ammonia, 12 to
14% Phoshooric Acid ..................... 37.00
Hotel Tankage, 6 to 7% Ammonia, 7 to 8% Phos-
phoric Acid ............................... 25.00
Sheep Manure, ground, 3 to 4% Ammonia...... 24.00
Imported Fish Guano, 10% Ammonia, 10% Phos-
phoric Acid ............................... 45.00
Pure Fine Steamed Ground Bone, 3 to 4% Am-
monia, 22 to 25% Phosphoric Acid ........ 29.00











Raw Bone, 4 to 5% Ammonia, 22 to 25% Phos-
phoric Acid ............................ 34.00
Ground Castor Pomace, 5J% Ammonia, 2 to 6%
Phosphoric Acid .......................... 25.00
Bright Cotton Seed Meal, 7 to 8% Ammonia.. 31.00
Dark Cotton Seed Meal, 5 to 7% Ammonia .... 27.00

PHOSPHORIC ACID.

High Grade Acid Phosphate, 16% Available
Phosphoric Acid ..........................$ 15.00
Acid Phosphate, 14% Available Phosphoric Acid 14.00
Bone Black, 17 to 18% Available Phosphoric
Acid ..................................... 25.00

MISCELLANEOUS.

High Grade Ground Tobacco Stems, 2 to 21%
Ammonia, 8 to 10% Potash ................$ 22.00
High Grade Ground Kentucky Tobacco Stems, 2
to 3% Ammonia, 10 to 11% Potash .......... 25.00
Tobacco Dust No. 1, 2 to 3% Ammonia, 2 to 3%
Potash ................................... 25.00
Cut Tobacco Stems, in sacks, 2 to 21% Ammonia,
4 to 5% Potash ........................... 20.00
Dark Tobacco Stems, baled, 2 to 21% Ammonia,
4 to 5% Potash ........................... 19.00
Land Plaster, in sacks ...................... 12.00

The charges by reputable manufacturers for mixing and
bagging any special or regular formula are $1.50 per ton
in excess of above prices.











NEW YORK WHOLESALE PRICES, CURRENT JULY
1, 1911-FERTILIZER MATERIALS.

AMMONIATES.

Ammonia, sulphate, foreign, prompt... .3.00 @$3.021/2
futures ....................... 3.021/@ 3.05
Ammonia, sulphate, domestic, spot.... 3.00 @ 3.05
futures ....................... 3.00 @ 3.05
Fish scrap, dried, 11% ammonia and
14% bone phosphate, f.o.b. fish works,
per unit .......................... 3.10 & 10
wet, acidulated, 6% ammonia,
3% phosphoric acid, delivered.. @ -
Ground fish guano, imported, 10 and
11% ammonia and 15-17% bone phos-
phate, c. i. f. N. Y., Balto. or Phila... 3.55 @3.65&10
Tankage, 11 and 15%, f.o.b Chicago.... 2.75 & 10
Tankage, 10 and 20%, f.o.b. Chicago
ground ... ....................... 2.75 & 10
Tankage, 9 and 20%., f.o.b. Chicago
ground ........................... 2.70 & 10
Tankage, concentrated, f. o. b. Chicago,
14 to 15% ......................... 2.70 @ -
Garbage, tankage, f.o.b Chicago...... 9.00 @ -
Sheep manure, concentrated, f.o.b. Chi-
cago, per ton......................10.00 @ -
Hoofmeal, f.o.b. Chicago, per unit.... 2.60 @ 2.70
Dried Blood, 12-13% ammonia, f.o.b.
New York ........................ 3.00 @ 3.05
Chicago ....................... 2.90 @ 2.95
Nitrate of Soda, 95%, spot, per 100 Ibs. 2.121/@ -
futures, 95% ................ 2.12/2@ -

PHOSPHATES.
Acid phosphate, per unit............ 60 @ 62
Bones, rough, hard, per ton.......... 22.50 @23.00
soft, steamed, unground. ....... 21.50 @22.00
ground, steamed, 11% ammonia,
and 60% bone phosphate.... 20.50 @21.50
ditto, 3 and 50% ............ 23.50 @(24.00
raw ground, 4% ammonia and
50% bone phosphate........ 28.00 @29.00











South Carolina phosphate rock, kiln
dried, f.o.b. Ashley River..........
Florida land pebble phosphate rock,
68%, f.o.b. Port Tampa, Fla.......
Florida high grade phosphate hard
rock, 77%, f.o.b. Florida ports......
Tennesse phosphate rock, f.o.b. Mt.
Pleasant, domestic, 78 to 80%, per
ton ................ .............
75% guaranteed .............
68 to 72 ...................


3.50 @ 3.75

3.75 @ 4.00

5.75 @ 6.25


5.00
4.75
4.25


@ 5.50
@ 5.00
@ 4.50


POTASHES.


Muriate of potash, 80-85%, basis 80%,
in bags .......................... 38.05
Muriate of potash, min. 95%, basis
80%, in bags .................... 39.65
Muriate of potash, min. 98%, basis
80% in bags ..................... 40.50
Sulphate of potash, 90-95%, basis 90%,
in bags ............ ............. 46.50
Double manure salt, 48-53%, basis
48%, in bags ................... 24.45
Manure salt, min. 20%, K,O, in bulk.. 13.20
Hardsalt, min. 16%, K,O, in bulk .... 10.65
Kainit, min. 12.4%, K,O, in bulk.... 8.25


6










STATE VALUATIONS.

For Available and Insoluble Phosphoric Acid, Ammonia
and Potash, for the Season of 1911.

Available Phosphoric Acid ............ 5 c. a pound
Insoluble Phosphoric Acid ............ 1 c. a pound
Ammonia (or its equivalent in nitrogen) .171/2c. a pound
Potash (as actual potash, KO) ........ 51/2c. a pound

If calculated by units-
Available Phosphoric Acid ............. $1.00 per unit
Insoluble Phosphorie Acid ............. .20 per unit
Ammonia (or its equivalent in nitrogen) 3.50 per unit
Potash ................................. 1.10 per unit

With a uniform allowance of $1.50 per ton for mixing
and ', ..' -.
A unit is twenty pounds, or 1 per cent., in a ton. We
find this to be the easiest and quickest method for calcu-
lating the value of fertilizer. To illustrate this, take
for example a fertilizer which analyzes as follows:

Available Phosphoric Acid.6.22 per cent.x$1.00---$ .22
Insoluble Phosphoric Acid.1.50 per cent.x .20- .30
Ammonia ................3.42 per cent.x 3.50- 11.97
Potash .................7.23 per cent.x 1.10- 7.95
Mixing and Bagging ........................- 1.50

Commercial value at sea ports ............... $27.94

Or a fertilizer analyzing as follows:
Available Phosphoric Acid....8 per cent.x$1.00-$ 8.00
Ammonia ...................2 per cent.x 3.50- 7.00
Potash .....................2 per cent.x 1.10- 2.20
Mixing and aging ........................ -- 1.50

Commercial value at sea ports ...............$18.70

The above valuations are for cash for materials deliv-
ered at Florida seaports, and they can be bought in one-
ton lots at these prices at the date of issuing this Bulle
tin. Where fertilizers are bought at interior points, the
additional freight to that point must be added.










If purchased in carload lots for cash, a reduction of
ten per cent. can be made in above valuations, i. e.:

Available Phosphoric Acid ...........90 cents per unit
Potash (K0) ......................99 cents per unit
Ammonia (or equivalent in nitrogen)..$3.15 per unit,

The valuations and market prices in preceding illustra-
tions are based on market prices for one-ton lots.

STATE VALUES.

It is not intended by the "State valuation" to fix the
price or commercial value of a given brand. The "State
values" are the market prices for the various approved
chemicals and materials used in mixing or manufactur-
ing commercial fertilizers or commercial stock feed at
the date of issuing a Bulletin, or the opening of the
"8sca(oi." They may. but seldom do, vary from the market
piiccs, and are made liberal to meet any slight advance
or decline.
They are compiled from price lists and commerceati rfe
ports by reputable dealers and journals.
The question is frequently asked: "What is 'Smith'e,
Fruit and Vine' worth per ton?" Such a question cannot
be answered categorically. By analysis, the ammonia
available phosphoric acid and potash may be determined,
and the inquirer informed what the cost of the necessary
material to compound a ton of goods similar to "Smith's
Fruit and Vine" would be, using none but accepted and
well known materials of the best quality.
State values do not consider "trade secrets." loss on
bad bills, cost of advertisements and expenses of collec-
tions. The "State value" is simply that price at which
the various ingredients necessary to use in compounding
a fertilizer, or feed, can be purchased for cash in ton lots
at Florida seaports.
These price lists are published in this report, with the
"State values" for 1911 deducted therefrom.










84


COMPOSITION OF FERTILIZER MATERIALS.

NITROGENOUS MATERIALS.


POUNDS PER HUNDRED


A a Phosphoric
Ammonia Acid


Potash


Nitrate of Soda...........
Sulphate of Ammonia.....
Dried Blood ..............
Concentrated Tankage....
Bone Tankage ..........
Dried Fish Scrap......
Cotton Seed Meal........
Hoof Meal .............


17 to 19 ........... .... ..
21 to 24 .............. ......
12 to 17 ............ ..........
12 to 15 1 to 2 ...........
6 to 9 10 to 15 ......... ..
8 to 11 6 to 8 ..........
7 to 10 2 to 3 11 to 2
13 to 171 11 to 2 ...........


PHOSPHATE MATERIALS.

POUNDS PER HUNDRED


Ammonia


Available Insoluble
Phos. Acid Phosphoric
Acid


Florida Pebble Phosphate. ............ ............
Florida Rock Phosphate. ............ ............
Florida Super Phosphate.. ............ 14 to 45
Ground Bone ............ 3 to 6 5 to 8
Steamed Bone ........... 3 to 4 6 to 9
Dissolved Bone .......... 2 to 4 13 to 15
POTASH MATERIALS AND FARM MANURES.


26 to
33 to
1 to
15 to
10 to
2 to


Muriate of Potash......
Sulphate of Potash......
Carbonate of Potash....
Nitrate of Potash.......
Double Sul. of Pot.&Mag.
K ainit .................
Sylvinit ...............
Cotton Seed Hull Ashes.
Wood Ashes, unleached.
Wood Ashes, leached...!
Tobacco Stems ........
Cow Manure (fresh) ....
Horse Manure (fresh)..
Sheep Manure (fresh)..
Hog Manure (fresh)....
Hen Dung (fresh)......
Mixed Stable Manure...


Actual
Potash

50
48 to 52
55 to 60
40 to 44
26 to 30
12 to 12J
16 to 20
15 to 30
2to 8
Ito 2
5to 8
0.40
0.53
0.67
0.60
0.85
0.63


POUNDS PER HUNDRED

Phosphoric
Ammonia Acid


2 to 4
0 to 0.41
0 to 0.60
1.00
0.55
2.07
0.76


7 to 9
1to 2
1to 1I

0.16
0.28
0.2J
0.19
1.54
0.26


Lime








10



0.31
0.31
0.i3
0.08
0.24
0.70









85
AVERAGE COMPOSITION OF COMMERCIAL
FEED STUFFS.



NAME OF FEED. "



Bright Cot'n Seed Meal 9.35 39.70 28.60 7.80 5.80

Dark Cotton Seed Meal 20.00 22.90 37.10 5.50 5.00
Linseed Meal, old pro-
cess ............... 7.50 35.70 36.00 7.20 5.30
Linseed Meal, new pro-
cess ................ 8.40 36.10 36.70 3.60 5.20

Wheat Bran ........ 9.00 15.40 53.90 4.00 5.80

Wheat Middlings ..... 5.40 15.40 59.40 4.10 3.20

Mixed Feed (Wheat).. 7.80 16.90 54.40 4.80 5.30

Ship Stuff (Wheat).. 5.60 14.60 59.80 5.00 3.70

Corn (grain) ........ 2.10 10.50 69.60 5.40 1.50

Corn Meal ........... 1.90 9.70 68.70 3.80 1.40

Corn Cobs ........... 30.10 2.40 54.90 0.50 1.40

Corn and Cob Meal.... 6.60 8.50 64.80 3.50 1.50

Hominy Feed ........ 4.05 10.50 65.30 7.85 2.55
Corn and Oats, equal
parts .............. 5.70 10.50 64.20 4.40 2.20

Corn and Oats Feeds.. 12.10 8.70 61.70 3.70 3.20

Barley (grain) ....... 2.70 12.40 69.80 1.80 2.40

Barley Sprouts ....... 10.90 27.20 42.70 1.60 6.30
Barley and Oats, equal
parts .............. 6.10 12.10 64.75 3.40 2.70
11









86

AVERAGE COMPOSITION OF COMMERCIAL
FEED STUFFS.- (Continued.)



rAME OF FEED.
0i 4-: X
P IL = C
;4U


Oats (grain) ..........

Oat Feed ............

Rice (grain) .........

Rice Bran ...........

Rice Hulls ...........

Rye (grain) .........

Rye Bran ............

Wheat (grain) .......

Cow Pea ..............

Cow Pea Hay ........

Velvet Beans and Hulls

Velvet Bean Hay ....

Beggarweed Hay .....

Japanese Kudzu Hay..

Cotton Seed (whole)..

Cotton Seed Hulls ...

Gluten Feed ........

Beef Scrap ..........


9.50

6.10

0.20

9.50

35.70

1.70

3.50

1.80

4.10

20.10

9.20

29.70

24.701

32.14

23.20

44.40

5.30


11.80

16.00

7.40

12.10

3.60

10.60

14.70

11.90

20.80

16.60

19.70

14.70

21.70

17.43

18.40

4.00

24.00

44.70


59.70

54.90

79.20

49.90

38.60

72.50

63.80

71.90

55.70

42.20

51.30

41.00

30.20

30.20

24.70

36.60

51.20

3.28


5.00

7.10

0.40

8.80

0.70

1.70

2.80

2.10

1.40

2.20

4.50

1.70

2.30

1.67

19.90

2.00

10.60

14.75


3.00

3.70

0.40

10.00

13.20

1.90

3.60

1.80

3.20

7.50

3.30

5.70

10.90

6.87

3.50

2.60

1.10

29.20


I


I I I I


N











COMMERCIAL STATE VALUES OF FEED STUFFS
FOR 1911.

For the season of 1911 the following "State values" are
fixed as a guide to purchasers.
These values are based on the current prices of corn,
which has been chosen as a standard in fixing the com-
mercial values; the price of corn, to a large extent, gov-
erning the price of other feeds, pork, beef, etc.:

COMMERCIAL VALUES OF FEED STUFFS FOR 1911.

Protein, 3jc. per pound ................. 621c. per uni
Starch and Sugar, lic. per pound ........25 c. per unit
Fats, 3jc. per pound ....................62jc. per unit

A unit being 20 pounds (1%) of a ton.
Indian corn being the standard @ $27.50 per ton.
To find the commercial State value, multiply the per-
centages by the price per unit.

EXAMPLE No. 1.

HOMINY FEED-

Protein .................... 10.50 x 62.5c, $ 6.56
Starch and Sugar ...........65.30 x 25.0c, 16.43
Fat ....................... 7.85 x 62.5c, 4.91

State value per ton ....................$27.90

EXAMPLE NO. 2.
CORN-

Protein ....................10.50 x 62.5c, $ 6.56
Starch and Sugar ..........69.60 x 25.0c, 17.40
Fat ........................ 5.40 x 62.5c, 3.38

State value per ton .................. .... 27.34











FORMULAS.

There are frequent inquiries for formulas for various
crops, and there are hundreds of such formulas published;
and, while there are hundreds of "brands," the variations
in these grades are surprisingly little. Dozens of "brands"
put up by the same manufacturer are identical goods,
the only difference being in the name printed on the tag or
sack. A good general formula for field or garden might
be called a "vegetable formula," and would have the fol-
lowing: Ammonia, 3J%; available phosphoric acid, 61%;
and potash, 7J%. The following formulas will furnish The
necessary plant food in about the above proportion. I have
purposely avoided the use of any fraction of 100 pounds
in these formulas to simplify them. Values are taken
from price lists furnished by the trade, which we pub-
lished in our Report of January 1, 1911.
For cotton, corn, sweet potatoes and vegetables: Am-
monia, 3J%; available phosphoric acid, 64%; potash,
7j%.
(A) "VEGETABLE."

No. 1.
Per Cent.
900 pounds of Cotton Seed Meal (71-2j-1) ..... 3.25 Ammonia
800 pounds of Acid Phosphate (16 per cent).... 6.40 Available
300 pounds of Muriate(or Sulphate) (50 per cent) 7.50 Potash
2,000
State value mixed and bagged............. $27.52
Plant Food per ton....................... 343 pounds

No. 2.
Per Cent.
1,000 Ibs of Blood and Bone (61-8)............ 1 3.25 Ammonia
400 Ibs of Acid Phosphate (16 per cent) ...... 7.00 Available
600 Ibs of Low Grade Sulp. Pot. (26 per cent).. 7.80 Potash
2,000
State value mixed and bagged............ $28.45
Plant Food per ton....................... 360 pounds












No. 3.
Per Cent.
300 lbs of Dried Blood (16 per cent)........... Ammon
100 lbs of Nitrate of Soda (17 per cent)....... 3.25 Ammona
1,000 lbs of Acid Phosphate (16 per cent)....... 8.00 Availabl
600 lbs of Low Grade Sulp. Pot. (26 per cent.).. 80 Potash

2,000
State value mixed and bagged.............$29.45
Plant Food per ton ..................... 381 pounds

(B) "FRUIT AND VINE."

No. 1.
Fruits, Melons, Strawberries, Irish Potatoes, Ammonia 4 per
cent., Available Phosphoric Acid 7 per cent., Potash 10 per cent.

Per Cent.
1,000 lbs of Blood and Bone (6j-8)............. 4 Ammonia
100 lbs of Nitrate of Soda (17 per cent)........ 8 Available
500 lbs of Acid Phosphate (16 per cent.) ....... 10 Potash
400 lbs Muriate of Potash (50 per cent.) ....... : :

2,000
State value mixed and bagged............ $34.50
Plant Food per ton....................... 440 pounds

No. 2.
Per Cent.
500 lbs of Castor Pomace (6-2 per cent.).......1 4.00 Ammonia
200 lbs of Sulp. of Am. (25 per cent.)......... 7.70 Available
900 lbs of Acid Phosphate (16 per cent.)....... 9.60 Potash
400 lbs of Sulp. of Pot. (48 per cent.)..........

2,000
State value mixed and bagged............. $33.76
Plant Food per ton....................... 426 pounds

No. 3.
Per Cent.
500 lbs of Cotton Seed Meal (71-2i-1) ........
100 lbs of Nitrate of Soda (17 per cent.)....... 3.97 Ammonia
100 Ibs of Sulp. of Am. (25 per cent.).......... 8.30 Available
900 lbs of Acid Phosphate (16 per cent.)....... 8.97 Potash
400 lbs of Sulp. of Potash (48 per cent.).......

2,000
State value mixed and bagged............. $33.57
Plant Food per ton ...................... 425 pounds











DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE-DIVISION OF CHEMISTRY.
FERTILIZER SECTION.
R. E. ROSE, State Chemist. SPECIAL FERTILIZER ANALYSES, 1911. L. HEIMBURGER, Assistant Chemist.
Samples taken by Purchaser Under Section 9, Act Approved May 22, 1901.


NAME, OR BRAND.





No. 3 (Sulphate of Potash)...
Fertilizer No. 4..............
Fertilizer No. A69...........
Fertilizer (Hydrate of Lime).
Fertilizer ...................
Sulphate of Potash...........

Fertilizer ...................
Fertilizer No. 1.............
Fertilizer No. 2..............
r ertilizer No. 3..............
Fertilizer ...................
Nitrate Soda No. 1..........
Fertilizer ...................
K ainit ......................
Pineapple Mixture ..........


Phosphoric Acid.



d 0s
sa | .
-lM 0 3


2420 ......
2421 10.53
2422 13.S1
2423 ......
2424 ......
2425 ......

2426 8.40
2427 10.93
2428 13.00
2429 6.66
2430 11.64
2431 ......
2432 6.28
2433 ......
2434 8.08


8.94 4.82
4.75 0.92

5.68 1.17


7.11 1.14
10.73 0.49
9.62 0.41
5.90 1.14
8.47 0.32

5.48 1.02

... ... ......


13.76
5.67
0.00
6.85


8.25
11.22
10.03
7.04
8.79

6.50

3.54


6
d


o *
S
a o
41 $


BY WHOM SENT


...... 50.72 M. Fugazzi & Co., Belleair.
2.49 2.38 M. Fugazzi & Co., Belleair.
2.64 14.56 J. O. Stroud. Lakeland.
0.21 0.00 E. B. Shelfer Co., Hlavana.
0.26 12.55 J. J. Winn, Lakeland
...... 44.44 Independent Fertilizer Co., Jackson-
ville.
5.20 7.97 C. B. Morran, Crescent City.
2.16 2.09 J. W. Baggett, Holt
1.93 2.02 J. W. Baggett, Holt.
2.76 5.86 J. W. Baggett, Holt.
4.08 8.09 H. A. Perry, Pomona.
18.61 ...... I. C. Putnam, Sanford.
4.60 8.28 H. A. Meadows, Anthony.
...... 13.771L. S. Albritton, Live Oak.
4.30 7.601W. L. Frantz, Ankona


I I [








SPECIAL FERTILIZER ANALYSES, 1910-Continued.

Phosphoric Acid.

NAME, OR BRAND. S5 BY WHOM SENT.
0 0
,1 u o .O
..Z 0 0
P.


Fertilizer No. 2415............
A shes .....................
Acid Phosphate ............
Fertilizer ..................
No. 10, Muriate Potash......
Fertilizer ..................
Fertilizer ..................
r ertilizer ..................
Fertilizer ..................
Fertilizer ...................
Acid Phosphate ............
Tankage ...................
Fertilizer No. 1(Scott's 10-2-2)
Fertilizer No. 2 (Bigbee 8-2-4)
Fertilizer No. 3 (V. C. Special
8-2-4)
Acid Phosphate No. 4 (Gould-
ing's 16%)
Acid Phosphate No. 5 (Va.-
Carolina 16%)


7.55


10.82

14.81
10.09
9.51



11.57
9.92
12.05



1111.


6.49 2.27

17.02 0.11
7.04 0.97

9.16 0.34
7.86 3.47
12.38 0.23
8.71 0.39
10.89 0.67
15.67 0.89

9.51 1.04
9.02 0.85
8.83 0.53

16.78 0.02

16.67 1.30


8.76 5.28

17.13 .
8.01 2.26


9.50
11.33
12.61
9.10
11.56
16.56
15.43
10.55
9.87
9.36

16.80


2.38
35.48
2.68
3.28
2.39

6.81
2.20
2.03
1.94


17.97 .....


7.25 Eaton Cliff. Crescent City.
1.07 Henry Avant, Tampa.
..... IThe A. L. Wilson Co., Quincy,
2.83 E. B. Shelter Co., Quincy.
52.15 Wm. M. Wearing, Chipley.
1.94 H. P. Smith, Centerville.
7.14 J. P. Cowburn, Crescent City.
1.47 M. D. Harris, Esto.
4.25 H. E. Nesmith, Cypress.
3.66 J. C. Smith, Luanna.
...... J. C. Smith, Luanna.
..... J. D.Clark, Mt. Pleasant.
2.71 S. H. Bass, Corbett.
3.51 S..H. Bass, Corbett.
3.30 S. H. Bass, Corbett.

...... S. H. Bass, Corbett.

...... S. H. Bass, Corbett.









Tobacco Screenings .........12452
Ashes No. 1................ 2453

Fertilizer (Ashes) No. 2 ...... 2454
Fertilizer No. 1............... 2455
Fertilizer No. 2............. 2456
Fertilizer ................... 2457
Fertilizer No. 1 (Acid Phos- 2458
])hate)
Fertilizer No. 2.............. 2459
Fertilizer No. 3 (Potash Acid) 2460
Fertilizer No. 1 .............. 2461
Fertilizer No. 2.............. 2462
Fertilizer ................... 2463
Fertilizer ................... 2464
Acid Phosphate ............ 2465
16% Acid Phosphate........ 2466
Kainit 2467
Acid Phosphate ............. 2468
Fertilizer ................... 2469
Fertilizer ...................2470
Acid Phosphate ............. 2471
Acid Phosphate ............. 2472
Acid Phosphate ............ 2473
Acid Phosphate ........... 2474
Acid Phosphate .......... 2475
K ainit ...................... 2476
K ainit ...................... 2477]
K ainit ...................... 2478
bulphate of Potash. ......... 2479
i.itrate of Soda............. 2480


9.33
8.02
6.08






7.04
9.55




7.37
7.45

......


. I. .. .. .. .. .



11.17 0.14 11.61
9.45 0.97 10.42
6.50 1.03 7.531
13.47 0.26 13.73

9.32 0.39 10.71
8.89 0.33 0.22
9.92 0.97 10.89
9.83 1.34 11.17
7.78 0.94 8.72
8.77 0.63 9.40
17.56 0.09 17.65
16.83 0.12 16.95

15.64 0.64 16.28
8.25 1.45 9.70
11.28 0.69 11.97
16.79 0.09 16.88
16.38 0.00 16.47
16.10 0.08 16.18
16.41 0.11 16.52
17.50 0.17 17.67




... ... ..... ... ...


2.98



2.50
2.16
4.37
4.23

2.13


2.82






3.53
4.39









16.90


2.69 The Quincy Sumatra Co., Quincy.
3.68 Boston-Florida Tobacco Co., Tallahas-
see.
1.59 Boston Fla. Tobacco Co., Tallahassee.
2.40 Frank Bush, Esto.
1.80 Frank Bush, Esto.
7.85 B. Williamson, Glen St. Mary.
1.26 J. E. Eldredge & j. L. Glass, Cottondale


2.64
5.35
4.91
1.76
5.16
4.77


12.31

4.34
5.51





13.50
13.15
13.30
46.08


J. E. Eldredge & J. L. Glass, Cottondale
J. E. Eldreuge & J. L. Glass, Cottondale
M. N. Vickers, Concord.
M. N. Vickers, Concord.
A. L. Vickers, Concord.
W. H. Johnson, Concord.
G. W. Barber, Concord.
American Sumatra Tobacco Co.,Quincy c
American Sumatra Tobacco Co.,Quincy
Frank Bush, Esto.
J. E. Suber, Juniper.
C A. Vanlandingham, Juniper.
American Sumatra Tobacco Co.,Quincy
American Sumatra Tobacco Co.,Quincy
American Sumatra Tobacco Co.,Quincy
American Sumatra Tobacco Co.,Quincy
American Sumatra Tobacco Co.,Quincy
American Sumatra Tobacco Co.,Quincy
American Sumatra Tobacco Co.,Quincy
American Sumatra Tobacco Co.,Quincy
American Sumatra Tobacco Co.,Quincy
American Sumatra Tobacco Co.,Quincy








SPECIAL FERTILIZER ANALYSES, 1910-Continued.

Phosphoric Acid.


NAME, OR BRAND. o BY WHOM SENT.
C



Muriate of Potash.......... 2481 ... ... ... ...... ............ 48.88 American Sumatra Tobacco Co.,Quincy
Fertilizer No. .............. 24S 2 9.401 8.49 0.00, S.49 2.7G 2.99 W\. MI. Wlnite, Jay.
Fertilizer No. 2............. 2483 13.01 J1.621 0.80 12.421 2.00 2.15 W. M. White, Jay.
Fertilizer ................... 2484 ...... 12.19 0.14 12.33 1.62 4.65 Ed M. Gross, Orlando.
Fertilizer No. ............. 2485 ...... 11.17 0.11.11.79 2. 1 1.84 D. C. Diden, Milton.
Fertilizer No. 2............ 48 ...... 12.49 0.06 12.55 2.05 1.90 D. C. Diden, Milton.
Fertilizer No. 3............. 2487 ...... 11.091 0.30 11.39 3.3 4.19 D. C. Diden, Milton.
Fertilizer No. 4............. 248S ...... 11.24 0.15 11.39 3.82 4.13:D. C. Diden, Milton.
Muriate of Potash No. 5..... 2489 ............ ........... ... 48.35 D. C. Diden, Milton.
Fertilizer ................ 249...... 5.53 '.99 6.52 3.4' 8.70 A. A. Thomas. Fulford.
Fertilizer No. ............. 2491 ...... 9.20 1.221 10.12 2.00: 2.91 Bristol Bargain Store, Bristol.
Fertilizer No. 2............ 2492 ..... 9. 038 9.1 1.14 4.13 Bristol Bargain Store, Bristol.
F'ertilzer("Old Time Guano") 2493 ...... 13.58 0.30 1: .88 1.04 1.80 A. J. Barber, Cottondale.
Fertilizer No. .............. 2494 ...... 9.94 2.15 12.,09 1 .!l, 1.40 J. L. Owens, Quincy.
Fertilizer No. 2.............. 2495 12.25 7.62 1.45 9.10 2.08 2.52 J. L. Owens, Quincy.
Acid Phosphate ........... 249..4 ... 18.07 0.;)26 18.43. ..... ..... J. L. Owens, Quincy.
'Frc ilizer ................ .... 2497 13.7 11.52 0.26 11 .7 ........ 2.42 H A. Jones, Milton.
Acid Phosihate ............ 2498 ...... 17. 5[ 0.61 18.2 ..... ...... W. J. Singletary, Grand Ridge.
Forlilizer (Acid Phosphate).. 2499 12.06 15.0:') 1.901 1.9 .......... M. R. & M. B. Senterfitt, Holt.
Fertilizer ("Exhibit A")...... 2500 12.61 10.G5 0.13 10.781 2.83 3.86 S. G. Collins, Milton.
Fertilizer ("Excibit B")..... 25011 12.871 10.711 0.531 11.24 ...... 3.43!S. G. Collins, Milton.






Fertilizer ("Exhibit C")..... 2502 11.01 10.491 0.421 10.91 2.151 4.87[S. G. Collins, Milton.
Fertilizer ("Exhibit D")..... 2503 15.6 10.37 0.67 11.04 1.50 1.32 S. G. Collins, Milton.
Fertilizer ("Exhibit E")..... 2504 10.50 11.28 0.29 11.57 1.96 2.401S. G. Collins, Milton.
Fertrilizer No. 3 ........... 2505 10.98 10.56] 0.331 10.89 2.471 2.17 M. L. Smith, Noma.
Fertilizer No. 5.............. 2506 12.13 12.391 0.761 13.15 1.971 1.671M. L. Smith, Noma.
Fertilizer No. 7 (Acid Phos- 2507 ...... 17.07 0.13 17.20 ...... I...... D. A. Smith, Esto.
phate) 7. Smih
Fertilizer No. 8.............. 2508 9.53 8.64 0.14 8.78 2.73 3.081D. A. Smith, Esto.
Fertilizer No. 9 .............. 2509 10.14 10.85 0.941 11.79 1.351 2.48 D. A. Smith, Esto
Fertilizer No. 17............ 2510 10.31 8.835 0.07] 8.42 2.74 2.73 N. C. Pelham, Noma.
Fertilizer No. 18............. 2511 13.35 12.19 2.251 14.44 1.521 1.511N. C. Pelham, Noma.
Fertilizer ................... 2512 9.24 10.19! 1 .13i 11.32 1. 53 3.12JJ. T. Sapp, Chipley.
Fertilizer ................... 2513 ...... 7.80 4.211 12.01 5.10 12.76[C. G. A. Griek, Lake Jackson.
Bird Guano ................. 2514 ...... 12.29] 2.781 15.07 12.35 2.021M. W. Carruth, Tampa.
Fertilizer ................... 2515 ...... 8.22 1.811 10.03 2.181 2.50]J. M. Owens, Quincy.
Acid Phosphate ............. 2516 .. 19.01 0.82 19.83............ M. Owens, Quincy.
Acid Phosphate ............. 2517 .....18.69 0.54 1.2.......... W MOwens, Quincy.
Fertilizer ................. 2518 ...... 8.801 1.881 10.8 2.00 2.17 W. M. Owens, Quincy.
Acid Phosphate ............. 2519 ...... 18.011 0.25 18.261. ..... .W. T. Owens, Quincy.
Fertilizer ................... 2520 9.88 12.98' 0.62 1.60 2.00 1.51 Levi Smith, Esto.
Fertilizer (Meal Mixture).... 2521 7.96] 9.791 2.25 12.01 3.75 2.191Levi Smith, Esto.
Acid Phosphate ............ 2522 ...... [ 18.151 0.46] 18.61 ... ...... IL. M. Owens, Quincy.
Fertilizer ................... 2523 .. ... 10.331 0.60 10.93 2.351 2.091N. Campbell & Sons, Jay.
M-uriate of Potash No. 1 .... 2524 ..... .. ... .. .. 53.201A. T.. Simmons, Corbett.
Fertilizer No. 2............. 2525 11.17 9.33 1.36] 10.091 2.251 2.35 A. T. Simmons, Corbett.
Acid Phosphate No. 3 (16%). 2526 ...... 12.26 0.341 12.60............. A. T. Simmons, Corbett.
fertilizer No. 4............. 2527 14.04 9.721 1.261 10.98 2.201 2.061A. T. Simmons. Corbett.
No. 1 Nitrate of Soda....... 12528.... ............. I .... 17.00 ..... Dan Bolton, Milton.
No. 2 Potash ........... 2529 ...... ... ... ..... ....... 1 45.40]Dan Bolton. Milton.
-,o. 3 Acid Phosphate........ 25301...... 15.561 1.931 17.49 ...... ...... Dan Bolton, Milton.
Peruvian Guano No. 1........ 2531 ...... 8.91] 5.57! 14.48 6.00! 2.19 A. J. Smith, Havana.
Peruvian Guano No. 2.......25..... ... 9.601 5.64] 15.24 5.701 2.371A. J. Smith, Havana.









SPECIAL FERTILIZER ANALYSES, 1910--Continued.


NAME, OR BRAND.





Fertilizer ................... 2533
Fertilizer ................... 2534
Acid Phosphate ............. 2535
Fertilizer ................... 2536
Fertilizer ................... 2537
Fertilizer No. 1 ............. 2538
Fertilizer No. 2.............. 2539
f ertilizer No. 3.............. 2540
Fertilizer No. 1.............. 2541
Fertilizer No. 2............. 2542|
Fertilizer No. 3.............. 2543
Fertilizer No. 2.............. 2544
Fertilizer (Phospho-Alkali)... 2545
Fertilizer ................... 2546
Fertilizer No. 5 (Bat Guano). 2547
Fertilizer No. 9 (Bat Guano). 2548
Fertilizer ................... 2549
Fertilizer No. 1.............. 2550
Acid Phosphate No. 2........ 2551
Fertilizer No. 1.............. 2552
Fertilizer No. 3.......... 2553


Phosphoric Acid6



.5 |
s I 3 a
o I -g
$ < B ^ 0
0
4H


10.17

11.11
4.71
10.41
13.34'
12.52




8.17



9.50


10.04
10.60


7.89
8.71
16.43
10.64
9.93
10.32
10.40
12.79
10.40
8.42
13.04
6.49
9.38
8.61


8.36
8.61
17.67
10.18
6.64


0.59
1.26
0.46
0.80
0.99
0.86
0.60
0.81
1.70
1.52
0.51
3.24
3.94
0.34


1.29
1.36
2.84
1.16
1.15


8.48
9.97
16.89
11.40
10.92
11.18
11.00
13.60
12.10
9.94
13.55
9.73
13.32
8.95
0.00
0.00
9.65
9.97
20.51
11.34
7.79


3.35
2.05

6.25
6.40
3.40
2.40
1.60
2.15
3.70
1.85
4.70
3.45
3.60
0.40
0.30
3.30
3.25

2.20
2.25


0
2 BY WHOM SENT.




5.34 M. D. Downs, Glory.
1.84 0. J. Gross, Milton.
...... O0. H. Dixon, Jay.
1.82 A. C. Daugette, Pollard.
1.96 L. J. Clark, Greensboro.
2.44 J. L. Smith, Esto.
2.19 J. L. Smith, Esto.
1.74 J. L. Smith, Esto.
1.36 G. E. & E. L. Suber, Juniper.
4.13 G. E. & E. L. Suber, Juniper.
3.90 G E. & E. L. Suber, Juniper.
7.27 W. J. Chappell, Hastings.
9.56 Seminole Tobacco Co., Quincy.
10.70 W. H. Sistrunk, Boca Ratone.
0.17 M. W. Carruth, Tampa.
0.141 M. W. Carruth, Tampa.
2.35 Charlie Foster, Otahite.
3.30 D. D. Martin, Otahite.
...... D. D. Martin. Otahite.
1.40 J. WV. Kelley, Otahite.
2.83 J. W. Kelley, Otahite.








Acid Phosphate No. 1........
- Fertilizer No. 2..............
S Fertilizer ...................
Acid Phosphate No. 2........
Fertilizer ...................
Fertilizer No. 1..............
Acid Phosphate No. 2........
Acid Phosphate No. 3........
Fertilizer No. 2..............
Fertilizer ..................
Fertilizer ..................
Muriate Potash ............
Acid Phosphate ............
Nitrate of Potash ...........
Fertilizer ..................
Fertilizer No. 1..............
Fertilizer No. 2..............
Fertilizer No. 3.............
Fertilizer No. 4.............
Fertilizer No. 5.............
Nitrate Suda No. 6..........
Kainit No. 7................
Fertilizer El ..............
Acid Phosphate E2.........
Fertilizer ..................
Fertilizer 1 (Acid Phosphate)
Fertilizer No. 2.............
Nitrate Soda No. 3..........
Acid Phosphate No. 4........
Fertilizer ...................
Fertilizer No. 3..............
Fertilizer No. 2..............


2554 ......
2555 ......
2556 10.36
2557 .....
2558 10.26
2559 12.73
2560 .....
2561 .....
2562 5.28
2563 10.55
2564 ......
2565 .....
2566 .....
2567 .....
2568 10.94
2569 10.06
2570 10.38
2571 9.51
2572 11.78
2573 11.25
2574 .....
2575 ......
2576 11.66
2577 ......
2578 ......
2579 12.29
2580 9.78
2581 ......
2582 ......
2583 12.06
2584 8.59
2585 4.69


17.50
9.67
10.21
17.94
9.32
11.15
18.27
15.91
4.06
9.93
9.81

18.76

10.70
9.94
9.711
8.06
12.01
13.65


10.37
19.69
12.18
17.47
10.71

14.94
6.18
12.05
10.75


0.01
0.27
0.16'
0.19
0.05
1.72
0.13
0.04
7.57
0.47
0.13

1.08

0.49
0.40
0.60
0.46
0.64
0.62


1.22
0.52
1.48
0.57
0.30

2.21
0.37
0.74
0.31


17.51
9.94
10.37
18.13
9.37
12.87
18.40
15.95
11.63
10.40
9.94

19.84

11.19
10.34
10.31
8.52
12.65
14.27


11.59
20.21
13.66
18.04
11.01

17.15
6.55
12.79
11.06


2.05
4.60

1.90
2.15


3.85
3.65
2.84


13.05
2.55
2.50
3.30
2.50
2.00
1.90
15.50

2.25

2.25

2.00
16.25

4.40
2.25


..... Frank Edker, Jay.
2.52 Frank Edker, Jay.
5.531H. C. C. Herring, Glenaale.
... J. W. Kelley, Otahite.
9.25The Southern Timber Co., Southport.
1.40 A. Edwards, Juniper.
.... Edwards, Juniper.
.. .Edwards, Juniper.
6.55 W. A. Bisphane, Palmetto.
1.63 J. R. Nelson, Dady.
6.44 Harper & Barber, Cottondale.
51.30A. W. Turner, Hosford.
...... A. W. Turner. Hosford.
44.36 E. O. Painter Fertilzer Co.,Jacksonville
4.16 John A. Bailey, Milton.
6.30 W. A. Sessoms, Bonifay.
5.74W. A. Sessoms, Bonifay.
6.53 W. A. Sessoms, Bonifay.
2.83 W. A. Sessoms, Bonifay.
2.17 W. A. Sessoms, Bonifay.
...... W. A. Sessoms, Bonifay.
12.82 W. A. Sessoms, Bonifay.
2.44 W. R. R. Senterfiitt, Holt.
...... R. R. Senterfiitt, Holt.
1.69 S. S. Robbins. Otahite.
...... M. R. & M. B. Senterfltt, Holt.
2.52 M. R. & M. B. Senterfitt, Holt.
..... M. R & M. B. Senterfitt, Holt.
..... M. R. & M. B. Senterfitt, Holt.
8.90 Mrs. A. K. Williams, Hastings.
1.94 J. E. Pitts, Noma.
3.99 J. E. Pitts, Noma.


i








SPECIAL FERTILIZER ANALYSES, 1910--Continued.


NAME, OR BRAND. 0

on



Fertilizer ................ 2586
Fertilizer .................. 2587
Fertilizer No. 1.............. 2588
Fertilizer No. 2............. 2589
Fertilizer ................... 2590
A shes ...................... 2591
Fertilizer No. 1............. 2592
Fertilizer No. 2............. 2593
Fertilizer No. 1............. 2594
Fertilizer Np. 2........... .. 2595
Fertilizer No. 3............ 2596
Fertilizer No. 4............. 2597
Ashes ............... .... .. 2598
Fertilizer ................... 2599
Fertilizer No. ............. 2600
Fertilizer No. 2............. 2601
Fertilizer No. 1.............. 2602
Muriate Potash ............. 2603
Fertilizer ................... 2604
Acid Phosphate ............ 2605
Fertilizer No. 1.............. 12606
Fertilizer No. 2. ............. 2607
Fertilizer No. 3.............. 2608
Fertilizer ................... 2609


I


Phosphoric Acid.


a 3

0 a Z



1.51 4.32 9.31 13.63
6.55 9.07 2.83 11.90
..... 12.14 0.73 12.87
.... 12.05 0.46 12.51
..... 9.87 1.43 11.30

.... 9.94 1.17 11.11 .
.. ... 8.72 1.17 9.89
.. 10.33 0.84 11.17
12.20 11.031 0.85 11.88
...... 11.24| 0.32 11.56
9.44 10.75 0.35 11.10

3.38 9.01 0.54 9.55
11.75 7.82 0.35 8.17
9.11 10.71 1.61 12.32
...... 9.97 1.92 11.89

...... 9.29 2.42 11.71
.. .. 16.13 1.101 17.23 .
11.84 7.74 1.97 9.71
15.05 9.32 1.001 10.32
14.91 9.17 0.98 10.15
13.27 8.69 0.76 9.45


2.10
2.75
1.65
1.60
1.65


2.25

1.50
2.85
1.65!

5.20
1.60
3.70
2.55

3.90

3.80
2.(01
2.55
2.05


6

BY WHOM SENT.

.0


16.65H. S. Budd, Leesburg.
'.24jGeo. T. Johnson, Sullivan.
2.00 T. L. Straughn, DeFuniak Springs.
2.021T. L. Straugnn, DeFuniak Springs.
5.41 A. J. Thomas, Milton.
5.00 A. G. Davis, Jacksonville.
3.76 A. J. Jernigan, Berrydale.
2.89 A. J. Jernigan, Berrydale.
4.19 J. P. Beck, Berrydale.
2.04 J. P. Beck. Berrydale.
1.80 J. P. Beck, Berrydale.
3.011J. P. Beck, Berrydale.
3.23 G. R. Calhoun, Sanford.
13.571D. F. Pattishall, Geneva.
4.27 S. H. Bass, Corbett.
3.91 S. H. Bass, Corbett.
5.49 Milton Cash Store, Milton.
50.68 A. W. Turner, Hosford.
5.74 R. E. Rose. Tallahassee.
..... 'V. E. Cooley. Sullivan.
4.69 ,1. D. Downs, Glory.
5.20iM. D. Downs, Glory.
5.29 R. M. Morris, Glory.
2.00 J. E. Boyett, Otahite.







DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE-DIVISION OF CHEMISTRY.
FERTILIZER SECTION.
R. E. ROSE, State Chemist. OFFICIAL FERTILIZER ANALYSES, 1911. L. HEIMBURGER, Asst. Chemist.
Samples Taken by State Chemist Under Sections 1 and 2, Act Approved May 22. 1905.


NAME, OR BRAND.





Simon Pure Special No. 1..


Concentrated Tankage ....


Ideal Lettuce Fertilizer....


Special Fruit and Vine Ma-
nure ...................

Original Ideal Fertilizer....


Special Mixture No. 1....


1626 Guarant'd Analysis
Official Analysis...

1627 Guarant'd Analysis
Official Analysis...

1628 Guarant'd Analysis
Official Analysis...

1629 Guarant'd Analysis
Official Analysis...

1630 Guarant'd Analysis
Official Analysis...

1631 Guarant'd Analysis
Official Analysis..,


8.01
6.0




10.01
9.0

10.01
6.01

8.0(
7.56

8.60
8,F


Phosphoric Acid.


a
Ca 5



3 6.00 1.00 ...
4 6.40 0.68 7.08




0 6.00 ... .. ....
3 7.42 0.33k 7.75

0 6.00 1.001 ..
5 6.41 0.65| 7.06

5.00 1.00 ......
3 9.37 2.84 12.21|

S 6.00 1.00 ......
S 6.93 0,521 7,45


Ca
0
0
S


M BY WHOM AND WHERE
MANUFACTURED.
ca
05


2.00 16.00 E. O. Painter Fertz. Co.,
2.39 16.48 Jacksonville, Fla. o

15.00 ...... E. 0. Painter Fertz. Co.,
14.76 ...... Jacksonville, Fla.

6.00 6.00 Wilson & Toomer Fertz.
5.68 5.78 Co., Jacksonville, Fla.

4.00 13.00|Wilson & Toomer Fertz.
4.45 13.67 Co., Jacksonville, Fla.

4.00 6.00 Wilson & Toomer Fertz.
4.38 4.91 Co., Jacksonville, Fla.

5.001 5.00 Wilson & Toomer Fertz.
4.521 6.53i Co.. Jacksonville, Fla'











OFFICIAL FERTILIZER ANALYSES, 1910.--Continued.


NAME, OR BRAND.


Peruvian
Grower

Seminole


Orange Tree


Tree Grower....


Ideal Fruit & Vine Manure 1634


Ideal Vegetable Manure.... 1635


Armour's Watermelon Spe- 1636
cial ....................

Armour's "Star" Bean 1637
Fertilizer ...............

Armour's Lettuce Special.. 1638


Guarant'd Analysis
Official Analysis...

Guarant'd Analysis
Official Analysis...

Guarant'd Analysis
Official Analysis...

Guarant'd Analysis
Official Analysis...

Guarant'd Analysis
Official Analysis...

Guarant'd Analysis
Official Analysis...

Guarant'd Analysis
Official Analysis...


Phosphoric Acid.








8.00 6.00 2.00.....
9.40 6.56 2.06 8.62

8.00 6.00 .... ... ...
7.73 7.09 0.09 7.18

10.00 6.00 ...... ......
7.75 6.69 0.35 7.041

8.00 6.00 1.00 ..... .
9.08 6.77 0.70 7.47

10.00 5.00 1.00 ......
6.24 4.82 2.11 6.93

10.00 6.00 1.00 .....
6.67 5.94 1.90 7.84

10.00 3.00 2.00 ....
6.161 3.08 2.40 5.48


0
4 BY WHOMANDWHERE
MANUFACTURED.


P-4

8.00 Wilson & Toomer Fertz.
7.81 Co., Jacksonville, Fla.

8.00 Wilson & Toomer Fertz.
8.63 Co., Jacksonville, Fla. o

10.00 Wilson & Toomer Fertz.
10.24 Co., Jacksonville, Fla.

8.00 Wilson & Toomer Fertz.
8.51 Co., Jacksonville, Fla.

8.00 Armour Fertz. Works,
7.95 Jacksonville, Fla.

6.00 Armour Fertz. Works,
6.511 Jacksonville, Fla.

4.00oArmour Fertz. Works,
5.681 Jacksonville, Fla.


0




5.00
4.92

4.00
4.41

3.00
4.151

4.00
4.24

3.00
3.13

3.00
3.69

7.00
6.46




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