The Florida dispatch
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00055757/00030
 Material Information
Title: The Florida dispatch
Uniform Title: Florida dispatch (Live Oak, Fla.)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: The Florida Dispatch Line
Place of Publication: Live Oak Fla
Creation Date: July 19, 1886
Publication Date: -1889
Frequency: weekly
Subjects / Keywords: Agriculture -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Live Oak (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Suwannee County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Jacksonville (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Duval County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Suwannee -- Live Oak
Coordinates: 30.294444 x -82.985833 ( Place of Publication )
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1876.
Dates or Sequential Designation: -new ser. v. 9, no. 3 (Jan. 21, 1889).
General Note: D.H. Elliott, editor.
General Note: Published at: Live Oak, Fla., <June 20, 1877>-Feb. 11, 1880; and at: Jacksonville, Fla., Feb. 18, 1880-Jan. 21, 1889.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (May 8, 1876).
Funding: Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: PJ-50006-05
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved. Board of Trustees of the University of Florida
Resource Identifier: aleph - 002038464
oclc - 01386590
notis - AKM6254
lccn - sn 95026759
System ID: UF00055757:00030
 Related Items
Succeeded by: Florida farmer & fruit grower (Jacksonville, Fla. : 1887)
Succeeded by: Florida dispatch and farmer and fruit grower

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IV. DuCoMlu. l'Publisher) Established 18(51).
A. II. Manville, E itor. i Jacksonville;:' Flu., Moiiclny, July 19, 1886. \((Mew Seriew! : Vol. 5, No. 29.
tube of mercury for his inspection, angrily -, the sea level ; and in the appendix to class, Phyllanthus roseo pictus, Plum-
Introduced' Plants.
told her to "throw the darned Robertson's History of South Amer- bago capensis, Ilex paraguayensis,
thing under the bureau." ica, it is related how, much about the Rhodomyrtus toraentosus, Guavas of
EXOTICS- It is hardly necessary for me to repeat same time, a person in Charleston, S. all kinds, Sanserviera Zeylanica, Four-
Effects of last Winter's Freeze on Intro- what we all know so well-how C., in order to warm his i cold toes, tooka croya bulbosa, Euphorbias which in-
duced PlantH.
Editor FLORIDA DISPATCH : for four days and nights without in- bottle of hot water to bed with him, clude cassava and poinsetta. Lriplade-
Dr. Bennett his admirable book, terruption, our outdoor floral and arboreal which froze solid and burst open be, nias, monstera deliciosa. Some varie-
"Winter and Spring in the Mediterranean favorites were" exposed to a con- fore morning. These instances, it is ties of Eranthemum, and some of
," declares that "severe night tinuous freezing; the temperature os- true, happened outside of Florida, but Chinese hibiscus. Strelitzia regina,
frosts with a temperature of 20, once cillating, during that time, between indicate beyond all question, that an Grevillea robusta, Tabern montana.
in half century, would destroy all the 20 and 32. There was nothing remarkable arctic wave of terrible severity must camassa, Ardisia oliveri, Rogiera ,
..Southern: vegetation of the GenoeseRiviera ( about the extreme point have swept over the peniu: ula. amcena, Aralia papyrifera, partially,
-the lemon, the orange, the reached. Such a depression, or one Among shrubby plants that passed Melastoma\ elegans, Pleroma macran- i
palms, the cacti and the lycopodia." nearly as low, occurs every few years, through our big freeze with but littleor tha and Benthamiana, Amomum car-
Also, that during dry weather, beneath but its duration is generally brief, and no damage, I may mention, Arau- damomum, Thunbergias meyenia
a cloudy sky, orange trees are I the damage nominal. In the present caria Bidwelli, Dasylirions, Acacia erecta, Mackaya\ bella, Gardenia citri-
killed by eleven degrees of frost, and instance, the long continuance, rather dealbata, nemu and julibrissin, Clero- odora, Rondeletia anomale, Agave
that the fruit will bear seven degrees than the intensity of the freeze, was dendron viscocissima, Franciscea exi- recurra and heunequin, Bougainrillea
without injury. The lemon can only what made it exceptional and destruc- mia, Echites picta, Rhus succedanea, glabra.
bear five degrees, and the trees are tive. The occurrence becomes the Podocarpus najii, Laurus camphora. The following were killed outright :
killed at 8 or 9. But under a clear more striking when we reflect that it Abelia rupestris and floribunda, E,cal- Goldfussia anisophylla, Gardenia stan- "
sky and in a moist atmosphere, like happened where even the thinnest ice lonia monteridensis, Eurya latifoliavar leyaua; Murraya exotica, Allamanda
that after a rain, both fruit and trees usully forms but once or twice duringthe Yi.ccas in variety, Agaves of the heudersoni, Beaucarnea recurrata,Ad-
may perish at a much higher temperature. winter season, and where one win Americana section, Nanduia domes- hatoda rcsica, Clitoria ternatea.
ter out of five is absolutely flee from tica, Thea bohea, Olea fragrans, Arbutus The palms and cycads that came

These assertions, by so eminent an the slightest trace of hoar frost. I unedo, Pittosporums, Bignonia through with little or no damage were
authority, were far from reassuring, to It is doubtful whether we have any venusta, speciosa, capensis and Tweed- the different varieties of chanuerops,
Floridians of semitropical tastes, who, previous record in the history of Flor- iana, Rhyncospermum Jasminoides, Jubcea spectabilis, Sabal dealbata, Ha.I .
on the portentious 9th of January, ida, of so protracted a low temperature, Azalea Intlica, Myrtus communis, An- I vanensis mocini and long pedunculata.
1886, saw with dismay, the sun disap- and hence its effects upon exotic plants asacanthus wright, Ligustrum rosma- Brahea filamentosa, several varietiesof
pear in the west, leaving behind him a possess more then usual interest in a rinrcfolum, Sterculia platanifolia,some the Cocos family from South Amer-
cutting wind, falling temperature anda scientific point of view, as showing varieties of opuntia, Viburnum odor- ica, Dion edule and cycas revoluta.
soil rapidly assuming the solidity ofa which need protection and which have atissimum, suspensum and ID aero ce- Those whose foliage was browned, _
stone pavementAnd sufficient resisting power to pull phalum. Poinciana gillies,Dimorphantus either partially or wholly, but which
when at his reappearance next through without assistance. In all raandschuricus,Libonia floribunda, did not suffer in structure, and grew
morning, mercury was quoted at 15 countries not strictly tropical thee vis- Bambusa argentea striata, Metrosideros out vigorously again, were Ph nix
4 to 20, with but slight indications of a itations of unusual cold occur at long Choisya ternata, Raphiolepisovata. dactylifera, sylvestris, canariensis and
rise, mercurial dispositions were scarce intervals, and mark with greater accuracy tennis, Livistona mauritiana, sinensis
in the market, and stock in the Pro than the botanist, the limit of the The following were killed to the and olivteformis, Washingtonia ro
.fessor1 scheme of extracting sunbeams various growths, silently but emphat- ground, but grew up again from the busta, l5iplothemium campestre, Tri-
from cucumbers\ ,for use on cold nights, ically enforcing the imperative com- root vigorously : thrinax mauritiigformis (no trunk),
r was decidedly at a premium. Ther mand, "thus far shalt thou go and no Eugenia Ugni, Mitchelli\ and Jam- Erythea edulis, Macrozauiia denisoni,
mometers, although in great request, farther." bos, Franciscea Hopeana, Crinura terristris, and cylindrica and Zamia
were like friends who tell us disagreeable Humboldt mentions one instance in lilies, Acacia farnesiana and irnplexa, miqueli.
truths, looked upon with disfavor, the last century, when thin ice formedon Clerodendrons, Antigonoh leptopus, A number of tender palms, the bulbs
rand' one individual is reported who, the north side of Cuba,at the height Sparmannia africalia, Desmodium Ja- of which were too small to appear
when' his wife brought in the little; qf one hundred and sixty: feet above pgni um. T urnjne 1It of the Arabian Mhpp Around, > ur.LVcd$ wUh( loa* Of
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.. leaves merely, and are doing well. red gum is not so called because its ,{as well as producing the tallest known this climate and latitude as corn is to
Cocps flexuosa and plurnosa several bark is red, but because it producesthe trees in the world, 400 to 500 feet.) Wisconsin and Minnesota.
',Jfeet'high were frozen to the ground, red gum of commerce, which is This species, as also E. Gunnii and E. In the early history of sugar culturein
but are growing up vigorously. A valuable for its astringent properties.As viminalis have endured the climate of this State, Creole cane-a small,
circinalis the low trunkof here the bark of the the South of It has the
t large! Cycas grown bodyof England. proved pale-green cane--was common
., which had been thoroughly covered the tree is not red, but a light gray hardy in New Zealand where E. glob- cane. Later came the Othaeite, the
with earth, was killed outright. Large color, and very smooth. The larger ulus has succumbed. E. urinifera, E. crystalline, the red or purple cane
specimens of Corypha australis, which limbs have the same color, gradually cocci/era corymbosa and E. rostrata, and the red ribbon cane, and these
-,had borne the vicissitudes of many assuming a relish tinge until the small are also said to stand considerable latter are now, our best varieties.
: 'I winters without a scratch, were de twigs of the recent growth are a brightred. freezing. Von Muller mentions sixty Many varieties of sugar cane are
stroyed.A different species of the Eucalyptus. described by various authors, but as
plant of Ptychospherma Alexandra The statement made by the editor, Upon a more extended trial many we are not interested in many of themI
ten feet high, with a solid annular that "it will stand greater vicissitudesof species will doubtless prove hardy in shall treat the question of varietiesin
trunk of a foot or more, was protectedfrom climate than E. obliqua, E. globulus, Florida. a general way, and thus come as
freezing by slipping two bottom- or E. marginata" is true in one direc- A tree that is bound to take a front soon as practicable to those which ex-
less barrels over it, and filling in the tion only, namely, heat. Both E. obli rank, in our opinion, among the use- perience has shown to be the best
space around the stem with earth. It qua and E. marginata are more hardy, ful and ornamental trees of South adapted to our culture. .
came through with no other apparent as regards cold, than E. rostrata. All Florida, is the Casuan'na, ("Austra- In a general way, sugar cane maybe
injury than loss of foliage, but the leaves of the rostrata were killed lian pine," or "she-oak.") They are divided into three families, viz : 1.
some time after succumbed to a general by the cold of last January, but none useful in a multitude of ways, excellent Those that are green. 2. Those that e
decay, the shock being too great for its of the wood, even the smallest twigs. for timber, fuel, furniture wood, are red or purple. 3. Those that are
delicate constitution.An The buds were not injured, even the telegraph poles piles, ship-building- striped, red and green, and called red
orcodoxa regia,somewhat smaller ; terminal bud was unharmed. But the all the species can be pollared for cat- ribbon. The green canes may be subdivided
was protected in the same way, andis obliqua and marginata, like the gouio- tle-fodder. Most\ of them grow very into two classes-.-those that
now growing off fairly well. A calyx, melliodoru, hwnw Lama and po- fast, and succeed in very poor land, are a clear green, turning to yellow as
clump of that slender cane palm, Rha lyanthama, had some of their leaves of Some are especially valuable for bind- they ripen, and those that have a pur-
pis abelliformis,had no other covering recent growth somewhat discolored.But ing coast-sands, unexcelled as unique plish tint, especially so with all exposed -
than several forkfulls of straw. Half according to Rev. M. Gildas, the ornamental trees, and some valuable i to the sun.
the stems were killed, and the rest E. rostrata at Rome was found to be ; as shade trees. Near Havana, Cuba, The great changes in the varieties
untouched.In more hardy than E. melliodora and E. i we saw last spring an avenue shadedfor of sugar cane, grown here before the
summing up we find a few plants longifolia, while here it has proved to half a mile with gigantic speci- war, made it seem quite possible that
badly hurt, or even killed, that usually be less hardy than either of them. mens of E. equiseti folia. They tow- there were still other varieties that
indure the winters of the Channel Our largest red gum is, indeed, "a ered up to the height of one hundredfee might be better adapted to our use,
Islands, or the Devonshire coast. This beautiful, shapely tree," but the esti- with trunks two or more feet in and about 1869 Mr. Lapice went to
i', may serve to remind us that Florida, mate of"twenty-five feet high" is quitetoo diameter near the ground, each one i the East Indies in search of fine vari- 1
though supposed by many to have a little. My estimate was forty feet, as straight as a Roman sentinel.I eties. He brought back quite a num-
tropical climate-which in summer and a rude measurement gave as its The leaves of the tree somewhat resemble ber, but many of the canes died dur-
she does have, and one more ardent result forty three feet. It is probably those of the red cedar, though ing the long passage. ,There may be ,
than many lands where frost never about forty feet high, and the largest much more graceful. In habit of more of them, but I know of but two
comes-yet in winter is liable at timesto amygdalina nearly the same. growth the trees are much like the varieties of his introduction that are
be severly left out in the cold. JAS. H. 'V lUTE. Lombardy poplar, hardly so columnar, still preserved.In .
Considering the ordeal we have passed, Island Home, July.6th._-_ I however. Small plants of C. tenuis- 1877 Gen. LeDuc, then Com-
--- ---woe
it is encouraging now, after a lapse of EUCALYPTI AND CASUARINA. sima, six to ten inches high, came missioner of Agriculture, introduced
a few months, to find how little real through the blizzard of last January various sugar canes. The first canes
A Report from the West Coast. unscathed. The
same plants are now }
and permanent damage our plants Editor FLORIDA DISPATCH: received were called Zwenga or Japan
feet and
four .
high, growing rapidly.P.
:, have sustained, and what an extensivelist Eucalyptus globulus fared badly W. REASONER. canes, and were sent to the Presidentof
of tropical and semitropical with us the past winter. In most this Association for distribution ;
:Manatee, Fla., July 1, 1886.
growths is available for useful and cases trees five to eight years old lost a second lot came from Jamaica, and
decorative purposes in Florida, by ex- all of their leaves, though the trunks included the leading varieties of tropi-
ercising, a little care in winter protec- remained unharmed, and sent out u aF Cane cal cane, which were duly distributed.
thick masses of water-sprouts from the About this time Dr. T. G.Richardson,
we a range of lofty mountains, bottom to the very top, giving them a VARIETIES OF! SUGAR CANE, of this city, visiting the Sandwich Is-
like the Himalayas, or the rampart very odd appearance. For us, a lands, was much impresssed with the
enclosing theMentoniaii amphitheatre, young tree with trunk four inches in Paper Planters'Read Before Association the Louisiana, at Its June Sugar fine sugar canes there produced, and
running east and west along our northern diameter and fifteen feet or more in Meeting:, by John Dyinoml. with patriotic impulse, hoping to bene-
border, to intercept the arctic height was killed outright, and two The unprecedently low temperaturethis fit our culture here, brought thence a
waves and mitigate their intensity, rods away, with no conceivable differ- last winter, ((10J Fahrenheit number of their leading varieties,
I Flprida from would destructive probably visitations enjoy ,exemption such as- ence in protection of any kind, three having been the Signal Service record which he distributed among the,plan-
we lately experienced, and her climate trees not one-half the size of the largeone on the lower coast), and the generally ters. The Doctor further obtained
more nearly approach that perfection were not hurt in the least. Several -good appearance of the cane.crop this from the Royal} Botanical Gardens at
which the land agents would fain have specimens of E. piperita ("Pep I spring, has again- called our attentionto Rio Janeiro a complete set of all the
us believe it now possesses.E. permint gum") and E. robusta did not our varieties of sugar cane, and has the sugar canes known there and which
H. HART. flinch or drop a leaf, so we think theycan probably demonstrated the fact thatwe have been grown here now during
Federal Point, Florida,July 5th.
be considered perfectly safe in have now those best adapted to several years. Probably no. one has
THE ItED GUM, this part of Florida. Both are hand I this climate, and which in fact are ac ever given Louisiana cane culture the
trees in E. climated.If unselfish and sacrificing attention
And Other Eucalyptus on Indian Kiver. somer our opinion, than
Editor FLORIDA DISPATCH: globulus. The leaves of the E. piperita sugar cane can stand such a win- that Dr. Richardson has, and whetheror
I can assure the readers of the DISPATCH -, are linear, from five to ten inches ter as the last one, then we need not no any of his canes became a. suc-

;.V ".; .- that the red gum of your cor- long, and much darker green than be hopeless and complain of the diffi- cess we shall always owe much to him
: respondent in your issue of June 28th those of E. globulus. E. Amygdalina culty in producing an exotic plant,fort for enabling us to solve the problem
.. 14 pot Eucalyptus rostrata Tho true U said to be the hardiest of the gent o sugar canti J It M surely adapted to M so wfetcb ate out be.1IVArl; t Hrl

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James Putraan about the same time, the exceptional hardiness and the fecundity of the fibre will prevent the bagasse than in red cane, but as it is soft, a \
introduced a red and green ribbon of this cane have maintainedit from breaking up and will give the higher extraction can be obtained \
cane from Honduras, and there was under conditions that have killed reverse impression concerning the ex- from it than from red cane. These
introduced on the lower coast, and out other varieties, until now probably traction. The ribbon cane does not three canes then remain in our hands,
perhaps elsewhere, a Mexican ribbon nine-tenths of all the cane producedin ratoon as well as the red. It does not the survival of ninety years experincehere
cane, from the State of Murrillo, and Louisiana is of this variety. come to a stand as soon and seems to in sugar production.Let .
now corruptly called Morel cane. The hardiest and most prolific vari- require more time to start to grow and us now consider the canes more
I I shall now proceed to speak of the eties of plants are not always the best ripen.In recently introduced. The moist suc-
"nerits and characteristics of our lead- for industrial purposes, and if our red answer to my question, the Hon. cessful of all these is one of the canes
ing varieties of cane, and why they canes are so able to take care of them- E. J. Gay once told me that he would brought by Mr. Lapice, from Java,
supersede the old varieties, and why selves, to survive under conditions that plant ribbon cane in old land and red and called I believe, canne pnnoche.
they seem to hold their own as againstall kill other varieties, and, in fact, withus cane in new, his conclusion being Mr. Raphael Beltran, of our Association
the new canes. to alir.ost] : supplant all other kinds; probably based upon the fact that the recommended it to me very
Our new sugar industry began still we are not yet sure that we should old land, with less stimulus in it, would highly some years ago and give me
about 1865, with two leading varietiesof confine ourselves to them. allow of fair maturing, with the ad- two stalks of it, and from this I developed -
cane ; viz: the red ribbon and red The red canes average smaller than vantage of increased size over the red its culture of over 200 acres,
or purple cane. There was also con- ribbon canes, are hardier, and containmore canes, whereas, the new lands forcingthe from which experience I make the following -
siderable crystalline cane, a piorninent woody fibre. They seem to have growth to considerable size, then statements :
Cuban variety of the green cane family to sucker than the the chief It is with
a greater disposition end would be maturing, a green cane a purple
but with purple tint. ribbon canes, and this may account for which could then be best attained with tint, particularly where exposed to the
In the Teche country there was con the smaller size. red canes. These two canes, the red sun. Standing in the field in autumn
siderable cane known as the Palfreycane The coloring matter in the bark cane and the :red ribbon cane, are our I[ am unable to distinguish it from ti
very similar to, and probably follows through with the juice, and is favorite canes, and probably the red crystalline cane,but in its early growth :. I
identical with, the crystalline. The when concentratedinto ribbon is it is different. As
perceptible even I he most popular, but by conspicuously plantcane I
common red cane was, however, the syrup, but does not seem to affect opinion only, for there are probably it grows more quickly than any i I
cane generally produced, and, as by the sugar. not five large plantations in the State of our old vari ties. It suckers as JO
common consent, the red ribbon cane The fibre is in where i much than the red
woody greater quan- pon time-quarters of the cane or more cane, and //I
was thought to be the best, and yet tity, and more brittle, than in either is ribbon cane. This discrepancy be- from this fact the variety seems to be j I
nearly all the cane grown was red ribbon or crystalline canes, and hence tween faith in the variety and prac- slender, i. e. of small average diameter, j I
cane, the belief became prevalent, and, makes better cooking bagasse, a mill tice in its production must mean but still equal to red canes. It ratoonsas I
in fact, still prevails, that the red cane pressure that would make excellent something, and I think it means the first stubble and as second stubble I
is a degenerated ribbon cane. bagasse.with red canes showing appa- faith in the ribbon cane is unsound, better than red cane,and this is the casein y, I
The red canealthough much abused, rently poor results when crushing and that it is not our best cane from an sandy lands and in stiff* lands, in I
is probably the best cane we have in ribbon or crystalline canes, and yet : industrial point of view. I should high lands and in low lands, in good I
this country. Careful and repeatedtests getting equal or greater extraction' here remark that it has been thoughtthat seasons and in bad seasons. As seed I
made by the Department of Ag- from these softer canes. we have two varieties of red rib- cane it keeps as well as red cane. It I
riculture at Magnolia Station duringthe We come now to the ribbon canes. bon cane, the one red with green surpasses the red cane in hardness and I
seasons of 1884 and of 1885, Louisiana red ribbon cane is probably stripes, and the other red and yellow fecundity, qualities of great value to I
showed in every instance that under identical with all other red ribbon stripes, but this is' an error, as the us, but it does not average as sweet.It I
similar conditions as to age the red canes, except in so far as it may have green stripes become yellow when the is sweeter than crystalline cane, but I
canes were sweeter than any other. been affected by its domicile here cane matures. less sweet than ribbon or red. This I
As with us the season for growth and during the last sixty or seventy years. Our next leading variety of cane is lack of sweetness seems to. me now a I
maturing is but eight months, i. e., Among the canes that came to us crystalline. This is all that is left to fatal objection to it, but if it can be (I
from March 1st to November 1st, it through Dr. Richardson, from Brazil, us of the green, yellow or white canes improved so as to equal the red cane
becomes important that we select canes. was one handsome ribbon cane, but it of the anti-bellum days. It is a very in that respect and not lose its hard- I
that will attain the highest degree of seemed identified with ours in every fine, large cane, green where not ex- ness and fecundity, it would be our t|
sweetness during that time. respect, but less sweet, probably be- posed, but with purplish tint where- best cane. \|
The next and, perhaps, the most important cause not yet acclimated to our shorter ever exposed to the sun, producing an I am told there exists still anotherof J
feature of red cane is its ca- seasons. The Mexican ribbon cane enormous yield per acre where thor- the canes introduced by Mr. Lapice, 1
pacity to resist cold and wet weather alluded to and introduced, I am in- oughly cultivated, but never becomingvery a slender green cane, not very sweet, I
when preserved for seed. It seems formed, byIr.. Bradish Johnson, ripe, and averaging one' degree but of vigorous growth and extreme I
more hardy in this respect than ribbonor seems identical with ours, and while it Beaume below red cane in density. It hardiness. The cane is identical; I ,J
crystalline cane. I have planted has been pointed out to me as, makinga is slow to ratoon in the spring, think, with the Zwenga cane intro-
fields with carefully selected crystalline larger growth than our ribbon cane, needs careful and thorough digging, duced by General LeDuc, from Japan,
canes, and in the autumn found under the same conditions, I believe but although late in ratooning, the and No. 24, or Uba cane,from Brazil,
considerable red cane there. They there has been some other cause for ratoons will come if the careful work introduced by Dr. Richardson. My \\I
,. came from the old stubbles that had the difference. be done, I harvested last year twenty- description applies to the latter two, I
= not died out, and which, during the Our ribbon canes have a larger average three tons of second ratoons per acre from my own experience during several /J
cultivating season, had gotten into the diameter than our red canes and of this variety, but as it lacks sweet- years. General LeDuc's cane /I
cane rows, and there sprung into new I seem to sucker less. The canes are ness and contains much glucose and coming from Japan and Dr. Richard- I
life. This is why they appear also in softer than red canes, and hence theyare boils into sugar with some difficulty, son's from Brazil, the antipodes to I
fields of ribbon cane. They are from. preferred for eating, which preference I have concluded to discontinue its each other, are evidently the same I
old stubbles of former crops, and not I' has led some to think them culture. If this cane could be fertil- cane. I
yet died out. I have selected ribbon sweeter than the red canes, whereasthe ized so as to insure its maturing, it These canes have a very prolific I
canes and planted them on land that reverse is true. Owing to the size would be a valuable cane to us, as its growth and stand all the vicissitudes I
had not recently been in cane, and of the ribbon canes, under ordinary large diameter makes it yield in weight of our climate incomparably better ( I
only ribbon canes were produced. I'' conditions,they yield a greater weightper probably fifteen per cent. more than than other canes. The growth is so \*I
believe the red or purple cane is a dis- acre than the red canes do. A other canes. prolific that they would seem to makea 1
tinct variety, and it seems to be BO given mill pressure will extract more Owing to the toughness of the fibre good forage plant. I have harvestedover J
considered by every author who has juice from ribbon canes than from red, of this cane, with a given extractionof thirty tons per acre of first I
,.written on tropical ,canpa With u* while at the cams time the toughq, juice the bagaea ne'ra* lea good -t"toOJ1.8, and this without tth.\ "h14THE
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vation, for the canes soon become so the clear green cane tested here dur- not a black heart in a single one, thatI
tall that cultivation of them had to be ing the last ten years could be madea Fal1m andTRUCKING C al1den. know of. This is on poor pine land.

discontinued. I have discontinuedtheir success with us, and it now seems One great advantage this has over
culture, but the old stubble, now useless to experiment with them. The IN LOKlttA rich hammock is in being from two to

five or six years old, are growing in time required for their growth and Practical Kxiterience on High trine Latin three Weeks earlier though the ham
the field with the other varieties of ripening here is not possible, and the With llome-Mude Fertilizers. mock, of course, will make the largest
cane, and they are difficult to exter- stubble have not the capacity to resist Editor FLORIDA DISPATCH : yield. This year the low lands in this
minate. They seem to be true sugar our winter. In the last DISPATCH I read a letter vicinity have got the bulk of the crop
and not all. Of the of those written by ?\Ir. C. H. Goodrich, in hand which in
cane, sorghum cane at family green canes, on wont bring enough
The juice is of a low density and of only with a purple tint seem in anywise which he says vegetables cannot be market to pay freight; while the pine
low purity as compared with other adapted to our climate. I have grown profitably on high pine land. land matured the crop quite one
canes. The canes are hard and yield mentioned the ante-bellum crystal- I am one, at least, who has made month ahead.

but a moderate percentage of juice. lines, the Palfrey cane, probably the money on such land. Possibly my One thing we want, besides a good
They seem to have no merit except same, and the post-bellum Lapice experience may be of service to others. old atand-by fertilizer, is a complete
that they are so prolific and will ratoon Java cane. Among the canes intro- About five years ago I settled where system of irrigation. This I haven't
so long. I saw theZwenga cane raloon duced bv Dr. Richardson there were 1 am' now living-on the miserable, got yet, though I have decided upon a
in an abandoned field where the stubble three of these canes, viz: : No. 4, No. 8 poor pine land of Florida-and among plan that I believe will prove effectual,
was standing in water three- and No. 22, each of which rattoons the first things I endeavored to do was but it will cost $2,500 to fix five acres.I .
fourths of the The ]leaves ad- to drain a muck bay (If about twentyacres
year. better than ribbon cane, and about as would quite agree with Mr. Good-
here to the stalk that well red that chanced to be on my home-
tenaciously a as our cane. rich if I had to depend entirely on
good cane cutter can't properly cut They seem very similar to the La- stead. Many considered me a fool for commercial fertilizers, for I fully believe
over one ton of the canes per day. pice Java cane, but have longer joints working at it. At any rate, I went to use the general run of them a
The stalks are small, rarely reachingan and larger diameter. They are less ahead. I used it liberally. Of course, few years will prove positively inju-
inch in diameter, and apt to be sweet, however, than the Java cane, like many others, I had to use commercial rious to the soil, unless a constant sup-
' crooked. This led me to abandon th i and unless they can be improved in fertilizers at the start, but ply of vegetable matter is plowed in
method of and that would they can go now, as far as I am con-
ordinary cutting respect they seem to haveno with them. Yours truly,
cleaning them, but waiting until near value for us. cerned, to the four winds of the earth. G. H.
the end of the campaign, the cane The careful consideration of the In a simple way, I made a wind-mill, Crescent City, Florida,July 7th.
trash, then dry from frost, was fired best varieties of beets for sugar pro- which gave me a moderate supply of .....
and burnt off, without apparent injuryto duction in Europe has doubled their water. The first year's crop consisted High Fertilization.
the cane, and the cost of the cutting sweetness there, and it is certainly a chiefly of cucumbers and tomatoes. Forty to eighty dollars per acre for
for the mill was thus diminished twos matter of equal importance with us in The former paid $300, and the latter fertilizers seems to many preprosterous. -
thirds. regard to our sugar canes. Our $250 per acre,and all I could charge to "Keep the money, let the crop-
Leonard Wray describes a small, Sugar Experiment Station, under the them was $100 per acre for labor and ping go." But let us investigate and
hard, green cane scattered through the able management of Prof. Stubbs, has fertilizer. After this I began haulingthe explain a little. No doubt the first
East Indies, and possessing many of now taken this matter in hand, and muck in a large cow barn, allow- mentioned sum is large for raising for-
the qualities I have recited, and whichhe we shall soon have the relative meritsof ing the cattle to run at large in the age. One-half that will give a good
calls Chinese cane, and I believehe all our canes determined with scientific day time, and penning them on the crop of corn or sorghum on our
describes the same cane. exactness.I muck at night. The fertilizer thus poorest pine lands if it be properly
If this cane could be preventedfrom do not submit my own conclu- obtained was applied broadcast at the handled. But for gardening purposesthe
suckering, as it does, probablythe sions as sound or authoritative. My rate of one hundred cart loads to the limit of profit in the use of fertili-
main stalk could be made larger.I experiments h ,ve been carried on acre. In the meantime, I plowed under zers is seldom reached. Peter Hen-
during the last ten and led me
have seen them one and one quarter from red cane into years crystalline, Java pea vines-plowed ten inches deep derson, in a paper read at Daytona
inches in diameter. Perhaps, also, and ribbon, and now latterly back -with a two-horse plow. Another Ohio, before nurserymen, florists and
it could be made, sweeter, and at any into red again. I record my experi- time I was supposed to be a fool. The seedmen, speaks of applying from
rate it would seem desirable to exper- ences for the benefit of those who are result was, I raised one hundred and : fifty to seventy-five tons of stable manure -
iment with the cane, for I believe it struggling with the same problems, all fifty barrels of cabbages to the acre, I to the acre, at a cost of from $2 to
of which we hope will soon be
would be a better syrupproducingcane solved by our may Experiment Station. which netted me $2.25 per barrel. On I $3 per ton, and then after plowingthat
than sorghum in North Louis- the same land, last year, I raised over 'in sowing one-half a ton of Peru-
iana, Arkansas, Mississippi and Ilome-Made Drinks for Hot Weather. two hundred bushels of fine Jersey vian guano or bone dust and harrowing -
Southern Tennessee.The Farmers in considerable numbers, sweet potatoes, and, besides that, got that in. The maximum quantitywill
most prominent of the canes ; in England have either given up, or 1,500 pounds of good crab grass hay, reach the expense of $250 per
introduced by Dr. Richardson from are now giving up, the very old Eng- that grew on the orange tree rows. acre. It pays or gardeners would not
the Sandwich Islands was the Lahaina lish custom giving their men beer Since then have kept my cows up.I do it. Something may be done within -
in hay and harvest generally. Several
cane, a large, clear, green cane, farmers have introduced strengthening feed them cotton seed meal, and our own resources to greatly help us
and a great favorite there, but a care- and non-intoxicating drinks. All make the formula discussed in the along. Everywhere our pine lands :-
ful trial of it here has shown that our experience goes to prove this changewill DISPATCH a short time ago. This lack vegetable mould and humus.
season is not long enough for it, andit be of good advantage to the men: year I made thirty-six barrels of ship- Anything that will decay and add
has not time to attain its full lengthfor A good refreshing and strengthing ping size Irish potatoes per acre,which humus to the soil is valuable. Gather
drink for hot weather is Stokos. It is
a fair degree of sweetness, and it easily made, and should cost only sold for $9.50 per barrel for firsts, and from everywhere, whenever you can,
stands the winter very badly, ratoon- about ten cents per gallon. Put intoa $4.50 to $6 for seconds, netting all and all the time, from the woods, fields,
ing very, poorly. Dr. Richardson large pan, tub, or bucket a quarterof through $5 per barrel. On a small roads and old fence lines, oak leaves,
.thought very highly of his cane from a pound of fine fresh oatmeal, six patch of early peas I made between pine straw, wire grass, fine brush and
what he saw of it in the Sandwich ounces of white sugar, half a lemon !I ninety and one hundred bushels per rotten logs, and that which is fine
cut into small pieces. Mix with a
Islands, and it is to be regretted that little warm water, then pour a gallonof acre. About the same results with enough plow in the sand, and gather '
his hopes were not realized in its suc- boiling water into it, stirring other things', except for the January the coarser parts into heaps where
cessful acclimation here, .but our cli thoroughly. Allow it to cool and use "blizzard." they will hold moisture and rot, and
matin conditions have compelled its as required. The lemon may be Have got my soil eight to ten inches then do the same with them. By this
entire abandonment after thorough omitted, raspberry, vinegar, citric deep, and I firmly believe would make, means the nature of the soil will be
acid, or any other flavoring may be
.tests* uwd. More oatmeal may be ueed if if planted, fifty bushels of corn per greatly changed. Its ability to retain
I would\ here remark that pone of preferred. 0. H 'V t acre. My potatoes were all sound, moisture and to hold fertilizer greatly

"' '. "



\ : TD i

", .. .
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\: j

: .. 493

increased. When the soil is largely cotton seed meal, some eight hundred
now, as worthy of trial on or near the
supplied with this humus which in fIlbOFic l uFe.
pounds, a quantity of lime. This sea-shore; but the subject is one of

many places may be more cheaply applied pile I kept well supplied with water, much interest, and we shall give it

frpm muck beds, it will pay to and when I was ready for planting it Sea-Shore Plant and Trees. /
more study and attention and refer *'-
use commercial fertilizers. But the EDITOR FLORIDA DISPATCH: /
was well rotted. With this I fertilizedthe it hereafter.-ED. DISPATCH. r
As are supposed to "know
muck should not be placed in until watermelons, using besides a table you ,. _-
everything, I naturally look to ---- ---
its acidity is corrected by the application spoonful of Bradley's Phosphate in the DiSPATCH for counsel and instruc- Th uJ ."' &.

of lime or by exposure to the at- each hill. In this way I secured about tion in such a dilemma as this, will Wrlten for tl '<"ax H J...A DISPATCII.

mosphere for from six months to a five hundred good watermelons. The you please try to aid me? We have Amc.-g /tw( ornamental grasses,
just erected little *fi be successfully used for
Commercial our "cottagebythesea wJ.\ may
fertilizers burn
year. up compost I tried on peas, and obtainedfar "
on a high and dry sand-dune- either clumps or as borders to mark
and are largely lost on our common larger results than from other
any close to the beach, and we keenlv-J1s
sandy soils.-Cor. Palatka News. fertilizers with which I experimented.It the trees and shrubs and er,- 'Jl; filch out garden-walks, carriage-drives, etc.,
we know of none equal to the Eulalias.Of .
-*-.i former "They"say
surrounded l
sowith our hfjpe'
Black Heart Potatoes was equally corn. So I regard -
here" on these, there two varieties a
that "nothing wilt! 'grow are ,
: a great waste to burn the
up these hillocks of-drifted sea-sand, but just becoming well known to florists
Having read with considerable] in-
grass at time of clearing and pay out we are not quite willing to belive that,
terest the of and landscape gardeners, viz: Eulalia
reports your correspondents for ask to tell what
money something not as good. and so we you us
about the Irish potatoes being Leesburg Commercial. shrub, plants or trees can be successfully Japonica, Variegata and E. Zebrina.

diseased this year, we think it would i transplanted here-how and Both are of Japanese origin, and seem

not be amiss to send you an accountof The Farming Interest. when to do it, etc. A reply, at your perfectly adapted to all parts of Flor-

our experience with them this Alachua is essentially an agricultural ] earliest convenience, will confer a ida and the South. They are perennial,

All other interests special favor probably,on many others
county. are like the
Pampas (Gynerium
spring.Ve planted three lots: as well as your regular subscriber. grass
largely dependent upon the success of argentium and in soil with
The first we planted were Nova MER-MAID. ), good ,

Scotia seed which we put in on the farmer. if the crops fail, or Pablo Beach, Fla., June 29, 1886 careful culture, form in a few' years

March 1st, on low hammock land from any cause, do not prove remuner- REPLY.-Our fair correspondenthas large clumps two or three feet in dia-

ative the result cannot be otherwise not given us a task, but
wi hout any fertilizer. This patchwas very easy meter and four or five feet high.

about one-half of an acre; they than disastrous. It has been truly :I we take pleasure in giving her'all the The E. variegata, though first in-

said that agriculture imparts the breathof possible-for we, too, have felt the troduced is not well-
grew nicely, made good potatoes and so common or
existence to all other industries of: scorching glare of the sand-dunes known here the other
we sold $19 worth before the end i as variety
civilized life. It sets in motion the when the sea-breeze slumbered and
Zebrina. The is of
of May\ in the home market, beside ( ) Variegata upright
sails of commerce. It moves the spin-' Old Sol had "everything his own with slender
using a good many ourselves.The I growth, long, ,
die of the factory. It feeds and clothes We know that beauti-
way. many leaves which marked
second lot which were put in graceful are
the world. The foundation of national ful and desirable plants, shrubs, trees, with alternate of
on March\ 12th, were seed from Land- I lengthwise stripes
I prosperity rests primarily etc., cannot possibly be made to
upon growon and somewhat
reth & Sons, Philadelphia, and con- green creamy-white,
sisted of three different varieties. These the success of the agricultural inter- those barren and torrid dunes, but after the manner of the old "Ribbon"or

were planted on the same land with- est, and the tillers of the soil are we alga feel sure that a very great "Striped Grass," and with consid-

therefore entitled to such aid and number of native and possibly several
pro- erable in the width and
out fertilizer and about all were affected ', variety arrangement -
tection as will secure to them all the' foreign plants may be transplantedthere of the
in the same way as described by stripes.
rights and privileges which legiti: with reasonable hopes of
your correspondent. The third lot The Eulalia Japonica Zebrina is ofa

planted March\ 27th, were Early Rose mately belong to so important a factor success. Let us point out a few that stouter and more robust habit than

: in the body politic of a great do occur to us at the moment: the former with broader and
seed, same land with stable manure, a strongerleaf
minion. Hence it is observed that in I All the Yuccas ("Spanish Bayonet"or marked
rotted, they made splendid tops, but most singularly crosswise
localities where the farmers are denied "Dagger"); Bear Grass (Y. fila-
with alternate bands of and
the tubers had bad hearts in the same I green
the fruits of their labor, in a little mentosa) etc.
of width
way and were rendered unfit for sale. creamy-white, varying ,
while prosperity wanes, the merchant I II Nearly or quite all of the Cactus
The potatoes were all large and to all I with colors vivid and well-defined,and
is forced to sacrifice his goods, or go family, several varieties of which are
| and
appearance quite sound, but when cut producing a most singular pleas-
into bankruptcy, manufactories are indigenous.The effect. We have heard of
showed the heart brown and rotten. I ing only
compelled to suspend and mechanicsare native Persimmon (Diospyrus
We do not know what to attribute it one other plant thus singularly (cross-
Virginiana) and possibly Japan
starvation forced
paid or
to unless it was the drought. We wages wise) marked-a Japanese Bullrush
seek in variety ((1J. Kaki,) worked on native
employment a more
still have some of them in the groundand prosper-i I (Scirpus) exhibited at the Centennialof
ous community. Every obstacle per- 1876. In his "Hand-Book of
could send of them
samples to
mitted to stand in the way of the success -I I The Wild Olive, (Osmanthus Amer- "
Plants 82 Peter Henderson
wishing to examine into the p. saysof"
anyone ,.
is found .
) growing freely along
of the farmer, is a stumbling block
cause of the disease. We had several I(, the E. Zebrina :
our line of sea-shore, not far from the
to the furt er of all other
progress "Aside from the ornamental effectof
acres planted in all. Hoping to hear '
business. The farmer must be sus- beach.
its peculiar transverse markings,
something more positive as to the
tained. Too much encouragementcannot The Laurus Benzoin or "Spice this variety has great interest for us ina

cause of the trouble, we remain, be given those who are striving Bush." Also, L. ojficinale, or common physiological or pathological pointof

Yours truly, 1 Sassafras.All view. It is claimed by some that
to develop the agricultural resourcesof
H. M.\ & R. FRITH. all of at least
the Palm family, such as the variegation foliage, or
Lane Park, Fla., July 12, 1886. this county. It is all important that !'! that in which the green of the leaf is
tall "Cabbage Tree (Sabal Palmetto)
4 the farmers of this county should be changed to white or yellow, is an indi-
Mr. Melon Patch. native the C. Ex-
Hopkins' the Dwarf ) sorts '
( ;
provided with all proper facilities for : cation of disease ; and this view is >

The ground for my garden, save two the transportation of their products to celsa, etc.Native. strongly maintained in spite of the

acres, was cleared last November. paying markets abroad, and that the .. Grapes, such as the common numerous instances in which the vari-

Soon as I cleared I had it ploughedand home market should be improved. wild "Bullace;" the Riparian or Sea- egated plans are more vigorous and

thoroughly harrowed. The Each of these desirable results can be shore Grape; the varieties of improved hardy than typical plain green ones of
attained by concert of action on the the same species. To those who hold
ploughing and harrowing was repeated part of the farmers, assisted by those Scuppernong, Thomas, etc. this view-that variegation is due to

so it was ploughed three times. It I which represent other interests. InI I, The"VirginiajCreeper" (Ampelopsis disease-this Zebrina variety of Eula-

was thoroughly harrowed and then the this particular locality the time forI I quinquefolia) and the "Trumpet lia presents a difficult problem. As

roots cleaned out After that I rakedit action has arrived. All interests de- '';, Creeper," (Tecoma radicans.) the circulation of the juices of the leaf

mand a forward movement in |i must take place in a lengthwise direc-
with an iron rake, gathering up thegrass \ Bumelia Tenax grows well in drysoil
of farmers. safe and : tion, the nutriment for each
our Rapid, :j secure green por-
and roots, and !Stacking: in a pile and the B. parvifolia grows in
of the leaf
transportation, and better home tion must pass through one
some twelve feet square. As it was and foreign markets must be pro- South Florida. of the colored sections, and those who

piled I mixed in a good quantity of vided.-Alachua Advocate. 'I 1 These plants and trees occur to us regard these white, or whitish, bandsAUTlL




..1- .. .,

as marks of disease, will be puzzled to day. Then go and get the magnolia. I enjoy this beautiful world, that is just chicks are immediately removed: to the
account for the occurrence of green What a beautiful tree Its symmetrical what we make it. We may plant po Brooder, this is a unique arrangementfor
l sections of the leaf which, though form, its great dark leaves, ever- I sies or thorns as we go along, especiallyhere supplying the proper degree of
aseo'ed, directly' ortions between remain the in two perfect'dis- green, then, in spring time, covered in Florida, where can be grown heat to the young brood until time for
health tl"iiv,rjlout.. the whole j season of with its cream white blossoms, as largeas the flora of the world, almost, and so their removal to the nursery which is
growth.. --. tea saucers and filling the air with easily. usually from one to two weeks.
The Eulalias,as iraq its And plant The Brooder is from three to four
: ) exquisite fragrance.
fectly hardy in this cliuw ; resin. pine trees Yes, pine trees.though all feet square, and is heated in the same
alike our hottest suns and t tlTe' severe 'ant us are pine trees. Go get the Poultry way as the Incubator by a lamp from
freezes of last winter. The Zebrina is China. pine, a most, beautiful tree, beneath. This instrument is also auto-
the most thrifty and easily managed ; growIng to,qe height of seventyfivefeet A FLORIDA POULTRY FAKM. matic, and its heat can be properlyand
and, to our taste, the most beautiful of in its native G)fest. In winter its easily regulated at about eighty
all our ornamental grasses, but both foliage turns bronze in color. Or get Orange Growing Profitably and Combined.Poultry Unfair.c degrees. A large flat tank holding
this and the Variegata are very reli- the great cedar of the Himalayan Editor FLORIDA DISPATCH: water covers nearly the entire bottom
t able acquisitions to the garden and mountains. We all know the exhalations } As you are on the lookout for facts of the Brooder, and over this is placeda
grounds, not only for the rare grace of pine trees is not only cooling and figures relative to the industries of rug or drugget on which the young
and elegance of their foliage, but for in hot weather, but health giving ; andso Florida, I will send you a few particulars chicks are placed as they come from
their flowers as dried grasses. These I I could go on without ending ; andas regarding a poultry farm that I the Incubator ; here they are fed by
flowers have a feathery lightness, some we get nearer the houses we will recently visited, situated within the hand, for a short time, until they have
what resembling an ostrich plume, and plant smaller trees. The Asiatic arborvitae limits of Orange City, which is worthyof grown sufficiently to be turned _into
retain their beauty for a long time. the myrtle, jessamines fusch- note, and will no doubt interest the Nursery. This later is a square
Though not as massive and showy as ias, and again there is no end to the many of your readers. pen of close lattice work, situated a
Pampas plumes, they are far more del- smaller trees and plants that are helps The proprietor, J. K. Wilaey, lately few feet from the Brooder and connected -
icate and graceful, and heretofore>> -that are such great helps in land- from Minnesota, give us some interest- with it by a passage or galleryon
have been rarer in the market. scape gardening, till we come in the ing items regarding his business, whichis either side, which is closely latticedin
These grasses may be very readily roses-how I love the roses. I apparently a success. Not being the same manner as the Nursery.In .
propagated by division of the roots ; would plant them all ; yes a thous- familiar with the parapharnalia of arti- this passage the younglings are fed
and with reasonable attention, can be and different varieties. Can any ficial poultry raising 'we were agree- frequently. The proprietor thinks it
increased quite rapidly. one think of any thing more ably surprised to find upon enteringthe much the best way to feed a small
1-.-4 fine than a Marshal Niel rose, climb- family sitting room, what appearedto quantity often, rather than to have a
PLANT-TKEKS.. ing along the porch, out over the end us a solid article of furniture proveto surfeit on hand to get stale, he has
About Shade and---Ornamental. Trees. of the house, with its great yellow be the Incuoator in which upon the noticed his growing fowls do much
From fore a the lecture Sorrento delivered Educational by James Association Mott be-, blossoms that to-day are so much i shelves are ranged: eggs to the capacity better in this way and it also enables
April W,1880. sought after by lovers of flowers a I of 320. The proper degree of temper- him more easily to clean the passage
No landscape picture is handsome single bud often selling for a dollar in ature is kept up by means of of a lamp which he does thoroughly each day.
without trees. You may pile up brick New- York City? or a-Caroline Kees- which is placed on the floor under- The fowls are provided with an automatic -
and marble into the most costly struc- ter, or a Bon Seline? And again, neath the machine. Also underneatheach fountain, which supplies them
ture, yet without trees there is no shelf is a flat tank of water and with of fresh
there is no end to the roses; all are I a constant supply water ;
beauty. Out alone, with no shade healthful, even in bloom, contrastingin over the shelves are iron bars and a I this consists of a small tank or jug,
trees along the drive ways ; no ornamental lever which is connected with its ,
out- with lid
colors, and vieing with each otherin a perforated or cover, whichis
shrubbery about the walks ; no beauty and fragrance. Now, whenwe side case by means of a thumb screw. inverted over the water tray ; as the
flower garden for one's eye to rest have done this, only have planteda One has only to turn this screw eitherto air enters and is forced up, the water
; upon ; no roses, those blessed reminders few trees and plants-but the the right or left, as desired, to get descends and trickles into the troughor
of peace ; and as we look at the change-the house is a model of arch- the desired temperature, The bars tray below. To keep the water
great house in wonder, perhaps, we itecture-there is beauty and change which are ranged over the shelf are cool the fountain has a cover, which is
see, we feel, there is a great something sensitive t that the fraction of
even made small
where before only was sameness. "Oh, so a by driving posts into the
wanting, and yet we can't tell whatit what a beautiful place"-the passersby degree will open the ventilation on earth and covered with boards. A

is.But will stop and look with wondering top and turn down the lamp. handful of old nails and a bag con-
let us plant some trees about it ; We think the degree for small of
pleasure-will ask himself what is proper taining a lump assafoetida, is
select some from our forests that we that great pine tree, and that magnolia hatching to be about 102. By simply thrown into the tank to prevent gapes,
know are fine. Why, only a few years ? How gracefully beautiful, and turning a screw the eggs on the shelvesare etc.
since, in buildiugone of the fine parksat all of the evergreens-why, this cli- gently turned over, which processis From the nursery we proceed to the
Chicago, large trees were taken pout mate must suit them. Then, as they considered necessary about three grove near by, where the full grown
of the woods in Michigan\ that it I may pass on by those golden arbor- times each day ; then the eggs must fowls have their houses, several of
would take three flat cars to load one be aired once twenty-fonr hours. them scattered
vitas, the myrtles and the fuscatas-I every through grove at
on, and were hauled there and planted In six days from the time the
almost said it was the most fragrant eggs intervals, to suit convenience. Herewe
where they now are, standing monu- plant known, why, it scents up the are placed on the shelves, they are were much pleased with the gen-
ments of man's refined skill and na- whole place with its pleasing aroma- taken out and tested, each egg in turn eral appearance, as all the premises
ture. Why, I ask you why, do we do and then we come to the rose, an .' being held to the light to ascertain seemed so clean and orderly. We noticed -
these things? Ah the love of the here we all stop. There are hundredsof what eggs are properly fertilized ; this all the fowl houses were- nicely
beautiful that a good God has im- them in bloom. I have seen awvs process is one that can be rapidly accomplished latticed as to the sides, and covered
planted in us. Will we cultivate it? of them in blossom at the same time; by an expert. We were in- with a substantial roof of boards, with
As 1. have said before, it makes us and there is no one with soul so blind formed that about seventy-five percent i nice fitting doors closing the entrance,
better men and women. Does it ? of fertilized could be reliedon which after
that they don't love the posies. eggs being securely locked,
I said let us plant some shade trees ;Adeline Proctor, in one of her for batching. would certainly be proof against any
about the great house. If here in choicest poems, says: As the twenty-first day approaches, prowling marauder, whether man or
Florida, select the live oak, 1 the grandest "I love the flowers, happy hours are hid there is some excitement in the house beast. The roosts consisted of 2x3 ,
Within their petals,close and fast :
tree in the American forest. Why, You have fogotten,dear,that ther' ; hold, as the tiny birds in turn try scantling, rounded on top, placed in a '.,":,;.'
And I, keep the
you have seen it with its great arms past." every golden their right to life and liberty from the horizontal position over wide shelves ;.'< '):)
reaching out one hundred feet perhaps. I have often wondered how peoplecan prison walls that bound them. well dusted to receive the droppings. ,<;"
i Oh !I' what a grateful shade on a hotit live without more of these helps to From the Incubator the young Two of these perches were placed over ,' _




---- -----
w4 ..
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i .

J J ro v. .

each shelf, and occasionally washed already long article, I want to say acknowledged expone and when we

over with crude carbolic acid to pre "just a word" regarding Mr. Wilsey'sfine freights, Etc are oppressed by legislat. or corporations -

vent the accumulation of mites. young grove, which is one of the naturally expect yoiMo' "bat-

Mr. Wilsey has at this time five best in Volusia county ; having forty THE RAILROADS VS THE PEOPLE. tle for( our rights," but for weeks we ...-'

hundred fowls which he has raised, acres of land, with unusual good sense, A Protest Against the Required Prepay- have looked in vain for even 'a'm. d

and it was really an interesting sightto the proprietor limits the amount of ment of Freight. protest against the above outrage. A
look back upon the long-feathered land for grove purposes to ten acres, "Prepay your freight or guaranteeme the papers in the State (except one I

procession following in our wake as saying "that is all I can properly care my money," saith the railroads. hear of at JeyVest) appear to be as "

we passed from place,to place inspect-i for." This grove is now seven years Was there ever a demand more unreasonable much afraid of the railroads as a

ing their headquarters.We i from the bud. Last year he estimatesthe or unjust? One, and onlyone "mad dog is of water." What doesit

noticed some things which were crop as 100,000, having sold 85- risk do the transportation com- mean? Do the Legislature, the judiciary -

novelties to us, such as the jail, an iso (000. This year there is promise of a panies take, viz.: The fruit or vegeta- the lands, the people and the

lated building, with all necessary requisites very fine fruitage, many of the trees bles may not sell for enough to pay papers of Florida all belong to the

for fowl life, where the unruly 1 hanging so full as to require props. freight-no trusting the tender con- railroads:!? ALFRED A YER.

hens, who will persist in "setting," are CASUAL. Lake Weir,July U. l8Sfi.
--.-.. sciences of common men-the freight
retired for time consider their
a to .
-*- -
Poultry Notes. must be paid if it is possible to make

ways until prepared to "turn over a Quinine is said to be an effectual the produce bring it. Now, hew many Truck Farmer Troubles. J

new leaf," and begin again the laying remedy for cholera, administered in risks do the producers take, from the Speaking of the grievances of the

process. Also near by is the hospital, dough pills.A time he buys seed until he gets a few Alachua truck farmers, as set forth in
a small building, fitted with nice
up feather dipped in kerosene and postage stamps, in return, from his the proceedings of the Arredondo con-
accommodations for sick fowl who
need attention.any carefully pushed down the windpipewill i commission man? This article, or vention, the Jacksonville Morning
might special
kill the worm that causes gapes, even your paper, could not contain News says : "They pay absurdly high .
Near the centre of the thereis
and the affected fowl will recover in a them if enumerated. Yet, in additionto prices to their laborers. *
a small house, or building, used for
short time.VERMIN.. the hundreds of chances and risks But the bitterest complaint of all is
tools In this noticed mill !
etc. we a
that the Almighty and commissionmen against the railways. -It is asserted
.-Remember that summeris
for shells and
grinding oyster corn
up have put on him, these railroad that vegetables are not properly forwarded -
for the fowls. We ascertained that the active time for vermin, and
make unceasing war them. companies have the impudence to step ; that they are kept ten and
his method of upon
feeding was to give corn
Whitewash, with a tablespoonful of up, without a blush, and demand that fifteen days upon the road, when five
that would "stand
night, as by"longer
the poor farmer shall also shoulderand days are quite enough, and that the
and in the morning a sort of carbolic acid to the gallon in it, shouldbe his risk.
carry one freight rates are three times as large as
applied thoroughly to the inside of
mash soft food is for
or prepared Take man's returns for
any they were when the industry was first I
the hen-house. Use coal oil, and sulphur -
them this be taken and fur.
as can up will
bles this and see that
year you started. To this be added the
and Persian insect powder. may
nish them nutrition almost immedi- the transportation companies their
There is money in poultry, but not statement that the average prices are
pound of flesh, every time, to the less than one-half what
in vermin, at the same time they were some
\Vilsey informed us that he was money ; cent, while the producer has not re
clean and healthy chickens pay, sickly years ago.
utilizing his fowls, to a very great ex- ceived enough to even pay for crates.
: and filth: ,.ones don't. "We would say that the business
tent, in cultivating his grove, and A neighbor shipped 600 crates of
To PREVENT CHICKEN LICE.- part of the industry was in a bad con-
pointed out to us the freedom from extra fine tomatoes; the freight on
grass on that part of the grove where Sprinkle gas tar water frequently them amounts to about $300, and he dition-a state out of which any good
the the I business man ought speedily to bringit.
they had a free range. His purposeis during summer over perches, received net, for the whole lot the
walls and nests first ascertaining that Railways, like field-hands, are go-
thousand fowls of dollars
to secure fully one paltry sum thirty-five not
ing to take all they can get, and no
not infested. In
they are already
and turn them into this grove. He half enough to pay for crates. Yet
that event radical treatment will single railroader has time enough from
realize double from more this had the
expects to a profit same man to guarantee
be needed. Throw out and burn the other duties to attend to reorganizingthe
them in this way. The fertilizer will, freight on his cantaloupes.
also, be sufficient for his use on the old nests, thoroughly whitewash inside Unless the fruit and truck-growers vegetable business! however much

grove. This will, no doubt, cover the and outsprinkle with fresh slaked will unite, and stand united, we will the railway company may be interested

expense of the feed. He has alreadymore lime all places that cannot be reachedby always be "hewers of wood and drawers in having it dune.

than twenty barrels of droppings the brush, and then begin with the of water" for the railroads. Letus "To reduce wages, get a better

which will make an excellent strong tar water. This receipt is unite, in convention, find demand freight service, and low rates of freight
worth splendid pair of fowls. require no war, no row, nor
a outcry.
compost, with other articles, for the that the railroads shall guarantee us

trees. His main idea: is to raise pullets Most Popular. Breed. fifty cents per crate net on tomatoes Wages may, by common approval, be

for the eggs. Just now the craze is for Wyan- and cukes! You say that is prepos- lowered. To get freight rates and ser-

As near as we could ascertain, the dottes. Probably more fowls of that terous. Well, why? They would vice into better condition some intelli-

cost of preparing and starting a "poul- breed will be sold this fall for breed- then only take two risks to our 200. gent trucker should go to the West

try ranch," similar to this model, ing stock than of any other two breeds. You say, let no one plant vegetables, and get the facts about rates on per-

apart from the land, would be about The White Plymouth Rocks and and whose loss will it be? The facts ishable J produce out there, and how it

$200. White Wyandottes are rapidly com and figures show that the railroadswill is handled and forwarded. It will be

Altogether, we were highly delightedwith I ing to the front, and next season there lose thousands of dollars, and the found, we believe, that the railways

our visit. The fowls on this farm will be a perfect craze for eggs and producers only a few postage stamps.I running out of Florida can afford a

seemed unusually healthy. No mitesor fowls of these breeds. How long it have not space to even allude to better service at a lower rate than at

other insects, and all as neat as will last I know not but certain it is the princely donations in lands, etc., present. These matters must be pre-

could be imagined. The thought sug that breeders who have the white the State (the people) made these rail. sented intelligently, and in a business

gested to us was, that in tHese days, breeds named will for a while reap a rich roads. We have squandered our her- way, to the railroad managers, and we

there and I Houdans than the and deserve the have no doubt satisfactory rates will
when are so many women harvest. are larger itage, justly contemptof

girls looking for some remunerative Leghorns, handsomer, lay larger eggs, these wealthy corporations. They be secured.

employment, that here the problem is are excellent table fowls, non-sitters, respect us, just as every one does a ".The: truck-growing business can be

solved;' here''is one branch of industry and when on free range will almost spendthrift who has squandered his made and maintained one of the most

which could easily and pleasantly"be equal the Leghorns as egg-producers ; money on others.In profitable of all Florida's industries.It .

carried on by the women of Florida, i in fact, if the weight of eggs were taken conclusion, let me say that we, should not be abandoned in any >

and,.'we think, also with great profit. into consideration they would, I think, the fruit and vegetable growers, regard countysimply because its affairs are .,'

Now, by way of a postscript to this beat the Leghorns. the FLORIDA DISPATCH as our in a muddle." ,,_

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fhe JIloritla lIispattl" The Pine-apple an a Fibre Plant. I I troduction of steam vessels, but willalwa.s business of orange growing. I doubt
: An is made in-
experiment being render the of these
--T--------- ------ whether there is a State in the Union
", JACKSONVILLE f FLA.,JULY, 19, 1886. New Orleans to determine the valueof fruits more or less hazardous. The where the landed interest, all that is
--- -- -------
-"'- '_ kv I1. MANVILLE. Editor. pine-apple leaves for fibre. If theycan diminished importation results, doubt- valuable is held and controlled by

,../, be profitably used for this pur- less, from increased home productionIt capitalists as closely as in California,
r supply In of California.he citrus stock. in Cali- pose, and a sufficient price paid for [ is only a question of time when the and that is done through Spanish
the green leaves to make their sale an home production will crowd the for-
forma nurseries is almost exhausted. grants and water laws. Look at the
/ ... ......__ object to the growers, a decorticating eign fruit from our markets. It will fight going on to-day in Californiaover
THE for deciduous'fruits is machine will be set at West.
prospect up Key be some years, however, before the or- this water question. Riparianand
not promising in South California, but Leaves for this purpose will be taken anges and lemons grown in Florida anti-Riparian The whole press
there will be a good of from the plants after the pines have
crop grapes and California will displace an aggregate of the State ranged on one side or the
from indications. been cut. These leaves would otherwise
present importation of 340,000,000 and
other. The stock men have got the
----- --- ------
THE probabilites now are that a i go to waste, and their removal in the mean time the consuming powerof decision of the Supreme Court in their

really first-class orange or lemon tree, facilitates the growth of suckers from the country will have doubled. favor, so there is danger ahead for the

one-year-old bud or fouryearoldstock the stem. The importation of pine-apples has fruit raisers. Why this stand still in

cannot be bought for less than Honey on the Halifax. considerably increased, indicating a population in California if there are
$1.25 to $1.50 next spring. Editor FLORIDA DISPATCH : growing demand. It is a significantfact homes there for the millions. As I
Reports from apiarists on the river that Key West sends 240,000 to said, the great drawback to Southern
A FEW years ago figs were a drugin from Oak Hill to Port Orange, on New York. California is scarcity of water for
the market. A firm in Los --eCALIFORNIA -
July 5th, indicate but little honey VS. FLO HID A. fruit raising.
announces that they are prepared to stored up to that date. At present There are no running streams in
handle two hundred tons this season. writing the cabbage palmetto is slow- "An OldGallfornlan'g" Reply to tke Stric-
tures of the Riverside Press.' Southern California that should be
They are crystalized by a patent process ly opening ; a slight sprinkle of rain Editor FLORIDA DISPATCH: called rivers. It is a misnomer and

and find ready sale in Eastern occasionally seems to assist greatly.The I see the controversy is still goingon i is misleading. Santa Ana,the largest,

markets. general opinion is, that the bloom as to the relative merits of Flor- only takes a little obstruction to turn
Dried Figs. from the cabbage palmetto is greatlyin ida and 'alifornia, for orange culture all the water from its channel into the

Our California friends attribute excess of that of previous years, and and fruit raising. I am surprised at water ditches. And as to Los Angeles

their failure to produce a first-class in the almost entire absence of the the statements of California papers river being a river, a boy can roll up

dried white fig equal to the Smyrna mangrove its value as a source of trying to boom California as a home his pants and wade through it. It is

product, to the use of inferior varieties honey can be better estimated. In for poor people or men of limited available only for a small area for
rather than to any fault of soil this locality the mangrove has failedto means to engage in fruit culture.In fruit lands.I .

or climate. Have we in this State the bloom, though further down the the Press and Horticulturist pub. have no desire to misrepresent

best varieties for drying. ? river it has been observed in small lished at Riverside, in the issue dated California. It is a grand country in
quantity. J. T. DETWILEU. January 19th, censuring article
my but for
Cuban Trade. many respects, a poor place a
New Smyrna, Florida, July 5th. in the FLORIDA DISPATCHof
The State Department has secured published a man with a family and limited
from the Spauish Government, a new Silk Culture. April 19th, you will find this state- means to emigrate to for fruit raising.As .

rendition of the agreement of 1884, The friends of'silk culture, wishingto ment by the editor, I3ro. Jolt, its- he to personalities and impunging

whereby the extra charge laid on see a market where fair cash prices calls himself: "The Riverside Land motives, I would advise Bro. Holt to

goods of foreign production\ importedinto could always be obtained for cocoons, Company could use that much water drop that style as an editor. A good

the Spanish Antilles in American are urging the establishment of a reel- stock to good advantage by placing it cause don't need it, and a bad cause
has been far on the lands at the foot of Riverside can't be bettered it.
ships abrogated so as ing factory, under the direction of the by
Mountain\ west of the town. Thereare
Cuba and Porto Rico concerned. ,
are Commissioner of Agriculture, where I assure the editor of the Riverside
Foreign and domestic goods in American experts should be employed not onlyto about seventj-five acres of land Press I have written on orange cul-
in that tract that could be covered
bottoms will be admitted on the carry on the work, but to teach all ture, contrasting California with Flor-
i iI I and this land would sell for $500
same terms as if in. .Spanish bottoms. desirous of learning the art of making' per ida, simply in the interest of that
and and would
acre more
class of with limited
Cut Flowers and Bulbs. large men means
silk.The bring the Company $37,500 or $34-
EDITOR OF THE FLORIDA DISPATCII: rearing of silk worms and eggs, desiring to engage in orange culture,
My attention has been called to the and the reeling of silk, would afford 500 in excess of the cost of water and asking the question, "Where shallI

possibility of opening up a trade, be- desirable employment to farmers' stock. Half'of this sum $17,250, go ?" Capitalists can take care of
tween Florida and the North in cut daughters and sisters-farmers': wives would go to the Water Company, which themselves, if they are deceived by

flowers during the winter ; this is now have always enough to do, and manyof with $6,000 received for water stock some glowing account, or a newspa-

done, in a large way, in Europe between them are overworked. Silk grow- would give that company $23,250 in- per puff: If I was a millionaire I
Italy and the South of France ing is a healthier and pleasanter em- come." And then in the same issue, could make a good home i id either

and London, England. While in Eu- ployment than running a backbreaking an article headed for Millions.\ place ; but as a poor man I would

rope, last year, I investigated the mat- sewing machine in a badlyventilated Yes ; if you could shove them out into much prefer my chances in Florida. I
the brush all around I ,
ter thoroughly, and see no reason why shoe-factory, or standing behinda dry sage you. know sometimes the truth hurts, but
Florida should not supply New York, counter all day peddling pins and would as soon think of trying to boom it had better be told when it involvesthe

etc., with cut flowers all the winter. tape. Northern Ohio as a desirable place for welfare of poor families and men
The sandy soil of Florida is also par- poor men to get cheap lands for farm- of limited means.

ticularly adapted to the growing of all Foreign Fruit. ing purposes. I spent twentyoneyears AN OLD CALIFORNIAN.
be During 1885 there were entered at in California, knew Riverside .
sorts of bulbs, and the two could --
combined with great profit. I wantto the port of New York 214,409,044 or- when it was first started. A few men Eucalyptus Lemaul.

L open up a discussion on the subject anges; of these there perished on voy then held the water right. The fact Editor FLORIDA DISPATCH:

and draw attention to the matter. I age 37,846,333, leaving portion actu- that a Joint Stock Company now own In your issue of June 28th,you referto
have made arrangements to import ally consumed in this country 150- the water right, and as the editor off the above species. In Von Muller's

bulbs direct from Holland in any 032,820 ; a decreased importation o the Press tells us when all the improvements great work on the Eucalyptus-Eucaly-

quantity, and I find I can lay them 47,186,960, as compared with 1884. are completed that stock tographia-no mention is made of this e

down here at prices a good deal lower Of lemons, 201,956,700 were received ; will represent $240,000 of capital, species,. The work is not yet complete -
than those of the New York dealers.G. a decrease of 103,102,200 ; loss about don't change the relative state of but one hundred species are
R. R. 2J per cent. The percentage of loss things for poor families or men of figured and described, and the author

Orange Lake, Florida,July 5th. has been greatly lessened by the in- limited means desiring to go into the estimates that.twenty or thirty species

-. ".
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-- - --- ------
, are yet to be described. Possibly the Louisiana Orange Crop. borough county, for 1 he Peen to-to trees firm doing business away up on the

lemon-scented eucalyptus is indicated. Says a correspondent of the New iu this section of the county, twelve Danube in Western Roumania. The

I' Orleans Daily States, writing under trade will depend upm the cost of
This is E.citriodora, considered merely miles below Tarpon Springs, not only
freight. The correspondence was car-
{ a variety of E. Afaculata. G. A. P. date of June 29 : bloomed but matured, this year, as ried on in French.-Nanhville (Tenn.)

, Boston, Mass.,July 1 1,1886. "Plaquemines suffered a trrible: fine fruit in size and quality as couldbe Times.
.. blow last winter in the entire destruc-

THE stock raisers in Orange, Volu- tion of its orange crop for this year found anywhere. The crop wasp

and the complete killing of not large, the trees having been set in r'
sia, Putnam and Clay counties are many 91nblisq s Jtparl1ntl,1ItA'l'ES ,
thousand valuable trees by the pro- January, '85, but it was sufficient to
making an organized effort to obtain
tracted and almost unprecedentedfreeze convince that the Peen-to
our people OF ADVERTISING.
indemnity and redress from the rail-
of last The
January. magni- On
be successfully and profit-
peach can
roads for the destruction and maimingof tude of this calamity may be better appreciated -
ably grown in this part of Florida. -.h..lption$3.OO per annum,in advnnee.
stock by passing trains, and to secure when it is understood that
In clubs of six or more,$150 each.
Two three thousand trees
the passage of more stringentlaws PJaquemines parish produces consider- or
ably more than one half the annual will be set out here next winter. To Subscribers. '
in the interest of stock-raising as See printed slip on your paper (or wrapper)
of luscious Louisiana Yours
crop oranges, truly,
carried in this State. Note date of the expiration of your subscription
at on
present and the of A. L. DUNCAN.
during some seasons crop and if in arrears please remit.
The raising of stock "on the range," that parish has been sold for nearly Dunedin, Fla., July 12, 1S86. --
Special to New Subscriber
that is to on the uncultivated and half a million of dollars. Your rep-
say New subscribers to the PISPATCH, will receive -
unenclosed lands, whether owned by resentative was informed( by a num- Florida's Varied Products. on application a colored map of Florid'
ber of the most extensive orange growers The magnitude of the orange industry free. Scale eighteen miles to th inch.
the State or by individuals, is an industry --i .i _
that i as at present attained, is com- SPECIAL CLUB RA7FSWe
that be carried ina
can on only THE ENTIRE CHOP OF THE PARISH, prised in an actual product of 1,250- club THE DISPATCH with any paperor
comparatively uninhabited and un this year will be less than five hun- periodical published in the United States
000 bushels, or a net return of$3,000- or Great Britain. Prices on application.
developed country. An unbroken dred barrels. According to the oldest Remittances should be sent by Check,
inhabitant, this is the third time during 000 to growers of the same. It is buta Money Order, Postal Note or Registered letter -
settlement and crude
sparse a ,add wd to
the that the or- small item as compared with the
present century
social life are its concomitants. Set- C. W. DaCOSTA, Publisher,
ange crop has bf-en practically de volume of production in the varied re- TrRav .--n. .!.*. '.
tlement and civilization necessarilylimit stroyed. In 1822 (according to Martin sonrces and pursuits incident to the

its existence. Our State is rapidly ), 1832 and 1886. This will be a The Mallory Liue.
State well somewhat
as as surprisingto
hard blow several hun-
filling with an intelligent, particularly to
up This line still continues
dred people who are entirely dependent find the conclusion that in a visita- carrying
thrifty population and it
agricultural ,
on their orange groves f for their tion common to a hemisphere the loss many passengers from Florida, and
is only a matter of time when the cat- "
income. of half the crop of oranges here does from what we learn from those travel-

tle on the range must go. It is an -------.-- -- -- up Florida forever and writes her pos- ing on her, it can be safely said she is

"j unwise move on the part of the cattle Trans-Atlantic Line for the South. sessions worthless Florida has a 'Our Florida Line." The number of

men to bring up this subject for dis A line of steamships. has been defi-- multitude of resources other than or- passengers traveling by this line the

cussion. The laws, now all in their nitely arranged run between Bruns- spring to the officers
ange culture, and is here to stay despite : goes prove
favor, absurdly and unjustly so, would wick, Georgia and European ports. the severity of an unusual winteror i are accommodating and courteous, the

practically prohibit the cultivation of the Manufacturer's Record justly says: the how lings of disappointed ships of the best on the Atlantic coast,

the soil and the influx of settlers if en- "If the Southern railroads having i a-liners. Florida most penny- and to those wishing a delightful trip

forced. Further l legislation in this western connections would be as ener- grows crops
known to other States, and in North, we most heartily recommend
EieWc in establishing steamer lines to many
direction is of the and J
out question, "
Europe and drawing Western produceto kinds produces very much that it is "Our Florida Line. Many of our

agitation can only result in an earlier them as the Baltimore and Ohio impossible to cultivate elsewhere. In town folks (Jax) take advantageof

repeal of existing statutes. Our far- was when its managers determined to Sea Island Cotton, half the productionof this line; it is very convenient to
mers now maintain fences at an annual build the foreign commerce of Bal-
up the United States is exported from reach, the fifty cent train by Fernan-
outlay to nothing of their first timore, there would soon be a numberof
say dina and Jacksonville railroad
regular liners from the South to Eu our,State, and in the varieties of tim- every
cost exceeding the value of all the
Thursday evening runs alongside of
rope. ber incident to America, fourfifthsare
cattle in the State. S')oner or later
I f-4 common to such territoryabounding the ship at Fernandina. To those
cattle men will be required to fence The steamship Carondelet; Capt. shipping fruit watermelons
in great forests, with a lumber etc., we .
their stock, and when this time comes John Risk, Purser J. J. Witt, sailed trade greatly flourishing and manu- can assure them it will be safely

the real development of Florida as a last Thursday evening with a full pas- facture fully established. The fish- handled( with dispatch and carefulnezw. ,

itock-raising State begins. In the list others being Mr. etc.
senger among eries are abundant, an in the inter- -e-

meantime those who wish to preservethe Fred A. Cooley, one of Jacksonville's change of all commodities a most Orange Food.

present order of things should agitate promising young men, Mr. A. Putnam profitable commerce is extended. To-I SANFORD, FI A., January 1,1881.

this subject as little as possible. and family of six, from DeLand, Mrs.F. bacc6 is a good crop, sugar cane is President Florida Fertilizing Co :
C. Denton, Chaseville, Mrs. W. D. and Dear Sir :-The ton of Florida Or-
successfully corn, oats
A Valuable Gift. grown rye
Food I
Hughes, daughter and son, with ange purchased from you two
other cereals with
vegetable produc-
The Fruit and Vegetable Growers'Association years ago 1 tried alongside of four
of the United States, at others. These ships sail every Thurs- tions in profitable culture, and in high priced and popular brands of

day evening after arrival of train from fruits and flowers fertilizers, costing from $45 to $50
their last meeting, at Columbus, Ohio, semitropical plants per
Jacksonville and South Florida ton, using twenty tons of the others
resolved furnish free of the region is without approach. In ,
in June to
and I {found( it
if better
points, etc. as good, not ,
such and other commercial
charge, to all farmers and fruit growers _-r.... than any of them. I was so well satin
directions with pursuits there is found as carefully fied with
illustrated specifi- The Peen-to Peach. your Orange Food that last

cations how to make Arnold's perfectbut Editor FLORIDA DISPATCII es'imated, in the output of a single year I purchased twenty tons of yours

simple and cheap, fruit evaporator I notice Mr. S. Payne's letter of the year, a revenue of more than $40,000000. ,- and only one ton each of the other

free to all who would send stampsto 24th ult., on page 465, DISPATCH of The loss in oranges, it will be four,for(wishing two years.to give I am it a now thoroughtrial satis

the return 5th inst., in which he he sent seen, does not materially affect the
Secretary, to pay post says you fied that it is the best as wejl as the
age, as Mr. Arnold gave his inventionto '.a sample of the honey peach to show present or disturb the future of the cheapest Fertilizer sold in Flor-
State, but rather serves to advertise it
the Association under the condition they will ripen in Hillsborough county. more extensively and determine a ida, both for fruit and growth of wood,

that they would do this ,to help the He then says "the Peen-to was caughtin better appreciation.-Chicago Times. and will use no other this year. Sendme
twenty tons to Sanford and I will
great producing classes in marketingtheir the hardest cold in full bloom, and o < fIt order more later in the season.

present immense fruit crop prof: the fruit all dropped." always seemed to us a long way Yours truly,
Those desiring the Evaporator from the banks of the Cumberland to
itably. It is to be hoped that many readersof J. A. HAYDEN.
can address, with stamps, the Sec- the blue Danube, but last week we saw
the DISPATCH will not assume that Judge Hayden has been a large
retary, one of our local manufacturers figuring
Dr. ,W. ORLANDO SMITH Mr. Payne's statement as to the Peento for freight rates on some heavy steam I grower of oranges fur ten years, two

Alliance, Ohio. peach applies to the whole of Hills- machinery wanted by a large lumber miles from Sanford.


,, '. '
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JVEau \ets. Wejiave a number of excellent files

for sale with the name "FLORIDA DIS-

-------- --- PATCH" embossed thereon, affording a VETERINARY SURGEON Bar alas in Real Estato.

Fruit and Vegetable Market.
beautiful covering for paper, only $1 J

261 BROADWAY NEW YORK,July 15, {888./ Student of the Royal Veterinary College of
-+a ---
QUOTATIONS. i.ondon, $500 will buy a fine residence lot at

Florida Tomatoes, large. .per crt.l 25@ Strawberry Plants for Sale. Tampa. Easy terms.
Egg Plants .. .* ,per bbl 2 00@ 6 00 Wilson's Albany plants for deliveryin Will answer all communications through let-
Ga. Watermelons,selected, per 100 25 00 ters and telegrams. $5000 will buy 200 acres high rolling
.. fair 180C@2000 the fall. BURY & ANDERSON, land adjoining the new town of
II poor, '* 1U 001500 Mandarin Fla. Pemberton, Junction of South Florida and
J. D. HASHAGEN, Florida Southern Railroads and the Wlthla-
Eastern Agent. -- *>. .- Office In OrlandoFla., at coochee River

..- -- -.-.- Rocky ranch Nursery, Monticello, Fla. Reed & Foster's Stables.
--- -
- $ I rrwill buy a residence lot in Oriole a
Parties intending to purchase Le IUU new Railroad town on S. F. R.R., in

]''eteoroIoic&I1 Conte Pear trees will do well to place FLORIDA to Hernando those who county.will build.Easy terms Place: concessions rapidly im-

orders with me before the season to FERTILIZER COMPANY, proving.

-; AA A plant opens. I have a choice stock of :i1o:.. E. T. PAl S'E"Prest..t4 East Bay St. $1 100 will buy a handsome lot t in ParkersburgMrioncountyfacingon -

'..I9q1'8aA'g-3 u...:'g..: ..: one, two and three-year-old treed, and Florida Orange Food, $23 per ton. er Park. Send for colored map. Property Coop.of-

CO fe JO .g em.srcrC; will not be undersold. Correspondence Florida Vegetable Food, $28 per ton. ered very cheap.
00 91'81& eee.IaAV UUt;.,TTUk W
H with nurserymen solicited.B. This Fertilizer has been thoroughly tested
oo.. 1C r\ will buy a large building lot in
p.1 W. PARTRIDGE, for the past six years on Orange Groves! in $ I JtJ Windsor, Alachua county, a flour-

Plmnn I ooqo3C GOtf Proprietor. Florida and has given entire satisfaction.Send isning place.
w. r..4z: IIVP uuaI\ mol'oi oiti ,for Circulars and Certificates.

-' i8o ? on- CS KOnn will buy 400 acres land adjoining
p; & -- -' \PUUUU\vindsor. Easy terms. Only

:, ; W 1JOOIaA I wmo amao-r | COW PEAS. riot suit) purchaser.cash required; balance on long time to

=O. d Fancy K Poultry. :300 bushels Red Rover, Clay Whippoorwill
c aC. : u01a3a1iQ: err r will buy a well located lot of 10
w ;> bt and White Peas for sale. $250
o. MOD OOOOt1.2C 30 *H acres at Oriole; land all high and
> MU2 K. T. PAINE, Prent dry; originally selected for orange culture.
Wu.i Breeder of High Class Poultry, Long terms of credit. Only 825 cash required,
---------- ------
i: and an equal amount per annum plus the Interest -
uI sqipajpunqPUB 8S38S28qqqqqqq:) 11 ST. NICHOLAS, FLA., on deferred payments. The easiest
-Q) 08CC ( UVJUJ1I.I vagoul:AIIBQ UJ Has Sold his Entire 1 Stock to1v. SherwoodFemaleSeminary terms offered on high dry lands in Florida.
> GOy AV. FENDIUCK, j I STAUNTON VA. Enquire for particulars.
mw Jacksonville Fla. :A.first-class Female School. Location will buy a fine 10-acre lot close by
H P. O. Box 381. ,
of $450
t1.2 !' Ei t captivates by beauty and elegance station at Candler Marion
t- 4 IIva I 0 g :: ; buildings and grounds. Every ad vanI' county.
a I vaJ\t oo 00 So60?06 06ooooq '' _." tage for thorough educe tion in all de. Very prosperous place; good lands.
R 8i flCQHPQRATED BY STATE LEGISLATURE. partmemta. Send for Catalogue to
u will buy a choice 5-acre lot at Can-
i: -
iceI 0 04Q at mnmlUU\I 1 ...,.!-r d..,.
rtJ: H h1-r t- I'I E; o w I Male will 40-acre() tract of roll-
----- ti Staunton Academy. M $400 buy a high
o ooqoqooHO .0m.mTxvJ aD \ it.g pine land 1 little off from
i-J I ;:est equipped school in the South. -
j I Marion
)$. 01 26 CJCS. ".o I '"-rns of experienceG teachers. Full > the S.8.,O. & Q.R. R.in county. Sat-
-- 8! .tbmetB of minerals. Philosophical isfactory terms to buyers.
i ml Chemical apparatus. Location :
'.I919mO.lvg 1 a 8 OOss'gglag95 i we I rr-tirpassed for beauty and health! *' :- will buy a beautifully located
Swc; ..;; ... STAUNTON,'A. Teaching its pupils hy actual '. ties- Catalogue: on .. $520 whole block of lots in Parkersburg.
C III Q uV9N I S. as practiet how to keep books and do business Located .II VABLB: A. M. I'riwipal,-.. .. Money In it for the right man. Over 300 lots
In a city noted for HEALTH. rIlOOI q. nirRCUKS: AXD SFAUKTON. VA. __ -_ sold.
. QOQ) SOCIETY. Address J. G. DUNS31OKE, President now
. .
O . | aa ---------- will buy 1C; acres good orange land
o j :s :. :: :s...f< ; Q C Q)2 -. $ adjolnine Parkersburg. _
Co) j o''MA i : : : .j:! cCQ :dO will 10
.. buy acres high rolling
.. ,.Q.
: ...; $2500
.. land adjoining<< Floral City, in
K f ,,,-- >. i BULL'S
H 0) a": s m mID) ) Iu I SARSAPARILLA. Hernando county. Money in It for subdlvlson -
-- < aSdQ't) into lots. Terms to suit.
Q b' 1 w

': ,, q m"0, ==z THE LIVER DYSPEPSIA $800 will buy 80 acres good high rolling
&;:'-' OrS ... ; Q.. Secretes the bk and acts like a filter to Variable appetite; faint, gnawing feeling in Hernando pine land north of Good,er on F.M.R'y .
county. neighbor-
cleanse fnj; 'ties of the blood. By irregularity at pit of the stomach, heartburn, wind in the hood.

SPECIAL ADVERTISEMENTS.Wanted. 1 ff its action or suspensions stomach,bad breath, bad taste in the mouth, will buy 'O acre land at Oriole
of its functions, the bile poisons the blood, low spirits, genera/ prostration. There is with Lake Front.

causing, ogee, sallow complexion, weak no form of disease more prevalent than Dyspepsia $ I' flf O will' buy a handsome 8u acre tract

eyes, bilious diarrhoea, a languid, weary and it can in all cases be traced to I UVJU southwest of Oriole, close by improvements -
To exchange LeConte Pear Trees ; commanding building site; fine
feeling, and many other distressing sympan enfeebled or poisoned condition of the land.

for Strawberry Plants. None but best tomsgenerally termed liver troubles. These blood. BULL'S SARSAPARILLA by cleansing will buy *"acres land, high and

varieties desired. Good references: are relieved at once by the use of BULL'S and purifying the blood tones up the diges- $12 0 0 dry,adjoin Ing town plat of Oriole.
SARSAPARILLA the great blood resolvent.DB. tive A fortune for some one by subdividing into
given and required.B. organs, and relief is obtained at once. building lots.
.Jorra BALL.-I have been for a number of DR.JOHN BTTLL.-I have no hesitation in saying I
\V. PARTRIDGE will 10 of land
buy acres adjol'-ing
yean severely afflicted with mcrcur'il headache that I believe your SARSAPARILLA to be the best $600
Monticello Florida.Sour and a dull,heavy pain in my liver. Three bottles medicine manufactured for the cure of Scrofula preceding.
of BULL'S SARSAPARILLA. gave me more relief Syphilis and many other cutaneous and glandu will' buy bO acres land adjoiningthe
.. than all the others combined. lar affections,having used it With entire success $1250 Company's land at Pemberton .
Trees. T.II.OWENS Louisville,Ky. In numbers of the abovu. cases. which they have laid out in building lots.
DR. Jolter BTTIX.-I have examined the prescription JAMES MOORE,Louisville,Ky. River front. A bargain.
for the preparation of DB.JOHN BULL'S
See advertisement of sour orange SARSJLPJTRILLA. and believe the combination to DR. JOHN But/..-I procured one bottle of n500 will buy 120 acre fine land be-
bcr. excellent one,and well calculated to pro- DULL'sS" APAIULLA.formyelde8tson.. Among tween Dade City aud Tucker-
trees at Red Rock prices in another t1u<:'o.r.a alterative Impression on the system. I the remedies and various prescriptions that he town in Hernando county.
column. lip used It both in public Rctice has tried for weak lungs and cheat,this one bottle
an..think it the beat artlcleof Sarsaparilla in uae.has been of m benefit<< ;to him than&11. It has $400 will buy 40 acres splendid highland
1L PYLES,M. D. Louisville, Ky., cured me of Icpeic,as w11.. two miles from I'rook HV!lie.
Bet.Pfcyi.M Lou.Marine Hosp. 1-S.HcGEE Bom Ca"..Ky. $800 will buy a young orange; grove,2K5 ..
Improved Wilson's Albany trees, some beginnIng to bear;
Strawberry Plants for sale THE grove in tine condition; Clay county, flue
by KIDNEYS SCROFULAAre neighborhood; quarter mile from Kingsley

JOHN H. JACKS, the great secretory organs of BLOOD Is a peculiar morbid condition of Lake.
[Mandarin Fla. the Into tho IS $1 000 will buy 100 acres high pine land \
body. the
,.. tlIId.throgh LIFE. system, caused directly by in Hernando county; place bas '
.. Kc&ioyc low ewasf8nUldscon.THE impurities in the blood or by several hundred dollars worth of improvements -

For Hale. far fxrrJngpofccnoeso. taken 1 i ;n the systhe lack of sufffcent nourishment furnished on it. I including house; Railroad survey

tea II the '"dbcpc do not act properly this to the system through the blood, usually runs through place.

Mobile or Improved Noonan Straw- matter is 'feed and poisons the blood affecting Kve glands, often result y In $5 0 0 0 will buy 810 acres finely locatediandlnHernaudocounty.. Will

berry Plants for sale. Price, $3.00 causing( JiQciueakaess.paininthesmail swellings, enlarged joints, abscesses -weofbaSKandfaiaQ sell all or part.IIOMES.

per 1,000. Larger quantities on np flushes of heat,chills, with eyes, blotchy eruptions on the face or ieck.

plication. Delivered at. the what or disordered stomach: and bowels. BULL'S Erysipelas is akin to it and is often mistaken

railroad I SARSAfattSLLA acts as a diuretic on the Scrofula as it comes from the same cause,
have raised strawberries JCidaeyC end bowels, and directly on the impure blood. BULL'S SARSAPARILLA by, IX FLORIDA *

,for the past six yearsand tried 6/oev CIS 'til causing the great orpurifying the blood and toning up the system

more than twenty varieties, and find gallS of la0ody to resume their natural forces the /parities from the blood and

this the best. D. B. MILLS. Auctions, ana health is at once restored. cleanses t! <3 system through the regular Oriole, IIernando Coxinty. "

Da.JOHJT BTTLL.-I have nsMBrLtv ""ARSAP"channels.. Send stamp for colored Map of Oriole and
--- BILL for rheumatism and kidney trouble, and DR. Jonx BUM -It Is opinion that Information how to get a home In Florida,
"Peck's .Monticello Fanner and my WO has taken It for asthma and peueral deJ'lrl'paratlon of SARSAPARILLA* my is decidedly your superior close by Railroad In active operation. Splen :
DWIl'. It bJ given Yourhygreatyrelief. to any other now in use, and I will take did orange lands.<< Large number of new
Grape Grower published at Charlottesville great pleasure In recommending It for the cure of groves already begun. Purchasers rapidly :;
THO3.H.BENTLEY,llossville,m.IBULUS Scrofula and all diseases of the blood and kidneys. coming in from all over the Union. Attractive .
Va., should be in the handsof U. B. LLEN. M. D.,Bradford,Ky. plan of purchase; but little cash required. H

all grape and fruit growers. Send SARSAPARILLA. PRINCIPAL OFFICE: Bargains offered. ;j
JOSEPH A. PECK Box 831 West Main Street, Louisville, Ky. r
$1 11
Charlottsville, Va., and procure this I THE POPULAR REMEDIES OF 7//f D\'f.\ d
For Eat all Druggists. -
valuable journal for one year. Circulation by Office: 721* W. Bay St., up stairs, .,

"", =b T r i .:LOOD PU.i"LE.r: Jacksonville FUu9S "
5,784. !W : .:: : f

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Valrico Nurseries ..pAM /:::;; Palatka ana All Lallllin
3Jf: ;o.. DDS s sON

l ': Catalogue Free. UPPER ST. JOHN'S RIVER

-a '....:; W. G. TOUSEY F o tj8A > All Trains of this Road are Run by Central ((90th) TAMPA MANATEE RIVER
S Meridian Time, which Is 33 Minutes Sinwt r

.S l t Seffhert Hillsborough Co., Fla.SOUR : than Jacksonville- Time. Key West, Havana and New Orleans.


Passenger Trains will leave and arrive dally,
)::J' .a follows
as :

ORANGE TREES Leave Jacksonville NEW ORLEANS dally at.EXPKES......... /:3.) a m PEOPLE'S' LINE gTEAEBR
Arrive at Jacksonville dally at,......... 7:3: am
Leave Callaban dally at......_............. 8:18 a m
Arrive at Waycross dally at........ ..1015] a ra '
Arrive Brunswick via B.& .V.lt. R... 1:50 pra Steamers H. B. PLANT of the People's
Arrive at Thomasville daily at......... 1:37 p 10 Line, and CITY OF JACKHONVILLE,of the
Arrive at Bain bridge daily at......_.... :2:35: p ra De Bary-Baya Merchants' Line, will run u
From i to U inches in Diameter
.Arrive at Cbattahoochee daily at....... 4:04 p m follows< : Leaving the De ary- aya Line
Arrive at Pensacola via L. & N.R.RjutlO p m Wharf foot of Laura street:
I .. Arrive at l\Iobllevia L.&N.R.R....... 2:30:: a m Leave Savannah, Florida" and West-
.if' Ii Arrive atNew Orleans viaL.&N.R.R ;:h1 a m ern Railway wharf Jacksonville,
Pullman Buffet Cars to and from Jackson- daily,on arrival of Fast Mall train..
.At :Ei..oc] :Bo-ttOyYI :Prices, ville and New Orleans, via Pennacola,. and Leave Jacksonville........................_. 3:00 p m
.f Mobile. Leave Green Cove Spring................?.. 5:10 p m
VAST MAIL. Leave Tocoi..................._.................... 6:15 p m
Leave Jacksonville dally at....._......_ 2.00 p m Leave Palatka....................................... 8:40 pm
Arrive at Jacksonville daily aL........12't10 m Leave Welaka..................................._10:50 p m
For Planting During Rainy Season of Summer. Leave Callahan dally at._....._........... 2:15 p m Leave Astor............... ......................._ 2:1)0) a m
Leave Chattahoocbee at...................11:30 am Leave DeLand Landing................._.. 4:15 a m
Leave Thomasville at........................ 1:40 p rn Leave Blue I Springs, ..........._............- 5:00 a m.
Arrive at Waycross dally at............... 4:40 p m Arrive Sanford, South Florida Rail-
; i \\1. Arrive at Jesup daily at....._,............. 6:15 p m road wharf...... ..........._..........._......... 7:00 a m
MA.NVJL.L i Arrive Brunswick via E. T. V. & O... >::n p m Arrive Sanford, City wharf...._......... 7:10 a m
: :: ] c C :REED: : Arrive at Savannah daily at....._...... 7:58 p m Arrive Enterprise............ .................... 8:10 a m
Arrive at Charleston daily at............ 1:25 a m Leave Enterprise.............._..........,.. .. 8:30::; a m
Arrive at Washington,D.C.,daily at 11:00: p m RETURNING,
Arrive Baltimore.............._.............?.12:35: a m _
Arrive Philadelphia........................._ 3:15 a m Leave Sanford,City wharf.................. 5:50: p m
Drayton Island Florida. Arrive at New York daily at._...._. 6:50 a m Leave Sanford,South Florida wharf. 7.-00 p m
Pullman Buffet Cars to and from Jacksonville Leave Blue Springs.............................. 8:50 p m
and New York. Leave DeLand Landing............._...... 9:25 p m
Leave Astor.................................?......11:25 pm.
EAST FLORIDA EXPRESS. :Leave Welaka._...................._.............. 2:15 a m
Leave L Jacksonville daily at.............:. 4:30 p m Leave Palatka.................. ............_...... 4:30 a. m -
LAKE GEORGE NURSERIES Arrive at Jacksonville daily at..11:3Oa m Leave Tocol..................._.. ................. 6:30 a m
Leave Callahan daily at....................._ 5:14 p m Leave Green Cove Spring....._......._.. 7:15 a m
NEW Arrive at Callahan..............................10:46: a m Arrive Jacksonville.................... ........ 9:15 a m
CATALOGUE NOW READY, Leave W a)" ross................................._ 7:3p\ m Connecting_at Tocol with St.Johns Rail
With descriptions of Arrive at Waycross daily at............... 8:25 a m road, at Palatka with Florida Southern
Leave Gainesville dally at............_.... 3:50 p m Railway at Astor with St. John's and
'I ROPICA'L AND t El\II-TltOPI Leave Live Oak dally at..................... 7:10pm with DeLand and St.John: Railroad at En-
Fruit Trees, Plants, Vines, Berries, Ornamental Trees, Grasses, etc, etc. Leave Thomasville daily aU..........._...11:15: ) p m terprise with A. C.,St. J. & I. R. Railroad; for
Together with full descriptions of all the Arrive at Albany daily at_............... 1:30 a to Titusville; at Sanford with steamers for In-
: i Arrive Montgomery via Central R.R 8:00 a m
1 t dian River, and with trains of the South
Arrive Mobile via L. & N. R. R......... 2:10 p m Florida Railroad for Tampa at with
Arrive New Orleans >ia L. & N. It.R. 7:30 p m the steamer Margaret of the People s Line
Price List. Send (for Catalogue to Arrive Nashville via L. & N. R. R.... 7:10 a m for points on Tampa Bay and Manatee River;
Arrive Louisville via L. & N. R. R..._ 2:2-5 a m also connecting with the steamships Mascott,
W. W. 23AWKINS: : S5 SON Arrive Cincinnati via L. &: N. R. R... 6:35 a m for Key West! and Havana every Monday and
Frops.: Arrive St.Lo &Is................................... 7:40 a m Thursday,arriving at Key West Tuesday and
LAIt1 a GEORGE FLO 111 1>A. Jan 1 'X-I Pullman Buffet Cars to and from Jackson- Friday,and Havana on Wednesday and.:Sat:
ville and St. Louis, via Thomasville, Albany, urday.
Montgomery and Nashville.
GEORGETOWN NURSERIES. Returning steamship leaves H-ivana on
JACKSONVILLE EXPRESS. Wednesday and Saturday,Key West Wednes-
Leave Jacksonville.............................. 9:30 p m day and Saturday, arriving at Tampa Thurs
---0 Arrive Jacksonville...................:.._._ 8:05: a m day and Sunday. '. .
Leave Callahan................._................10:20 p m
ORANGE AND LEMON TREES Arrive Waycross.................................12:35 a m A freight steamer of the People's or De Bary-
Arrive Albany via B. & W. R. R........ 5:30 a m Baya Merchants' Line, leaves Jacksonville
Budded from tried and approved varieties, and on good healthy stock Arrive :Macon via Central R. R.......... 9:10 a m daily, at 6 p. m. Returning, leaves Sanford'daily
Also, JAPAN PERSIMMONS, LECONTE PEARS, GRAPES, and a general line Arrive Atlanta via Central It. IL....... 1:35 p m ,at 9 a. m.
Fruit Trees suitable to Florida Address!, Arrive Jesup......................................... 2:15: a m For further particulars, inquire ol ..
..A.ESO3Sr7s7".A.ee.: :: Georgetown, IFla Arrive Brunswick via E. T. V.& O.... 6:00 a m I JNO. BRADLEY, Chief Clerk. '*"
Nay 'R,1 tfFRUIT Arrive :Macon via E. T. V. &: G. R. R- 8:30 a m Office, Waycross Steamboat WharfJacksonville .
---- Arrive Atlanta via E. T.V. &: G.R.R.12:05 m .. }' a.
I Arrive Cincinnati via C. S. R. R....._ 6:50 a m W. M. DAVIDSON, ---
TREES VINES AND PLANTSADAPTED I Pullman Buffet Cars and Mann Boudoir General Traffic Agent, Astor Building.C. .
Cars via Waycross, Albany and Macon; and
via Waycross, Jesup and Macon ; between D. OWENS,Traffic :Manager,
Jacksonville and Cincinnati. Also, Through Savannah, Gt
TO THE CLIMATE OP FLORIDA, INCLUDING Passenger Coaches between Jacksonville and H.S. HAINES. Gen'l Manager,
Chattanooga, via Albany; and Jacksonvilleand v"nnAh. n.

and : Cincinnati, via Jesup.SAVANNAH --- -
The: Orange; : L..e-ryt On. -- ---

Leave Jacksonville.............................. 9:30 p m PIANOS&OBGANSOt
..r, in variety, other Citrus Fruits, Peen-To ai d Honey Peaches, LeCoute and Arrive Jacksonville.......... .................. 8:05am /;
1 Keiffer-Pears Japan Plums, Japan Persimmons, Figs Guavas Grapes etc. Leave Callahan ..............................10:20 p m u ,,. all makes direct to customers
Arrive Callahan... ........................... 7:05 a m from headquarters, at
Leave Gainesville at........................... 3:50 p m wholesale prices. All goods
CATALOGUE 1 1CLlE. Arrive Gainesville. ............................. 9:3>am guaranteed. No money ak M
{ Leave Lake City................................_ :3:+15 p m till Instruments are received!
Orders from East Florida shipped from our Nurseries on Drayton Arrive Lake City.............................?..I'tt/Ou' m and rally tested. Write us
Island St. Johns River. Leave Live Oak at.., ......................... 7:10 p m before purchasing.from 850.OO/ An investment to 8100.00.of 2 cents Address may
i/i/ Arrive at Live Oak dally at............... 6:15 am save you Nashville Tenm
: Arrive ThomasvlIIe_........................... 7:50 a m JESSE FRENCH,
A. H. MANVILLE &, CO. Arrive Albany...................................11:50 a m WAotoal*Distributing Pcp'tfor IhJoutA..
Arrive via Cen. ... .
i Montgomery R. R. 7:23 p m -- - -- --
Lakeland Polk Flu.t Arrive Nashville via L. fc: N. R. IL.... 7:10 a m
aug24-ly County, Arrive Louisville via L. & N. R. R. 2:2): p In
y -- -------- -- ---- -- --- I Arrive Cincinnati via L. & N. R. R... 6.35 p m *
Arrive Rt. Louis via L. & N. It. R...... 8.-OJ p m r
t Arrive Waycross..........._..... ..-..........12:35 m
ASHLEY PHOSPHATE COMPANY Arrive Brunswick via B.& W. R.R. 7:40 a m
Arrive J esu p....._......._......._................ 3:13 a m A. FRIEND IN NEED.Dr. .
Arrive Savannah..........?.................... 6:15 a m ,
CIIAKLKSTON, S. C. Arrive Charleston..........._.................1255 p m hvCCt.8I
I Arrive Washington..........._..............10.3,a m I INFALLIBLE I LINIMEN I T
-41 { Anliely Soluble Guano, a complete high grade Fertilizer. Arrive: New York............................._.. 5:30 p m .
Ashley Cotton and Corn Compound, a complete fertilizer for these two crops, Pullman Palace Cars between Jacksonville Prepared from the recipe of Dr. Stephen
and Tampa. Sweet,of Connecticut, the natural Bone Set
I and also used by the truckers near Charleston for vegetables. Pullman Buffet Cars between Jacksonvilleand ter. Has been used for more than 50 years,

Atthley Ash Element, a cheap and excellent fertilizer for orange trees, bananas, etc Washington. and Is the best known remedy for Utnnrnatlsm -
Through Tickets cold to all points by Rail ,Neuralgia,Sprains,Bruises,Cut,Burns,
I QAsuley Dissolved Bones. AMble)" Aeid Phosphate and Steamship connections, and baggage wounds and all external Injuries.

Pure Ground RAW Bone; Pure Ground Fish, Nitrate of Soda Sulphate Ammonia, Kalnlt and checked sections through.secured Also at the Sleeping Company's Car berths Office SOLD 1SY ALL UUVGGISTS-TltY IT.

Muriate Potash Cotton Seed Meal, etc. - -- --
I in Astor's Building,82 Bay street,and at Passenger --t

For Almanacs and Hand Books, Agricultural Primers, and good articles on Peas, Kalnit Station, and on board People's Line
Steamers H.B. Plant and Chattahooch.ee and
I Floats, etc.,address: ville.De Bary-Baya Line steamer_ City of Jackson F: RUIT DRYERS


Charlesto n, S.C K G. FLEMING, Superintendent. U'FO CO.. BURLINGTON. IOWA.

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President. Cashier.

, KISSIMMEE CITY BANK, WM. CANNON, Ei Royal Palm Nurseries,

Agent for Sale of Lots In ; ; In dditlon to a full line of general nursery
CAPITAL $: 0,000. JppagW-'-t J.g J ,7 HHf S1; :.:! stock adapted to the climate ot Florida, we
= are constantly receiving seeds< and plants
Kissimmee City, West Kissimmee and mlrRosalie. from all over the tropical and subtropicalworld
Transacts business.Buys'and ...........
a general Banking many of which are introduced for the
Zo- first time into the United states.
Jt.! .. ; d Il
sells Letters of Credit '!liUIiE! !;",:. :;.::::< We can only mention a few of the rare
Exchange. plants and trees we catalogue for the fall of
cashed. t _yo. 1886:
-iL! _'".'- :-
im! -- Mangoes ( varieties), Sapodillas, Rose-
r_Has correspondents in all the chief town Also for Lands owned by -::; ,': -- Apples,Star-Apples many ,Suger-Apples,Cherimoyas,
of Florida also Seaboard Natk nal Hank and -
:; Spur-Sops, Horse-Radish Trees "Spanish
Messrs. C. M. Whitney &Co., New York.In .::;: '
SOUTH FLORIDA RAILROAD CO., -- Limes Tamarinds, Otaheite Gooseberries,
Great Britain: The Hank of IrelaidL, t Maumee Sapotas, Avocado Pears, Maumee Apples
Royal Bank of Scotland, Bank of British KISSIMMEE LAND CO., 1fllIti !' Grenadillas, Banhinias,Acacias, Albizzias
North America and Melville, Evans & Co. I aln and Cassias. in varioty, Jatrophas, Fourcrayas,

London.OPIUM. FLORIDA LAND & IMPROVEMENT CO., l Yuccas,Agaves, Dasylinons, Plumerias, Palmsin _
( variety), Caesalpinias and Poincianas, many
andlt111t3IV cured ;A.&G.C.C.AOKEECHOBEE LAND CO. I Da ; o kinds of Ipomeas, Crotons, Dracaenas, and rare

I at particular bom."vlthoutJaln.Rent Free Book ." .. I I .. '7 greenhouse plants; Antigonons, Bamboos, East
-_- B.M., WOOLLEY,K.D.,AasatsG1. lli..' : 0': Indian Pines and forest trees ; Pandamus
>; 1? ::r.bCorre.pondente Veitchil, Musa Ensete ; Cyphomandra betacea

.: (the "Tomato tree" of Jamaica);; the "Melon
Shrub" and White Adriatic Fig, etc., Roses

or.i.' Special pains taken to select and suit views of buyers, either for settlement or {investment and all sorts of shrubbery in variety.Red .

,'. l M--.;: -1:.;.' -,' Town Lots, Orange and Fruit Lands, Cane and Rice Lands, Stock Pasturage Lands. Spanish Pine-Apple Slips now ready,
These Lands Include all varieties of upland and lowland,and are adapted to Oranges, Lem- $:tuu per hundred, 815.00 per thousand.
ons, Pineapple, Bananas, Sugar Cane, early vegetables, etc.. and are chiefly in the Countiesof New catalogue ready fn October.
St.Johns, Volusla, Brevard, Orange, Sumter, Levy, Hillsborough, Polk, Manatee.'and: AddressREASONER
Monroe. BROS.,
Our lands are selling rapidly. Thousands of settlers have located ou them during the;past Box 10, Manatee,Fla.
six months. Do not if want them -- - -
delay you at the present low prices. -----
The lands of this Company are specially adapted to the culture of Tropical Fruit, Rice,
Sugar Cane, etc.,and are generally accessible by steam navigation. Il.IPROVEDWllson

; ; '; ; ; ; ; ; ; ; ; ; ; Address all correspondence--vrvi11ia; about the above lands eta to' X3LXXOJ3L: : PlantsFOR

.. ,J .
--------- -- ----- -
-- -- -- --- --
,, i=
--------- --- -
--- - -
- ---

Type for Sale.

800 pounds Long Primer, the type the Die-:
Lounges in the World. _

patch is printing from, is offered for sale They have all the different Delivered to the wharf.C. .

Reclining Positions! ., -
cheap. Address: and can be rigidly fastened -

at any angle,a feature t F. WIN TON,
L'i41C. w.
= DACOSTA.qIRON found only in their goods.
East Mandarin.
'. They are durable A simple -
with a variety of de
INVALID signs and prices to suit. DEER ISLAND

CHAIR. If yon want a COMFORTABLE : -


before buying. ,.
& & & & & S & & cians'ChairsandReclinitmg They also make Phy si-- OAKLAND, ORANGE CO., FLA.


Pot Grown Semi-Tropical Fruit


Plant and Vines.

One of the Finest Hotels
No I oss in Transplanting.Catalogue .
GQ 1. V. ill America.'
FI and Price List Free, on application -

00 All modern improvement and to the Manager. AddressA.
. appliances have been paced in
.I."- Bend for prices the house, and no hotel in the E. CHAMPLIN
and Illustrated Catalogue of State: is more handsomely lur- ,

CINCINNATI ((0.) CORRUGATING CO. ni hed. nov2SMy Oakland, Orange Co., Fla.NUPSOP1OB .
-- ------ ------ ---

CALCINED HUMUSIS / Finest Resort in the South. of Lake Woir Go.

Tli I K The H+.tel contains H. roonHufViu ,
\ U 11- are be Unrivaled Ferrtilizer for Orange Trees mainder.are mostly public rooms
and Lemon Trees.Our
c !lor the use of the guests of the 100,000 Orange .
Special lo ..range Growers: house.
trees are very thrifty, three and four
The price of Calcined humus is 3U per Ion turf Bathing, Surf Fishing and year old stock,% to \% inch diameter,with
delivered ut.vour neatest dej.ot. ; but to meet Bicycle Riding, on this noted, one year old buds. Nurseries easily acces-
the emergency of the ptecni. beacon, VJ.HV beautiful beach, are among the s'ale to Florida Southern Railroad. !Send for
LIBERAL TKKMS: M ill be cheerfully given. Correspondence ; ? leading atti actions. Catalogues. AddressE.

l'eHpecUuUy! solicited. B. FOSTER, Manager,
Address W. W. Hit KS, dec2My South Lake Weir, Fla.
Fort Mason, Fla. llJ'f.ltr' ..R\.U 1'ER)1b: Transient,per day, !*3.00IJ.

:' -rmuu.-uau. SpecIe I rates by the Week and Female Institute.
..Hl.. Wesleyan
families.i. .
:Jt"- tit _
---- -
'9 '4::..... y.-; :!i--_.: ._ .__ ..


rinse the most skeptical]

Our stock of Fruit Trees is large and tine, GERMAN ASTHMA CURErie:
ind in good order. New f"rult8.among which
most violent attack insures comfortable sleep Ieffects
ire the White Adriatic Fig, San Pedro and cures where all other remedies fall I
White Genoa. No waiting fur result Its action is!
Catalogue free. AddressA. immediate, direct and certain, and al
carets effected in all CUKA1IL.U CA>ESj
Fla.} "It permanently cured me. Refer to me at any time." I
sep2S-l) Palatka, How. B. Loft St. Paul, Aij"".I
"I am entirely restored to health by German Asthma]
Cure." 7o. fittoa, Hamilton. 0110.
------ --
------- -- --
rye "German Asthma Cure I. all you claim for It. ItneTerl
falls." Prof. E. Ton FigerUn GretnmlU S.C.I
")(1 physician recommends d German Asthma Cure. It I
Gun, Locksmiths, and Stencil Cutter, ffed me." Mr. M. L. Tttrick Londonderry.OMo.Tb. .|
ds of similar Letter oa file. Ask i ay dn Opens September 22d, 1886. One of the FIRST
HTREKT.: POLICE t1.1Z1TTL'willbe Geln Asthma Cure IP fold by all drufists All Departments thorough. Buildings ele-
mailed securely wrapped to any across In the ( a. 5Oc.and S1,or nent by iiiail on recei Steam heat. Gas light. Situation
JACKSON VI LLR, FLORIDA United States f f\PIES I for Three:Months of price. Trial packaire free to any address for! gant.beautiful. Climate splendid. Pupils from
on receipt of \J W Ono Dollar. Liberal stamp. K.! Cfi1FFMAM.D..t't.l'.abMlatr.
discount allowed to Postmasters Agents and nineteen States. All important advantagesIn
finnRmtthlne In all [tit branches. Clubs. POLICE OAZETTH one greatly reduced charge. Board, Wash-
of New York:is the MAl LED O- .Y lepitlmate HIRES' IMPROVED ROOT BEER. ing, Lights, English, Latin, French, German,
IRON SAFE WORK llluftratod Sporting and Sensational Packages 25 els Makes 4 gallons Music,for Schofasti-j year: from September to
.. 3. JoumalpnbllfilcdontheAmerican June 8260. No Ex ras. For Catalogue write
of a delicious sparkling and wholesome bev
Special rates on Stencil Cutting, by mall. continent. Apply for terms to FREE I erage. Sold by all druggists, or sent by mall to UEV. rVm. A. Harris.). D., President,

oct 8-tfn.....,. t.. .. I Richard K. Fox. Franklin Square, New York. I II on receipt of 25 cents. C. E. HIRriS. Staunton, Virginia.
j I 48 N. Delaware Ave., Philadelphia. Pa'i
-- -.

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

'.; Tariff to Western Cities from Jacksonville\ Callahan; Gainesville and Live Oak ,

Per I Per Per : Per Per
-TO Per Car 1'0 Per Car I I I TO Per I Car I: TO Per I Car TO Per Car .

Box. load Boa, load ; Box. load';' Box.' lord Box. Load

Augusta, Ga....._....._. 30 f60 00 Cedar Rapids Ia.......... ...... .........! Fort Scott, Kan...... ...... 90 14000: Logansport, Ind.?........", ...... '.....N.. Portsmouth, Ohio.?...... ... -..-...

Atlanta, Ga.N..N........... 35 7000 Champaign, 111 I.............1, ... .........1 Ohio.....?..... ..1 ... ;i......... Lincoln, Neb.. ..............i 9-1 ,,156 40 Peoria, 111._................ 6.1) 11600Atchison
Kan.............. ......... Daton} Ga......_..... ......1 .to 80 001 Is, Ohio............ ... ........., Macon, Oa..................... 25 50 00 Plttsbur Pa......?..... ... 66 126 00
Adraln :Mich...............! ...... ......... I ............ ... .........1 I Orand Rapids, Mich....; Mobile, Ala.................... 4Q r 8000 Quincy III..................... ... .........
Ann Harbor, AUch,...... ... I......... ,Delaware, Ohio............. ... ...... Henderson, Ky............ 55 10000'; Iont omery. Ala........ 35 1000 Rome lfa..N.- 40 80 00

Alton, Ill...................... ... I......... :Detlance. Ohio.......?...... ... ::.......I I Hickman, Ky........?...... 5,1) 100 00 Mansfield, Ohio............ ... ......... Rock island III............ .....
Anniston, Ala.............. 40 80 00 IDetrott. Mich.?.............. 70 120 00 Indianapolis, Ind........ 60 11000 1\IassUlon, Ohio............ ... '...... Rochester, N. Y.?........ 6R313t 00
Birmingham Ala.? ..... 40 SO 00 I Danville ...:: ......... .Tetferl'lonvI11e' Ind...... 58 10800 1\1t. Vernon) Ohio......... ... 1"......... Sandusky OOhio........... 5- 116 00

Bloomington, III ......... ... ......... j Davenport 111'1. ...... ......... (Jacksonville, Ill?.........I ......... Memphis, TenD......?... 4,5 00 00 Sioux City, Iowa?........ ... .........
Burlington I&............... ... ....' ,Dubuque, ............ ... ;I........ I ,Joliet, Ill........................I ?. ......... l\lllwaukee, Wls_.......... 70 120 00 Springfield, Ill......?...... ...... .........

Bel1evH1 1e J dl................! ... ......... Des Moines, Iowa......... ..... I..I! Jefferson City, Mo?...... ...... ......... Madison, Ind.....?.?...... ... ......... St. Joseph, Mo.N. ...... .........
Buffalo, N.Y.........?...... 66 ,126 00 Denver, Col................... 185 1250 001 Knoxville Tenn......... 45 90 00 Minneapolis, 1\IInn.?... ...... I.....?.. St. Louis, 1\10... ............. 65 11600

Bay City 1\11ch..j ...... ......... Dixon, Ill...................... ... I........ I,Kenton, Ohio ....... ': ... Wls. ........ ...... ......... Saginaw l\lich.......... ... ... .........
Bristol, OJ.enn............._ ... .' .... Elyria, Ohio.................. .'' .... Kalamazoo, Mich......... 70 112000)' l\fadl80nf, Canada?....... ...... ......... Sprl ngfIeld, ()hlo........... ... .........

Cleveland 0. .... 70 120 00 Evansville, Ind............ 56X 106 00 Kansas City, 1\10...?...... ...... ......... Nashv1l1e,Tenn............ 45 00 00 St.PaulMinn..N... ......

Cincinnati, OhIo..N..... 55 100 00 East Saglnawl\Ilch...?. ... ......... Lansln ,Ditch.............. ...... .....?.. New.Orleans_..,.......... 45 90 or( Toledo 0.-................. 70 12..N.()
Cairo, 111.. ..................... 60 110 ro East Ht. Louis, 111........ 6.5 116 00 LaCrosse, Wis............... ...... ......... Newark' Ohio............... ... ......... Terre haute, Ind ...... 60 110 00

Columbus, Ky.........._. 65 100 00 Emporia, Kan.?............ 1 05.16 3 00 Lima, Ohio............. ...... ... ......... Omaha, 1'1- eb.................. ...... ......... Toronto, Can?............... .....; .........

Columbus, Ohio........... ... ......... Erie, Pa...... .................... 66 126 00 Lafayette, Ind......_...... ... Ottawa, Can..... ?.......... .... .. Topeka, Xan......_........ 95 1-18 00
Columbus Ga .............. 35 70 '00 Fort Wayne, Ind.......... ... ......... Lancaster, Ohio............ .....1 I .Oil City, Pa. ................. 66 126 00 Urbana, Ohio................. .....

Council BfufT Ia......... ...... ......... Findlay Ohio..............., ...... .........! Leavenworto, Kan ....... ..... ... Pckln, Ill. ...................... ... ........... .Wheeling, 00 .126 00

.. Chicago, 111_............... 6.5 11600 I Fremont, Ohio ..............1 1 ...... ......... loulsvilleK _.............. 51); .10000PanaIll.\ ....................... ... ......... Winnipeg,w.va..1. ..... ..........
Chattanooga, Tenn_.... 40 80 00 Fort DOdge, 10wa..1 1 18 170 00 Little Rock, Ark......?... 55 120 001, Plqua, Ohio.................... ... ........... .


Via All Ran to Via Direct Steamships to :, I II I Via the Atlantic Coast Line to

Provi I Wash- Boston

.. ':.
"'y:... '. .:",g '-; .. ." ),. nah. ton. York. and phla. more. 1 i and York. phla. ProviBaltim'e .
: deuce.mp .
.:.:; ( ; -Boston.
-. I f
FROM ,. ,I''I .
N H'I' i ..: 14 ..: HI"': H A M M M-.0
.:J .0. I 0 0 0 0
... o wp ...x:0 ...cQ'1: ... o ... ... 0 .... ... 0 ... ... 0 ...cQ: I mp: ...cQ: mp"vp mq: ...cQ: mpa :

t L .. 0..1, a s 4 c4 a 4 -cI 4).. .... !:.... !:.... !:.... !:.... -=- a -=-
-- -
- -

Stations savannah, Florida & Western RaUway.............._............................ ... ... ... ...'': I . . . . .
Jacksonville Callahan and Live Oak................................................................. ID) 40 25 50 3)) 60130 60 00 60: 2i &S . . . .
Gainesville, Jew BranCord............_................................. ....0 60 35' 70 40 SO 40 RO 01! AAr1: : 75 i . . . f. .

Landings on 8t. Johns river ................................................._.............................. M 60 35' 70 I 40 RO 40 M 0 8037+ : 1fi i I . . . . k. ..
Stations on Fla Bo. By north of and Including Ocala ............?......................._. 31) 70 40 80( ,,' 45 90 4,1) 901 4. /511/I/ 42 85 . . . . .. ..

stations on Fla. So. Ry. south of Ocala ............................................................. :f7 7fi 42 S\, 47 95 47 95 47 !95) 41 90 . . . . .. .. .
Stations Fla. 80. St. dl L. E. Division....... ....... .. :37 15 42 47 95 49 96 95 . . . .. . .. .. .
} on Ry., ; _. .... .......... ...._ ...... .. 85j [ 4.9 f.i: :
t Landings on Lake Santa Fe......._......................................._................................. ... ... ... ......,, ''' I . . .. . .. .. ... .
Tam pa. .............................................................................................................. 45 90 50 1 OOj 55 1 1 10' 551 i 1 !01 55 110 . . . . .. ... .
Ian dtngs Non Manatee RI ver...............__................................................ .............. ... ...... ... ......' .. I! II .. . . .. . .. .. ... .
i Stations on J., St. A. & H. R. Ry............................................................................. ... ... ... .. ...... ... ...... .1 ...... I' ... ...... . .. . . .. ....

Palatka ......_........................ ......................................._................................. soSt. 60 85 10 ; 40 80 40I: SO I' 40: SOIr7: 75 . . I.. .. .. .. ... .

Augustine......-....-..-...............................?..-..................................................... ... .N N. ''' : ... ...... ... ...... ...1 ...... ... ...... I . . . ... .. ....
Stations on J. T. A K. W.Ry ...... ..............N..N...............?........................... ... ... ... ...1 ... ...... ...! ...... I ... ...... ... ...... I . . . .. . .. H. .
. . . .. ... ....
Landings on Lakes Eustis and Harris ............................................................??? 42 85 47 95' 52105 591.5/ 52 105 52 105 fe'

-Stations,From Belair on South to 1\IcKlnnon Florida n.atlroad., Inclusive ...._................... ............... 40 SO 45 90, 50100 501100' 50 100 47 9.5 . .. .... ,i. .. .. .. .

From Klsslmrnee to Acton, Inclusive.............................. .............N..N.. 45 90 50 100 551110! 55l0! 5.5 110 52 102 . .1 . .. .. .. ... .
From Plant City to Orlenta, inclusive 50 1 00 55' 1 10 601120, 60 120 57 115 . . . . .. .'..- .

From Winter Haven to Bartow, inclusiNNveN..N..N..N.. M 1 101 60 1 20 6511 1 :30 65 130 6.511 62 125 . . . . .. 'h. .

Stations on F. R. A N. Co north of and Including Ocala................................... 35 70, 40 80I 45' 90 15 00 4.)1") MI -42 85 .d. . . .. : "', < .. .

I Stations on F. R. & N. Co. south of Ocala.-....................................................._ :37 75 42 85i 4TI, 95 47 9517 4-1 90 . . . ... ... ;.. .

i Stations on Sanford & Indian River R. R. .....-................ ....NN..................... .. ...... ... ......1 . . -.;. .'r' "
R. .. ...... ... ...... ::I :::::: ::: .:.. :: ::::.: :: :::::: . ., . s: ... .
Stations on Tavare3, Orlando & Atlantic R....._........................................... ..... ;
Gulf points north Tampa....................?................................................................ .. ...... ... ...... E. .E ...... ....- I ... ..... : : : : : : : : : : : : : ::: : :.S ::::
Gulf points south Tam pa-......................._...... ..........................................?...... ... ...... ... ...... .I......I ...:.. I :: ..... .? ..... )
I j. !I I, !I! I \

------ ---
CONNECTIONS.Double The capacity of the Standard barrel must not exceed that of an ordinary flour barrel.

Excess of capacity over the above will be liable to pro rata excess of charges.The .

daHy'CastCrclght service for all points West via Albany, Jesup and Savannah. Tar-load Is estimated at 20)00()( pounds, or 400 Standard Boxes. Excess of tote.
.. 'f'\Qff"f'\
("Oqr.lnqthh'mpnt..thflt-Ooned. *
Dally fast freight all rail connection via. the Atlantic Coast Line to all Eastern Interior. a" v "hqreM inr f'\1"o-rqtq

and Coast points, including New York, Boston Philadelphia, Baltimore, Washington and to one conslg..ee.
but order and condition of shipments
Providence. Prepa ment'of'jrelght will not be required, good

Tri-weekly connection for New York via the Ocean Steamship Company, leaving Savannah will be an absolute requirement. It is clearly understood between the shippers and tb.
shall attach for lose or r
transportation companies that no responsibility
Mondays, Wednesdays Fridays. solely
occasioned unless it be from negligence, and that such low* must attach to the
Twice a week for Baltimore via. the Merchants and Miners Transportation Co., leaving ,
Savannah Tuesdays and Fridays. company upon whose line such negligence may be ]located.
Weekly connection for Boston via the Boston and Savannah Steampshlp C*., leaving The charges advanced by this Line in good faith to connections at those pointy will not

Savannah everyThursday. be subject to correction by this Line.
In the full name and address of the consignee must he given ror Insertion In
Weekly connection for Philadelphia via Ocean Steamship Co., leaving Savannah every every case
'I '
Saturday. Bill (ruling and on the! Way-bill. t
Single shipments to Western points will be charged at double rates.
without notice.
Sailing days Steamships are subject to change
No single shipment' taken for less than 51 to Boston, New York, Philadelphia and Balti
more. shipped beyond they will be charged In addition the single package rates of connecting -
INFOJ.-tl\J.ATION: r'OR t 4IIIL'PER lines and cost of transfer.

r To make r ti from palate\ tributary to the Ahove.dd the rates of connecting t Stencils! chipping receipts and information furnished on application to any of the agentsot'be
r through lines' to
U8.. t.o 11t 0 ra\e8. 1'01" tunb tIQ nn"Uon: it needed, mpply tUa. .Alet2tll 91'
The_dlnuniumi of'tht 8UndT\l\ Sox Sot vegtEsbtrs' wn ..UsI11noh.., md the weight ip I' C, D.O\VEl(8, JAMJI'Ji[ L. 'fA LOR, Matt aDab Os
1 .- t.c1.t..60 pOund.t. TTdlio mnAler, i, .nDah, o.n'l J"rellht Agent. ,






,' .
.. + ,,,
, f'..,. '
, '
j" j!" ',',';' .
; 502. _,. ,, '<.<.'. ,: -- THE FLORIDA DISPATCH--

, .. 1 .
( "
t *

w British Colony of Roxburgh ,


Printing! and Publishing House Special inducements offered to genuine settlers, not land speculators. The

town is only 5 miles from the metropolis of the State, situated on one of the

leading railroads, affording. immediate, trans|>ortation to Jacksonville.


Ha, nov2tf 39 W8t t Hay St., Jacksonville, Fla.
-- ---

: 1,. ,$ s.. 2,< OC ,OOO ACRES of<< LAND 1 .



:srru \ run': I IN: THE COUNTIES: OF

} ,
.c .
oiumbia, Bradford, Clay, Putnam, Alachua, Levy, Marion, Orange

=:-I Sumter, Hernando. Hillsborough, Brevard, Baker, Polk & Manatee,

Out tfcL I I'I '!OJlldslll! uf the finest Orange, Farming and Grazing I..aodsln the State of Florida. PriceI
l.i"to?.. per acre, according to location.

KOI further Information apply to Office Florida Houthern Railway Co., Palatka,Fla.

L. N. "ILKIli{:, i. CONAN"r,

I c'htel11prk. Land Department (sep29yl! ) General Manager
.. .. ._ .
---------- -- --- -

s '
KBIND NO E. TRAKFORO, General Miiiuitfor,


90,000, Acres of the Finest Lands in South Florida I

hundred deep,clear spring lakes within a radius often miles. Their high batiks
__ timbered with a luxurious growth of pine and oak, and being on the very summit of the
-- dividing ridge ol the peninsula of Florida. Its dry air offers an Inducement to the Invalid.Its .
beautiful and diversified scenery, boating,fishing etc., offers the fluent opportunity for
-- _--.0'-: people of taste to acquire a lovely winter home,where all the pleasures and comforts of our .
----=- -- -- balm) climate can be enjoyed. Add to these the eminent suitability of the soil for the cul-
-=- oo- ture of the orange and other semi-tropical fruits and the tact that both the South Florida
-= -==--=-- and the Bartow Branch Railroads run several miles through this tract, make this the most
desirable locality in South Florida. These lands are divided Into lots of five acres and up-
wards,and will be sold on most favorable terms to Improvers or settlers.

Cor. Bay and Pine Streets, ANCLOTE, HERNANDO COUNTY.At .

the mouth of the Anclote river on the Gulf land in full view of the
'" ocean; salt air. salt water fish, miles of oyster beds. High land for residences and orange
groves,rich bottom land,perfectly drained for vegetable gardens. A sugar plantation of am
JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA. acres now being established by a sugar planter from Cuba who selected this point after .
looking over the whole State. Post-office,store church, school, saw-mill and all requisites
for settler. Protected from frost by the warm waters of the Gulf of Mexico on the North-
west.This!Company have also rich and alluvial lands in Sumter,Alachua and Orange -
ties and first-class sites for building purposes all along the South Florida Railroad. It woulddo J
well for elsewhere.prospective purchasers. to look at the lands offered by this Company before purchasing I

For full particulars address,
: ,.. Tt" BUNT &: WHITLEDGE, Bartow. Polk County, Florida J
:' ':':.: ing House the State. G. M. MORRISH, Anclote Hernando County,Florida.J. .
< :; I In
", .: : .;; E. LAMBETH. Gainesville, Alachua Count flOrida .
r A. C. MARTIN Mackinnon Orange County, ,or to .
E. R. TRAFFORD, General Manager,Sanford,Orange County Florida. l'nov.l4lyr


JOHN T. LESLEY,President. S. A. JONES, Gen. Manager. LAWSON CHASE,Sec.&Treas.


New Type and Improved Machinery.

EVERY KIND OF Are reliable and responsible,and being chartered are amenable to the State. Have every
description of Real Estate. We solicit correspondence. Send for our Descriptive

Pa in pli. let_and_ _newspaper._ .__
PRINTING --- -- ------ ---


59 and 61 West Bay Street, Jacksonville, Florida.

!',.,"'-In my uffice only SKILLED WORKMEN are employed, guaranteeing WHOLESALE AND RETAIL

." : First-class Work to my Patrons. Books, Stationery, Newspapers, Periodicals and

Music Games Dolls and Goods
Toys Fancy ,

r"" Base-Ball Goods, Croquet and Out-door

Moor 'H Orange Culture Rev. Ed .. .$lJO) 'i.
t oemler's Truck Farming in the South. .. .. 1.50
Whltner's Gardening in Floilda .... 1-50 ,
McClellan's Digest Laws of Florida 4.W "l
; "'< I have all the! Jiaps, Hook,elk,on Florida that*f* published. Complete lists on applica
tion. Legal BhHiksof every imaFsription.
,; ,"Orderly.. 1o r *ngruv1uPromptly. ; A ountedak J..OJlAJFJ nn ,
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: ,.... ,., TIrE FLORIDA DISPATCH.= ". 503

i .
iI I .
:' ," :. REAL ESTATE. SOUTH FLORIDA RAILROAD.Central EiBT J&. I? 3L. I I-ED 18-75.
I : '

( Standard Time.) ON AND AFTER
W. M. LEDWITH. F. C. SOLLEE. TUESDAY, MAY 4, 1886, Trains will leave E. BEAN
and arrive as follows:

/ DEALERS HOVTII' ROUND.i Commission Merchant and Forwarder
REAL ESTATE W..... .a3j I. .c .
4. .0 60 I Railroad Wharf Fla.
EZ Szz :::z Waycross ,

; Office, No.7 HerkImer Block, o C 0,) 0 Q (cC.) .Cti .. Branch racking-House, AVuycross Railroad Depot, Gainesville, Fla.
: !
tiz Q Q
a Hsi
FLA. < <
orange :x: e -rYI OJOLS:
-- ---- .... ,
; Headquarters for Haines
City Property. .
R. R. Wharf ...? ?....? .- ........ ...... .??.? And other Fruits and Vegetables,
Sanford...... 0 8 00 ?..... 4 4510 00 8 20Belair.
5 '--I SEDGWICKSTEEL *- .....?.. ,,3 810.......? j 571010. 8 35Longwood PACKED, SHIPPED AND SOLD.
.. 108 ZJ: ......? 51510 2) 915Altamonte
?? 12t./ 8 30( ......... 5 2510 33: 9 38Maitland Reliable Correspondents in all the principal cities of the United States.

WIRE FENCEI 15 .831;......? 5 3510 45 1010WinterPark1 -
18 8 .... ? 5 5710 55 1030 G-reeI..e OD..S:
Orlando...... : 22 9 4.51.A H 6 IDll IS 113Kissimmee :
t. ..to .t.. .!.. _4' ,+ i ,. ;.of: 40 9 45'' 520 71012, 05 1 15 RIPENED AND PUT IN GOOD MERCHANTABLE SHAPE.

,"t I .... ,...>-c__ _>-_ 'ill 11c "."" I P.M41';; M2HainesCity Gr-ro: vv era' !3"U.pp1ies.: :

,...,... -_ ..... 11 I I 14 61:10:' mj I 6 17...... ?:......? I.. : Have a full stock Growers' Supplies-consisting of Cottonwood Thin Wood for Orange
,... > )-01. aartow J'nc 68 JO 47 6 3 9)) Boxes, which makes the Whitest and Box In
,... --4 -C>-C >-< I I4 : nl""I.. "'"? Lightest, Strongest Cheapest use. Beach
... ....>l.4)4C _l''i' I 1 J I )00c Auburndale 7210 !57 r 6 50.." .....':..._... 4 15 (Bangor) Thin Wood, Dressed Pine 1 leading Hoops, Manilla Orange Wiaps, etc., etc., all ol
"" ,,...- ->-->-c- ,J I Lakeland.... 8311 : 5 7 50........:?...... 5 40 the best quality, and cheaper than the cheapest.
OOI,...--_ ._ >-C. I ) I Ic Plan City... '931145 8 20...-1......? 6 35Setlher.
... _->->-c >- I 1 J.c ,. ?.??.? 103,12 8 4S ...?...1...?... 7 20 Agent for the Sale of the Stevens Sizer and the Dayton Tramway Fruit Car
.- : J ) J 11 "'", _. Ar Tampa... -10 92''> ".""?.1"."". R Urt
-. --"-""J: -r "..-". ) PM AM PM Send for Circulars and Stencils. sep14-tf

-the best general purpose wjro fence In use. It NOIt'.r11 ROlND.dci .
Uk. ccronff net-work without.barbs. Don't
Injure stock. It will. turn doss, pigs sheep and : HUMTjSl'THIS
poultry, as well as horses and cattle The best I ... CS! -. .c QO CALCINED !
fence for Farms,Gardens, Stock Ranges and Rail ,.0 I .0 ":0. 0 1:1I: )0'
roads. Very neat pretty styles for Lawns Parks STATIONs.Z oZ l4 iZ oZ
School-lots and Cemeteries. Covered with rustproof 'Q Q o ...
paint or made of galvanized wire, as pre- -- CS! Q 0
fened: It will last r life-time. It is better than tiff d 6 a h
boards or barbed wire in
every respect. -- -- --- UNEQUALLED
Gates. made of wrought-Iron pipe and Leave- PH PM AM
steel wire,defy all competition in lightness, neatness Tampa........ 0 2 ro ...?... 6 30 .
cheapest,strength and easiest and durability.working an.lroD We make automatic the rest, Seflner_...... 12 2 05 ........ 7 15 FERTILIZER FOR ORANGE TREESIs
or selT-opeuiUff gate, and the neatest cheap Plant City.Lakeland. .? 22 2 00..5. 40....?.. 8 20
Iron fences now tnnde. The best Wire .. '' 32 3 3U ...?... 9 :35 delivered at your nearest Station,
Stretchers,Cutting Pliernund: Post A a corn. AuburndaleBartow .I' 43 3 .... UO ...?.? 10 20
For prices and particulars ask Hardware Dealers, J'nc 47 3 55 ...?... 818 ......? 1125
or address,mentioning paper tHalnesClty08,,?...... 835 PM ...?... .A.t $20 :::Per ToD. '..
SEDQW CK sr os., Richmond, Ind. \ I 9 2 .
Kissimmee.. 75 5 00 5 0 30 00 130

Orlando........ 93 5 45 6 as PM 2.50 3 ID
Winter P'rk 97 5 57' 6 50.......... 3 02 350
L. MORETON MURRAY, | CHARLES:MCNAR Maitland.Altamonte.... 100 6 03! 6 581./ ?...? 310 4 10 Addres8'v.. W. HICKS
Notary Public. Justice of the Peac ?'102 6 10 7 ?...... 325 437: ,

MURRAY & McNARY. Longwood... 105 618 7 ID ........ 3 35 5 15tBelalr. Fort Mason, Fla.
......... 112 6 30 7 38.,......... 3 50 5 40 .
Ar. Sanford 115Pembertoii 6 40 7 ........ 4 00 555
EAST COAST LANDS R. Wharf..... 50'1

Halifax River,"Volusia County.Fla. Ferry lirancli.-S.F. R.R.

All kinds of Grove Lands, splendid Bull
F'st F'st F'st F'st
ing Lots on and near River. Address, wit
::-< 1\I'L Ft. tSTATIONS. 1\1'1 Ft. :"
stamp, at Ormond. Volusia. County, Fla.
20. 26.
I deo S-ly a 19. 25. .
--- e
P.M. A.M A.M P.M.
KISSIl\JMEE: o I 5.J5 3.40Lv Pembert'n Fery Ar 9.3 9.1015
11 5.47 4..5,.........Owensboro......... 8.58 / .,
Heal Estate 16 5.58 4.505.Dade, City?.....?.. 8.48 805j59,
Agency. 23 6.17 5.25'.Rlchland.'' ?......... 8.30 7.2552
43 7.35 7.15"...........Lakeland?......... 7.40 5.4532 1r
Lands 53 8.00 8.00.Plant, City......,... 6.105 4.30'22'
Healthy Low :Prices; !
63, 8.25 8.55'etlber.; : 6.25 3.4512 r
t Kissimmee offers the best chances for settlers 75\ 8.505 9.50'ArriveTampa.Leavej' 6.00 3.001,
: In Florida. It Is the coming district as
all who know the Bartow Branch.-Daily.
H.ate testify. There is Big
Money for Investors In Town Lots. South Bound. North Bound. ,0

Uigli Pine and Hammock LandsAt Pas. I Pas.|Pas.
Pa8.1,&Ft :' :TATIONS. I=" &Ft, No. AW1k
reasonable prices. 17. ,".I i 16.18.. i I x

Also good land for Truck Farming. A few -- I--1-,
mal Bearing Groves on tracts of from A.M P.M. I A M. P.M.
Twenty to Eighty acres, at very low prices. 11.10 4.15 0 Lv .Hart ow June Arl 0 10.40] 3.3: :
These roves'are easily enlarged, and afford 11.25' 4.35: 5 I4v.'V Inter Haven Ar.1210.251' ], 3.20

a good start. Correspondence solicited. 12.00( .x1517. Ar Bartow ----Arl,-17---9.45! 2.4d-
-- ----
It nO'LL: k UOSE. fjukeluiid ISraiicli.>ally.o1t .
--- -
Kissimmee, Orange Co., Fla & Bound. North Bound.; i'utlil

Pas. Pas. 'Pus I'sis."
--- --- -------
dirt :" STATIONS. I .(frt
OTS, SIZE loxioo FIIT, $4. II.AM.. 13. !,I's : 1 11. I li:

I Lakeview on Kingsley Lake -. -P.M.1!-I -----t--i P M. A M.

r Q- $50 buys a o-acre FLpR1DA I 8.10 7.40': 0 Lv. .Lakeland. .Ar! 7.00 7.20 D. D. ROGERS. C. B.EoaERS.
, tract for 8.30 8.001 7 Lv .Haskell Lv!\ 6.32 6.50
f |Ail ORANGE GROVE. 9.00 8.3IC( !, Ar. .. .. Bartow ..Lv, 6.15 6.30 D. D. ROGERS & CO.
Send 2 cent stamp for Mapstretc., to .
Sanford and Indian River Railroad. DEALERS IN

[1 P. O. Box 158' Jacksonville, L iii. Dally--except--Sunday.- 1\4: :EJr .A.x: :.... :EI. 'I1Tc: : : ,
Tfl Ex-Gov. Geo. F. Drew, PaL1 I P.lS.1 m "
REFER I U Jacksonville Rev. C. 'm" &..tl STATIONS. No. I=" Corrugated Iron, Fire Proof Iron Shutters, &c., Metal1cjaundin upplle8.

r McLean,St.Augustine. A 23. i I 24.p.m State Agents for }<;. Van Noorden &Co's
nov9-ly ---I -- -
!) a.m
o ........ ntord..ar 7.40 17 74 West Bay street,JACKSONVILLE! FLA.
3 5.0011v.. ........tFort Reed......... 7.zJ 14
JOYCE & HUNT 5 ?'....?. ...tRutledge..........,! 7.15 12 .
17 6.05Ar..OvJdeo..lvl, 6.S-51 I 0 .
-- -
31 Whitaker St.,Savannah, Ga. t Flag Stations. Trains No. 3, 5, 9 and 7 ..
Dally except Sunday. No. 1 and 2 Dally.
DEALERS IN Trains No. 4,6,10 and 8 Daily except Sunday.

NEW HOME and other Machines, attachments Train No.3 stops at Lakeland for breakfast.
and parts for all machines,Oils, Needles Trains No. 19 and :20 Dally. Trains No.21 and
etc. Also Pianos, Organs and VaporCook 22 Daily except Sunday. ,
I M Stoves, Just the thing for summer use.. Connects at Sanford with Sanford and Indian *
' Send for catalogue. River Railroad for Ovideo and point on
Lake Jessup; with the People's Line and
r"" DeBary-Baya Merchants' Line of Steamers SUBSC1UUE FOR TIlE
.' for Jacksonville and all intermediate points
MAYWOOD. on St.Johns River,and with Steamers for Indian
River and Upper St.Johns.
s At Kissimmee with Steamers for Fort Myers
Groves made and warranted on the most and B88 lngeranli points on Klsslmmee river.
favorable terms, in one of the most healthy Pemberton Ferry with Florida Soul here FLORIDA DISPATCHc'r
sections of Florida. Boarding and houses to Railway for all points North East and West,
rent at moderate prices.. send for particulars and at Bartow with the Klorida Southern ,
and 20 cents for glimpses at the Orange Land. Railway tor Fort Meade and points South.
For reference we refer you to the editor of Through Tickets sold at all regular stations :
\bl.paper Direct to Xonht East and West.
W 1, nr.rn: point nuDE D.L; $ per e.ar":
." r nU1&D.rlt.. Dalwc,1 ltlnk v eoat

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Boston and Savannah Steamship Co. Practical Experience Proves that

Great Southern Freight and Passenger Route between New England and THE CLARK'S COVE GUANO ca

Georgia, Florida, Alabama, the South and Southwest.

No Truiislilpmeiit.&. .3- No Extra lluncllinK. "**

Cabin Passage, $20; Excursion 833.00; Steerage, S12, .

The superior Iron Steamships of this Company are appointed t., sail from

Boston; ,every Thursday at 3 P. M., and from Savannah u 1 r lmvs! :
., ,1 9,
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p4 Ow"H
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CITY OF MACON. Capt. Kelley ...............................................Thursday, July R, at JIm: a. m
DATE CITY, Capt. Hedge ...............................Thursday, .Inly 15,at 5:30 p. m
. 1TY OK AlAUUis, Capu ............ .....-......... .Thurbuaj, July 22, ai 9:30 p.m
HATE .. Hedge ....................................................Thursday, July 2)I,at 4c:>U p. m '
CITY OF MACON, Capt. Kelley...............?.......?...._...............Thursday, ,\ng. ;:.,Itt 10.no st. m :
GATE CITY Capt. Hedge........... .. .........?.............................Thursday, Aug. 12,at 4:30: p.m
CITY OF MACON, Capt. Kelley.........?........-..........................Thursday, An*. Mt *:') n.m
OATE CITY, Capt. Medge.....?... ..?.........................................Thursday, Aug. :6, at 3:00: p.m
CITY OK MACO Capt. Kelley................................................Thursday, Sept. I.,at 9:00: p.m
GATE CITY, Capt. Hedge.................................?.............-.....?.Thursday, Sept. !9 I, at 3:30' p. nt
CITY OF MACON, Capt. Kelley................................................Thursday, Sept. 16,at 7:30 p. m AR: THE BEST IN USE.:
GATE CITY, Capt. Hedge........................................................Thursday, Sept. 23, at 1:01) p. m
Prof. Isaac Stone, In his article on Orange culture in the trade edition of the Tlmes.UnloD,
Through Bills of Lading and Tickets over Central Railroad of Georgia, Savannah, Florida October,IMS.'i' ,says: "nf all the fertilizers used OD some 15,000 treE's,the CJark's Cove Orangf'oo
and Western Railway, and connecting with East Florida by the Waycross Short Line. Tree Food gave better results than any othe used." Send for Pamphlet and full particulars -
(Florida Dispatch) and the Steamers of the b s Island Route.W. t
H. RIN\- Nickerson's Wharf, Boston dec7-tf WIGHTMAN & CHRISTOPHER,State Agents.:
For Freight and rooms apply to RICHARDSON & BARNARD, Agents Savannah, Ga. ---
For Tickets apply. to connecting lines. vXL.L.J.A.1\I.I: : : : : A.. :BITFL ,
S. ,
Agent. (Successor to J. E. Hart,)

The Oldest Seed House in the city. (Established 1875)).
20 West Bay Street, Jacksonville,

T IMF -FOR- .A..FI.JENT: : !3EEJ3.: -

55 to 60 Hours I I handle none but the Best and most Reliable Seeds. My new Catalogue will be sent free
jbeeer on application. Also, Wholesale Dealer in
Hay Corn Oats Flour Grits Meal BranWheat
J. E. Tygert &. Co.'s 1 Star Brand Fertilizers.

Guitr tin teed AnnlYloiiloi.! !
Steamship Company.

(Central or VO Meridian Time.) FERTILIZER, PURE GROUND BONE

Passage Rates Between Savannah and New YorK. MURIATE OF POTASH, JIAN( SULPHATE POTASH,

Pn or from New York,Cabin, 130; Steerage, SJO; ; I Excursion (return ) '
THE Magnificent Steamships of this Company are appointed to sail as follows: NITRATE SODA, KAINIT, ETC.

FROM SAVANNAH TO NEW YORK. Prices on application. July 27 tl

N AOOOCR FoE, Capt. Kempton..........................................................Friday,July 2- 6:00
TALLAHASSEE, Capt. Fisher .................... ......................._............Sunday,July 4_ 8:00a.p. m m
CITY OF AUGUSTA, Capt. Nickerson........... ...............................Tuesday,July 69:30 m
CITY OF SAVANNAH, (;apt. H. C. Daggett.?.................................Friday,July 9-12:30p.m)a. SOOFIELD'S IRON WORKS
CHATTAHOOCIIEE, Capt. Catharine.-.............._...........................Sunday,July II- 2:30
NACOOCHKK. Capt. Kernplon................................................,........Tuesday,July 134:30 p. m m
TALLAHASSEK, Capt Fisher................?.,,...........,. ?................ .FrldayJuly J&- 6:00 p.
CITY OF AUGUSTA, CapU Nickerson.............................-..?......:..?Hunday,July 187:30: p.a. m m Adjoining Passenger Depot, MACON, GA. Manufacturers of the old and well known
CITY OF SAVANNAH, Capt. II. C. Daggett..........................,.....Tuesday,July 20)- 8:3Qa. m
CHATTAHOOCIIEE, Capt. Catherine.,.....................?.......................Friday,July ZJ-HIiO: rn SCHOFIELD'S PATENTED
NACOOOH E. Capt. Kempton.........._........?................?.......?.......Sunday,July 25-1230 m
TALLAHASSEE, Capt. Fisher ..............?._...................Tuesday,July: 2:30p.m p.
CITY OF AUGUSTA, Capt. Nickerson..._....._.................................Friday,July 305:00 p. m

[These Steamers do not carry Passengers.]

DESSOUG; CapU Sinlth............... ............................................. .....Sunday, July 48:00 most substantial, best built, and fastest packing COTTON PRESS: on the market. Packs .
DK8SOUG, Capt.Smith .....?.....?_.......,.?.....................-........ ?..Wednesday,July 14- ):00 a.m m by handor, horse, Portable and\ Stationary Steam Engines and Boilers
DESSUOG, Capt. Smith.......,..?......._..,.?................................?.........Saturday, July 21-12:00 p.n'n water steam ,
DESSOUG, CapU' Smith.....,...................?....,....,.?,...._.....,?....Wednesday, August 49:00 a. m power. All sizes and styles 1 to 100 horse power. Shafting. Pulleys, Hangers, ;Mill GearIng *
and Machinery a spp'l .lty. Hancock Inpirutorw, the best boiler feeder known
THESE PALACE STEAMERS and acknowledged standard. Iron Pipe and Fittings, Engine Trimmings Brass valves
Whistles, Lubricators, Rubber and Leather Beting,and everything pertaining to Foundry
Connecting: with the Savannah, Florida and Western Railway (Waycross Short Line)and Machine and Mill Supply business. Address
the Sea Island Route. .
Offer to the Traveling Public and Shippers advantages equalled by no other line. .
Through Tickets Bills
and of Lading Issued to principal points North, East and Northwest ,
t\f\, ,Savannah. For further particulars apply to 4

Pier No.35 North River New ;1t
York. .
City Exchange Building,Savannah .
Ga. *
W. L.JAMES, Agent, 13 S.Third Street,Philadelphia. il7' "
J. D. HASHAGEN. Eastern Agent, Sav., Florida k Western Ry. Co.,261 Broadway,N.Y .,' '", ,,. r -j
For Tickets apply to connecting line,. :,,"," :r
">, .t.
H. R. '
. CHRISTIAN. Gen'l Soliciting AgenU I .--" ":' :" 'l'.j
*' J t


iir nriuo 1 fi% !j

absolutely POWDER pure and Printing Ruling Binding etc i'i '

1 highly ounce!concentrated..worth a lkof :
my'other kind.. IUutrtetly med.iclne .' t' i
tobegivenwith f od. Nothing on earth will make llk : :
1t. t our. ohiok.noholeraand all dif lay c
.raa1.. 1164 ..ar'wb'.... .... .: met} to.. [lit-pt. tn its weight 8 1.io" 1i1d.,.lllu.trate. .. ..book. b"' Con and Pine Jacksonville "
Street ;
a'J p ip "isj p. '-'t P f;''WiJa..atamp'b HHao 00., }ii'n Atas' *El Bay .*. k'f '<.

.. .
; ;1504 -. r. :'. 7d
.. ...':'

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