The Florida dispatch

Material Information

The Florida dispatch
Uniform Title:
Florida dispatch (Live Oak, Fla.)
Place of Publication:
Live Oak Fla
The Florida Dispatch Line
Creation Date:
July 11, 1887
Publication Date:


Subjects / Keywords:
Agriculture -- Florida ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Live Oak (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Suwannee County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Jacksonville (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Duval County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
newspaper ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Suwannee -- Live Oak
30.294444 x -82.985833


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).

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item. Users of this work have responsibility for determining copyright status prior to reusing, publishing or reproducing this item for purposes other than what is allowed by fair use or other copyright exemptions. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions may require permission of the copyright holder. The Smathers Libraries would like to learn more about this item and invite individuals or organizations to contact Digital Services ( with any additional information they can provide.
Resource Identifier:
002038464 ( ALEPH )
01386590 ( OCLC )
AKM6254 ( NOTIS )
sn 95026759 ( LCCN )

Related Items

Succeeded by:
Florida farmer & fruit grower (Jacksonville, Fla. : 1887)
Succeeded by:
Florida dispatch and farmer and fruit grower


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.Journalof Agriculture, Horticulture, Industry & Immigration f fr

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i Uha Ii.. W. DaCostail) Proprietors. '" ,.' Jacksonville, Fla.., Monday' ,, July 119 1887 : : "! Established 1889. rVol.7 /
i' A flfamrllle, I IN.w Scries; :no.82U

.. ( .1. : ; .:. '!
Cuticura Architect

A POSITIVE: CURE! *" --wl f ,'#I f 0, :C'j S- L'ENGLE China Crockery; t:' ELLIS & MCOLURE, .,

fore\"-' ryforni.of #' .,, ,' :.... a. Chandeliers, Architects and Civil Engineers,
y 1 ", 'S s *Gram4Iron. ,, -ware. ,. ', ''r&I-'< } ',; .,1A f '*. Lamps '- *,' Plans,Specifications and Estimates for build, ,,
j BloodPlHPLEStdScROFUU : ,
: in surd "
> '
,Oil'fH""U ,.,f': :- t.. } *:>,** j- AND ? ings of all kinds,Sanitary work etc.
: Burners, Chimneys Rooms 7 and 8 Palmetto Block Bay St.,
'ISaS .
.. ,' ;"tr/ '' P.
Silver-ware.;;; w < : .;c. : ; '': ; O. Box 785. Jacksonville, Js.HUGHES' .
Gas Fixtures
"(. .
= from i": I 'M" .tj; fl" I L .
:'- '''-
-=- -="" House.Furnishings COMPANY;
If. {' .b ." 1, "II .'II < .' TONIC
Table .# \ /(h. 'Refrigerators: 5 i ; ,
Cutlery ,
SKIN relieved by a warmbath with Cu-' ,'" )" r 1 : .1 J' ,::. ; '. GateCltyFllte. SURE AND SAFE REMEDY FOB
TicuaA SOAP a real Skin tteaiitlfler/ ,,,'and.a. ,..FIrpogs, '
JACKSONVILLE FLA. Dinner .Tea.and, ...,
,, ''t. .?'_ ,
single application of CUTICUKA the great .
.1 .. t.,. .
: 111" ,- _e- --.i.. ;'rn. oiletSets. !
Skin, :Cure. Baskets and Wooden-ware .j. Chi USAND Fever
This repeated dally,with two or three doses ./ '
r>f CUTICURA RESOLVENT the New_Blood Particularttention' Paid to ,Mall Orders.ROCKWELL .
Purifier,to keep the blood cool the persplra .
lion and unlrrltating. tbe.bovrelsopen, -
pure .
the'liver:and kidneys actlvefwUI speedily & KrNNE INVALUABLE IN THE .SOUTH.It .
1Cure. ,
". Eczema ,left er,rin 'worm,psoriasis,lichen, Successors to Nichols,Rockwell&.Co.,."Wfc0JesalejBLndRetail: > ,ff .-:* jr :' Wtll'Curo the Most Obstinate Cases
pruritus Bcall bead,dandruff,and every speles .
,. Hardware ;,Stoves ,House. .Furnishing Goods Grates Mantlls.PaiRls ;
'of torturing,' disfiguring itchingscaly : # i '''FOR SALE BY DRUGGISTS.
and pi roply' diseases, of the skin and scalp/ .. .
with;loss of"'hair, when physicians and'all ; \. '.: c .,;Oils; Sad tWery, 'Guns.Ammunltionj Etc. '.' .' PREPARED' BY

known remedies tall, ,. ,Parties in town. or out will do well to call or send for our catalogues and prices of .any "
Sold everywhere. Price, CaricmtA, 50 b.; goods they may need in, our line. Prices,lower than ever. A.
& CO
SOAP;& '';.RESOLVENT: ,Jl i. Prepared bythe "* : : 38 West'Bay Street Jacksonville, Fla. J?;, ROBINSON .
"" 1 FOTTEB DRUG AND CHKMICAL Co.,iioston. ',
,Mass LOUISVILLE, IL'Fancy .

i...' .-. -.Send.for " Cure Skin.Dfaeases.!! ERS,.f YAND t INMESTQR&; : f, \

pTU PLES, blackheads, chapped and oily '
** skin prevented by CUTICOBA, MEDIGRAPE s.Poultry.
"ATttD .

Offers Choice Fruit and Vegetable Lauds near transportation for investment or Cultivation. ITIONCHIEF POULTRY YARDS,
Certain Market for Farm Produce; Attractive Sites for Homes; Railroad and Dally Mails. P. O., Box 381 Jacksonville, Fla*
:. VINES Also Town Lots at San.Pabio and Atlantic City on the nstallment Plan if desired. Address
,. JAS.M.KBKAJLEB-President: ,over Bank of Jacksonville, ,or W.'JB. GKAN'r'Supt., W. W. FENDBICH,
San ,Florida White and Brown Leghorns, Light Brah-
:- -Suited to the Soil and Climate, of '
mas Plymouth Rocks, Langshans. and
FLORIDA I SAVINGS I : 'BANKAND ,Wyundottes Until further no-tica,wilt fur
FLORIDA nlsh Eggs from the above varieties at|1 per .
-- thirteen, delivered at Ezprest office.


San Luis and Andalusia Nurseries, JACKSONVILLE, FLA., .'. 1, Southern California
''Has for sale choice Lots Orange Groves and Wild Lands. Allows interest on deposits,Col i.
Near TALLAH SEE, FLA. r ;: lects Rents and Interest,Negotiates Loans,eta RELIABLE INFORMATION

.B. DTTBOIS, 'Manager. J.'C. CREELEY, President. L. B. HOSIER, Treasurer.
about this home of the

Bend for Catalogue and order early. Send, NAVIm' ORANGEAND ,
'' also,for Price List of B U I L D I.MATERIAL. -

r'1 ONT PRESSED BRICK..............................................-,....10.00 per 1000 Can be obtained in the old established Maga*
GOOD FLORIDA! ; ................................,................... 9.00 zlne,the
Lime Piaster_ Lath, Cement,Hair,Fire,Fire Brick, Fire Slabs Fire Mortar. RURAL CALIFORNIAN
: !
TYSEN, SMITH & CO., 12 West Bay St.
LLEGE at |1m a year. Specimen copies, 15 centp*
HAMIL Sent one year on trial for$1. Address,

Braidentown Real Estate Agency. ALLES & GARDNER Los, Angeles Publishers,CaL, :

Southern California Illustrate, a 75-cent:
''The best equipped t.choot In the StAte:aeeommodationsstrictly EDGAR M. GRAHAM
tlnt.-c1&Bl;bested by stesau ud ligkited by gut book,for 25 cents. Address as above. ,

only ixr two rlrnceil young' ladies the SessIon room;begins splendid IDd tac Monday 1tJ'of Attorney at Law, Real Estate Agent and,Justice of the Peace, -

September.: For particulars or Catalogues,address Braidentowu, Manatee Co., Fla. For California.Readers
J. T AXrBB80N,Pre.,Ltxi Ston.XU_ Will buy and sell all kinds of Real Estate on commission.. Eighteen years'residence in .
... Manatee County. Personal knowledge of most of the lands throughout the county. As a who wish to know more about the
practicing Attorney and as County Judge for a number of years,I have had occasion to genial sunset land of the Pacific. Slope, its
become familiar with many titles and the County Records. Having: been continuously engaged rare products and wonderful resources and
,all these years,In the actual cultivation of the principal fruit and vegetable products climate,will do well to seed fifty cents for a
of this semi-tropical section gives me advantages the selection of the various qualities ol map and 12 sample copies(worth 9L25))of the
lands suitable. Maps and Abstracts furnished, Titles examined and Deeds executed. Infoi- (illustrated) PACIFIC RURAL, PRESS the
mation furnished. Correspondence solicited. largest and best agricultural weekly in" the
NOTB.-Braidentown is situated on the south bank of the beautiful Manatee River,about West and one of the freskest and most original .
thirty-five miles south ol Tampa. Has daily service by the elegant steamer Margaret. Ad. home farm papers in the world. Established
toe ate -ri&VaEaerHUtB ter. tF. _Bee Jacent are the lovely Terra Cela, Sarasota,and Palma Sola Bays with all kinds of January I,WOo Addres,
dT nt get In erny Departmeiiu Splendid newbsild* i! fish,clams and oysters; and here on the Gulf coast are the. most beautiful building sites in f
tar. AmcleFACQltn insioArtCatthsnhs.liesitll. the world with thousands of acres of hammock and pine lands where tropical fruits and PACIFIC HUHAL PRESS,.
L GZ U..WP': FucFaR, .,PPros.NsgTlue, choice vegetables may be grown to perfection. 220 Market St., San Franclic, .,.
.. ,


I ii i




174 -THE FLORIDA AIfCILv [JULY 11: 1887:

,. .. -

: l i tt! LAND' AGENCY, : EARLY fE: 3 pq.BIaWELL'S O.t-t-i

.' : : t A seedling of the Peen-to;by-A. .T.-''Bldwell, of Orlando, Tla.; in quality best, sprightly
a juicy and sweet; the only variety yet brought forward ripening with the Peen-to,it is.superior
CONTROLLING to the latter in size and quality; it is"not flat like'the,.Peen-to but is a round peach of
.. I ..,1'.. ? ,.Jf, S.. standard shape and high color.' The original tree,.the reed of which was planted in the'winter
I i r :" ":: of 1882 is now six inches diameter end has fruited flnely the pastthree seasons,yielding
fi" four bushels this season,the first ripening May Tin,to-day (May 25tb)all left on the tree are-
, 3,000,000 Acres. ready for market. 'JAS. MUTT, Orlando. )Fla.-,.'

{ of the BtehestiLands/ in the State., FLORIDA GROWN PEACH TREES ttt:"

Kelsey Japan Plums, Olive Trees, Oranges, Figs, Lemons,Pecansjf

Representing all the "" By the dozen,hundred or thousand,also a full supply of other Nursery stock ad pted to.*
Florida and the Gulf States. Am now booking orders for Fall delivery season of i-;>...
'.* 188788. Write for Prices. Catalogue free on application. .SST.
Disston Companies .t "'

Kissinmw Laid ',;. G. :L. TABER, Propr..Glen St.Mary,Fla
Company, **., F '. -" -


sa. South"FIerida. R. R Co's Lands...,. VARIETIES OF
.. ''t' .. / """* Budded Orange and Lemon Trees

Consisting of beautiful Lake Fronts, High and Low Hammocks, nrstrclass PIne Land forx&ge Tropical. and Seml-Troplcal Fruit Trees,.Vines and Plants. Trees strong and well rooted

'- Groves,and rich reclaimed lands for garden purposes. .. '' ,__. .' ,,. i \ ,.*., ..*.... An inspection Is invited. and Inquiries especially adapted by mall to promptly oath Florida. ed.lsb s i sentfreCVv. -'_ -

on application. R, P. HOYT, Bay VI w. oron gh Fla.

\ G-rCve. ..
... .... ... ; ... .
-_. -. .. .
.. *
: > i .... ..,If"I.S .r. -. -. '., '*. f :: : .* '; (\
.. ......
I .,- .... : new Catal ;t of Rare Exotic Plants and general Nursery Stock,is now readyOur -..

.:. :j'. And. ..Improved'Truck" 'Farms.. ., "" .. ,-,, /,. ':I ,,':I" ... ...."'.111.".. ".' ., Price 15. cent.- .
.'$: .* ;.. '.*:.* ; < i Ii !%' .,., ...,>'.1r i ?-'W:;*. *" ** ,,. C Postpaid It

:1. ... ."" ... ..... ...;:;,};" j;:;>,. (Mailed tree to all customers.) "f
: .
.. .. ., '.. ." i t" ., .Maaat, :Florida.
"ftfj'i::! .. .
i .
,, ,,. T' .... .. '\If' "'S;' '.. .. -
:, w Bend for Priee and Description List. =
',""I., '..j.'I; .,J', :U'1;', .r. : ..r.fI1"I; I : t'.. 1 ., .... ;."'l'.t. ... .10;;. .' '

'" ,.to. Havejonhapd: ? >ndyor.salealargesiodcpfini. : : ].
: %
: : { Budded and Sweet SettHtRf-: Orange Ti ees; -

fctfer to.. this. paper..,. ', &llmme, Orange'County, Fla. Stocks five and buds one,two and;three years old;;AlI theleaflinjr named.varieties; wed
grown. and well rooted. Budded Peach and Nectarine Trees,Roses,etc."Bend for *'"4,
., u. .,.' t' ,-' l r *"..,_ desoriptlye/catalogue before givlng"ypur orders,eleewhere. X /*
.'Tfiff Lakelandj' .W N L. W. LIPSEY & CO., .- '. : .x ,. .Citraaf'} ""loD Coy/>r'la. .
.ery"pOmpanyAre .. J I : '

10 no win readiness to r forward a'copy of their ORANGES, Val rico Nurseries ; Guavas sfl r";

.DM ; ,Om' ItST' ales;Figs; BananaSTTBTKOKCAI. .*'-,
:mH. I L, : :] : Peaches, fl. ; .s PJne-Ap .

't.1 r '; t' TOiNJfl4DDtESS: : ,,FREE ON APPLICATION. ._ "--- I U rapes; -"TBOP: -a.u.An"f,* --' AvocadoP'. ........."..'.,

Communicate with' E.;'H.'TISON ,Pears, t ; Anona; .i "
r June IS..,1887.. .. Laved,'Pok.: 'L..''la.G ,:I, Pecans Oriental, '<.. ?:-- J'Acacia.Perslaaimons .enum., #.,.-:
t. ....,. ',.- -, .. ..-.- ... .- '
J ." '.. ', J: ... .. PI\U fJand W. G"TOUS7E. CaTadlum, .
r'" : Polncl na,
'" ._'rt<.. ..O.e. 1i1o, :rq-a.r.er1e. ... _, LnhEsyaEtc. Sejfher, ff lab'&ppug1 Co.* .Flo. PAJUMS. ,EtaFRUIT

A1'NEW :, ** .. v :GAlXEgVHiLB, FLO It I DA. < .'.... .
PEACHES A SPECIALTY. 5.(.:Superiors, ripens in May,-size above me'd'lu AND,
quality best.of all 5,090 Thomas,late,ripens September; single specimens have weighed .
a pound. :Bidwell's Early Wonder,and five other new varieties will be found in stock ADAPTED, TO THE CLIMATE ,OF FLOBJDA, INCLUDING, "l;'
10/M)Kelsey\Japati Plums; 2'AO.LeConte Pears: 20fW( Japan'Persimmons, 2 to 10 feet .
high,and 10>000 Orange trees;of all good varieties,wkli be *al&, CHEAP FOR CA8M. TJLe':: and.: Lez. 1C>:J:1:: ;
Many miss it who buy elsewhere.. .
In variety. ,other Citrus Friuts, ,XeCo&te and'Kemer:Pears, Japan Plums, Japan. Perslm:*.
mons. Figs,Guava ,Grapes;'eta. r .' rs J.

,[,,emons... .. ".> ,Lemons, Genuine Navels... PEEN-TO' and HONEY PEACHES' A SPECIAL. ; '| ::

ORDER NOW, before our stock of Villa Franca Lemons Is out.: We bat Just sold',600 f. .I''' .
of this. choicest of,all Lemons for Fall delivery., but have some left. .Our, bearing Lemons lakeland" Polk, County. .Via..... ,. and Drayton Island, Putnam County, Fla ,
are loaded: We ;July. and Augurt and publish results in the**Dispat h." ..: -
"' We have also a beautiful lot of the GENUINE Washington Navels;budded from one of :
the ORIGINAL,TREES W84'JItCeVed from Washington nine. .years since.. Also most all. MANViLLE N U RSERI E S.r = -
other varieties of Orange,Lemon and Lime.'
'The Double Imperial Navel.and the Atwood'sseedlessNavel we nowotl'erfortbeflrsttlme
Budded Orarige Trees,:fronrbneto hree years;old,for planting'during'the rainy season .'
'to the Florida Orange Growers.. We snail have for Fall and Winter delivery a few hundred. *
;.of each of these varieties,' HEDNEY & CAREY'Winter-, ,-:rtGEO !- ,' Orders; taken.for all varieties of:Fruit, and Omamental Trees,to be delivered the comingFall
and Winter..

.. F. S. CONE, Proprietor, ,.'
: .
oj t .

Budded from tried and approved varieties, and on good healthv tocks # ,SUNSET HILL NURSERIES.Catalogues

roll APANNb e to MMONS LaCONTE, : .PEARS ,GRAPB8_ : ,and general'. line .> A ,'
,with practical hints to new beginners free on application. Our list includes "
Ot-r': : w.4LEE Georto: vv-.u,.: a the cholce&t.arletJesotthe.C1trusfam11y grown, Also, :,,, fw
.... f ..
-- to ,
Ala718'88U r" &
Peaches, Pears, Plums, Grapes, and other Fruits. I.

Our stock: .11 one of..the largest in the State. Thornless and Early Fruiting varieties. ..
specialty.. '
For Sal by w. W Hawkins & Sen*.Three Orange Groves Just coming Into R. w. PIERCE, .
bearing.. 1st. One of 10 acres,containing about 700 trees most of them bearing; also '350 Indian.Springs,..Orange Co.. ,Fla.
1;.Peen-to Peach Trees,from which, we have gathered this season 25 bushels of fine fruit,witch -. ., --.
Drought high prices. Next season there should be 100 bushels,at least. I.'
2d. One of 0 acres,containing about SCO Budded Trees many.or them,, bearing; also, Deer Island Gardens and Nurseries i
about 6 acres of rich Garden Land, mostly muck nearly all cleared ready. for operation;. L'
'Would make a fine Truck Farm.especially for strawberries and cabbages. ::ffj R. .
.1 Sd. A Grove of about 600 fine Budded Orange Trees about 50 Peen-to Peach Trees In :. 8A.ItIa.NBE: CO., FI.A. q ft. :
bearinggood House for help *t acres of land, mostly High Oak Hammock. These proves Pot Grown: Sexni-TropicaJ Fruit and'Ornamental Trees, Hants81Vines. and
: ,
are all on or in sight of the SL Johns' River,and front the road from Georgetown to FruitandrWIll -
"!*! bet o d separately or together. A rare bargain. All the groves: have a fine muck No Loss;in Transplanting1. .,;:;;* .
bed. Call on or apply to W.W.HAWKINS &; SONS,Lake George, Fla. Catalogue and, Price List Free,on application to the Manager. Address ; t ft :$!"'

1JMJIIL l :? jl" l"l.l...-mmr l mLJ u rn".__l-. 1 i-_.._;--r --...__---- _- ,_ ----- mmaiminiiii..--r --. ..imir i i-.LA. Ji i. _L_ r TTI1G A. E. CHAJHPLIN. '" ;
'' Tears Established." .. > ,. OakJand,Orange; --
s. P :J.1\lI: '
: ,j
A.l: amcaaate: rT u.r&erie&:
I ., > A full line of NURSERY STOCK ABAPTEB.TO FLOUIDA. including
160 Reade Street, New York. .,- '
'ht > New Fruits and Flowering Ornamental Trees. ? '
t .. Consignments solicited and Returns made promptly. Stencils and Market Reports furnished :'
oa application. "T;: Catalogue and Advance. Price List Free.. "':".. < ,
REFERENCES--ChathantNatlonal Bank,Thurber,Whyland
Banks. and established Produce. Merchanfiot,New York,Philadelphia,,Baltimore and B onto ', t, '.". ''\. -," "'". '':.' ., '. *' ."" :' > Altamonte, : ,'Orange,County,.,,Fla.....
h I tn "r- ,. .. 4 ,. .-1#"",'i,.AVt :.'".->,.'tI,.;"-, ," '..
,! : 'r > '-M''; ''

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: FLA., JULY 11, 1887.
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will keep about three days, before at through even such a winter" as< that atr r use, but when Bread Fruit are plenty,
topical! Fruits.FQKtfcie its best, when it should be as soft as a.'| an expense which would justify me in 4 it seriously affects the baker business.
:;;: .. ..._'." .. .;......t ripe Kaki. One of the largest and i trying the Custard apple which: I am There is said to be woman in Port
? > i FixmiDA DISPATCH: best Jate, was so soft the s&em going to do., "Antonio, who uses no flour bread at
;,.'..1..H.bJFRUITS. OF JAMAICA.Trie'Mango .. (which is from one half to one inch in The ,Akee JBhghia Sapida is a large; all, but just before the end of the
:''x4 diameter and reached half through) handsome open growing tree with I Ij Bread Fruit season, roasts enough to
.. Custard Apple, Akee, bad pulled out in attempting to ]lift ]light j green elliptical J leaves,fruit oval, last till they are ripe again, and keeps
I .Bread Fruit, Etc. it. They will average about three in- about the size of a goose egg, with them in a closet. They can be had
While on a two months' stop at ches in diameter, nearly round, ridges lengthwise. It colors a ]longtime fresh about nine months in the year.
Port Antonia, Jamaica, last winter, I slightly conical. I had one, thirteenand before it is ripe, to a light yel The tree is a very strong grower and
Jearped what I could of tropical fruits one half inches in circumference, low almost entirely covered with crim bears when about five' years old.
that'! Vould be useful in this State. the smallest way, and saw one on the son. A tree loaded with this fruit is I Star Apple, Chryspnyllum Cainite,
:'First: in importance is the Mango.It tree much larger. The outside is one of the most beautiful of fruit trees j is a handsome tree of Quite distinct
ia the most universally liked of spy ;' smooth'with slight depressions all over, When ripe they burst like a chestnut appearance,owing to the leaves (whichare
fruit grown there. I never heard a {, such as a persons thumb would, makein burr, exposing ,the meat, and seed,: about the size and color of orange
single person who had tasted a fairly handling a hunk of putty, but close usually about three pieces of meat leaves on the upper side, but are rich
good one say they did not like them. enough together to entirely cover the about two inches long by half an i inch. brown or bronze and downy under
During the mango season they form a fruit.' When ripe they are a dull yel- in diameter, with one jet black, seed neath) having such a habit of turning
very large part of the diet of all the low, with more or less brownish russet, about the size and shape of a chestnut:'! under side up, about a third of the
omnivorous,.herbivorous and frugiverous though Borne are all yellow but a pink attached to the exposed end, which f whole number in sight being brown
t birds and animals (man included) ish red cheek and are very handsome. adds another color to the variety on'' side up and the balance green. The
on the island. There are thousands Inside is a smooth soft substance about the tree. I tree attains quite a large size. Some
I growing wild in the woods, pastures, the consistency of good ice cream; The meat has a crease lengthwisethat I saw were about eighteen inches di-
on the roadsides-nearly) every where- about three fourths of an inch next divides it nearly in two and contains f ameter of trunk and at least thirty
and hold their own against indigenous the skin is entirely free from seeds, a thin pink membrance that is j feet high. There are two varieties,
vegetation the best of any tree produc- pulp, or fibre, can be eaten of with a said to be poisonous I was told people'i! one greenish white, the other purple
ing a good fruit that I ever'saw. They spoon and dissolves in one's mouth had been'killed by eating it, so it | outside and'in, clear to the center. In
are so plentiful that, after the season about as readily; as the above popular should be carefully removed which is !*taste there is very little difference.
fairly] opens, there is no sale for any ,dish. 'the balance is milky' white very easily done. In taste there is [ Usually they are about two and one-
but thel.very best varieties, and then and the seeds are scattered through it. neither sugar nor acid apparent, butit half inches in diameter, though I saw
the largest (No.ll) sell for 6c. a dozen. (They are about, one fourth by one is very rich and oily, resembling an one tree of the white variety, the fruit
Some varieties are exceedingly hand half inch.) There is 'some pulp to omlet the nearest of anything I can of which would average nearly it not
some, and have a delightful aroma. this part but it adheres to the seeds': so think of, that is raw, but hardly anyone quite four inches. Both varieties are
If picked a few days before maturity .does not interere with the full enjo- .there eats them without cooking.I as smooth and nearly as round as a
they will .ripen up and retain their menc of eating. Although very sweet had some baked when they were as billiard ball. They should ripen on
quality.. ,South Florida is the only and without a trace of acid, the flavoris light as puff balls and delicious thoughI the tree when they are very sweet and
hart of the United States that can delicious not at all sickish, even at liked them raw to eat with bread or good-flavored. Cut into the middle,
grp\if\'+ them, and as the West Indies- the first trial, as the Sugar Apple, or crackers as one would butter. I was and the inside is eaten by dipping out
cannot,allow them to ripen up properly Sweet Sap, as they call it Jamacia. told they were used, largely fried with the pulp with a spoon. l\lost'people
without great risk of spoiling in (A. Squamotsu,) or Sour Sap, (A. Mu- fish and for stuffing roasts. would like them. They are said to
:transit, Florida will have a practical ricola.) The tree closely resembles, The Bread Fruit, Artocarpus Inci- be particularly fine if the inside is
monopoly pf mangos and a number of Squamosa and commonly grows aboutas 8us, is the most beautiful and magni scooped out and put in a glass with
other tropical fr its.Th demand large as the peach. When not ficent exogenous tree I have ever seen. the juice of a sour orange. This they sure to spring up for this un- crowded it is the most symetrical One at Fort Antonio, I should say, call Matrimony. I give this for whatit
excelled fruit, as soon as', people, get growing, fruit that I ever saw. Mr. was three feet diameter, fifty feet high may be worth, as, being a bachelor,
enough good ones to find out how good White, in his article, "After' the and about the same across. The leaves I did not try it. Reasoner Bros., in
;they: are, would prevent a glut of the Freeze' in the DISPATCH of May 30, have smooth edges but with three their excellent catalogue, call Passe
market were every acre of suitable says in answer to Mr.\ Steele's expressed deep incisions each; side and are very flora JEdulus the Granadilla White.In .
land in the State set with them. Were hope that the Sugar; Apple, .could be seldom less than twelve to fifteen Jamaica they call it Sweet Cup,
; I to pick out the fruit that the greatest grown at his place by proper protec. inches. I measured some twenty..four and apply the name of Granadilla to
profit per acre could be made from tion; he thinks none of the Aii-mas by ihirty-six inches. They are as P. Quadrangular, (also] Lindley in
for, the next fifty years, it would be can be grown north of a line from smooth, glassy and dark green as Treasury of Botany) which is more
the mango. To all appearances theycan Tampa to Cape Cana\eral. Very those of Magnolia Grandiflora. The common there, and is to them what
be grown as cheap as any tree likely he is right, so far as profit is fruit resembles a pine apple in the watermelons are to us. The fruit
I'ruit. They grow very rapid, bear concerned, but with proper care we markings of its surface though not so' (looks much like a smallobfong, light-
.young, are very prolific, and seem can grow a few for home use. In the rough and are light green. Usually green watermelon but when perfectly
'.h althy. I measured one tree that spring of 1884, I bought a. pot grown round, sometimes slightly oblong, fiveor ripe assumes a yellowish color and is
four feet from the ground was,ten feet plant, about fifteen inches high of A. six inches in diameter with the exception usually about five inches diameter by
(four inches in circumference and, I Sguamosa, which made a fine growth' of the stem which is about one eight:; long. Inside are the seeds,about
should think, fifty feet high, with as that season and ripened four good inch in diameter and taper to a point the size of those in a cantelope, and a
much or more slread-one of the most specimens of fruit in October, the next over half through, and the skin about large amount of very pleasant, slight
magnificent fruit trees I ever saw ; but year. Before the worst freeze in January one eighth inch thick. They are di- ly acid juice.
,I. was informed there were quite a we had several cold snaps, beginning gestible food without seed or fiber andas The new growth, as the specificname
number of large ones ,on the ,island. in November, at 28, then 26 the Irishman said of potatoes, in indicates is four-sided. Leavesare
Besides being eaten ripe they are used next 22 and then the last straw that Ireland they are as large as a man's light green, heart-shaped, about
,stewed, and cooked green in various broke the Camels back; three nights, head. Six of them would make a four inch a in diameter. I have seen
ways, as apples are. My American 15, 16and 15. All the protectionit man a meal. I ate half of one with- them growing twenty feet from the
acquaintances said 'they made a first. had was an old topsail of eight out any other food and called it a ground among the branches of a tree
rate green apple pie. A preserving ounce duck., thrown over it and resting pretty good meal. When full, whichis and presented a novel sightsuchlarge
I company at Kingston put them up in on its.branches. as soon as they begin to assume a fruit hanging, in a tree; though
various ways. They are palatable as There was no apparent injury at yellowish tinge, they are picked and how insignificant compared to Telpair-
soon as pulled ; that is, when mature twenty eight degrees, twenty-six killed if to be kept over a day are put ina in Pedabt, a climber indigenous to
enough to ripen properly if picked ; the small branches after which they pail of cool water when they can be Zanzibar, which Lindley says climbsto
>but are not so sweet. They should were banked up about seven inchesbutthe kept two or three days. They are the tops of trees one hundred feet
never be allowed to get as soft as a next two doses was too much for baked, roasted or fried though I be- high, bearing a fruit sometimes ten
kaki or sapodilla ; they are best when them, though in the middle of Febru- lieve they are baked before frying. inches in diameter and three feel long,
about as hard :as a good firm pear. ary when the soil was removed from The only ones I ate were roasted and containing as high as 250 round, flat
The custard apple, Anona Jteticulot- the trunk it looked green about two were very palatable with a flavor. between seeds an inch and a half in diameter
tat is not so likely to suit every one as inches above the level of the ground, bread and good baked Irish and almonds in quality.
: the Mango. To my'taste it is unequalled ,, but it did not sprout. I am satisfiedit potatoes. Very few people have THOS.. P. FRANK.
by anything. When full,they could.have been protected. to live stoves.there' so buy all the bread. they I Norwaric, Fla July,1881.THE .


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576 ....P (;. .A,. ,;', I ,;: 4 THE K.ORIDA:; DISPATCH ... ,'" ',' '._ f JULY 11 1887.
.' ,s
been brought ,to the, Eastern States I!The .laws which govern the arrange- Once tender and delicate, they will so
Orchard from Europe, from which by far, has ,went of its manifold parts, are the remain until the end of time, and no
.; :y : ;;:o:;: i :; :;:::::' ;;: :: :'c : .:J'-''':. the larger number of the many varieties same alter removal as before ; and, efforts of our puny will can changethe
For. ,tho FLORIDA DISPATCH.:' in use sprung. although we may be lulled into fan immutable edict which ordainedand
The Peach in Florida.. '* The old Indian peach that came to cied security by a few mild winters, alJed'theln into being. 'Occasionally -
'7:The: peach being our':. specialty, andso America from Mexico, up through aided, by a peculiarly advantageous one fin s a solitary: memberof
little ia understood of its!culture by Texas and Louisiana, the Spanish: position,the structure,remains the same, some tender species, which has apparently -
the ]larger portion pf" those.that, arc peach, (our ',fn tive") that likely found! only to be destroyed by an unusually become inured to the colder
planting,.them ,here in Florida, in justice its way into this country from Spain, severe reason later on. The construes atmosphere of our localty, but should
to our patrons, as well J( as the ;pubt t through the Carolinas, then the Chi tion of the bark, the susceptibility of t this exceptional specimen be moved to
tic,at large:,'I will here give. a brief nose Cling that from its nature I the cells and vascular tissue to injury a less favorable position, death will almost !-
history! especially of the. varieties, ; that should, judge from: Northern China from cold, and the prolonged growingseason inevitably result.
in their nature, are,adapted to our peculiar then the Honey from "Middle China/' of most semitropical plants, are These remarks are not intended to
.climate. I use the term: adapt and lastly the Peen-to from South the same in all climates and under{ all dis ourage my fellow members from
cd, and assert I that any tree or plantin China or Java, all ,of these different conditions. However we may aid naj j judiciously experimenting[ with promising -
its organization js adapted or is not families are characteristically different.I ture in various ways, we are still unable subjects, but rather to prevent
suited to a climate it may be taken ,to, need not here use space to explain.If to alter the fixed laws which she the young and enthusiastic novice from
and no; planting, budding, or grafting I am not misinformed, the Spanish has laid down for the government and being misled by the delusive charms
the tree, year after year, or the seed, strain was the first to come into reproduction of all her numerous sub of a novelty of which we are not fully
. generation after generation, changes ,use in this country with the advent of jects. Taki'jg'advantage of the system advised. Too often have we all allowed *
that organization so that the. tree: orptaut the earlier settlers and to-day it is no by which she }perpetuates the manifold our better judgment{ignored -
is any better suited to its new better adapted to this part of Florida species of trees and plants, we are ableto when entering largely into the
home than when first taken there; the than ,any other of the different fami produce, in a great measure, a new cultivation certain trees and plants,
idea that plants, like animals, become lies that have been brought here till race with many of the characteristicsof resulting in pecuniary loss and disappointment 1.
acclimate, is ,doing more injury tojj the Peen-to came. its parents; but with all our boasted j '. tIn
Florida Pomology than all other ":; There is a something in all the different knowledge and improved methods, we conclusion, I might be permittedto 1
tJ things combined, and I woult!. #)Tdo families of peaches except the are unable to create new laws of our allude t to an opinion recently advancers -
this important subject justice,.\did I Peen-to, that t they need considerablefrost own and adapt them to plant life. by an advocate of the acclimating l .
not here put the planter that perhaps! to bring about a perfect circulation Several years since, i in the firm be theory, which however, does
has not given it thought, on guard, of the s )p, much more than we lief that half-hardy vegetation mightbe not influence in the least the immuta-
and say there is no such thing as acclimating wish to see here, and without it but acclimated in our Northern climate, I bility of Taut life. The dissimilarity
a plant. few or no peaches. The Peen-to is .of the writer experimented with a Magnolia in hardiness, as shown by Pinus ponderosa -
Those that differ with me, as some I tropical origin, and adapted to our gTand flora, which is proverbially on the Pacific coast,and its variety
know will, I am: willing they go on tropical climate, and does not require unreliable much farther north than < ficopulorum from the Rocky moun-
with experiment,, go over tbq same this frost agency to bring about a circulation Baltimore. Commencing with a seed- |tains, is exceedingly marked ;; but as
ground ,that has s'\ many times been of sap. ling plant, it was wintered in a cold this character may vary in varieties as
done before in this country in planting ) When there is warmth and moisture frame for three or four years, when a species, we see at a glance that such a
some fruit tree or vine that the except a short season of rest, the shelter of boards and leaves: was sub course of reasoning has no bearing on
God of nature ,made, unsuited ,to our sap may be said to be in circulation stituted during the winter months. the variation of hardiness in anyone
climate, always to, meet with failure at and only for its habit of bloom, too This was successful for several years, tree. This distinction may occasion
the time their hopes were highest for early, it always gives us fine crops of although the protection was gradually ally be noticed in individuals of the
success. I fruit that is early and classed as good.It lessened, much to the apparent discern same species, natives of widely different :
We all know how it has been with has .been ,said of it that when theseed fort of'the 'plant, which succumbed at latitudes ; but that there has
the culture of the peach here in {South was planted, it always come true, last to the 'inevitable when 'the covering been any change since their creationwe
Florida. It was About abandoned till but lately, as is so often_ the case' with consisted of boards alone. This have no positive proof.: All we
the Peen-to came; and now, on the plants, this has been brokeu ,up i and specimen at the time of its death hadrea6hed know definitely is, that for instance,
strength of the success of that p ach, instead of this peculiar shaped flat the height of twelve feet, and certain plants of red cedar are entirely
there are those that raise trees tell', peach, we are getting sprouts from it had produced flowers for three or four hardy quite far north, yet individualsof \
that are trying to make us \believe! that are oblong in shape, good size. seasons. same species, removed fronv their,
they have got that same old Persian In quality not excelled by any of the Observation teaches us that vegeta- southern limit, will not survive in,_the.
peach that we have so often before longer time in America familes ; tion peculiar to warm climates needsa colder locality. _.
failed with; they have got it worked ripening in succession from May to much longer season than our own to .
over under a new name, have got it July, and when the many hundreds of mature its growth, and perhaps more For the FLORIDA DISPATCH:
acclimated and 'a grand success. No seedlings that I know of now growing losses occur with us from injury to the Tap-Root. "
one can give this thing more thought, from seeds of one of,the earliest and immature tissue through the cold Away back when I was a boy this
or watch more closely this important best sports come into bearing, as manyof northwest winds than from any other same tap root bear was making trouble;
subject than I have. I am here writ- them I hope will the coming season, cause. Any system looking towards and I have found since, that people
ing a ]life/* experiment and observa- I shall hope for yet further improve- retarding growth in autumn, and a. that were worried about said'and
tion, in different countries and climes, ments in this valuable family, till we consequent early) maturity of the plant, wrote the most, knew the least of what ,
where I have had, the association and I shall have peaches from May to September is a great point gained. And for this is a tap root, and what was its use to
experience of some of the bst botanists and fine enough that the reason all species that are natives of a trees. .1
and oraologist8 j of our country, and lovers of fine peaches ,will no more be> milder climate than our own cannot In all new countries so far as I have
here in this-as I have said before sighing for Crnwfords, Oldmixons, or be forced ,with stimulating manures to been, if in a wooded section, the natural
peculiar climate, how often I am feeling the White' Heath of the North coun the same extent as the indigenous forests are cleared away, then
my littleness, my want of knowl try. OSCEOLA. flora, so that in testing the reliabilityof shade and fruit trees are planted; and ..
edge of these things. ---.a.---- new and questionable trees and I the trouble begins, and I have often :;;- \
All of the authors on Prach that I[ ACCLIMATIZATION; OF PLANT plants, it is well to set them in rather thought that the old savant,that wrote J
have read start out with 'The Peachis LIFE. | oor soil. that "ignorance i h bliss" tale, did not
a native of Persia.." Then they goon The same controling power which have fruit culture in a new country in
with a description of a thousand or Southern Trees Cannot be has adjusted the limit of indurance in his mind.
more of the different varieties, all of to the North. the woody portion of our ligneous vegetation The masses of the early settlers will, .
American origin. lateCharles [Paper read before the American 'exerts a similar influence upon no matter where from, begin with
Downing. in his revised work, Nurserymen's Association by Hon. Jo. the roots of the humbler herbaceous trees and plants, from their native
mentions the Chinese Cling, Honey, siah Hoopes, Westchester, Pa.,,at plants. The rudiments of a new life section, and more often it is the case,
and later on, Peeu-to, as from China. above ground are stored away in the that are unsuited to that countryas
the annual in June
The facts are the peach is found meeting Chicago, roots of these during winter, ready is sometimes proven-of peculiar -
wild in Turkey,Persia and China,audltlr. 16th, 1887.] and willing to start into growth the soil and climate, and when failure _
: Berckmans who was the first to The popular theory that vegetation moment their immediate surroundingsare comes it is remarkable what a persistent ,
introduce the Peen-to into Florida from a warmer climate may be grad. congenial. In the case of species sticktoativeneas, is manifested in
seems of the opinion that it is from ully inured to our own, by a system of adapted by nature to a mild climate, fighting natures laws, in as they will
"Southern China or Java a tropical nursing throughout\ a,series of years is the roots are peculiarly sensitive to a say"acclimating" some tree or plant",
country, and I find, there are as many untenable and unworthy of belief.t" low temperature, which destroys the the God of nature made Unsuited to"
different families of peaches as countries Plant structure cannot be varied or delicate organisms, no matter how that section. "
they have come from. modified to suit the special degree of carefully we may protect them. In-'a Pear trees die with blight; apple

The Persian peach seems,. to have, temperature, wherein it may be placed.: word, they never become acclimated. j trees were frozen to the ground. some

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highly( 'k--t t>riju,(d shade; i tree from '\ .o do, they; force themselves through; a why not obtain, still earlier. varieties. afraid'to cut them back each year;until
far'tiorth,'and wont do. 'or may be a (.olid. brick wall?; I guess It Is ''to hold from the Early China, in ,the ,same t they fruit. I have planted; /-JOOO
:European) cherry trey;; or a: mountain the tree upright in place, while. air way Jn) which that variety ,was..originated LpConte pear trees in the last eight en
ash,has trot so far away from its and! moisture, feeds. them." ?,and why not move in the oppo- months. On some of these: trees thereare
",adapted"I country where then, are JAM KB; MOTT* ste: direction and secure f hoer varieties fruit this year, and many blossomed -
more sunny days; the bark on the sun W1I, I must say something! : besides of the Honey? l, but did not pet fruit. The new
'side! blisters, and no skill of man can Bidwell Peach; Nnd now Jet them all I have given this\ ,experience in the wood. is in many case over five .feetL
cure"the' homesick tree. come* I am deacon taproot, though. hope ",1 f inducing others to experiment l ng, and will, no doubt,nnake'consid-
' '" With all this mass of ignorance of I -:f J. bL'Orlando in this'.,epecial' field of enterprise-to erahle more growth yet. Now,. as to
what is the matter; the tap root ,is ,JUiy, 2, 1881.. .. .___ use seed( of the earliest and latest samples manure, each of these trees receivedone
Itlamed more than any other one thing, I For the Fzx>ttiDA DISPATCH: to ,originate new varieties that pound of the 'Keystone concentrated :
one writer will claim that in the tap HOW THE: EARLY CHINA shall confer new. advantage:?. I phosphates," this, the second
root being cut off in planting( comes PEACH, ORIGINATED. have a lo of teed: in the,,ground now, year of planting, and a green mulch of
all ,this trouble, and the seed must be with the purpose of securing a varietyof cow peas to shade the roots from the
,planted! ) Where the tree is to stand dndin Possibilities of the Ptl tire. still greater earlineas.] sun during the summer months. I
thc'last DISPATCH some ono is made in my experiments with peach seed I will venture the suggestion, that have a few trees in the garden treatedin
to'say, the tap roots ofsome particular lings t had found that however much any variety given to the production of the same manner as those in the
trees should be removed ntire, then the varieties produced from any given early) or late Torts of fruit, will be groves, and they look equally) \well.
another chap says the tap roots of all stock of seed might differ from each likely ,to furnish valuable material I The remedy, I think, for barren,
trees'are short lived. Says "Trees other in general characteristics, yet it from which to extend our fruit season. fruitless trees is to cut the year's
overturned bytornadots" not one in'a seemed to me to be the usual result It may be, remembered that, the earl' growth back to three or four eye, and
hundred have a tap root)t they died, that they should follow !their maternal iest peaches of the Persian strain, don't leave more until they set the
"years before." Oh what'"folly to be parent in season of ripening. While I (race?) were originated by the use of fruit. This, with a reliable fertilizerand
wise," and how true to,). Far away do not Jay t this down as a principle, a variety which.possesses this peculiarity a mulch during the summer will
back' thirty or more years ago, I saw Yt t t such have been the results with -in a marked degree, (Bale's Early ) do away with all complaints of "non-
many acres of land the timbei. had mn in experience extending over and while tho northern victories in bearing LeContes.- W.: B. Grant',in

been blown down, nut a 'tree J left, and a third of a century; so that! my ,calculations .,peach. culture, are not t for us of the News Heraid. :
!not) even that "one in a hundred"( of are. governed it. I thus extreme South, yet why ,may not we .
those great pine trees:, ''a.)t ono" had. carne to conclude that"to secure a va- I avail ourselves of general law of For the FLORIDA DISPATCH. '
tap roots, they had grown on a spot of rie.y earlier than the main crop on i vegt table life and which has resulted < .
that hard pan land that the State of any given tree, I had only to select i in the production f the Alexauder How Does Budding Affect Bear-
New York is so f famous' for, and 1 no the earliest t samples and plant the seeds: ::s r and its family of sisters, and ,may result ing. f
root of any plant could penetrate it, from them.I in the attainment of such limits William Sinclair, of Candler; Fla.,
and somehow} those trees had grown had also observed that the Honey : earliness as has been hitherto unknown '
without tap roots' but I always shall seemed to. be *o far a fixed type as to in American Pomology.., propounds the following:
believe ,the wind turned'w.thtm. over be likely to reproduce its general char- GILBERT ONDERDONK.Texas At what age (do pecan trees and
easy_ : acteristics in the largest number of.its ,July.. 1st, 1887. '.- English walnuts come into bearing?
I '-.-4 What mode of culture do receive?
:That, :wassooiauy( years ago, though, progeny ; and quite likely that very For the FLORIDA DISPATCH: they
.things, seem to have changed since;fur many of its seedlings would fully equal Where can trees be bought, and at
Apricots and Pigs.
only eome 'four. years ago, in anotherSalto the original in quality. what price per hundred? Will a
'I.1 followed the track of one of I had also observed that the, .Honeywas We shall be l much obliged if you grove of these trees be likely to pay
those destructive storms; followed a, one of ,those varieties that often could forward us some information in the investor?
valley) of rich, deep soil; hundreds of produced :an occasional sample'some regard to Apricots. Whether theycan I bud an orange tree from a bearing -
acres of f timber, both pine'and oak, six to ten days ahead of the, regularcrop. be grown, and do they ship and tree when that bud is well grown,
hila-been market well ? but has not bloomed. I take buds
torn down; not quite Sf+) clean ,
,Another question we wish to ask is from it and bud some more trees.
a weep as in the other case; for the So, as I desired to secure a. peach
trees all seemed to have, tap roots) that should ripen earlier than Honey, in regard to Figs. Whether fig trees Will these trees fruit at as early a date
oft a.very deep into the ground; and and yet maintain the peculiar qua!-, can be raised from the se ,d. and if from budding as the first bud, whichwas
those! ,'that stood th shock,,, 1 then supposed ities of that variety, it seemed that) I so, can they he grafted with other budded from the bearing tree,
it was irom the strength their had a c-nturrence of facts to justify varieties ? the stocks all being about four years
nature gave them in those tap roots- the undertaking. I, therefore, selected i i If you or any of the readers of your old ?
that the soil they were growing in about fifty of these early sports from valuable paper will answer the above The orange buds cut from the young
suited t them so well It is the nature my Honey orchard. I planted of all trees to have what is termed, tap and secured a lot of seedlings all of I. favor. PRATr Bnos. from All of
tree. trees
Fruitland, Fla.,Juno 31!, 1887. a bearing a
rogts.( If it is cut another and which of the of the
,} off ,: were general type
will ship and market well or--
often two or three, take its: place, if original ; but while all had the form Apricots single variety are really part one
planted 1 in congenial soils: and I have peculiar to the Honey, they differed that is, to say, they will stand shipping, individual multiplied by subdivisionand
'yet got it; to find out if they do not, very much in flavor and size. Some if picked} when matured enough to each bud as well as each_ young
wlieu. :. the tree grow in a soil where of them ripened the main crop with ripen up nicely before reaching market. tree possesses all the characteristics of

nature gives them free play, last as the Honey, while perhaps twenty perCent It is a popular fruit. The supply the parent; or rather the original) tree.
Iphg'll any other part, of the tree of the same tree were several .
comes' mainly from California. We Buds of well known varieties cut from
* True, a tree may send its tap roots days earlier. Other trees ripened fifty
several: :;feet into the lower soil,, and per c' at. of the fruit at the desired have them frequently> in this market, nursery: trees arc just as truly bearing
then' begins to
has found sumo substance in that their whole crop about a week or ten and they come through in good order. same variety which have borne fruit,
lower soil, that was, unkind, to plant days before the regular of the
The trees will]) grow here and we have and for>> the same reason budded .trees
life (poison). And I will venture this Jloney. From) one of these I propagated '
insertion: when that is the case, there and gave it the name of Early eaten some very nice homegrown fruit. from any known variety will ,bear
is trouble in the top of the tree. I China. Another tree seemed fully as How they will thrive and bear in this fruit as soon as they attain sufficientsize

have never gone down on a hunt for good,so I propagated a couple of hun- State, however, remains to be demon to hold it.
what'is the matter that if I found, dred under the designation of Number strated. We should like to hear from English walnuts have not succeededwith

tap ,roots dying, that there was n t Two, and J planted of each in my or- Mr. Crawshaw, Lawtey, and others us. Pecans do well throughoutthe
trouble in the top of the tree. I have chard; ;and now, after a careful watching -
.said it is the nature of all trees to have of six years, I ,conclude that the as to the present condition of the State, and will we believe prove
tap roots, (I will qualify that by say- differences between Early China and Apricot trees in this state and the profitable. The trees come into bear-
ing, as far as my observation goes) Number Two are trifling; if not imag- promise for the future. ,;I ing in from six to eight years. Trees
and with some trees they go down inary; and I think I shall treat them Figs can be raised from the seed can be had from most nurserymen

very deep; it has been said it equals as one variety.We and grafted, but the best of advertising in our columns. We bave
way pro-
one-third their heights; and why this have. every reason!_to believe referred our correspondent's query re-
tat root-why does a tree when planted that we have not attained .to the pagating them is. from cuttings.. parding nut trees to Mr. Brown, of
on land with only a foot or'two to greatest degree of earliness of which 14 Blackwater, and trust to receive from
the solid rock, why those roots in their this strain (why not call it a mce?) i is The LeConte Near the Sea. him a more full reply. Shall be glad
hunt to go deeper into the soil, ,do we capable. ,The Early China, sports The LeConte pear' will do very well to hear from any others who have had
find them working} their, way into samples still,earlier. than its main crop: even on the pour, sandy lands, 'of:.our, experience with either Pecan or Eng
every little crevice'rin the rock,, why fully as much as the Honey does ; then, Atlantic coast, but'you oustnot be lish walnut.]
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, ,...578........,.... ; '., ". THE? >FLORIDA., .DISPATCH.. [JULY ',11- 1887.*1h.

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paying crop*, your budded tree will more than those of any grower who very limited home demand. They ire
c Gibus Qrove. have paid for itself several times over; shipped through the Exchange.In easily raised here' and bear prodig

.._,- "".. .. ,. '"...I H'' .., yet in spite of all these facts, some will your issue of April 27th I findan i iously. Have of our
For/ the FLORIDA DISPATCH: say that "the seedling is good enoughfor admirable article by Mr. Baker of any growers
AMONG THE: :!; GROVES. rntthat, is what Florida has got Baltimore that deals very justly and tried shipping them in pickle? Possibly
'> n' ,,, her reputation on, forgrowiiig the best fairly with the question. Any commission in this form they may be profita-
,:A,**Place That is Worth Seeing- orange in the world." Remember, my merchant can send oranges to bly marketed. Messrs. Blake & Rile
\ .""Seedling vs. Budded Trees- friend, this is a "progressive age." If the auction, room and get just as gooda lej, a wholesale foreign and domestic
!, ':The_ Maltese and Jaffa. all should stick to this theory, Florida price for them as the Exchange can.
fruit house and the Boston of
A'few days since we called at the would soon lose her prestige as sure as Ever since I have been shipping agent
oH( c'of the Rev. Lyman Phelps) fir the sun rises and sets. Why will oranges I have never shipped a box the Fruit Exchange, send us the.following

the" purpose ,of talking orange with some, po sessed of a fair share of intelligence to New York outside of one commission : _

liim. After a few .minutes 'nversa-- still cling to these primitive house. One man has handled RECIPE FOR PICKLING LIMES ,
lion he gave 'me.a cordial 'invitation to ideas? I can account for it justas I them all, no matter what other houses
Allow the limes remain
step into his buggy \\itli }him and drive well as I can why some pe'.pe.f) might represent, and the result is that to on trees
until Pick and
out to his place, as he wished to show good intelligence, when sick unto my merchant has made a' reputationfor bright barrels yellow.casks and immedi-put in
me his grove and some of the new va death should want to call in some old my brand, so that he readily sells tight or
rieties he is propagating.On Indian doctor, who can neither read them for from twenty-five to fifty cents ately cover with ocean Water or water
the way we patstd the famous'Spfer nor write, to prescribe for them. If I more than other brands, and I haveno made salt with eight quarts of rock
grove,'* which is looking'very had an arm or leg to be amputated, I fear in saying that during the sea salt dissolved in a barrel of water;
fine, and has a heavy crop 'of fruit.. It should much prefer to have such educated son just passed netted more per box this is necessary, as the pores of the
is 'worth a j journey: of ninny milts to and dkillful men as Dr. Hammond than any other grower in the State. skin seal over after being picked and
see this handsome grove. We find perform the operation, rather As for the growers who change their will not take the pickle. After re-
Mr.\ Phelps a very genial gentleman, han, one of the Florida Seminoles.On shipments from Tom, to Dick and maining one week draw off the water
and posses-ed of a rare fund of knowl- the same principle I would say Harry I have no patience with them.H. and renew as before; allow them to

edge, which is ,of great value to him to the newcomers, do not ignore the S.W. in ,Florida Agricultural. remain one week more, draw off the.
before. the barrel
and to those with whom he comes'in advice of intelligent men that have 4 water, renew as
contact, as he is ever pleased to talk had long years of experience before For the FLORIDA DISPATCH: solid lull of limes, as they shrink.

orange, and impart his knowledge to you-men like Rev. Lyman Phelps, The Tfr'ng Orange. -. They are well now the ready limes for will market.if
others. He has a fine grove, on first- E. Hf Hart and others. You can not Cooper as spoil
One day the past week, I received, the water leaks out.
class land ; and he t-ay8 rightly: when ufford to do so. When such men can
the of
through Department Agriculture P. S.-In shipping always make
he says he knows what good pine ]landis. ,realize 85,000 net, from a grove thatis
from C. E. Cutler, of Riverside, rate of freight to destination and havo
He has of the finest still when others are
some pine young many
California handsome
a very orange, it written in bill of lading and mailto
land I have seen in, the State. He is receiving such unsatisfactory prices. "The Size color
King. seventy-six
one that makes the orange business Most) certainly, we cannot afford to ignore that of the Mandarin, skin a, trifle us to prevent overcharge.Stock .
pay. His grove is both budded l and their valuable experience. Mr. thicker than the Mandarin, 4
seedling, mostly budded. _Ask him Phelps has some new varieties that more heavier and more solid or com- For California. -
which pays! best. You could not sell promise well. We tested some Jaffa pact, shape very like the Satsuma. Mr.Robert Williamson.of the firm of
him a seedling; grove fur much, I assure and Maltese Ovals' from the trees that The orange pleased me very.much.. W. R. Strong & Co., of Sacramento,
you,; and you would say, "There's wero in perfect condition,retaining all If we can keep it ripening as late as Cal., has been in the State purchasing: :
where his head is level," were he to their flavor and juices, even at this its period of maturity in California, nursery: stock for shipment to California.
show you the returns received from late date. He, i is not a believer in (June,) it will be very much to be He has purchased over 20,000
both, aa he kindly did me. Both were ,scrub trees, or scrub stock either, He desired. This is entirely different young trees. Mr. Williamson says
shipped to the same houses in car load has some as fine blooded stock as we from the King I previously had.I that he had been in Florida ten days,
Jots J Choice seedlings from $2.00 have seen anywhere, and what is more, certainly shall take good care of and the longer he remained in Floridathe
down) per box ; while $5.00 and 86 00, their food is raised at home, on his the buds I have growing, and see what better jie liked it, though he pre-
and upwatds, were receIved for Maltese l own place. I think if more of us were Florida's favorable climate will do for ferred California, perhaps because he
; Ovals and other varieties. The e to follow his example, the State wouldbe it. I confidently expect to show the had not been here Jong enough to acquaint
figures are net. Such facts as ,these better off. A visit to his place will fruit two years from the coming win himself with the delightful cli
are what tell ; yet, in the light HI'>! such show some of the skeptical ones what i ter, possibly a year from next summer.I mate and various resources of our fair
facts as these, many will still persistin Florida is capable of being made to' give you Mr. Cutler's description : State. He says that a great many
planting set dlillg grove* How produce. R. W. PIERCE. 'The King is seri generis,the strongestacid young fruit trees are no\v being shipped
Indian Springs, Fla., June 23, 1887.
men of apparently g+od judgment can .. .. and in its best ripened speci-- or are soon to be shipped from
do so in this enlightened age id more mens, the finest orange I have ever, here to California, and besides his
than I account for. Do we nlant seed- Profits on Orange Culture tasted. It reproduces itself from seed. own purchases he can count up about

ling apples, or pears, or peaches, or In looking over the copies of the Is very thorny and rigid and uprightin 400,000 trees claimed to have been
plums, or other fruits ? Do we go to Agriculturist that have been received growth. Very late, (now June sold to nurserymen and others in
the woods and get the native wild during an absence of over two months, first,) is about ripe, rough and various parts of that State, which he
grape to get our l best> fruit from? Cer I find one of your correspondents, 'Mr. free rind, ovals, blossoms very small says is in his judgment more than
tainly not! Neither do we go to the Hale, propounds the query, "Did a and with little perfume. Altogetherthe enough to supply all demands for sometime a
woods and find our fine, Jersey and Ai single, orange grower in the State net tree is the least beautiful of orange to come. In view of these facts
derneystock in its present high staeof( over one dollar per box on his oranges trees. It was imported from he did not purchase as extensively as:
perfection. No, it has taken years of ?" Saigon, Cohin China, under Govern- it was his purpose when he came, but
careful training and breeding to pro This is a query that surprises me. ment seal, by Dr. S. R. Magee, of has, however, made several very l large,'

duce all these fine varieties of fruit On the other hand, I would like to Riverside. I have been the first to conditional purchases.. ,,
and the best breeds of stock. How know if a single grower netted as small fruit- it.- Had- two specimens- last- year -
has it been done? By selecting the a sum as that? If so, he must have and had two to three boxes this year." For the FLORIDA DISPATCH:

best and crossing with the best of other had poor fruit poorly packed; it must The firm of Twogood & Cutler, are The Bahia.It .
varieties or kinds, and so on, "ad in- have arrived in market in bad con well known, and any statements they is with more and more increasing
finitum." No one doubts that we will dition, and he must have had a very may make will be trustworthy.I surprise that I think of the statement.
have better fruit than we now possess. poor commission man. Some of our will plant the seeds of this orange i of Mr. Burgess in the DISPATCH of

No one will deny that some seedlingsare largest growers have told me thatthetrfruit and test the reproduction. Its strong June 20th,regarding the Bahia., Nothing ., ....
better than others; if so, 'what is netted from a dollar and a character would naturally lead one to can be further from the facts than ,
the objection to budding them and half up to two! dollars, which we the belief that it would reproduce itself his misapprehension on this question.No if.1 i
having the best there i is. Some thought low, fur our Indian River I .
argue very and in our favoring climatic conditions one will seriously question the #tII.'
that the budded tree is not so long- fruit brought much more than that as possibly improve. record at the Department of Agriculture. # 71
lived and do not make so large a tree.I a rule.. If every grower' would pick, LYMAN] PHELPS. Florida has! had the Bahia just f fitl" .

think neither of these assertions has pack and brand his fruit correctly, Sanford,June 23,1887.Marketing. -:, .' as true, and, within! a few months, as 1 F
been proven. Some of the largest, we would hear u good deal less about -. .-, long as California, or the records at 4' '.-
oldest and most magnificent trees I low prices, for our commission man is Limes.. Washington are grievously at fault. .
have seen were budded tree From good enough for us, both as to honestyand Heretofore limes have been of very There is not the shade of a shadow ofa :
the budded tree: if the right varieties ability good prices and will
touet little commercial importance in this chance! about any mistake at Wash-f 4' ,#6. .i
are selectedyou geta better fruit, and guarantee every bo$ of oranges we ton in the matter. .':..* ? 'f,.. -.1...
fruit sooner, and better prices. By shipped to Ne\' York or Boston sold State, owing to the fact that there has LYMAN PHELPS. ; .:$:.:;t:::
the time seedling comes to bearS for an bt' dollar box been no market for the fruit Fla. .' : I":. :
your average. one per ,except, Sanford., ,June 21,1887. ,, :J
t ., .; ,- : -. :
; ::.

."",;0.,.. :,' .



.- -I ,;JULY: 11.1887.J ... :' -4" :;, _"- __ THE PLMUDA, DISPATCH.' ._.k R..,.-y...';_,.. _. 579

: .. .t'". .
Trrng.d 1' three or four inches,how can anything have been applied, at a depth of two no way control. But,. and,-if I sKip
Qarden: leach through it? In Illinois they inches below where our plow or cultivator fifty crates of good 1 goods, i in tEe same
have to roll their land after it has have ever reached, the sand is line and they strike a good market, I
been plowed to pack it down'; in Flor- the same color as it is where there has et a big haul, double what'Iwould
ida we have to loosen the surface with never been any fertilizer used., If the for the 150 packages, of fair
Do Boils Leach?' the harrow and cultivator often; in soil leached, would not the sub soil goods. If they strike a poor,market,
I see in your number of July 4 an fact, it should be done after every absorb some of this? Enough at any they are most sure to bring a paying
article headed "Do Soils Leach ?'* heavy rain to keep it from packing on rate to color it slightly, especially price.Lt.
Now, Mr. Editor, if I could write mv the surface, for when permitted to whore one to two hundred loads us see where all the pay comes
thoughts and knowledge half as wellas pack it excludes the dews and mois- of compost have been,applied duringthe in-we have used the same fertilizerand
I can talk and practice them, its; ture, as well as to prevent circulation last, five years. I might give a tried to put in the same; labor;
would give me pleasure to answer a and chemical action taking place be- good many other reasons why I thinkwe hive saved two-thirds the rent on
great many of the questions asked in low.Does have good cause to believe our soil land, but when I come to handling,
your most valuable paper. "Do soils not this go to prove that our is not a leachy one. I may at some have used only one.third the crates,
leach?" Yes, some soils do. The soil is not a leachy one'? other time give my mode of using fer paid one-third the amount of freightand
prairie lands of the West, that are Again, how many' times we have tilizers. I feel that ,the fertilizer question the commission man, has made at
composed largely of rich vegetable gone out in the yard two or three hours is one of the most vital importance much, or more, with one-third the
matter for a depth ot from two to three after a heavy rain and kicked up dry to the farmers and fruit growersof labor and gets the good will, insteadof
feet; at certain seasons of the year sand within two inches of the surface.It our "Sunny land." the ill will,of everybody concerned.
leach quite badly. generally takes from twelve to CHAS. B. PELTON. It is now coming time to put out
r For instance-after a long periodof twenty-four hours for a heavy rain to South Florida Nursery strawberries.I : <
Lake Helen,July 2, 1887.
dry weather the ground will crack penetrate to the depth of six inches. i will venture a suggestion. I have
We shall be pleased to hear, from
open, often to a depth of two feet or Of course, such is the case only whenit ; heard it said,that 600 to 1000 pounds
more. The surface soil for a depth of has been dry previous. I have often Mr. Pelton on the fertilizer qu:'stinn. i good fertilizer, was enough for
several inches will be nothing but poured water around a tree in dry -ED. Dis. i one acre of land, that would make
dust. Then when it comes on excess- weather and watched it stand, and run fifteen bushels of corn. Would suggest -
ive rains, these cracks will fill up with on the surface the same as oil does For the FLORIDA DISPATCH: that any one fixing up for straw-
surface soil. And if the rains, are at when poured on water, and after pour. Vegetables, Strawberries, Etc. berries, plow the land now and pulverize
all heavy the soil will become a mass ing four or five pailsful around a tree, I am a regular reader of your pa- it, and in two weeks plow it
of soft! spongy mud, about the consist- find that .it had not penetrated more per; have followed with interest the again. Then after a good rain has
ency of buttermilk,and there be any than an inch or so. Of course, in time discussion of the Navel oranges, grape fallen upon it, lay it off, two and one-
fertilizers applied on the surface theyare the sand below would absorb :it,but it and grape culture,peaches, and especi- half feet wide, with a small Scooter
dissolved and washed away beyondthe would take three times as long as it ally the Bidwell peach. But what I plow. Use Wilcox and Gibbs' Truck
reach of plant life. The conse- would in Illinois. want to speak of particularly at present Farmers Special, at the rate of one
quence of this is, they have to plow I quote Illinois because I lived the is the vegetable business. ton to the acre, if the land will make
deep and in many instances they haveto early part of my life in that State, and The season is about closed in Flor-' fifteen to twenty bushels corn. If it
sub-soil their,land to bring up vege- am familiar with the conditions and ida and with what positive success I is not so good, better use more fertilizer. -
table matter that has not been worn nature of that ,black prairie soil. In am not able to determine. But I Then use a three inch plow; in
out.But Florida soil, if we wish to produce have heard from several individuals furrow to mix it; then run around it
in :Florida it is vastly different, crops which root deep, such as the concerning their crops. Some have with a Scooter. Let it lay a week or;
the richest land ling right on the long, dark, blood beet, carrot, celery made good money from Irish potatoes; ten days, then open ridge with three
surface; our soil being composed largely and other vegetables'of like nature, we some from cabbage, others from beefs, inch plow shallow, and set plants in
of sand and silicia, does not leach ,have to work our fertilizer in deep. cucumbers, tomatoes, egg plants, furrow. When this is worked down,
to.any extent. My best success has been in digging* squashes, okra, watermelons, cantaloupes II it will bring plants on a- slight bed.
Methinks I hear already the wise trenches, and putting the fertilizer in etc. Cultivate in some way every ten days
new comer and those who have never from eight to twelve inches deep. If I hear of one man who claims to until plants begin to bloom, and my
given this subject much thought or our soil was loose and porous, in placeof have netted $800 from two acres of judgment for it, you will have a satisfactory -
practical test, exclaim, 'The man, who being compact, or if the fertilizer cucumbers. Others claim from $100to i crop, which is saying a good
wrote that article must be either an would leach down, it might be applied $200 from one fourth of an' acre, deal. But you must put out a good'
ignoramus or lunatic; who ever heard on the surface. My\ experiencein and so far as I am acquainted everybody variety of strawberries. I like Noon-
of such a thing as heavy prairie soil Florida has been that you caunot is well pleased with their sue nan's Improved: best.
leaching, while light sandy ones do produce a good crop of that nature by cess this year in vegetables. Now, I want to talk about grapes,
not?" applying the fertilizer on the surface, Now, I did not plant any vegetablesto peaches and Kelsey Japan plums, but
Well, as it takes all kinds of people and wait for it to leach down aud feed ship this year. I had been raising will wait until another time. "
to make up this world of ours, there the roots. from twenty to twenty-five acres each I. J. B.
must naturally be some of both, and as There is no doubt that where so year, for four years before, with not Anthony,Fla., July t.b,18S7 ,
we have been through the Florida much chemical fertilizer is used as the best results. What is the sequel ? For the FLoRIDA DISPATCH:
mill for the last ten or dozen years, there is in this State, a great deal\ of Stick to a business closely, and each What Variety of Cabbage,?
can well afford to excuse their sar- it is lost, by evaporating, being ex year we will learn more about it;how Our correspondent, W. 0. Rowers,.
'4 casm. blown to the burning heat of the sun, to take every possible advantage of of Almeda, S. C., writing under. date
But to return to-the subject I will away by high winds, and washed seasons, fertilizers, kinds of crops, of June 26 1887 writes Jy
give my reasons why I do not believe away into the low grounds by the .class of seeds, labor, soil, etc. Now, : :
that Florida soils leach. In the first heavy rains. How can it be other- it is my conclusion from experienceand What kind of cabbage do the Florida -
b too If wise where concentrated observation that truckers prefer, "Fotler's Bruns-
place they are compact. any a highly, nearly everyone "
of your readers will examine througha chemical fertilizer is used? (composed plants too much acreage in vegetables.I wick, "Henderson's Early Summer,
magnifying glass some of the much largely of nitrogen or ammonia, rakedin have seen many crops where, if the "Jersey Wakefield, or what? please
despised Florida soil they will find on the surface and on y partially same fertilizers, the same labor and give reasons for choice, both for,.fall
that it is diamond shaped. In appearance covered) keep from evaporating and expense generally had been bestowed and spring crop.
looks more like a lot of crushed passing off when, in our climate, the upon one acre that was put upon three W. P. Wright says Fotler's, but,he
quartz, than it does like soil, and that thermometer ranges from 120 to 130 acres, the results would have been sat- does not say why. Will our gardenersfavor
each grain, or particle of sand and degrees in the sun for five months in isfactory profits'where it proved a loss. us with a detaied! reply to the;
silicia, packs, one upon another, untilit the year? During the most of this The great markets of America demanda ? '
becomes so compact, that it forms a time it is raining, on an average of high quality, more than a great foregoing questions. ..-*.. ,
perfect barrier to anything leachinngdown four days in the week, and part of the quantity of vegetables from every pro Cultivators of the soil usually.waste
except moisture, and it retains time every day.I ducer. much time by arranging their fields! in
that longer than heavy vegetable or will wind up by giving jne more If I have 150 packages of cucumbers in of ,
clay soils. Florida sand, can stand a reason: Why is it that our soil will become cabbages, squashes, strawberries; squares place long parallelograms.
drouth of eight to twelve weeks dura- rich on the surface and so poor or anything in ,the line, of lair quality, The small, square piece compels many
tion and the foliage upon our trees below? If it leached it seems to me under most favorble circumstances, turnings of the horse or mule in-cultivating -
and shrubs, will still look green; whilein that where much stable manure and I will, secure a producing price. Butif ; the long parallelogram but
the West vegetation will dry up compost were plowed in,the soil would they find a glutted marketit few. Every turn causes a waste of
and wither on their black mucky soil, change in color. So it does, but onlyas is only a chance if they pay freight well
; in from five to six weeks. far down as we have mixed and .Then the commission man and rail time as as probability of damageto
'* If our soil is so compact that it will, stirred up the dark soil with the light 'roads have to take a blessing from this the growing 1 crop. It is, high. time
not dry down to more than a depth of In our'garden where such fertilizers same granger, for a thing they can in for a reform in this matter.



89. .. : I."., '.. ,\*%,'" .. _--THE: :;,t, FLORID.. DISPATCH.- ./ [JULY-11: ".}.* ;

.._I) ....' .'._ _,_ '. _. .. ." ,-- -, ,< "' '. .'-. F '" _. r
from which be picked the flowers had of people of taste in other directions."Of air, and in various positions s

Ornamental oriculi l zte: been in constant 'bloom for four months late years, bouquets of dried glass, and it never:fails to bloom

and was still covered with blossoms. grasses have become very popular as everywhere at the right time. c
13aY W. C. BTEELE. household ornaments in the winter. plant under glass is very old. ,
... _............... ....:: ................ This all goes, to show how little reliance Of course we do not refer to those have cut thousands of blooms of
''* Two Desirable Climbers.In is to be placed on what "every dyed abominations which are sold- p st years, and ,now it flowers HS

many places in Orange county. body" says. "We had never tested the mainly imported, we are happy to say as ever. It is the Alpha and

may be found growing with tropical' matter by actual personal experiment, -an offence to good taste and an out of Roses. Its qualities cannot be

luxuriance and covering large porchesa but knowing that pansies do not thrive rage upon nature. Grasses when praised, as it grows so freely

climber generally known as Lemon during hot weather at the North, we alive, do not depend upon color for blooms so profusely without any
their attractiveness, but upon beautyof ticular care. I cannot imagine
vine. It is a Pereskia, probably P. took it for granted that a Florida sum outline and. grace of habit, and garden being without it, and I

acu, eata. The Pereskias belong,to, the mer, would* be too much for them. there is no reason why, when dead, advise its universal culture
Cactus family and are the only mem We still have three or four,months they should be dressed in the colors of fear of a mistake being made i in '
here possessing true leaves. The, variety of hot weather before us and these a harlequin. Many of those who collect ing it. -- -...-------- ;.'
and make them into bou-
in is plants succumb but they have grasses Plants to :Mail:
grown Orange county, a very may yet quets, find them disappointing; before Packing
rapid grower and the foliage is very lived long enough to prove conclu. the winter is half over, the flowers of We gave some directions' oh!

thick! and glossy and has a peculiar sively that we may, at the cost of a the grasses begin to drop, and continue subject a few weeks ago, but ,

lustre which must be seen to be appreciated little extra l labor and care, enjoy the to do so, diminishing the beauty of lowing from a correspondent of
modest beauty of these floral treasures the bouquet and increasing the "litter"to Fhral is So
The Pereskias under proper almost the round Magazine, good
year be Unless the
conditions flower and the blow swept up. grassesare make room for it :
freely By means ofa lath screen or'shade this
gathered very early droppingwill
soms are described as being very orna and the use of mulching on very dry take place, hence they should be I have dealt with a rose firm
soil, they might be all over always send their packages in a
mental One common name for the grown cut as ,soon as the panicle or cluster is
plant, viz : "Barbadoes Gooseberry," Florida at almost,- *any*.. season of the well formed, but before it begins to made by rolling a square of
board to .fit the I
year. .. ., expand. Many of our wild grassesare
seems to indicate an edible though we .
sufficiently attractive to collect adopted the same plan, and
neither saw nor heard of either flowersorfruit. Olea Fragrans. plants to great distances with
., for bouquets, and some of the cultivated -
This very desirable ornamental grasses and even grains are use- If the plants are rooted, shake

There is another vine even Inure shrub, is a very slow grower, on its ful. Oats, barley, bearded wheats, dirt, remove some of the lower

vigorous, growing so rampantly to own roots., The following directionsfor _etc., all work into bouquets. All these (to reduce bulk) which will fall

be almost beyond control,which is not; grafting on the Privet, taken froman should into convenient be gathered bunches very, and early hung, tied in lished way before, then the gather plants together are again the

so common as it deserves to be. The English periodical, The Garden, .a room where there are neither miceor .of the plants to be sent, and rap"'

Granadilla, Pa88 flora edulis, grous are worthy of trial. dus....." in wet moss or cotton. If
"This Olive remarkable for the delicious you need only wrap in a wet
with. a luxuriance and rapidity that -
then roll and draw
fragrance of its blossoms, will paper, up
we have never seen equalled by any The Geranium.The the tube. Now wrap the tube in
strike well from but
fairly cuttings,
other climber. The flowers are very Geranium is one of the best and which the address is i
to get up a.stock quickly, by far the per upon J"J
similar to those of our hardy native better plan i is to graft them on young handsomest plants for window gardening and you have a package as

Passion flower, Passiflora incarnata or vigorous stocks of the common Privet ; they are easily raised from cut- catalogue when ready to be m

M ypop. They are succeeded by a with whith they readily unite and tings and produce trusses of lovely Last fall I sent a. package two ':
flowers, if some care is exercised. in diameter and twelve
form a lasting union. The stocks
fruit the but i instead
resembling Maypop, best if established in small pots for, They require some attention; they length,thus packed, to a friend in

of being yellow when ripe it is the purpose, but if they are not at must not be watered too freely, as it sissippi, containing bulbs,
, in color. The flavor is will the and the rooted in all.
purplish more hand, young, clean plants can be care cause roots to decay plants, fifty-one
generally relished than that of the fully lifted from the open ground, ,and stems to become hollow. wrote to me saying the plants re
potted. Side grafting is the method "Dust should not be alloWed to set her in splendid condition and
Maypop, but the taste for it is, usuallyan $
tleMHrfhe leaves like rich soil thought all would live.
] usually followed, but it matters littleas I ; they a .
'J ;;
acquired one. and a partially shaded location.It The addition of of
long as. the two portions fit welltogether. a wrapping
.. .
It does not bloom until the are < *j* is best them in tubs
tops .. possible, a twig shoulabeleft to plant as paper inside the paper would ,
at least two years old and as'it is rather, on the plant above the graft, to the sand in the open ground is too certain.
success more
tender it would ,not be likely to ,fruit maintain a constant circulation of sap warm for (then I have a slip about
moss when it be ob aine ;
six months old and can
perhaps eight
outside of the belt. It might till a union takes place. After graft-
orange ing, the plants must, be kept in a close inches in height, which has, up to date, grows abundantly in all the q
well be for the sake of its shadein
grown five of flowers and
frame, either with or without a little produced trusses ponds and Bay heads.-ED",
many places where the tops wouldbe heat, till the scions commence to grow,, may produce more. -.. :
killed, to the' ground every winter. when they should be at once hardened A pretty way to arrange the geraniums Double Petunias. :

The roots are hardy in the soil, and oft: The hardy Osrnanthuses can ,also is to plant them in a tub which Beautiful, fragrant, easily ,

will soon recover their, lost ground if be propagated: under, exactly the same has been nailed to a tree stump ; then, suitable for either pot or garden
conditions and using the same stocks plant some pretty vine, such as Wandering ture ; what more could a
frozen down.- as for the Olea. At the same time Jew," "Alpine Moss" and ask for than is found in the )

Pansies in June. they will strike from cuttings, but, as "Ivy," around the geranium and in a Petunia,? Making a beautiful \

Sometime since we spoke of grow. in the case of.the other, grafted plants few months it will be a charming in the border, they are desirable
make the quicker during sight. IMOGENE. for cutting. Grow them once,
i in the winter and< intimated progress Dreamland Knoll,June 28th,
ing ,pansies !} their earlier stages. Standards of the lover, and you will want to grow i
that they could not be successfully Osmanthus,may be formed by grafting Geraniums will do still better in ever after. Expensive ? No, a

grown in Florida,during ih ;summer. them ,on tall, stout stems of the Privet. the open ground, if shaded somewhat of Double Petunia seeds cost

To prove that we were mistaken, Mr., As they require ,to be kept close till a I from the heat of the sun at midday.For more than packet of Aster or
union is the stocks if tall bena seed,and you'll get twice as
complete, i
E. 0. Painter, editor of the Florida this purpose, nothing i is" better from the from the
to stand upright; in ,the frame, can be plants one as
Agriculturist, brought into the DISPATCH laid down, as this does not affect the. than a screen made of laths, nailed Of course, all of the seeds

office, June 25, a box' of very progress of the any way, provided i about one half* or three fourths of come double, but enough will to

fine pansies. They were of good size they are stood up and watered an inch apart,two strips of board, and you, I am sure. After
seeds with several l last
though 'not as large as they' 'usually when ,necessary.. ...._\ supported above the bed at sufficient I grew out of those friends reserved for

are in cold. weather. There were many J Ornamental Bou- height to allow of their being watered, self fifteen double ones. Not all

different varieties, some of them very quets. weeded, trimmed, etc., without inconvenience. perfect, but some were fine

beautifully marked and variegated, The following from the ,American .-ED. HORT. make up for lack in others.

there were also some that were almost Agriculturist we commend to the read- 4 are more easily grown from seed
A Never-FaiJing Rose. Verbenas or other flowers
black the darkest and richest of the DISPATCH the many
being ers ; especially
"This term may be justly applied to the double ones deserve to be,
shades of purple ever seen among pan- strong denunciation of the "dyed abom- Gloire de Dijon. We grow it against commonly cultivated than they,\ :!:;

gies. Mr. Painter said that the bed inations" occasionally seen in houses walls and as standards in the open Viele' Magazine: >
, >




JULY 11,1887.] THE FLORIDA. DISPATCH. -_ 581
,'.' r" r,{
For the FLORIDA DISPATCH: miles away, when our road wound in i can take the time to do our own- gardening -

jfonie:}: Interests Hints on Household Furnishing.Editor and out among the trees and we followed well, .and. at the proper: time
; ,
Home Interests:' the blazed trees if we were going according to the rules laid down for
BY MRS. E. A. BILL. In this new country, people coming any distance, and how at evening we work in the FLORIDA DISPATCH, viith

_ij,ju EjnrLn-r jgrxjxrLnjTjrutLnjij j urn rxmftj-ij j-v j-u-i irr j_rii j from other States to live often miss the gathered around our camp fire or'sat water when needed, we will find many
little convenicncies and comforts of on the veranda and wached the fire of nice things to eat, and I think we will
Women as Fruit Growers. their old homes,so that one of the chief some new comers clearing or listenedto add the longest list to our Bill of Fare

The popular prejudice so long pre. aims of a housekeeper here in furnishing the song of the mocking birl I, after the Yankees are gone north for

valent in regard to woman's enteringthe a home,is to make up as best she can perched on some tree near by ; now in the summer, of any other State in the

business world has gradually given for the deficiencies. One great conve- their place we see the beautiful orange Union.I .
nience and ornament too, is a corner trees with their ever green foliage in hope Dear Madam the beautifultown
and of late find
way, years cupboard for the china. If one has the spring loaded with fragrant white of Orange City, where you live,
many who have not only tried, but, fine china that one is chary of using blossoms, and in the fall with their will move forward rapidly now that

what is more to the point, have meet and yet seems too pretty to be hid from golden fruit and I look over the years the M. E. College is to commence its

with success. At this day not onlyare admiring and appreciative eyes, a cor-I that have passed since we cast our lot first session there this fall, and that

the professions open to women,but ner cupboard without doors, shows it with this sunny clime and wonder if prosperity and happiness will prevail
to great advantage. A housekeeper we were homesick and if we missed the through all the State, as it most assuredly
labor. In
various other fields of our
can have one made quite inexpensively home comforts we had been used to, will if your beautiful key ,note,
.own State many ladies, either individually or, if her purse allow, it may be as and if we ever wished to go back ; yetI continues to Bound and resound. So

III 'or bv'nroxv.., or engaged L.I( L.I in the elaborate as fancy dictates. can say with all our privations I mote it be. P..W.,.,k' C.

cultivation of groves, gardens, or vine- I saw a very pretty one lately madeof never in those pioneer days wished For FLORIDA DISPATCH. J'.
f It native pine,stained walnut. There myself back in the old house with its the :
yards. seems particularly appropriate A Suitable Gift. :
five shelves fourteen inches ice and mud and rain
were apart. snow, r
that the ladies should in Editor Home Interests: ,
engage The lowest shelf was two and a quarter months in the twelve. But coming to useful hints
I have received
the cultivation of flowers, and why not feet from the floor, the distance Florida now is very different, and Unless from valuable many and I sendin

fruit well. A short time since we from the lowest to the highest shelf one goes too far from the towns, return your directions for paper making, a handkerchief

published the result of one woman's bt-ing four and one-half feet. The one can have all the comforts of a racket which would' be a beau-
of which she width of cupboard across the front was northern home, and the luxuries too,
was justly. tiful present from some young lady to
four feet inches. their will and whileone
two if means allow
and-what has done a gentleman friend as a birthday gift.
proud, woman
The walls of the formed the home he
build nice
room can as a as
Take a piece of thin muslin six inches
wom'an can do. sides of each shelf of this pretty pieceof chooses, he can also be comfortable ina cotton
by four, lay on it some nice fluffy -
In this country, where a small area furnitute, against which hand- rough house and just as happy for ,with perfume powder between the

of land: with perfect cultivation, is painted fruitplates were ranged. our homes are what we make them ; if layers ; use.cotton enough to make the
situation is that Above the plates ran a narrow slip we live in a palace and are cross and all
preferable, the one, cloth full, then sew it together
of wood fastened to the underside of fretful, finding fault,at every turn our
round. Cover this with satin of some
could be more easily grasped by
the shelf above. Into will be in the
this.strip were home not .home true sense ,
lor make the
c cover
women, who' have taste and abilityfor a row of brass hooks (eight on each of the word. inches by four;, work an initial letteror

outdoor pursuits, with small side) three inches apart from which, To Mrs. B-, I wbu id\say : If you on one side, with some

means, to hire the heavier work done, delicate tea and alter dinner coffee can come here with the thought that pretty monogram sprays of violets, lily of the val-
cups were suspended by their handles.On Florida is not a paradise, but a pleas-
buds and leaves surround-
much could be accomplished by a determined ley or rose
,the lop shelf stood. pieces of sil ant place to make home away from the '
In ing it. Sew the ]long side of this piece
and lady.
courageous verware. Pitchers, piles of saucers, icy breath of winter", we shall be gladto of satin tpgethr and pull it over the
the northern of the State we have and bowls State and if
part fancy cruets dainty sugar welcome you Io t our cotton pillow. Fringe out the ends
seen fine garden vegetables raised entirely ornamented the others. your daughter has not that dread dis about an inch, and then stitch across

by ladies who had no householdcare Instead of cups and plates, silver ease, consumption, too firmly seated, the ends with a herring bone or briar
salvers leaned the sides of the climate will effecta
against our genial probably
to absorb their time and atten- stich in some fancy silk, so as to ,keep
lowest shelf This cupboard., besides cure ; but don't come and because : ,
the sacket in
pillow place.
tion ; and if fruit, why net everything being striking and unique, has provedto you see 'no marked change for. the A I..ICE.
suitable to this climate. Isolated instances be very useful and is admired more better in ,a week or two condemn Florida '+ .

indeed have occurred where than any other corner of the house. and pull 'up and go back, come For the FLORIDA DISPATCH:

have not Glass doors or curtains hung from with the intention of liking and of Recipes. < .""
women on acquired a competence -
but a and brass rods may be added to keep out staying at least a year here in our beau- [The following recipes have been

"L:.. __ .. .fortune. by, economy' the dust, curtains being preferable_ as tiful climate; don't settle in some large prepared expressly for this paper, by
well. directed labor. they may be withdrawn when the china. town but come into the pine woods, if. Florida Housewives.] '
To utilize all the odds and ends within is wished to be exposed. Some you come for health. Mrs. S. M. A.

,. ,which would otherwise go to waste, is housewives would perhaps like a small Orange City, Fla. ScUPPERNONGGRAPES not cut FOR pen'PIES.-* and
Grapes quite ripe, ()
closet added below the cupboard.A For the FLORIDA DISPATCU
woman's and :
truly within province push out the seeds, then cook with
cousin to this cupboard is a bed- Florida Soil.
skill in this along the line.of fruit little-sugar and seal'up air tight, .can
room closet. This is a slight but firm Editor Home Interests:
growing would be well repaid ; i it is very frame work made to fit the corner of a I have been anxious to see you and be sweetened more when use:J.

3 .generally true that woman's attention room and reaching from the floor to tell you how much I'like the DISPATCHand PRESERVED FIGS.-Take off before

to the minor details is greater thanman's within a desirable distance from the particularly] the "Home Interests quite ripe, peel and put in shallow
ceiling. The top of the closet is solid, ." dishes with, sugar for twelve hours,
arid while in almost in all walks
; (forming a nice shelf,) as is also] the Since coming here I have heard it usually over night, drain off juice into
Ii of life, whenever she comes in competition bottom, under which a drawer may be said repeatedly that this poor sandy preserving kettle and after coming to

with man she receives less re made. The closet is hung with cur- Boil will not grow'an)thing to eat ; but a boil put 111 figs for a short time, take

muneration than man for the same lains which may be of any convenient 'hen the beautiful Magnolia and up in: dishes again and expose to sun

labor,-here is a field of operations material. Inside, dresses: may be sweet Bay, grow/and bloom'as they do while syrup is boiling down, then return -
placed, hanging from hooks or nails. and the; vines run riot everywhere, I figs and when>> they begin to look
where no so unjust standard can be If there is not suitable space for a do ,not despair. I have seen the Yel- clear take up and exp')3e to sun again

maintained. three cornered closet, a forr corneredone low Jessamine run over the tops of while reducing syrup to desired thick-

It might be well for our women who may be made on the same plan. tall trees in this State, so' it will not ness, then return figs to syrup and! let

.desire' to secure an independence,. to HEELIE ANNE 'RILKY. do to say that the soil is too poor to simmer gently for an hour, being care-
.. grow anything. ful not to have too hot a fire and burst
enter this field with a careful discre-
: For the FLORIDA DISPATCH; I have noticed how luxuriantly the the figs; use a pound of sugar for each
tion, and we, are satisfied most will be Florida as a Home. Cassava grows and with such large pound of fruit. The most delicious

abundantly rewarded. Editor Home Interests : roots you would. .think it certainly preserves known. .' 1-

Popular opinion does not now limit In looking over the Home Department could not be' good, fret it is a very HOMINY 'V FFLES.-To one cup of

the sphere of woman ; in fact, in prderto of the DISPATCH' of June'20th, good substitute for f Irish potatoes, and cold boiled hominy add one tea cup of

become a suitable help mate forman my eye lingered l on the l letter from everybody knows what line sweet potatoes milk, and one of flour,a small piece

necessity often compels her Michigan, and my mind went back can be raised 'here in- abun-" of butter and tWQ well beaten eggs.
presence in the office, store or shop. eleven years when this place was one dance. Bake in waffle irons and serve hot.
Why:not in the orchard if preferable, vast pine forest with a small house Some say ice have nothing to live S 4_ :

or ,when ,not, s otherwise usefully or scattered ,here and there through the on but Yankees in winter and beans in You cannot,kill time ,without injuring -
pleasantly, employed., '" ., woods. and our nearest store, wa\ six i summer, but,when we get so that we eternity. )..

H ,.;< t "


#' ".'.. ,, P ".. > '" -, .3;" ', , .. -'.',.
J" -' '--"' n' '
-" '
582 :: : :';:' SHE FLORIDA DISPATCH. '
: Poi ''11,1887.;
.. ,

EDITORIAL- DEPARTMENT.: How to Boom Florida. ''. ,j', virgin forestS into fruitful- groves. ; ,the.- I grove Jof'" the,' Rev*' Lyraan(Phelps, ,

_.- It is idle to talk about "the orange disposition of the product must fall to Sanford Fla. How any man can
A. H. MANVILLE, Editor.
surplus" and "overproduction" ,a others. To whom shall we look for plant seedling orange trees after such

Contents. million boxes foreign fruit are annually this, if not to the capitalists and corporations :- conclusive argument and practical

TROPICAL FRUITS The Fruits or Jamaica marketed in this country at prices that have recently acquired demonstration as this. is a, mystery!
the Mango, Custard Apple, Akee,
Bread Fruit,etc. ..... .. .... . 575 ranging from three to six dollars a box, large landed interests, and almost us.. ., < _-; "
ORCUARD-The Peach In Florida Acclimatization -
of Plant n Life, Southern; and while half of the fifty million of the entire public domain of the This article should .be read carefully
Trees cannot be Acclimated North i 1
Tap Itoot... ... .. ..... ...... .'. ......_; 576 inhabitants in the United States scarcely State? On all hands the press. by those \who assert that orangegrowing

How, Posslblltles the Early China of the Peach Future Originated ; Apricots .- ] see an orange from year's end to and people have lauded them is no longer profitable in this"

sea and Nut Figs Trees; the In Florida LeConte, how near does the year's end. Why, then, does each suc- for the great ,things they have State, and who are disposed to join

Budding affect Bearing.....-. .... ..._. 5T1 cessive season repeat the slaughter of done for Florida? Wherein do their the aspostles of the new regime t i in
THE CITRUS GROVE-Among the Groves;
a place that is worth seeing, Seedlingvs. our fruit? For precisely the same i great things consist ? From Hamilton heralding a new agriculture for Flori
Budded Trees,the Maltese and Jaffa
; Profits on Orange Culture; The reason that we have panics in the Disston down, have they as a rule done da, in which the orange has but a

King for California Orange; Marketing. .. .. ..Limes. .;..Stock...... 578 money market, namely, want of confi anything for Florida, except to make minor place, if it be recognized at all.

FARM AND GARDEN-Do Soils each? dence. Our growers have no confidence some unsystematic efforts to induce The orange 18, the new agriculture'is
Vegetables, Strawberries, etc.i; What
Varieties of Cabbage ... ._ ._............ 579 i in the men and methods that people to buy lands from them at ten to be-perhaps. As for us, we do ,not
sirable Climbers: Pansles in June; have to do with marketing the crop, times what they gave for them ? Have advocate diversification "out of whole, ,
Olea Fragann ornamental Grasses, a e 1-
Grass Bouquets; ; The Geranium A the men that receive the fruit on consign they ever exhibited any interest in the cloth." If we are to accomplish anything

never Mall; Double falling Rose Petunias; Packing... ....Plants.. 580 ment have no confidence in each welfare of our people or any confi on this line, and we believe..we

HOME ers;INTERESTS Hints on Household-Women as Furnishings Fruit Grow; other, atd the. retailer has no confidence dence in Florida, except as a land can, it must be by gradually and care

Florida Suitable as Gift a;Home Recipes; Florida.... ... .Boila. ...;.581 in the stability of prices. The scheme from which they had confi fully extending our borders from the
EDITOJUAL-Contents ; How to Boom f farmers of the West would find themselves dence in their ability to unload efore solid basis of present attainment.
}I Florida Orange Growing and Diversifying -
...;.. .... .. .... .....'. ...... ...... 582 in the same condition capital--' the bubble burst ? We do not take -
Georgia State Horticultural Society.. bit ists failed and wheat forcing much stock in the communistic theo- Con cert of action is indispeusible to
M ETEo RLOGI CAL...... ........... ..... ... 683 to buy corn ,
IJunLJ SREU'S DEPARTMENT............... 683 them to ship to distant markets on ries advanced by Henry George and the solution of the marketing problem, ,

MARKETING-Marketing Oranges,how to their own account. Just as much his coadjutors,-but if there be an instance says Mr. Livingston, in his excellentand .
Sell our Fruit, that Is the Question; ,
The Orange Surplus,what to do with 584 grain would be used, and consumers where capitalists are under obligations artistic article on another pitge.
CORRESPONDENCE Tariff on Oranges
; The Tariff, the Exchange, the would have to pay about as much for to a people whose indefatigable But another grower says concert of

Dispatch;Contrasted and Peaches; Staggers;Tariff in and Dogs.Protection -. 585 it, but the farmers would get very lit- labors in a field involving risk and action on the part of our producers is

CALIFORNIA,at Last Florida the Press wins ffnd every Horticulturist Premium -- tle fur their product. The case is ex- hardship has enabled them to reap a impossible, and we are inclined to

test at gives New the Orleans Facts of the' ...Great. ......Con-..... 5SG actly parallel l, except that the orange rich harvest: of unearned increment agree with the latter opinion--no voluntary l.

STATE NEWS- ...... ................ '.. 587 grower cannot turn his product into from the land. If ever there be an concert of action can be

POULTRY AND from APIARY-Policy the Apiaries a in Novel Extracting some other form, as the Western farmer instance of this kind, we have it here. brought about, it must be created per

Chicken.Yard ,..... . .. .;.. .. .. .. ... 588 force. Capitalists must take hold of
.... can turn his grain into beef or pork. If ever a people had a claim upon

The facts in relation to the Orange Confidence or no confidence, it must the men who grow rich upon their labors the thing and buy fruit for asban'd

. Contest at New Orleans, the awarding be ,s '}Id, and demoralization becomes the orange growers of Florida put it in cooling houses and s to rags

of the Gold Medals, Sweepstake: and general and chronic. What is to pre- have claim upon the'men'who to day houses ; there is big money in it,as'an

other premiums, are given in full on vent a perpetual "Black Eriday" in own the land that once constituted our investment, and such action. on. the

page 586. ... the orange market? Nothing but the public domain.. part of monied men will compel concert

investment of capital in the product, The capitalists of California 'have of action by force of self interest:
We have received by mail from C.
and sufficient capital to force confidence developed her mines ; )planted 1 her Let the Exchange be run hereafter for
S. of the Riverside
Burgess '
manager by the same unanswerable logic fields, orchards and! vineyards ; the benefit of its stockholders' as ;a
Cal. Nurseries fine
( ) some -
by which the sub-Treasury in New have protected her products in market money making institution, and it will
Navel buds. mailedon
: They were
New York maintains confidence whena -they have demonstrated the ca- not only pay, but it will do more to
the 28th of Juno and reached u's
panic threatens the disbursement of pabilities of that State by their own help solve the marketing problem in'a
the 4th instant six route.
on en
hard cash. Concert of action on the accomplishment. The 'capitalists of single season than it has done in three,
in fine condition.
They were
--------. ..-...-. part of growers will accomplish ,nothing i Florida boast loudly of ;her capabilities as a co operative agency will do without

Attention is called to. the pro- unless it be a corporation representing and are ready to sacrifice their co-operation. Will the Excbaugemeet

gramme, printed l in another column, a monied investment sufficiently lands at manytimes their cost to enable the emergency, or must. we.... look, .

of the twelfth annual session and exhibition large to control the market. others to demonstrate the great inherent elsewhere for relief? '. :
of the Georgia Horticultural Here have capabilities of the State.
we an aggregate production The progressive spirit and unity'of
Society to be held in the city-of Dalton -i worth: over' four million dollars in This is false policy, and it has already of Californians is nowhere

on the 4th, 5th and 6th .of August the hands of thousands of growers, yet reacted, resulting in present stagnation.If more purpose conspicuously shown than in the

next. The meetings of this each must market nis own crop as best our capitalists will demonstratetheir liberal policy of their railroads;' For

society are interesting and of he Where find faith in Florida by marketingthe
very can. can we a parallelin instance, the California Southern..Railroad i
more interest to the horticulturist of the commercial world? Where can I next crop at a paying price they announced the
Company at be-
Florida than any meeting held outside we find a crop of like value left to will not only realize a handsome profiton ginning of the last shipping season that

of the State. Let there be a full take care of itself in market? Whatwe the money invested but. will inau- would fast
they put on two orange trains
attendance., need is middle with gurate a Florida boom that will be
men capital, per week from Los Angeles to Eastern
lit our issue of the 23d of May there which they are willing to invest in the permanent and substantial. And the markets, and more if these were not
people will be glad to see them make
appears an article entitled "Tariff on product; and there can be no questionbut sufficient to do the business. While our
out of it-all they ask is that
that such investment would money
Oranges, over the signature of Dud. an orange crop largely exceeds Califor-
monied lift their
men share'of the
ley W. Adams. A portion of this pay handsomely.if undertaken on a burden. nia's production we have no orange

article, as sent to us by Mr. Adams, sufficiently large scale to succeed at 4 trains nor fast freights. The railroads

was eliminated from the manuscript, all. There is a possibility that the Orange Growing and>Diversifying.Our do not seem to see the importance -

under our rule which rejects all. matter Fruit Exchange will be able to in- correspondent R. W. Pierce, of of fostering our industries -this

of a political character. We crease its stock sufficiently to do this, the Sunset Hill Nurseries, Indian way-and they but reflect the indifference .

wake this statement in justice to Mr. but it is doubtful; our people haven'tthe Springs, Fla., gives the readers of the of our leading citizens to, all,.'matters -

Adams, as the force of the' article is money to undertake it ; they have DISPATCH this week, an interesting looking'to immigration 'or"the" hle-

somewhat weakened by the elision. exhausted themselves in turning our account of a recent visit to the orange I II I velopmeut our resources. .



......,, _"_",Ov_+...._.._ w'o".uw_r.. n._r+..-...,. .._. .-. ..... .. w r __...... ., 0- -..... '
.,. JULY1IJl881.1 THE FLORIDA DISPATCH.: ----- 58$

-' ''',* f"1" ." "' ; .* .,

GEORGIA. HORTICULTURAL. Third DaY.-Discussions and essays. American Nurserymen's Conven- Buds of the.Maggiepenchfu'rnishedat
*'|s SOCIETY. Afternoon Session.-Unfinished and tion. :$1 per 100, $8 per 1000;'500 at 1000 rates.
t r'Twelfth, Annual Session. miscellaneous business, new business, The twelfth, annual meeting,of the Waldo, Fla.

'R adjournment. American Association of Nurserymen, -*..-*-
'J.**J.iBerckman President sendsus
Essays by practical horticulturists I. Florists and Seedmen was, held at For Sale.

the following announcement : will be read upon the following topics, Chicago, on the 15th of June. Aboutone acres high pine land; ten acres

,The Twelfth Annual Session and and discussion will follow the readingof hundred and fifty members were fence six acres cleared and five set in

Exhibition of. Fruits. Plants and each essay: addition orange and lemon trees;also other fruits;
present. In to the address good house and stables, etc., one mile
V g held in the City of The chief obstacles to succesful fruit by the President, C. L. Watson, pa- from Conant and one and one fourth

Dalton, Ga. on Thursday, Friday and culture, as regards soil, climate,insects, pers were read on the "objects and! miles from Lady Lake on the Florida

Saturday, .A.ugust1,3 b> and 6, 1887. diseases, etc., and the best remedies. workings of Seed-control stations," by Southern Railway,for further particulars
The annual have been Apple culture in the Cotton States. apply to A. G., Lady Lake, Florida.
} .past} meetings, B. E., Fernow,United States Agricul- 4

numerously attended, and the exhibitions Facts connected with the new early tural Department; American Forestry FORTlrIAsON,FLA..,June 16th, 1887.

of fruit and vegetables practically varieties of peaches and other' fruits ," by Robert Douglas,Esq., of Wan- HON. J. M. BRYAN,

demonstrated the, vast resQurcesofGeurgia intended for Northern markets. kegan, Ill.; "Acclimation of Plant Dear &>-About thistime

as a producing State. The Best methods of packing and ship- Life," by Hon. Josiah Hoopes, of last Calcined year you bought of me $100
worth of Humus for your lane
impetus, given to fruit culture' and ping fruit. West Chester, Pa., "Points in Land- and bearing Orange Grove. The under-

horticultural taste,. through the influence The newer fruits. scape Art," by S. B. Parsons, of standing was that it was to be tried

of the labors of this Association, Grape culture for market and wine Flushing, N. Y.; "Are Nurserymendoing against one or two of the best known and

flre ,visible throughout the whole corniiionwealth. making. their duty for the advancement highest___grade_ fertilizers,for_the___ period of

f The forthcoming session, Utilization of surplus fruit. of Horticulture?" by G. Patten, of one fertilizers" ".put Knowing out witnthe that best you of skill had and the

it is confidently expected, will be one Strawberry and other small fruits. Charles City, Iowa. care, and believing that the test has been,

of the most interesting and useful ever Changes effected upon some vegetables Among the questions brought up fairly and honestly made, I have the

held by the Society. by climate and cultivation. fur discussion were Inter-State Law, honor to ask that you now, if agreeableto
and other methods to you, giveyour judgment as to the
All horticulturists fruit Mulching
: growers, Postage, Freights, Nursery Agents, merits of C. H. as a fertilizer, and its superiority -
progressive agriculturists, and especially I counteract effects of drought. Telegraphic Code, Insuring Nursery if it so prove, over its higher
the ladies of Georgia, are .earn- Best methods of embellish city gar- Stock, etc. priced competitors in this case, withoutof

estly and cordially invited to attend, dens. C. L. Watrons was re-elected Presi- course, disparagement of them as
and bring such articles for exhibitionas Improvement of rural homes. chemical fertilizers. You will rememberthat
dent, D. W. Scott, Galena, Ill., Sec-
will make the display of Georgia Lecture upon entomology with relation : retary and W. H. Mann, Florida consider J. T. Wofford the result, Esq.!,the was competitivetrial to inspectand
.grown fruits, flowers and vegetables, to fruit growing. Vice-President. The next meeting jointly: with you.

creditable to the skill and careful cultivation .* will be held at Detroit, Mich., in June Yery truly yours, W. W.HICKS.

of its"people.. We have received from Mr. t George 1888. The name of the associationwas KISSIMMEE, June 18th, 1887. earnestly] hoped there will Darling 'some specimen orange leaves changed to the American Nursery DR. W. W. HICKS, Fort Mason,Fla.
Dear Sir:-Your letter of the 16th instant -
be a full attendance of members' that from his nursery on Drayton Island men's Association. received, and in reply say: That

concentrated information and experience The largest one measures 7Jxll in- after carefully examining my
of fruit grower may obtained. PUBLISHER'S DEPARTMENT.CHAS. Fort Mason, I Rave decided that where
thus aiding the, Society to perfect i its I ches. It is of the Hart's Late Variety, the Calcined Humus was applied the

several catalogues of fruits and raised without fertilizer. We shall : trees are in as good or better condition m

tables adapted to each geographical vege have the lot mounted for use in lieu of W. DACOSTA, Publisher, than where the high grade fertilizerswere
applied, and at much less cost.
division of the State. These catalogues palm leaf fans in this office, where Yours truly, JOHN M. BRYAN.I .
Cotton Seed Hull Ashesas
are now recognized reliable guidesof they can be seen by'the incredulous. fully concur the above statement.
prepared by our mills, are without
the fruit growers of Georgia, and 1 doubt the best Fertilizer for fruit and
We call attention to the advertise- I cordially concur in the above, and I
have,,had most wonderful influencein used. contain
a vegetables They a very
ment in columns of one of the first will add, that when ploughing the grove
developing) its fruit growing -interest our large percentage of Potash and Available this season, the Calcined Humus was
schools for young ladies in the Union. Phosphoric Acid, in,their best forms for
plainly visible in the soil and thoroughly
Southern We refer to Wesleyan Female Institute agricultural purposes. The ash of plantsis incorporated after nearly a nail
The Express Company,
the natural food of all contain-
Staunton Va. This college hasa since it applied. The trees
;with? its usual liberality and interest ing every element but nitrogen requiredby passed
have the
taken fresh start where
evinced in the success of the, Society, corps of twenty-two accomplished any plant. No better fertilizer can Humus a without renewal.
was applied,
will carry free of charge all packagesof teachers and officers,especially trainedfor be used. These Ashes are put up in FRANK NORTON.

fruits, flowers and vegetables, intended their respective positions. The bags. You get much more value for the June 20th, 1887. In charge of grove.
than in other fertilizer.We .
same any
money "
number educated in this time-honored 4
for the Exhibition. ,
Packages sell in car loads. If less quantity is "
should .be addressed_ as follows: S. school reaches into the thousands. wanted. write to us for the address-- of the From M. F!.Plant,Esq. r

,v: Bachman, -Vice-President, Dalton, dealer nearest you who sells our CottonSeed JACKSONVILLE,FLA., June 6th,-1887.C. .
Meteorological. Hull Ashes. H. REDDING, General Agent.
Ga., for State Horticultural Sc ciety, American Oil Company Dear Sir:After giving your Calcined

and the name of sender plainly markedon .. ."0"0"0 D.DA 18 Broadway N. x.. Humus a fair trial,I am pleased to inform
the package. All articles for the ..1aqt'B3AoM \ w w w"! :; '', 9 pou that, in my judgment, contains all
Exhibition should ba sent to reach theHall ISI4. 911rJII.9.s1U. Jo fcfc cd CIS=-t'--UOOU Q) ooo! Kelsey Plum Buds that is requisite for young trees. Trees
that set out corresponding landto
.on Thursday at latest. A full! 00CO i ,02B for sale. $2 per hundred, postage pre- my were place at Ft.on Gates, and at the same

list varieties' should also be sent o a H. .I'1 PIWUl'I _OOXl c-1- ."'. paid. Discount on larger G.lots.L. TABKK time, which have had no Humus, have

with the articles contributed, that a r-- Hz. II.P. QI.QO + Glen St. Mary Nurseries not made the growth-the prolific growth
." it' ,
full ',report may be made by the Society -is: ;= Glen St. Mary, Fla. -that my trees show. Respectfully,
rt 5 S8!1 'LtaotaA.l! I ao..aoc f=... h0' ft-e H M. F. PLANT.
I. 7 co-< -d 112I 4
:: .,Applications for membership must c 0 ti a .. H Waverly Stock Farm. Washington Navel Buds
be" made to Mr. T. L. Kiusey, Secretary .5 auI4 3 nonoa.uasqipaipunq{ I :s Cows and Heifers in Calf to "Panic"No. Can furnish the genuine Washington

Savannah. .' : 9,420, American Jersey Cattle Club. Navel buds, Guaranteed true to name.
"') New Z4.-C uCQ -- COSB v Panic's g. g. dam, Eurotas, No. 2,454, Delivered in first-class condition at your
Annual $2.00.
membership, E .... made 778 pounds of butter in one year. nearest post office or express office,'$20
members will be supplied with back I PUB sagas{Pll e: 18. .=. .,:1: : Bomba, Nb. 10,330, was sired by the per'M, in thousand lots. As to m y reliability -
numbers of the Proceedings of the Society a 0 P IIVJlII1U StBQ({ -t:=a Duke of Darlington, No. 2,460-Panic's refer to G. D. Clifford, G.,H.

as far as possible. ? daJ grandsire Her calf sold for $12,000. -, .L,orton, D.H. Kline, Eustis, Fla.; R.W.
14 Pedro, No. 3,187, sold for $10,000, is a Pierce, Springs. Fla. '
PBOG&AMME. 2 j ..1.SCIWQ asejqt. I ti tihNh 8 son of Eurotas, No. 2,454-Panio's g. g. Indian : .
'j;,First Day. rThe Convention will assemble S ,' <<) .'tj SCHRADEB BROS. C. S. BURGESS, Manager,
10a.m. address.of welcome .. owa w U Tallahassee, Leon County Fla.
at CaL
s CD WUUlIUIJ{ err rum Riverside Nurseries: ,Riverside,
R .. .
and response, calling roll,of members, 02 N ii;2 -
o to>o Did More Good than all Other. Van Eppa Howard Eottls,Fla.
President's address of sla
appointment -CC m.wJDlJ{ I OS OO 00 00 Land
Grove contractor and agent.
,,:'.. Tonics Quinine.
Reports .asas or
committees. Afternoon Session -- > -
and taken
CII- cleared, set with orange trees
of district standing committees .2 .lalawo va I!8S.8SSgSooic5ooo:: g..:. Mrs. Mary A. Stephenson, Dresden, care of. Trees furnished. Taxes paid.
C, essays and discussion. Night CJ dtBLavw{ Texas, writes; "Your Hughes' Tonic Satisfaction guaranteed. Terms moder
03 CO CO CO CO 55 03I
did me more good than all other Tonicsor ate.
Cession-Discussions catalogue.Secofut .
'"oP -Y-. -.-.- CDOCD Quinine Quinine will not .
Day. Reports of i l. I : : : : : ? ; figa rther. Trees for Summer Planting.
+ : : ? O I :J :: :: l ri: i 0 break the'C. Hugnes' Tonic acts Orange
committees, election of officers, time Q) ., I I! :J I 1j : :: *!' !)., like a charm. There are several families Budded trees of choice varieties, three-
) $x
and of Convention !i- .; > i cJ"u ... &! in neighborhood that will quarters to one and a half inches in diam-
place next :essays ..' t. 'Ii., ,. ... .I our recommend -
-: tII
10-4. ell eter. two-year-old buds also sour
and discussion. Afternoon Session ., ... ., too : aSaSlU'O CPCPf4 it most highly. ;
0 of all sizes for sale ;
h "0 =t f. Prepared by R.A. Robinson &Co., lings cheap.
Essays and discussion. Night Session I w''po! p i= Wholesale Druggists, Douisville, Ky. A.H.Jacksonville
: Experience meeting. Sold at retail by Druggists generally. Fla.




584 _--- THE FLORIDA DISPATCH. -- [JULY 11 1887.

T { a .., J>' .
c_ $1.25 per box for the lot, which was is not''to be able'to"realize cost of production necessary to be,withdrawn permanently
--VL] ..rileifu1! : ;1H declined ; but after commission man sit down in despair-iheir from market in order to secure fairly:
.. "'.-, ,I ''". r-_ -";.' STo. 1-had left, commission man No. 2 last box ,gone and themselves feeling remunerative prices for the remainder.If .
For.the.FWBIISA.l11SPATCH: ,\ d L' / instructed his clerk to credit Mr. -, like the parrot after his strife with the withdrawn Jo be converted into
,,l.MAlUCETING ORANGES. of Orange county, Fla., for his 100 monkey who stripped 'his last.feather, wine or;other use,not in any,'manner
-' boxes of oranges at.$1.25 per box, remarking and being asked by his owner what-he competing :with the unsold portion.of;
How. to,. Sell 'Our Fruit'.,' 'That. is that "This is the best offer had been doing, replied "been having the crop when it shall become reason-
. '. ,. 'I 'the Question._ we have had to-day for them." The a hell of a time." ably certain that onehall'or three-
: "Something ,must, be,done,:and doneat next day commission man No. 2 filled Seriously, where is the simpleminded fourths of the crop will realize more
once,to improve matters in ,the sale orders from that same lot to his custom soul who hopes to profit by_orange net cash than the whole, it would seem
of our Florida products Butjwhere in interior cities at $4.00 per box. growing until some plan of disposingof advisable to place the least salable
iahe|! 'Solon to.ft01v6,andeiucidate| this; This, as a rule, is the way our fruit is the crop be adopted which may 1'. on' the compost heap (if 'no
dark iadubioiis question ? being slaughtered. substitute the modes heretofore in better' use be found) in quantity sufficient
The Fruit Exchange :promised to I am informed that at the Fruit Exchange practice, every grower competing with to diminish the supply to paying -
direct .and lead us to this haven of auctions such rings, combina- every other, and some' competing demand.I .
quick, and cheap transit, and good tions and corners, are formed, as is nec- against themselves, until profits of the; have made no use of the title
prices"j'\' Tint, ,alas I that \bright star, essary, to break down prices; that business have ceased to be expectedand "Florida Fruit Exchange" in this
seeri J ,.only by they pf: hope ,atjfirst, every time a big lot of fruit arrives impossible of realization. What_ connection, for the reason that it revives -
but,by a dogged/and persistent,"boom-, these combinations break down prices then can be done to bring about some_ unpleasant memories and
ing:" magnified' t into a bright i scintilatkr' and "gobble" the fruit, and as soon as better order of things? Let ua see. not because I would discard it entirelyyet
''ly hn : Tychp: Brahe's star of the market is bare they "bull" it up In[ the great wheat-growing districts of it may be well to do so.
Bethlehem+ ,.bias! proven: ;{lpp be but an to the! highest price, and then unloadon the Northwest, each little hamlet ,has Before closing let me refer to that '}
ignua jodus-a Jack O'lantern that interior cities and towns ,and get its one or more elevator8, capable of class of orange growers who fail to
has truly led us into the swamps ,and ready for another lot of fruit. holding several thousand bushels of discover the wisdom of restricting the
quagmires',of old inky night, proving Now, briefly, for my remedy. Letus grain, and producers deliver to these sale of oranges to the least number ot
conclusively i that. the blind )have been pay up ten per cent. more on our and take receipts stating the {grade; agents of well-known reputation capa-
leading,ite .blind,for. we are..all, In,the stock in the Fruit Exchange, and withit (number one, two, etc.), holding these ble of handling the business. Let me
ditch together; and we, the: small build extensive rooms in Jackson receipts until such time as they decideto urge that if the- upply is greater than
shippers, are being fast hurried "over ville, with appliances for preservingor sell, the elevator charge being basedon the demand, you surely must expect
the';'hill' tothe?:' pdor-house We haveno keeping oranges. Ship all our fruit time of holding. your commission man to realize the
Quick transit, no safe, and careful there and sell, either at auction or Orange warehouses in orange growing best terms he can get. So does every
handling, no' cheap rates, and no better .., otherwise; preserve as many as can- districts so arranged as to secure other grower, and the result is a
and,,.in fact, worse. not be sold to advantage (they can be against freezing and also for a proper scramble to sell every box of orangesis
What has' the ,Fruit Exchange ddne preserved). I kept oranges four monthsin degree of refrigeration, situated on urged,and buyers have sense enoughto ; -
for\us1? Their have merely:directed common wheat bran. railway lines where proper inspection, reap their harvest.. ;< '
our,stuff,acted, J aa sub-consignors, Let the great orange mart of the grading and care (held under insurance -; You must take the empty"returns."
without, apparently, betterings things. United States be at Jacksonville ; ,ad- against fire) would seem to be How thin if the heavy stock were in
We need a better management Two : vertise; send circulars and prices of needful to escape and relieve the necessity the hands of the sales department
years' of such foolishness is enough. oranges weekly to every town and,city of individual. storage and pack- one general agency having the powerto
"Tk ,:Siren ,song" of the Fruit ..Exchange in the United States, and at the same ing houses (an enormous outlay, taken withhold so much of the supply as
'. ,has not only enshrouded. time advertise certain great auction collectively) and secure prompt deliv will secure reasonable prices for the
within the folds of Morpheus,.,but days for oranges. ery when sold. portion sold.
awakened us by Unpleasant. dreams.. of Let the owner of each- lot auctionedbe Rigid inspection, boxes bearing the If one-half the whole stock can be
the wolf I> ,at our doors. ,notified,,and.give him a chance to name of packer or owner, togetherwith sold at a net of $2.00 per box, will
)go.AJrtt, ,D9W' fQrsome' more, effectiveplan : buy in or reject bid, if he thinks it designating marks for size, qual- you persist in crowding the whole
; concert of. action is indispens- tod little. ity, color, etc., must,of course be given.No on the market when by so
ible., ,-'Let us all go to sober, serious ,Let a j judicious sy \em of.drummers sales to be made except throughthe wing you depress the sales to fifty.
thinking;; take the'convolution. of our be established ,all over the Northwest, general agency at Jacksonville.All cents per box. '
cerebrums: for the production of some pay 1 them ten per cent. for orders sent receipts of oranges at every district Had we been able to wipe out and
solid bedrock plans for future action. in, advertise the Fruit Exchange, and storage depository to be reported remove from the trade permanentlyone
I will make my little speech now, as Ihav get it a name and character that,will promptly to the general office, carry- half of our last winter's supply,
':the floor. inspire the minds of,the} ing to that office full detail as to quan' what think you would have been the,
rr.'tM:_S.l: l oreman has, in fuyJ Clg-' retail dealer. In so doing we will cut tity and quality, and all fruit so re- effect. .
ment,struck the key note. Let Jacksonville off'middlemen'save' freight, and furnish ported to be regarded as subject to "Jn union there is ,strength.
.bq made. the great orange,mart' ,the.oranges to the' consumer 'for disposal.the,option,-of_the.sales. department M. L.. WOOD.
for Florida It ;is. worse.than. folly to one-half what many of them now; pay- at Jacksonville, unless specially Oswood,June 27,1887.. ,. -. '*
ever expect to realize' fair prices for This would,insure the consumer real requested by the owner, and Calfornia I our fruit.when sold,i in foreign markets, Florida oranges.' these will be subjected to reasonable
thousands of miles from home,and by This would put oranges in the handsof additional storage charges for the additional The California Fruit Union has selected -
age ita :having ;BO little interest: ,in. i it, millions who never, use them.This period of holding-all cash :Messrs. Scobel & Day, of New
and, when the inducements to cheat would' 'be a "boom"" for Jacksonyille advances and correspondence relatingto York,and Blake & Ripley, of Boston,
are'so Btrong, and combinations, rings, and all:,Florida.: holding or sale to be through the represent them in those cities. These
bulls and:bears are.,the handlers of our "j i i B.F. LIVINGSTON., general office and not through local l
stuff};:.jThej1 i!fyeVt informed have the Waldo. ,,Fla.:;June.28. ,1887, depositories.All :, firms are the agents of the Florida
least confidence ,in ,any improvementin fruit passing into the local de-: Fruit Exchange in the above cities,
the future. For the FLORIDA DISPATCH : positories to? be sold through the gen- and the fruit will in both cases be sold

"1,The, late corner on wheat in CHi- The, Orange Surplus. -What' to do, eral agency to bc.stencIled in the name at auction. In their circular letter.
cagutand;(; 'former ones !in corn, lard' 'with' it t I.? .. of the depository receiving the same. announcing, their acceptance of -this
oats, coffee, etc., shows, the tendencyand Without going into ,det il,'we may All fruit designed to be sold by the
dated June 20 1887 Messrs.
'drift of things. .', say that extending the period of mar: general agency to be promptly advisedof agency, '
I "The bulls'1 are indispensible.. to "the keting{ the .crop through ono, two:Qr and subject to the direction of the Scobel & Day say : t.
bears''.ii i: i .: d : : three months; ,beyond( vio s seasons, gales department when not deliveredto Having accepted the agency of the
Under the present Slstem'we are will tend to diminish pressure of sales 'the local depository, and careful "California Fruit Union" in this city,
working; at a great,disadvantage, in and glutted markets.At information in regard to the amount we desire to inform you that we'-shall
not bemr! :properly represented :when best, how \er: this alone can afford -of fruit produced in each district, soon commence to receive peaches,
the fruit is sold; the prestige and force little relief ain i case of positiveover whether to be sold through the general apricots, plums, pears, grapes, etc..;;, in
given by.,our presence(where the.fruitis supply other. means must be adopt. agency or otherwise, thus placing large quantities. l
,sold) would, in many cases, tend to ed. The Florida Fruit Exchange .(if within the'reach of the general man- 'These fine fruits will come direct
buoy rip )price? ;'and 'often' prevent a survives: ) must contend with 'commission agement information needful to enable from California by fast express trains
panlo.I men of; all shades, ,from the them to judge of the question of sup- of ten cars each, said cars of the most
am informed that a certain com legitimate down to the veriest. curbstone ply, whether short or in excess of approved kinds, properly ventilated,
mission'man asked another commission bastard,and the race of "Smart probable wants. and running on trucks such are used
man; the.. price of ,a .certain: ,lot oranges i- ,,; the{ '{,price"* J, not meeting.ljs! ample offerings to all indiscriminately, eral management advise and notify by from California over the Central Pacific *-
views. Commission m,N 6.1 offered until,,the victims whose misfortune. 'it. circular, what quantity of fruit seems ,Union Pacific,and Erie railroads"
".' ,,"' q'a. /. ,. *, -., 'I" ",. ,, "" .1 j f 4 > r. .,trt,',,' ?'
'i." "
..,t,. ,..,.i:'" :.J1.< .' : I ,1.0. .""",,:._ .;.i! ." .. t F 2 s




;rbY'l! .1181\7.J\ ",,: ;,f' :,"; I ,' : TaE', ORIDA DISPATCH .. '_.. .1#5a
., .
-- -
'..." .. '\"". ,
.' ,l'( l1 l JoffJ} less than; seven days, and,,as for oranges rice, iron or wool,,out for get 2! cents a pound for nails, I pay the laborer those:,counLri. ::3. Thatis
' .,extra care j is.proniised, tbe.f fruit ,ought all home industries, for the, welfare of five cents, most other things in like what it will come to in ,the course

jtrtiarrive\ ]: here in perfectly sound .con- the whole country." That would be proportion.What of time, I suppose. To cast down the

c1ttaon.J'8., much better than the present unequal I set out to say however, was ,. barriers we have raised would be to
... :our., intention ,to sell ,all/ this tariff, if we could have it so adjusted.Yes that I approve Mr. Moremen's plan mingle a dish of delicious liquor with
fruVtjatjiMfitonaa i | we.clo our, JJediterranjean by all means let us have more asset forth in DISPATCH of 20 inst., an ocean of water'and lose it. Evenso

; and Florid fruit, :through tariff on our oranges if we can't get and hereby pledge my crop of oranges, our republic not a model, yet
11jrs.;jBrQwn, & Seccomb, corner of even by reducing, it on other articles. more or less, toward the million boxes the nearest perfection of any vet
Broad! : and Beaver: streets, about,noon I[ am asked to furnish statistics, .thecountry needed to put it into practical oper- established would loose its high privilege -
nn'the, tday() of arrival possible. Auction'noticcs -: has been deluged wi'th'statis- ation., If suitable buildings 'for "ex- and the working man be brought

will ,be found in the Jour- tics on this subject, which only serves hibiting, selling, storing, and packingthe down to the level of the ill-paid, un-
nal oft Commerce! andf Commercial Bulletin -., to befog and muddle the minds of fruit" cannot be found, let us con- der-fed, uneducated class,that do the

,.and tlie) ;first sale will .probablytake ; many, and draw them away from general tribute according to our ability and work in Europe and Asia. What'opportunity -
'place next week.For principles which are self evident build them. Let us adopt one or the have such to raise them-

:'.1' and easily understood. by ordinary other recently improved methods of selves, to educate their children,, to
the FLORIDA DISPATCH: minds. preservation for an indefinite time establish the beautiful and tasteful

The Exchange.Must,Handle :Vegox :Our Government expended much and thus flank gluts in the market. If homes that now dot the land from one

..*";; .. >H .tables. .. .. time and money, to open up a trade we give the exchange a million boxes end to the other. Protection is in accord -
; with Japan, believing that an inter- this coming season, there will be lean with the homestead law, Mechan-
In your issue of June 20 1887 I
,# change of commodites with foreign pickings left for the commission men. cs'Lien and exemption of homestead
find quite an letter t from
.. f MfSr! Mdreman.interesting Ifow if the Exchange waters was desirable but protection The only condition I would attach to from sale, all of which proclaim the
has killed very much of such exchange my pledge of my fruit, would be, that intention to favor the middle and
cali be handled that it will
and swept our merchant vessels from if I had a purchaser for it at home, I poorer individual classes rather than
1 b'e an improvement oran'ge'
growers, the face of the ocean. Is that a ,condition should be at liberty to sell it. That is the wealthy. The consequences of
it not be benefit the
why can a to to be desired? You have pro- what will come of putting Mr. More- free trade would be, many who are
vegetable raiser Well ?
as Being a ne tected ship building and then destroyed men's plan into operation. Northern now manufacturing would be thrownout
C comer to Florida I have had experience
no their business; you ask for protec- dealers will learn to buy from first of employment, many employers

shipping l but I feel l that
of those who,; have, a tion on iron and lumber, ostensiblyfor hands. Mr. M. concedes that "it was ruined, large numbers turning to 'agriculture
proportion shipped the benefit of American labor, in our power to have made the Ex. a as a sole resource; wages re-
kinds of
various vegetables seem tocomplain It and then import foreigners to workin great success, but we would not." duced to a starvation rate, and great

to about that transportation. your foundries, Italians ,to build Why then do we all persist in charging suffering by the change in values. We,
seems me one or more' persons, your railroads and Canadians to do upon it our loss and 'disappointment may better wait until we have established
l looking after such work business
as your lumbering. Self interest what ? so large a country that we may
could better facilities than
who has get to devote his time one governs;;there is, nothing natural,,pa. The DISPATCH has from its contrib- hope rather to stem the tide of misery
thec.rop., ,GEO. B.: l\U,18.raising triotic or philanthropic in it, only selfishness utors in many parts of the State, and than to be overwhelmed by it. If we
is led to exclaim did words of find'it hard to with
Tonipkiusville, Pla.June 27,1887.'Goraespondence. ., -one editorially, frequent approvalof compete oranges,
,. I 1 ., I Brutus: 4Oh! virtue, thou are but a the principal of the Exchange, for etc., grown in Jtaly, and by cheap'labor -
name." J f there ever was a "heresy", which let us "thank God and take when protected, how much could
it is that protection reduces the priceof courage." we make if we had free trade? Andif

the articles protected. Now, as it The DISPATCH has come to be prac- the Northern consumers were .-ruined -
( (
_. .'.11:" 4. is 'impossible discuss this "tariff on tically an exchange where all sorts impoverished and bankrupt,how

For.the'FLORIDA DISPATCH. oranges" without going i into a general and conditions of working and think- much of our fruits and vegetables! at'a

-;;,,1 The Tariff on Oranges.For tariff discussion, which I prefer to ing men can meet and air their exper- high price would they be able to buy?

the purpose of making Jew leave for minds more competent, I iences and opinions, and it is a most I am afraid it (free trade) would be .

corrections; in the brunt article by.JVIr. will close by a quotation from Charles encouraging sign that so many seem worse than the freeze. :

J: :Mitchell., i is my excuse forcectipying Bancroft, the historian, in his, "Foot glad to avail themselves of the privi- VAN.Errs.. HOWARD.

any further space in your prints of time," page, 268 (in describ- lege. The editor himself "a man _of For the FLORIDA DISPATCH> : ,
valuable paper with the subject of ing a tariff,) says: "It embarrasses the affairs' and knows a good thing whenhe in |(
Tariff on Oranges." interchange that we have described as sees it, so that if anyone has any- Staggers Dogs. i

yil.jdijl wl say we ought to. modify so profitable, and under a high' tariff thing to say worth saying, he is quite For the benefit of Mr. Detwiller, I

J the,tariff ip the interest of the import sometimes,,. practically forbids it.. It likely to be given the opportunity.The would state that I have" recently cured
; ere' of foreign fruit. I only claimed is unsocial,:and we declare by it, that peach question interests us all, two cases of"staggers, a Scotch collie
for'thcm equal advantages with other we will, so far as possible, live within we shall increase our variety in the and a pointer, by giving two or three

industries. If protection was neces ourselves, and have as little t:, do with fall. I have very fine JPallass now doses of quinine an rubbing the small,
first "foster' infant industries which I would much of the back with turpentine. Dose of
sary at to' our our neighbors as we can. ripening very !
' it is "Besides it is that with Also. quinine will vary with age and size of
certainly pot necessaryto our own people enjoy dividing you. sever- .
foster such monopolies aait, does at have to pay the duty, mainly, if al varieties of figs-all good. Thereare dog, from three to five grains. The:

the present time, for $the infant has they use:: the foreign goods, or, the no poor figs. gentleman who recommended this
# now become a giant,, who has his higher price on domestic goods, if they J. D. MITCHEL. treatment said he had always been suc-
J mother by, the throat and is continu- buy them. So that one class of the Daytona Fla.,June 28,1887. cessful with it. Some years ago,I
What .. that is the of them -.-4 cured a very bad case by inserting a
ally crying more,more. a glowing people, mass pay
the skin the smallof
seton through
he of another email class over
description .gives 'our Florida large sums to
;mall about the what '.be Tariff and Protection Contrasted., the back, but was not so successful
oranges! :: and poor, might bought
size" of black walnuts." from foreigners with less money.:I" I was glad, to see Mr. Mitchell's with subsequent cases.
'H Has he some of that quality on hand Enough of the "crude undigested"matter. sound article on the tariff. It hits In a lifetime experience with fine

that.makes him BO liberal' as to giveme Ta, ta, friend M-. the nail on the head. And, further, hunting dogs, at my old home in,Maryland -

one,.for,each item furnished.?, 5 L R. J.: W. when H, J. W. complains of havingto I have never known or heardof
Please. turn. over one leaf of PIS Tangerine Fla..June 25th,1887. pay $1.25'per day for labor, he in- a case of"staggers, and if it is due
PATCH"" to page 526 and ,read" whatRev. 4 dicates plainly the rock in the way of to improper food, as stated by Mr.
J. H.;, White says. "One Florida For the FLORIDA DISPATCH: the free trader. The spirit of United J. Adams, in a recent article, why is
cull 'five cents, two nice Valencies for The Tariff ;-The Exchange-Th&Dis-. States policy should remain favorableto it that similar conditions do not produce

five ,,cents/' what does' that mean'Read ? patch and Peaches. giving remunerative wages to work- the disease in the North. ? I
the platforms of both political BRE'R MANVILLE: ing men and retaining them in that have never been able to find a de-

parties, for last ten years,,both promise ,This correspondent does note and superior station which they have attained scription of this disease in works treat-
to gulate the tariff, have they done observe the, distinction you mention. by the policy of protection. In ing of the dog. It H. BURR.
; : Bartow, Fla.,June 29th,1887.
so? *Np<<; 'local interests prevents it, the At the meiime-like''Governor Hill, another part of your paper was a fine For the FLORIDA DISPATCH :

high tariff''men can'tagree among. of New York, .I object special legis. example of the price paid to labor As a remedy for ". tag ers": in dogs
themselves Ex. Governor Long of; lation when it can be avoided. I with which we laboring! men would there is, perhaps, nothing equal to
'Hassachurets says; abolish the tariff would legislate for Americons and not have to compete with-$8.50 to $12.50 spirits turpentine. Pour a teaspoonful -

ri Judge Kellyof Pennsylvania, for foreigners, I favor a high tariff on per year. And. China, India, Japan, or so on the back of the head and

another protectionist, wants it increasedsome anything.that can be made or grownat Italy, France, Belgium, even Eng- rub it in. Maybe he can't get up,

/ want $1JOO per box specific home, and will take my chance of land, grind down their workingmento but he soon will, and sometimes .is
duty on oranges,' Mr Mitchell says: payingincreased prices thereby. It is prices that I do not wish to com- well in a few .
"This clamour for one dollar per box not protection'that keeps up prices, pete with, and should be sorry to see minutes.A.. C. TURNER..

is, absurd..",(Wq want .,protection,..not butmiddlemen. When manufacturers my countrymen degraded so. low as. Clear Water Harbor, Fla.,July 1,1887" "


:586) ..,. : : : THE FLORIDA ,DISP
': :; .A > :: : ATOH. [JULY 11,1887.

.. .
i ,',' "".. .'.....'..,....."','ij.:.!J". .'". I medal for qualtiy :when it had already stakes premium was "a sort, of consul- by the Director General upon my solicitation .
","H.. _. Can oma.,,f.:.,. 'J> I been decided that for quality-and on ation purse for the benefit'of the de- after a conference with you,

,".':'<11,....!., .r,.... -, -----.-... ---------...------,- '--j J ,. r"-, I this point there is no disputeRiverside feated contestants." This premiumwas in which you suggested and urged a
had already taken the gold medals) premium of this general character.The .
,PREMIUM. over Florida and the rest of the world, not gotten up after the entries or first suggestion of this premium,

having exhibited the best twenty varie-. exhibits were made, as the foregoing so far as I know, came from yourself.I .
JT: y AT LAST. ties of oranges. quotation would lead one to suppose, am glad we offered it, and am well

The Press and Horticulturist- Gives: The sweepstakes premium which but was promulgated by the manage pleased that the Florida Fruit Growers' -
Florida took at New Orleans, was for Association have taken this
greatest -
the Pacts.. of the Great Contest. ment on October 29, 1884, and entries
DISPLAY and not for QUALITY. honor offered by department.Very .
> my
at New Orleans. Florida is welcome to the display were made for this premium by both truly yours, .

;/ At last the Riverside Press and Riverside will take the real merit-. contestants at the.same time and under PARKER EARLS,

Horticulturist goes on record as to the quality.Riverside. the same conditions as for the other Chief of Dep't. of Horticulture.The .

facts'.* of the New Orleans contest could not hope to compete premiums, and there is no more groundfor importance attached to this
with Florida at New Orleans display
on' -
W take i' the following from' the last for we had to send our fruit a this assertion than there would be premium by the management is indi-

issue of that t paper: distance that took nearly a week in for stating that the two minor prem- cated by the following telegram :

The FLORIDA DISPATCH continuesto carriage, whereas Florida could rush iums were awarded California to con- NEW ORLEANS, February 28, 1885.
belabor the Press aud Horticulturist its fruits into the World's Fair on sole her for the loss of the highest
for'tating what it considers to be twenty-four hours' notice and time honor. F. A. Kimball, National City:

the facts relative to the contest between -! and get it there in a comparatively Important contest for Sweepstakes .
Riverside and Florida and the fresh condition. "But even if it was the first prem- Premium over all the world on orange
World's Fair at New Orleans. When Florida comes to Riverside ium," continues our contempory "it and other citrus fruits between Florida-

,Now let us see what the,facts are: next February to engage in the celebrated was awarded for display simply and and California Can you send a large
Among other premiums offered at Navel 'contest there will be not on merit, not on quality." Steady display to me by March 15th ? An:
the New Orleans Fair was: no sweepstakes humbug in the busi- swer.
Brother Holt don't be too
One Gold Medal\ for the best twenty ; sanguineon (Signed) PARKER EARLE,
varieties of oranges-open, to the ness.Whatever is done will be on merit this point, the following correspondence Chief of Hort. Department.As .
world. alone. may ,throw some light on this
further evidence that
J=One Gold Medal for.the best twenty Riverside will not ask Florida to phase of the subject. qualitywas
varieties of to the make ,show. considered in awarding the Sweep-
oranges-open a display simply as a '
NEW ORLEANS, LA., MAY 11,. 1885. stakes Premium have
United States. That amounts to nothing. we the record,
One Gold Medal\ for the best twenty What the people want to know is, Major L. H. ,Buck, Acting Director which shows that California scored

varieties of .oranges- open to Cali. where the best oranges are grown. General, World's Exposition 3.321 points against Florida's 5.400

fornia. On this proposition we propose to MY DEAR SIR:-There was a points. But the editor of the Press
Riverside took these three Gold meet.Florida and have a fair, openhanded -
Medals and in doing so' came in con- contest, resorting to no sharp special Sweepstakes Premium; of Gold and Horticulturist says the Grand
flict with Florida on the first two of practice and allowing no one else to Medal and $250.00, No.. 856, offered Sweepstakes Premium could not pos-
these premiums.Riverside do so if it can be obviated. by the Board of Management\ for the sibly have been for quality, becausethe
and Florida competed We have given a candid review of best display of Citrus fruits, open to question of quality was decided in .
against each other to see which had the contest at New Orleans, between the world, consisting of QUALITY,
the, best twenty varieties of oranges Riverside and Florida, and if this is VARIETIES and quantities. Therewas the two minor contests, which the
and.the World s Fair Committee said not an honest review, then we fail to entered for this premium, Florida same authority says was for, "the best
. that Riverside had, and as an evidenceof understand what was decided at that and California. Will you be good twenty varieties." .:
this fact gave her the three Gold time. enough to inform me to which State Here our contemporary is off its "
Medals-one in competition with the If this is not an honest review of the'award of Gold Medal and $250.00 I base There
world (including Florida)-one in the situation, then Riverside had the was made. I. again. was no competition
competition with the United States best fruit and Florida had the best Very truly, between California and Florida for
(including.Florida) and one in com fruit, and in the language of the immortal W. H.SEBRING, the best twenty varieties. For the best
petition with California (not includ- Mikado-"I am right and you. U.. S. Commissioner for Florida.On collection of not less than twenty

ing Florida.) are right, and all are right as rightcan the back of this letter appearsthe varieties open to the world, California
What does this contest mean? be," and the managers and judgesof following endorsements: entered fifty-two varieties againstFlorida's
If it means anything it signifies that thai Fair were a pack of idiots that
Respectfully referred to Mr. E. F. *
Riverside produced twenty'varieties of ought to be' inside some first class lu- Nelson, who will please answer this twenty, and for the best.
that in collection of not less than varieties
oranges were superior qualityto natic asylum. letter. ; twenty -
the twenty varieties of oranges that If this review of the case as given S. H. BUCK, open to the United States; Cal
Florida produced.If by, the Press is right, then let us look D. G. Pro tem. ifornia entered forty-eight against
it means anything it signifies thatas ahead to the next contest in River- Florida's
an orange producing'section River- side Respectfully returned to GeneralW. twenty. After giving California
aide is SUPERIOR to Florida. H.Sebring, Commissioner of Flor- fifty points out of seventy,' in
If it does not mean this, then it has We have no objection to looking ida, with the information that the the contest, California barely pulled .
whatever and thereis forward to the next contest in' River- special premium of Gold Medal and 1/1II
no L signification through by "the skin of its teeth. ,. : : i
$250.00, was awarded to Florida Fruit _
i no use of making any contest for side, but we demure most decidedly to THE CALIFORNIA
Growers Association, D. H. Elliot, ,
of class of
superiority one fruit over
another. the regulations of this review. If the Secretary. HAD FELL SEVENTEEN PER '
editor of the Press and Horticulturist E. F. NELSON :'
*The, World's Fair offered another ,CENT. BEHIND FLORIDA'S AVERAGE,
premium in the citrus fruit .department was even conversant with the facts He Assistant Superintendent, Horticultural according to the score of the judges.In '
certainly has a very dir 1ict'memory.. Department. .'
explanation of this gross de-
One gold medal and one hundred The "so called" facts given above, are May 12, 1885. Bcrimination against Florida i it
The received from the ,
dollars as a sweepstake premium for following was
evasively and ingeniously interwoven,
should be borne in mind that over a
an exhibition of citrus fruits. Chief the Department of Agriculture -
to make a desired Impression, but unfortunately month, between the
This premium was evidently a sort in reply to a similar.question : ; elapsed
of consolation purse for the benefit of: the records will not bear the Florida fruit and the examina-
defeated contestants. them out. DEPARTMENT OF HORTICULTURE,, )
of the California fruit. And
It must have had and 4 WORLD'S EXPOSITION, }
quality as the basis for granting the California and Florida competedat I NEW ORLEANS, April 22, 1885. while Florida was restricted to twenty

award, for how could it otherwise New Orleans for three'gold medals. Hon. W. H. Sebring, U. S. Commissioner varieties from the one hundred and

amount to anything? Florida wun the grand Sweepstake for Florida; twenty she had on exhibition, the

If it had been given,pn quality of premium, gold ,medal and $250 (not DEAR SIR:-In response to your committee BO amended their ruling,
fruit displayed, then Riverside would $100 as the Press & Horticulturist inquiry of ,this date, I am pleased to when the California fruit was passed
have taken the sweepstakes premiumalso state that the Grand
has it), and California two Riverside enter
won sec- upon, as to permit to
for. had not the judges already decided Premium on Citrus Fruits, namely, a
that Riverside had the best ondary premiums of gold] medal and I gold medal and $250, which was recently all the varieties they had. :|f?:,
twenty ,varieties of oranges ? $100 cash. But the editor of the Press awarded to the Florida Fruit In competing for the minor premiums ? '

How',then could Florida take a gold and Horticulturist says the Sweep- {Growers' Association, was authorized I Florida entered one-sixtliof.. "
d- _i ..


-;- .- '1 -:---- : -

I : .. il i--------- .

, "

-, ,: ,- k .. ."" .:. '. '.. : .' :;' ,!.
i1L'fl1 188tl: : -----THE_ ;PLOEIDAt; tDISPATOBE:: -- .,. 587
\ _.. ;" :. "... ._.. _. ." _

..the ,varieties >she had on exhibition inches in circumference.: They were using agood; many in his family..". It

against all Riverside had and then ...; rate Items grown on pine land which has been ripens just after the Peen-to and

oiify; : lost, by a' few points. Californiadid liberally fertilized with river grass. Honey, and comes in when no othersare
.her level best The tobacco around Fairbanksis rip He also has the Peen-to
having nearly two From Our ExchangesPeru crop ,
months in which to beat the.recordlotida looking finely, some reporting a hybridized, bearing a large round
has a broom factory. of hundred peach, which bids fair to become a
bad yield seven to eight poundsto
already made. Specimensof fine shipping peach.J. .
the corn crop of Blanton. promises an acre.
Florida frosts were, sent ,to Cali
; good. .. .. The.cultivation of the olive in South H. McKinny, of Lady Lake, has
forma with j instructions heat it : t ,
raised some very fine Concord .
Florida to be the graces.He
seems coming sensa
if it.could be done in the, State One Sanford. claims. a'731, pound**\ ';watermelon ', tion. There is no reason why this tree has also on his place and doing

car load was rejected .after its arrival I cannot be grown successfully. well the Concord, Delaware, Gurtie,
Oxford reports a sixty pound Agawan, Bronze, Scuppernong and
at :New Orleans because It failed 191
Lester Granger of Kissimmee has
watermelon. V ,, Pocklington.Dr. .
cotae to this (The "* raised and
tip requirement. a squash weighing sixty
of Lake hasa
Sorrento's waiermelon only reached Hutchingson, City,
; Chief! of the Department of ,Horticulture one half pounds and measuring four bunch containing seventysevenheads
fifty-one pounds. '
feet and ten inches in circumference.Two .
sent the wires the.
over urgent : -' from a single grain of chance
The. in Wakulla
message' which. we reproduced above crops first claes. county are years ago Mr. James E. Earn- wheat which came up among his peas,

and one $f the judges franticly telegraphs reported est, of Tallahassee, grafted an apple on and half of which was plowed. up.

L '"We Sweet potatoes are selling at $1.50 to a LeConte pear stock, and now he The heads are long and heavy, and are
: depend on ycu to make per bushel in? Pensacola. ; is picking fine red apples off the tree. not bearded. Mr. Moodie has just
display of citrus fruits that will take
harvested of bearded
Sorrento has a Kelsey plum seven A drainage scheme is being discussedat quite a crop
the wind out of the sails Florida." wheat, which is very fine. It is evident -
inches in circumference. : Starke, whereby three lakes west of
We have no disposition to "go. ,behind the town will he lowered four feet and that wheat will do well} and pro-
Grfen Cove claims to have several duce in that section.
the returns" and have been wil ten thousand acres of land reclaimed.Dr. .
apple trees in good bearing. The ramie the of Col.
on plantation
ling to accept the verdict of the Cromwell of Gainesville, exhibits -
The Bartow Informant received J. S. Winthrop, near Tallahassee, is
award, namely the First and.Sweepstakes sixty-five pound watermelon. a bunch of teosinte composed of growing most luxuriantly this season.

premium to Florida and two thirty-five stalks., They all came Nearly] two months ago it had attaineda
Plant City produced a sunflower. from one seed( and average seven feet
lesser premiums to (California., But: height of five feet or more, and we
inches in elr'cUmfereflce
when the Press and Horticulturist. forty in height. presume that it has since then made

sets aside the, decision as rendered;", by The Bay trees planted at Oxford 'on The Sanford Journal received a growth for a second cutting. It would
Arbor Day are now in bloom. shock of Teosinte, ten inches in diam- seem that perfected decorticating ma

the judges for the purpose of belittlingFlorida's The Hessian fly is injuring the eter, the tallest spires of which reached chinery is all that is needed to estab-

premium, we submit the melon vines near Fort Ogden a height of seven feet, and weighed lish ramie culture as one of the most

whole contest on its merits. The recoma about forty-five pounds.The important Southern industries.-Flw
Bartow had a Kelsey plum four anda idian.
clearly show that FLORIDA WON, half inches: in circumference.The cotton crop,in the western part
EVERY PREMIUM: for which she entered of Levy county, is about forty per cent The crop report for Columbia county,

against California, although the orange groves of Orange City, less in area than last year; the crop, up to the present time is about as follows -

awards distributed with are putting on a second growth. however, is well advanced for the : Cotton, half grown as good as
were the evi-
dent intention Mr. Cook Lee, of Blantou, netted i season, and the. yield promises to be last year, acreage about the same jI ;
of letting California $1,100 from six-: acres of tomatoes. I good. I corn, acreage about the same, prospects
down as easily as possible. I. I about half as good, but the recent -
Fine of White\ Niagara Copious rains last week terminatedthe I
The Press and Horticulturist's specimens rains will do a great deal for the
assertion -
i grapes have been exhibited at Orlando. long drought in the Chattahoochee late planting ; sugar-cane, much better
that "as an orange producing district, and the prospect is now good
condition and increased
largely acre-
Geo. H. Norris of DeLeon
section, Riverside is superior to FlorIda : Springs, for an abundance of corn. A great
rice increased and
has a corn field of 250 acres in exten't.An age ; acreage prospects
," may be true, but,, it remains to many potatoes are being planted and flattering; sweet potatoes are

be proved ; up to this ,time she has Ocala trucker netted $800 from melons are plentiful. being largely planted. '

failed to maintain this boast in every two acres planted in tomatoes this sea- Mr. Geo. Robinson, of Ocala, has a Mr. Girardeau, of Jefferson County,

r contest she has entered against Flor son.Mr. sample stalk of feed corn grown on a Florida, has about 250 acres of fine
0. S. Bogue, of Oxford, raiseda twenty acre tract. This stalk measures watermelons now ready for market,
ida.. She should look well to her sunflower forty-three inches in cir fourteen feet and is laden with and with the prospect of a fine crop.

,.I:. laurels for in the coming contest she cumference.A three ears. The lusty stalk is onlyan Mr. Girardeau has perfected a variety

must meet a contestant that has never stalk of corn fourteen feet high average of the crop. which combines the two essential qual-

} been defeated and with eight ears of corn on it,. was A great deal of tobacco is now rip- ities for a shipping crop-fine qualityand

We have published in full theI'.1 exhibited at Ocala. ening and cutting is becoming quite good-keeping condition for ship-
The of his melonsis
ment. reputation
Press and Horticulturist's review of Large shipments of cattle are being general. The quality, on an average,
is better than that of last and if such that he is enabled to make a
/ t the case and trust our statement will made from Levy county, and are properly handled from now year out the profitable disposition of his seed to

receive the same treatment at its bringing.good prices. will command a good price.- the large seed houses, to whom he sells

hands, in further demonstration of Dr. D. C Ferguson, of Bartow, has crop Lake City Cotton Plant. many thousands of pounds at compen-
that candor and honesty which it so raised fine Delaware' sating prices.-Monticello Constitution.
and commendably lauds. We some very grapes Mr.\ George B. Gregory says the -. -
highly with no sign of blight. -- -
a'step further and will .reproduce Quincy Herald, planted one acre in
the official records of the contest Jefferson county has the prospectfor Irish potatoes, using two barrels of seed 800,000 ACRES

";* if our esteemed cotemporary will 1 the best corn and cotton crop for potatoes, at a cost of $4 per barrel],

make place for the same in its col-. the past twenty years. and $16 worth of fertilizer. He gath-

s umns. Mr. E.- M.\ Gray, of Ocala, raised[ ered and shipped thirty-six barrels of: FLORIDA LANDSSituated
and received for them check
600 of potatoes a
crates tomatoes on two acreswhich ,
in the Counties of Nassau Duval
How to Burn Up Stumps. netted him $100. for $108, or $3 per barrel. Columbia,Suwanee,Alachua,Lafayette:Ma-
; e. Mr. Chuluota rion, Hernando Sumter Orange, Vo usia.
R. A. Hills\ of has
The people of Lawtey commenced Brevard, Polk, Ilillsborongh, Manatee and
Mr. W.,H. Bigham, of Levy countyhas ,
made which he V
just an apparatus by Monroe.
picking strawberries the 22d of February -
harvested bushels] of
{ claims he burn about ten over 1,500
: can stumps
and closed their
.. shipments
from of land.
oats sixty acres TOWN LOTSIn
; times more rapidly than by the old
Northern cities the 9th of
>9!!r on May,
]'*'j> process. 1 he apparatus is a movable The Starke Telegraph boasts of a and to the southern cities on the 26th. the Towns of Kissimmee,Winter Haven,
Pffry; chimney wade of iron it is cylindrical Peen-to nine inches in circum- Gordonville,Bartow,Auburndale, Lakeland,
; peach During that time were shipped 3,835 Seflner,Mango, Orient Eagle Lake Haskell
4 J in' 8h t1 Ilfl, about six feet high and_ ference, and weighing four ounces. bushels or 122,720 quarts. The ber- Kathleen Pemberton., Richland, fade City, dwensboroand

'1 j two and u half feet In diameter. To Cholera has broken out the ries netted the growers about fifteen A Map and Descriptive Notes showing'the
,;; c : do its work it is only to among location of these lands will be furnlshed.on
:; t (. : Aver !necessary "razor-backs," of Fort McCoy. One cents per quart during the season. application to the Land Department of the
it the raise it little
place stump, a South Florida Railroad Company.
the loss of head.
: so as to form a draft, and set the stump owner reports' fifty Mr.\ W..P. Home bas realized this

.-.;.) i', on fire. Mr.Mills says his stump-ship \ Mr. J. W. Curtis, of Merrill, has a. spring, from four of Horne's'Hybrid GEO. Fox, '

t' .. ''will soon disappear when treated thus-. patch of Bermuda onions, many of Honey peach trees, fifty dollars and 11 Chief Clerk" ,, / .
"! lY.-Orl<1n4o &ntineL which measure from ten to fourteen 11 sixty-nine cents net'. profit, besides I 8A.NFORD.PI




.' t,

d ,



S' .
F Asa ..-_- .- SHE .FLOBIDA: DISPATCH .tuLY ii 1887
; .. -'" *m.....,
f .
\ ,
: fair condition, though not so heavy as bagging, using small nails. When I '
Poultry. and .FpiaFj. could be desired to take advantage had finished the first row' around the E ON'Kough _

, 4 "- .." 4. ..... the coming honey flow The Cabbage yard I Put a second row above, letting 1 on Rats.I j ;' .,
For the FLORIDA DISPATCH.. Palmetto will be in bloom in a week, it lap a few inches, and nailed securely -
J + I fl
,,, : Policy in Extracting. though we expect little or no surplus to each post; then with needle and I

Why do our colonied require feeding! from that source: in this locality. It yarn basted th in the early spring, when operated according in other localities it is known to be a dour is m ide of two pieces (,thin

$to the, usual scientific systemof desirable source of honey, it is evident strips of lathing'with thin pieces nail-
1 bee-keeping? There is certainly that some influence, local in its nature, ed across. The hinges are made of

something wrong somewhere Visit,a is working to our detriment. Oppor- wire wrapped around tho doorframe -
box hive .apiary systematically man- tunity was offered last season to satisfy and the post. The door is then c iv- This !s what kflled your poor father. Shun it.
individual of an observing nature ered with and fastened with Avoid anythingcontaining'it throughout your
any bagging
aged, feeding is not required, why future useful(]!)careers. we older heads object
then, the necessity ? To this there 13 that the above is the fact, or somebody( leather straps at top and bottom., ,On to its special' 'ROUQH'NESS.'
but, one reply ; Ignorance of the first is trying to create the im ression that the inside of yard I drove down. short) DON I FOOL away time in futile and

principle of success! In apiacillture in our honey resources are better than stakes about jour feet apart to keep what efforts not with used insect at powder random; ,borax all over or(
ail injudicious use of the honey ex they really are. Extracting has al the bagging' smooth. I stretched wireat the house to get rid of EETLE

tractor. To all thinking apiarists it .ready begun in a few apiaries, not the top, fastening securely$ each BoachesWater-bugs Fortwo or three nights, sp a

is evident that to secure a large yield from any necessity in giving room post, and with my needle and yarn about"ROUQH and ON RATS'down dry the powder sink dralD-: In
of honey when the flowers secrete it, but simply to remove the black byrup basted the bagging to the wire all pipe First thing in the morning i
'secreted from the around that i wash it all away down the sink drain pipe,when
saw it is
it is necessary to have a large force of palmetto berry so perfectly strong ; all the bisects from garret to cellar will disap
working bees to harvest it. Where ,last fall which would discolor the man- the wind or rain cannot affect it. After pear. The secret is in the,fact that wherever insects -
the extractor is used to remove the grove product. As usual, in this 'locality all was finished my little daughter drink are during in the tho house night.,they. must Dft liUAutlCO A OlJCO,

surplus honey from the lower' story it we expect to hear of early ex stood on the stepladder and with a "ROUGH Clears out OK Rats KITS,Mice is sold,Bed all hugs around, Flies the,,
affords the queen an excellent ,tractions of honey from the mangrove small saw soon sawed offal) pieces of in every clime,Is the most extensive'v advertised,
tunity to fill the vacant cells with'oppor-eggs, ,which is taken in an unripe state but posts that were too Inn!. and. I completed on and the has face the of largest the globe.DESTROYS sale.of any artic of Its kind

the bees storing honey above. These generally little in excess of what was a chicken yard of which I have POTATO BUGS

eggs hatch out in due.time affording a'. :fed in the early part of the season to never been ashamed.' S. .For Potato Bugs, Insects on Vines, xxa tablespoonful -
addition :keep coloniesfrom dying of starvation ... of the powder:, well shaket In a keg of
heavy to the working force. I .water and applied with sprinkling', spray
At or near the close of the honey season ,the result of injudicious removal of At a recent meeting: of the Physiological syringe,OP whisk broom. Keep it well stirred up.
15c.;25c. and SI Boxes.Agr..size.
', the lower combs being scantily :honey last season. Of our peninsular Society of Berlin, is was stated(, "R QUCHIIIR! : Tt CLEARS OUT .
filled with honey,especially if the flow :apiaries I know of none that have required that when the bee has filled the cell BED BUGS

prematurely closes by reason of rain, feeding as but Jew of us have either with pure honey or u. tliiixtu, re FLIES.J,.

drought or other causes, Of what :taken sufficient honey for our own 'pollen-dough and honey, and has Roaches, ants, water; 'bugs, moths, rats 'mice,"
good ,are the bees, gave to consume family use, realizing that the colonies completed the lid, .a drop of formic Bparrows,jack rabbits squirrels,gophers. jlSc.:
stores which should be preserved for required it to winter over. Not being acid obtained from the poison-bag connected :I .---

future use? Had the instinct of the able to keep up our apiaries on means with the sting is added to the H EVERY FARMER S

bee been considered, the operation of acquired from other sources, we are ;hone> by perforating the lid with. the '
brood rearing would have been grad under the necessity of taking a ,backseat Sting.: Numerous experiments show THE BEST HIS OWN

ually contracted by the encroachmentof in being able to report better that this formic acid preserves honey is the MILLERCHEAPEST

sealed honey upon the brood nest, yields than the average. To do this ,. and every other solution from fermenRation. .
the daily loss of bees in the busy sea it means reach' down in the depth of : If this be well established, it

son..reducing the numbers at the time jthe pocket to buy honey to replace that will show that the sting and the poison rb
when the necessity for their presence taken, all for the sake of a little cheap apparatus of the bee has a further _____

no Jonger existed,and as a consequence, notoriety abroad. At the close of the purpose" than that of a defensive or offensive

a saving in the .daily consumption of present season we may possibly have weapon. Another interesting
honey.If ,learned whether our. apiarists have fact suggests itself in connection with

the usual course is followed, that grown wiser than heretofore. As the this. So::) far as is known, most of.the

of extracting from the brood nest, I scriptural injunction "not to muzzle insects that have stinging apparatus ====- WE IIAD32yeaisElpcrieccea
see no remedy except that of retaining the ox that treadeth the corn," will similar to that of the bee are collectors ::;;

above the ,cluster a frame of sealed apply, in a manner to apiaculture in and storers of > Corn'U.I the Shelter n.Uaclar.Rt.ndard and I-X-L Iron Geared Feed Wind,)lIII.I.X'.L.
honey for frame of brood\ in the allowing the bees to have all they wishto tag and grinding at home,thu faring toll 31111 and and teaming do/our u)bdl-and
every from the Orl.UUl. Th1a wort can be dose.rasa.. wtod/ila{ *!,
)lower story, which should be replaced consume, is conducive to good judge-' Keep your fowls up on stormy.days I will when eat oat-door corn lUlli work,.law fa impended wood ran on chant the and Farm.,grlad The-stone lame,pump Mill
beneath as the season closes, the framesof I ment and success in apiaculture. but give them something to scratch. water Wt,manufacture eta the Halladar Standard; Ten.ed and,

brood being removed to the top to D. Peed Pumping MIlL Wind I.X.I:MllKl-X-L. Stalk Cutter Cora KheiU-r. Noel f,>.t,*-X"r-.,L Jack Iron,
be filled out as the bees emerge. With Now Smyrna,June 26,1887.. 4 .. HOPE VILLA LA., Nov. 1st, 1886. Kevertibte Bar Table,,Swivel Standard' and Hayloft Rod Hay Tool Carrier*.eonilMlng, Harjw-n nit-Friction sal t Gruppfa,.
this method of procedure in Florida Messrs.A.T.SIIALLEN ERG R &Co. Horse Hay Fork,Pulley and Floor Hook. At-{ ..s r,11' Hn"or
For the FLORIDA DISPATCH: Rochester Pa. Gent..f-I Tank,Taak Fixtures and Pump for Farm,Ornamental Yilltga:
there will be for received abottle' and Railway pnrpo***. Send for catalogue and price.
no necessity spring A Novel Quicken-yard. of your Antidote for 'Malaria last Reliable Agents wanted la all anaMigned territnr- /,
feeding. "The, laborer is worthy of spring and have tested it fully in mown U.S.W13D ENGINE, : A .PUMP; CO.,Latatlfl III.. '"
his hire," and the bees are entitled to In early spring, before the melons case. After failing utterly with quinine - -- -

their,winter stores, but the programme came up or my finest roses began to it has cured'me permanently,*and I IeADftOVED r : I
cannot be ,succesalully carried out if bloom, it became necessary to build a would take it before any remedy what g.cents PACKAGE
chicken yard or dispose of three ever. There is no unpleasant effect Makes Five Gallons of a.delicious eparklinjp f"
the ,
honey extracted. risking the irty
season while using, and it leaves none., If you temperwoe be1'erage. Strengthens and purifies -
; expecting to feed back if they,run dozen head of Plymouth Rocks, for could sell at a lower price, if for introductory to all.the Sold blood by,druggists Ita urlty and and etorekeepers delicacy command 81'eJ1Whel8.. it
short later on; -the risk of loss by robbing the children were at school and there purposes only, it would be"bread, ------- .,
is too great if diluted honey is was no one to do the "shooing" and t upon the waters" later, when the world '.1'
< finds it must have it. To sell our Rubber Statnpi. .
fed during a honey drought and oneexperien keep them out of mischief., So I began Very IT'PA' .IS! Free Catalogue to Agents
to plan at to shut them for tm1Ylours. CHANDLER A FIHHER, I
e'ofrhtJbing in a large l apiary way up ) Cleveland, Ohio.. .
here. ,will! satisfy the most sceptical. the summer; and my plan has been so "

Nothing 'short..of fire will stop it, unless successful that I give it to your read- CLEAR WATER NURSERIES. >!",
the hives are removed to a close ers.. We had on hand a quantity of ,

building. It is far better to be mod- empty corn and wheat sacks that were Choice and Improved Varieties of Tropical,.and SenilTrbpicalBruits
est in your desire to secure a yield of of no special use; these I ripped open, .' Plants Bulbs and Flowers. '' .
honey and have the knowledge that which is easily done if begun at the Special attention given setting' and tending guarantee budding and pruning' old
ones, planting Lawns and Flower Gardens. All work jMF"We are also agents
your colonies are proyided .for and infiretdass right end. The yarn I saved up andwrapJed for Hussey's Coulter Harrow and the old reliable brand of Oeo. W" Baker's Flesh, Blood and
""conaltibn around piece of pasteboard.I Bone Fertilizer. AU inquiries promptly:answered. Send for Catalogue. Call on or address,
thail-t6 have the UNUAN BKO'S, Clear Water Harbor, H1Jlsboro' County.Fla.!
then sewed the sacks in Jong ----- -
reputation of having large yields at up
the expense. of starved out colonies. strips, using the yarn with a large Established 185G. 200 Acre in Fruit: Nrgreery.F'rultlELtLcI .
J. Y.DETWILER. needle. I selected the place for the :: : ]:t'Fu.rseries.A1JGUSTA .

-_--.. yard, with the hen house in the center; GEORGIA if. J. BCHCKHANS, ProprJ &o .i
For the. FLoRIDA. DISPATCH: used pieces of boards set in the groundfor The stock of Fruit and Ornamental Trees specially adapted to Florida Is doubtless:lhmostvaried
in the United States. Many valuable additions have lately been made to
From the Apiaries. posts, which was easily done with of Fruits suited to sub-tropical sections. In addition to the usual large variety of thrUsts *
we offer 100,000< Peeii-I'o, Honey and I'allas Peach Trees also
; KcUey's Satan
The Black Mangrove is hourly com- the aid of a spade After my posts other Oriental Plums,Oriental Pears,Japan J er itnuion Grape Ylness fiir*,,,.
ing into bloom, the bees securing a were all set, which was wonderfully. berry Plants includes etc. Our stock of Robes, JEverpreenw. Palms, Acacin' and ftOW..j.4;
Bring shrubs everything of value for Southern gardens. A
( *p.4}
small quantity of honey from the blossoms helped out In the way of shade trees, : Is published for this branch of our establishment,and will be mailed free to all applicants.
'already ,opened. Colonies are in I began by nailing on the strips:of upon JCI0-We by irresponsible do not employ itinerant agents.tree peddlers.Send your orders direct to us and avoid being imposed ;::," .,



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4" .. ..... .. '. "' ... A ::q: "';'' ...

JULY. llVisSfc] ... ; ----- TH--- RIDA DISPATCH. 589n
-_..:. -, .. .. ,".
:' tr 1.t 'W "'It. ... -, .. '.. I t. -
." ," U I\\; .. *..*
.' .. .
t .. ". / ty .., .If."J'' l *'.".'> A,,'' : d I ( Standard Time.) ON AND AFTER MONDAY, May 23, 1887, &30 a m,Trains
; ,' .. I will leave and arrive as follows:
;: 7,,'I -. -.. ,. .
) : t ,' / -" : -. W d 0.t a. d.EOOW N o: -. Q:). =QQ.

V 1ry: .. :,:J y, ." dE1O 01; H o at; .z 4 c \ 4:; !i. .: .- ," g:; a z -; I :; a 0
L.1V ,Q1"-4 '' '
.. 'IpCONIHE, z ::: d 01'-4 Q 0 ',. .. ,. .Q1"-4. 0 xbxbZ= ,?17"- ''
i. ",, I g' d STATIONS. ; !1 as
,..' ''.'" ...,. ," .. j i'tf" ? i*, :a '
2' Si t t
:'i' 1 ; ,l ". ( Old Stand.) _
--- -- -- -
,, I ," ... -
; r
%" 5' M M M AM Leave--Arrive M A M M P M A M
.., , .. ,. ... t ,'-i"- : ..... :.. .: : : .
:.1''. to r.,Ii', [ 1tt ..-:..,, '!" h. '. ("! -- N. ..:. _R. R.wbarf... N..
;'! ," r 40 & 42 }West Bay St., Jacksenville. Fl o 8 40 4 40 I b (00)( 10 2U 4 40 ....Sanford __ 115 2 ex, 8 20 100 5 as 345
HAVE TOUR 3 8 50 448 518 10 32 465 .......Belalr.;..__ 112 150 8 0812 48518/ 333

<-I' 4 ..-N .-... M..' .Crystal Lake. 111 ._...f I ...... "...W _.. .......
f'J'L \ .'-. 5 855 ._?. 523 _.. ?..... Bents.?... 110 1(5 800 _.. __... .:. .N
Hardware N and' 10 905 438'!'' 533 ---1- 25 ._.Longwood 105 131 7 5012 37 1 458310
NURSBRYCATALOGUBS: Cutlery Stoves 13 9 l? 5 04 540 43 _Altamonte? 102 127 7n: 12301) 430 258 ,.
Ilougefuriilghlng ioo4s, Granite find 14 9 I 5 07 5 45 11 131 5 55 ......_Mayo_.._N 101 1 2n 7 00 12 261 I 420 250 '
Agate Ware, Sash, 1>'oor*, Blinds.Oils 15 .922 5 10' 550 1125 610 .MaItland. ..100 I IS 7 2512 23 415 245
... 1 nts .)8 080 518 558 U40. 630 ..WinterPark_ f11 107 7151215 '400 235 .
Agricultural ; nu 20 ...... _... ...... .. '.". .......WUcox.._., 95 .......... .__. .: .
,PB.. TEJ:: : :) Iron and SteelHope,Hefting, 22 9 45 5 30 613 12 20 7 30 .?..Orlando..... 9312. 65 7 0012 02 3 to 215, '

,,, f'- ,, i,' ,. Hose and Packing, Pumps, 25 ...... ...... ...... ...... _...N Gatlin ._... 90 _... N.... _._... ...... ..
26 9 55 5 38 6 25 1243 7 45 ...'Jessamine.. 8912 40. 63711 to 300 152

Steam and Water Pipe Z1 9 58 .. ... ...... ...... __... .."Pine Castle. 8812 37 _. ....._. ..._. _... \
and Fittings, FourS 30 10 05 5 45 6 35 12 55 8 00 ... 8512 30 6 251142 2.f8 140
S Steel Galvanized 34 1015 557 650 AU 113 815 t..McKinnon_ 8) 1220 131182 P M 232 1.25to -
. ..' ,: < 10 30 t6 25 7'05 600 130 855 ...Kissimmee.? 75 6 001120 905 215 1 05 r'U
4 Fence Wire, ,. 10 40 633 Pat 610 PM ... ....Capmbells.., 71 tWo AM 1105 850 P M 12 40
Mantels, 52 10 58 6 52 6 30 9 40 ..Lake Lo Grates, 57 11 IS 7 O'l 6 42 10 O'J ...Davenport... 581115 10 32 810 1150
1 61 1125 110 6 52 1017 .. Haines City54 11 05 10 22 7 55 1135 .
(L ..f*_ Etc.-.' ,, 68 II 42 7'24 710 1105 _Bartow Jnne. 47 10 53 10 07 7 35 11.10
r : ( 72 1158 731 720 1125 ?.Auburndale. 431040 9 M 7 05 1050
t 77 12 03 7 3S 7 03 1140 ?,. tFitzhughs. 3810 28 9 44 6 50 10 35
For 83 1218 7 51. 18 OS ll: 3tJ _.Lakeland_.. 3210 9 30 6 32 10 10 .
Agent. ? 9.1 12 43 812 83.1} J ,20 ...Plant etty._. 22 9 63 0 05 5 45 0 25
4 98 121).3) ...:. 8 50 .:.... ?..._.Cork..__ 9 :38 _. 5 25 ....:i ':,
Orange LIghtning PowderFarmers'Friendand l 103 105 832 905 205 ?.....8effDer....... 12)) 927 835 508 8 40
Boss Plows, Dangler Oil Stoves, 10j I 12 838 922 215 ...._ .Mango..... 10 922 8 20 500 8.07 :{
109 120 .. ... 33 6 48 .. :'" 9
Perry & Co's Celebrated Stove and : M fOOt j : !: .
2"5 1 '
t 115 1359O0 Ar Tampa Lv0PM
.r q Ranges"Southern (St. Louis) White ;PM AMI I PM AM PHI PX PI : ;
Lead, Maaury's Pure Colors In 011,
_"" *Flag Stations. Trains No.3 and leave from and arrive at J.,T. & K. W. Depot. No.'3,
Masury's Railroad: liquid and 6 Dally. Nos. 1,2, 4 5,718t..9, 10,zr and 28, Dally except Sunday. Train No. 6 will stop
Paints, Fairbanks only at Plant City, Lakeland\ Bartow Junction,Kissimmee and Orlando. Nos.2 and 3 stop
Standard Scales. at Kissimmee for unch No.7 stops at Lakeland for Breakfast. No. 8 stops at Lakelandfor
Trough Tickets sold at all regular stations for all points North, East and West. Baggage
STATE AGENT FOR checked through.Pemberton .

---.. Chattanooga Stove Co's Ferry Braneh.-S.F. Sanford and Indlanfllver Railroad.

,.1 Bon h Bound North Bound. '
Read DowD. Read Up.
F'at Ac. F'st Ac.all Dally except Sunday.
.: : : r'::" M'L &Ft STATIONS. M' &Ft =- .
I 0 ;
: 19. 21. 20. 22. : South Bound. North; Bound.M. .
DaOOST.A.Printing -- -1-- Read
Read Dowd. Up..
43-Tin Roofing,Sheet Iron,Copper and Tin J>,>. A.X A.M P.X. S
Work to order.PIANOS o 5.00 7.00 Lv Pembert Fery Ax 9.50 4.50 57 m .'\ _I
1 5.04 7.05 9.45 4.45 56 : &Ft STATIONS. &n'"

and PyUisfcmg HeIse. 3 5.10 ..._ ..._.... .Oriole .. ..._ 9.40 54. 24 St
,'i, ORGANS & MUSICAL GOODS 6 .-.. : .*Bay Clt y.. .- -- 51 -- ; -
....... a.m ....
10 5.25 7.35 .. .Macon 9.ZJ LIS 47 pa" -
t' ..:'. 12 5.35 7.43 ....-..0. _..... 5.501v......Sanford N.N....&1' 000 ...?- 1'
-' 1 '. .'.' .,.' ; Genuine Bargains. 16 5.50 8.08.....,_..Dade City_...._. 9.00 3.50 41 3 -...? 6.03 Fort Reed._. 7.42 -.- 15
Best Work at' Lewest Prices.WRITE m 6.10 8.45 ...?._...Richland.......?. 8.42 3.183-t 5.?.... 610 __. ..' utledge --.-. 7.32 ....13
32 6.30 9.15 ......_*Tedderv111e 8.22 2.40 25 7....... 6.20 -.-. .'myd es. . 7.20 .-- 11n
... 11' .'. ., "j, q.. ,.,,., ,tI j>**,' n -" .-H : 6.45 9.40 ........_ Kathleen...?.'. 8.10 2.20 m 1 12 ....... 6.35 .........!ClIfton ."_"- 7.03 -,..
.. .. '1 < ... ,-. : 13 ....! 6.43.xuskawllla... 6.55e
,. 40 6.50 9.52 _......GrUnn's Ull........ 8.03 20817 .x-.r6
F :
\. ../ < \: ,' '
'< ,,' Being Sole Agents in the South for 17 .... _... Oviedo ... 6.40
.. <". ...... 43 x'.2010.30 ......_.Lakeland......_. 7.55 1:5.: 14 7.J1 --
FOR ESTIMATES. 51 7,45'11.00 ....__.Haskell........... 7.30 1.00 6 19 ...._11.15 ar..Lake Charm.Iv 6.20 -.-
CHICKERING- MASON & HAM LIN, MA- 57 8.00111.20 Arrive-Bartow-.L. ve 7.151240 0Kartow .

THUSHEK, BENT & ARION '. -Hrancla.-Daily. No. 8-At Lakeland wit.h.tra1ntor i'Bartow" .

Address; --I, at Bartow Junction with train for Bartow.No. .
:j.J", CHAS. W.; DaCOSTA.. : ., : ; South Bound. North Bound. .11-At Bartow Junction with train from

/, JACKSONVILLE, FLA; ,PIANOS Pas. Pas. Pas.. Pas. I Tampa; at Bartow with train from Pember- .
... iI No. &Ft I'fATIONS. :::" &Ft No. ton 'erry,and Florida Southern. Railway. 'for-i
'I -
I 11. 13. 12. 14. Punta Goroa.
.. l -- I No.12-At Bartow Junction with train for
ORGANS A M P.M Lv Ar A x. P.x. Sanford. '

.,d_r"',; ,,; \ ",, < 11.45.7,40 0 Bartow J'nc 17 10.40 7.10 [ No. 13-At Bartow Junction with,train from.
12.00 7.\5 5 WinterHvn 1210.25 6.55 Tampa.No. .
: I 12.20 8.12 .Eagle Lake 810.05 6.35 I .14-At Bartow with Florida Southern
MASON HAMLIN, BAY STATE, 12.35 \ train from Punta Gorda; at Bartow Junction
,, 8.0171 rBartow Iv 51 9.5016.2012.55 \ with train for Tampa. '
No. 15-At Bartow Junction with trainsfrom
CONNECTIONS. Tampa and Sanford at Bartow'with

.'.,.. Florida Southern Railway for Punta Gorda.
> if 't : ;c Everyone given benefit of our one price system TRAIN No. I-At Sanford with People's
.... and prices guaranteed lowest. Easy DeBary-Baya Line Steamers from Jacksonville No. 16-At Bartow Junction with trains for'
". r- terms of payment, and payment of freight assumed and J..1. & K. W.train from Titusvllle; I Tampa and Kissimmee.
N by UH lo Purchasers nearest II. II. or at Bartow Junction with train for Bartow; No. 19-At Pemberton Ferry with Florida
Rt<'Rmhnntlanding.. at Lakeland with train Pemberton Ferry.No. I I Southern Railway train from Gainesville.',
H.w 2-At Lakeland with tr .In for Bartow; Lakeland with train for Kissimmee.
Z at Bartow Junction with trains to and from I It No.20-.Vt Bartow with Florida Southern
rn : t. J -: 5 Bartow; at Sanford with People's and De- Railway train from Punta Gorda at Lakeland
o ,,. : *: i *- : ,J ',. .;.' I ,',*, Bary-Baya Line Steamers for Jacksonville, with train for Tampa; at Pemberton
i c' and J., T. & K.W. tialns for Jacksonville and Ferry with Florida Southern, Railway; for
VIOLINS, GUITARS, BANJOS, AC- Titusville. Gainesville and Palatka.No. .
4 ax No.3-Has Pullman Sleeper and Through 21-At Bartow with Florida Southern' .
CORDEONSand Coaches without change between Jackson- Railway for Punta Gorda.
fe Grows all kinds of Fruit Trees and Vines
with Florida Southern
ville and Tampa. Connects at Sanford withJ No.22-At JHartow
Large stock LcConte and other Pears.! Persimmons : ,. T. k K. w. train from Tltusville; at Bar- Railway train from Punta Gorda J at Lakeland
Peen-to, and other Peach Seedlings: all .kiads of small instruments;offered at tow Junction with train for Bartow; at Tam- with train for Tampa. '*
cheap. Bend for Catalogue. lowest prices; Send for our illustrated cata- pa on Mondays Wednesdays and Fridays Connections are maae at Tampa by 'the
.r "w, 'THOMPSON, logue. with Steamer SIar Manatee River, Limited West India Fast Mall, both north

".s", ; 1. .. f.-, Ii r,mlthvllle zf.'. .,. ,"Ga..45 and on Tuesdays, Thursdays and and south bound. with the elegant and com-
.. with Plant Steamship Company's sips for modious Fast Mail Steamships Mascotte and
WESLEYM :fEMALE; INSTITUTE ,.i\ Kpy West and Havana.No. Whitney of the Plant Hteamshin.Co.,to and
,. West and Havana and with steamer -
6-Ha'' Pullman Sleeper and Through from Key ,
ptrd .. ....,', Coaches without change from Tampa to Jack- Margaret for all points on Hillsborongh
-' Artist materials. sonville. Connects at Tampa on Tuesdays, and Tampa Bays and Manatee River.
Wednesdays and Saturdays with Steamer Passport can be applied for through any
Picture Frames
J Margaret from Manatee River,and on Sun Notary Public, and Notary'certificate that
T Flue Pictures, days, Tuesdays and Fridays with Plant a nch application has been made when vised
Steamship Company's ships for Havana and by the Spanish Consul at Key West,will an-
Fancy Goods, Key West, swer the purpose of a Passport.fwvw
Lakeland with train for Pember-I McCOY
No.7 At .
Albums .
Stationery.sWe ..
F"1 ton !t. ny. Gen. Freight &Ticket Agent.

can, save you money in anything in
MusicArtor, Fancy Goods. Write ns for



Opera September nst*2887. One of the FIRST SCHOOLS I _, ,A FRUIT AND PRODUCE COMMISSION MERCHA sf
VOK YOUNG LADIES IN THE UNION. :All Departments '. ;
thorough. Buildings elegant Steam heat. Gasliff&U >&tea. S ,). ;; .
Jon beautiful. Climate splendid Pupils from nineteen States. LUDE s' M.HSAVANNAH PHILADELPHIA

wuhug.important Lights advantages English in greatly French reduced Music.Board.Cor &BATES: ; Inaugurators of the Ventilated system''of*shipping Strawberries from Florida(without ice).

-SChQt&SDC&XT.'WILA.JU.JIStauuton.year,from Sept to June.i860. For Catalogue,VirJrtui* i GA. Reference: Our Acc't Sales and check Saturday. ,for every shipment closed out that week,




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,' k > ,,
;. : ;?; '" c -, ; "
:. fciO -"", ._:':,-', -' -THE, FLORIDA. DISPATCH. ,,': -'[JULY. 11,:,1887.

e' '' .1 I . ;



.n; \" ,
, : ;


,. ?
r..' r Lowest hates of Freiplit Anvnyw ivcn.
:,'; VEN"'JNc-: : : :: : .. -
: .
Older all your freight from New York,Philadelphia and Boa-
wY E ';,4'ri ,, '1, 4:'= < tonvla1\1al1orytU .Line irom Pterl\a.21 East River,New York
Direct connection at Fernandina with F.It. & N.Ry,
;" .
.' ::1 RATES OF PASSAGE, ; t --. For Jacksonville and all interior points! in the State.

. L .
ALWAYS THE .LOWEST i '' This Pioneer Line offers to FlorIdIans, Traveling Public
;, and Shippers ot Vegetables and Orangesthe the Quickest ,and
The">magnificent Iron Steamships! of this T.Inawillsal! from b Only Direct Line to New York : 14ff
t" EltNAN UlNA,FLA., for NEW YORK,every Tlmmlay even 49-Through ,floand information secured In advance at
ingatter arrival oM:30 train from J. ksonvllleandevenln. pricpalFnn'InFlorida. State-rooms reserved from Jack
\ trains from Cedar Key, Ocalo, Leesbunr:,Tavarex!, Orlando and .
South Florida points. 49-Tralns leave F. R.&N..Go's Main Depot foot of .Ilogan

RIO GRAN ) ...._..................................,..._.Thursda y.JUlY 14 street,Jacksonville on, at Steamship's 8.30: a m and wl1a'430:p f,TO loot, on.of salllngidays Centre St.) .
KTATE OF TEXAS........_.__........................Thursday,July 21 Ve landing passengers : ,' ,
::0. RIO GRANDE.. ......._,......- ....... ...Thursday July 28 Every attention possible is extended passenger going: A'<* and Stateroomana farther Information
STATE OF TEXA8.......................................Thursday, august 4 by this line.New York The table and Florida 18 supplied marketswith afford.the best the apply a i to t

Rl:. W.,SOUTitWICK, Agent, Fernandina, Fla. A. H. CRIPPEN, Gen'l Travllng Agent. J. M. CUTLER l'aM. Agent,75 West Bay SU,Jacksonville FlaT"

,: C. H. MALLORY i A CO., General Agents, Pier 20 East River, foot Fulton street,New York City. 4 _


AND i t # t :f Mtn

f ,
l T 1za 'lria: a Di ptoh; ; ::Iii.l.iD: : : ?: :S .E '

With the ,,'
Magnificent Connections. '.' .

: The Great Fast Express Freight System ofthe: South-;;

Tha attention of shippers is directed to the Plant S. i 8. Line between Havana, Key West and Tampa, and People' One of Steamers between Sanford/Pa*
,', latka and Jacksonville Smith Florida Railway between Tampa and Sanford, 8., F. & W. Ry between Jacksonville, Gainesville River Junction andlSavan-
(I".. nah Savannah and Charleston and Ocean Steamship Line between Savannah, Philadelphia Boston and New York. The best equipped fastest andjmost ,
prompt lines between all points in Florida. and all points North and Northwest. Receivers and Shippers, will profit by the following unparalleled connection* : .

Double dallyjast trefght.f.1ervfcetor? all points West via Albany Jesup and Savannah.Double dally fast freight service from all points North and West via Albany,Jesun and Ha-
t''L't vannah to all points in Florida; freight trains both via Gainesville, Jack r+ nvmlli(1'l1a.)
,Daily fast freight all rail connection via the Atlantic C oas ne to all Eastern, Interior .. .
ban and Live Oak. *
and Coast points,Including New York, Boston, Baltimore *
Philadelphia, Washington and
Providence. Tri-weekly service by the fleet steamships of the Ocean Steamship Company, Ratline from j

Tri-weekly connection for: New York via the Ocean Steamship Company,leaving I' Savan New York, '(New Pier Off,.North,River..' a) direct'' for Savannah Tuesdays!,Thursday and Sntnrd&vflT "*" -
nah Mondays,Wednesdays and Fridays.
Twice a week for Baltimore via the Merchants and Miners Transportation The Boston and Savannah Steamship Company's steamers leave Boston every Thursday
Company, leav
ing Savannah Tuesdays and Fridays. for Savannah direct making connection on the dock at Savannah with fast freight train
.Weekly connection for Boston via! the Boston and Savannah for all points In Florida. Only direct line fml.. ''ew England to the ou. If--
Steamship Company leaving
Savannah, every Thursday. From Philadelphia via Ocean Steamship Co., *g from Philadelphia every Saturday' fin
Weekly connection for]Philadelphia the Ocean Savannah direct.:
every Saturday. Steamship. Comany, leaving_Savannah; From Baltimore via Merchants and Miners Transportation Co., two steamers.per week
from Baltimore for Savannah direct making close'connection with' ix7 F., A,Wj> y.tP.1'1'1j
Sailing days for to -
are subject change without notice. points South.
The Florida Dispatch Line is the quickest and best fast freight route from all points North East and 'Florida. For. full particulars, rates, stencils and shipping receipts applj
to any agents of the above' lines,or to ..., WM. P. HARDEE, Gen'l Freight Agent, Savannah" OA.
C. D. OWENS, Traffic Manager, Savannah,Ga. W. M. DAVIDSON- Gen'!Traffic Agent,Jacksonville, Fl*.
': H.M. SCHLKY,Trav. Agent Gainesville. J. E. DBAYTON, ,Trav..Agent,Live Oak. J. H..STKPHKNS, Agent,Jacksonville


,, ,
:: 1'' f m mMWMMMMM' ; If. .' .,: 1 .1"..
Teachers < ALE 81' "
of Piano
': ,' .. Teachers of Organ; ,

i *'."'*i'' Teachers Teachers of Theory of Choirs; ; '\Manager, '' '', ". THE FLORID SOUTIffiRN RAILWAY GOMPANY,

Teachers of music in Schools; :. San' Mated, Putnam County, Florida.
Teachers of all Instruments .
; c.
.... Trainers: the Singing Voice; -
''t .
: : Teachers of ,Classes; The best varieties of the Orange and Lemon Columbia, Bradford, Clay, Putnam, Alachua, Levy, Marion, Orange,

A2Ie: 'all:WELL AND Jl'ULL/Y_provided for in the and other Citrus Fruits. f Sumter, Hernando, Hillsborough, Brevard Baker, Polk & Manatee,
Immense stock of Oliver Dltson &; Co.;.which '
contains 000 books directly used in teaching duction.Choice varieties of the Fig, of r nt.lntro Consisting of the'finest:Orange,Faiulng. Vegetable and Grazing Lands in th"'State of Flor \,.
and,1,500; other music books,all well compUedRnd ida. Price31.23 per acre and upwards according to location.
useful. These are of their own
,and they have,In addition,all the publication other The Cattley. Guava,both the lied and Yel For further Information apply to Office Florida Southern Railway Co., Pala..ka,F1M.
noted books of the world. Also, pieces of low. l'
Sheet Music almost without number. I I/: N. WJLKIE 'W. -l.. COUPKU .
Year ....
Teacher of Music who cannot visit their The Peach and of the sorts best adaptedto '.">- "- .
stores In Boston,New York or Philadelphia, the soil and climate of Florida. Chief Clerk and Cashier Land Department. Chief. Engineer and Commissioner..
or that of Lyon &: Healy) : In Chicago, their I .., .- IIf".
principal agents In the WEST are The Japan Plum varieties of the Mulberry ".
Invited to call for and examine, cordially: Co s I'; Hart's C joice Bananas,Grapes, Pecans, etc.49Ca ., ORANGE TREES I ROT-NOT," :'
books in reputable music store to ,
any ,or correspond -
directly with OLIVER DITSON A Co., i iB08TON. alogud free on application. For preserving Meats, Milk, Butter, Syrup,
Cider and Fruits and Vegetables of every
Lists and catalogues cheerfully furnished toi j REFEBJNC1rcrosby!: &'OoweIt San Mateo; FOR kind In their natural state.' Tasteless,'Odor- I
the profession,and all Inquiries as to,music Hon. ii. W. Lyle, San Mateo; W. J. Webb, ,. less, Harmless. Enough Jor five gallons, by"mall. .
and music books Palatka. ,SI. Intelligent Agents Wanted.
answered and musical ad- ,
KING'S A.&P.AGENCY,7792d Ave.,N.Y City.
vice by their rrof
al employees

manyof SummerPlanting.Budded .._
--' '-- -- ----
whom are well train singers players and I I
composers: Send to,m ill on USE
C.:'H. DITSON & Co. 867 FOR STACKING OUT II FIELDS Oft HOWlHO AWAY.111 BAIlS Through Trains with Dining
: Broadway, N", Y Cars, Pullman Palace SleepIng .
Then of a food Hay Carrier and Fork a few hoori in a catching Tree of Choice Varieties
.," time may Qn many Um.i 1U cort. It inch time,anything thatfuilitatM i Qartr Modern Coaches.
k,. the handling of.hay.leiteu UM risk from bad weather.JFvxrWkett Sure connections In Union

e 3; to I 11!$ Inches diameter two year old bads. r Depots at Its terminal points,
i \ISO Sour SeedlingH all sizes orRale cheap. with trains from and to the
LOW COST'HOUSES : ; East West North and South.
...\. II. nANVLJE. Cheapest Best and Quickest
,;' AND HOW TO BUILD THEM. i JackHonville FIR.loy CB.8Q.RR Route from Chicago PeorlttOf

90 cuts with specifications, estimates, and t St. Louis to -...
full description of desirable modern houses, DENVER, ST. PAUL, ?,;!
from 4 rooms up, costing from |4XJ( to 5ouO(, SAN FRANCISCO, MINNEAPOLIS:

profusely Illustrating every detail and many SEND1G [CENTS OMAHA, PORTLAND:ORE.
original Ideas in regard decorating. Homes 3 30 0 JOSEPHiii
adapted'to all climates and classes of people. td Carrier KANSAS CITY ST.
The latest best,and only cheap work of the i in will CITY OF MEXICO, ATCHISON/( :'"
sttmps. of note"
kind published In the world. Sent by mail, We manufacture Anti-Friction, Resemble, Swlrrt and nod e iIn I nrst you maila KINDSOME BOX paper For Tickets,Ratl .Maps,&c.t apply! to Ticket. AgentsOf
post paid i upon receipt of 25 cents. Stamps Ha?Carriers Harpoon aDd Grapple Hone Bay Forks I'ulkji.floor II and! davebpes FOR LADIES and containing new connecting lines, or address *
taken. AddressBROOKLYN Hooks eur. Ala the celebrated Halladay Pumplo* nd put apspecullv) 1 Pen and Pencil. .
Geared Wind JiU1a. Corn Shelters Feed Mill Sulk Cutlers
BUILDING ASSOCIATION, Bone Power. Jacks Tanks, Pumps, et... Send for catalogue BOOKSELLER Adctr.-so.sad CEORCE STATIONER.E.CINCINNATI: STEVENS, OHIO., fit V.P. O.M. o.P.& T. t
Brooklyn .J*. T. andtr1oes. Ar aU wanted In an raasitned territory. For Pronouncing Dictionary tntaining/#>..
,,.>., C.8*WIND E. QINE..PIa:1PCJO.: .safaris, HI. BOpa .HD41k. in teampa to Paul Morten.Jr;

,.,. .


t 'I

JULY 11, 1887.1 -------THE FLORIDA DISPATCH.= 591 I

_. ,,', &. .. ... ........ -- ..4l---! I
u" -- ;:
., ::
1 ;1 -FOR- hDM(
ing bttoaj IB either art,18"110&11 t rta.26 eta
U No 1Camp8'acceptH..' Send iflrer or portal not*. I -
53,to 55 HOURS.Savannah ,1 MEW YORK, Th8M tenons are complete,and are the tarn from A WY
!.* > f which etadenta are taught at IIaTeni Co1lqu. and which
; ... w&JUf, : E. ,'. enable tu to fit rtndenu for Short-Ilaad and Type-Writing -
'BOSTON' office ptMftknu! in Three Months'time. Th.lesaoni are jIJViATiO1MaSCHEDULE
New York jolelj th*work of Mr.Curtis HATCH,can be learned at home .
and br child,and cannot to obtained except at on*of HaYlD" I '
Philadelphia lleges. J7U .Orirfio* Qbtencr, Baltimore Jfct. '
and between Boston ASDPHILADELPHIA., "Th" are a gnat adranoe beyond other systems making i IN EFFECT MAY,21887.Standard ; .;
and Savannah the acquisitionof Short-Hand com nti.eiy euy." Address
Time,83: minute slower than Jacksonville
either of Hann'i Colleges: N.-Vork-N.Y.; Philadelphia.
15 ,to 70 HOURS. ,. {*.; Chicago PLt Ciae1nn&t1(,0.a Sang'naxieoo,CU.; local

From -To

Ocean Steamship Company. SAVANNAH FLORIDA AND WIST'NBAIL"W NolO Read Arrive No up.2 WE t3T. Not LeaveRead down.No 9SOOp ..,

1145a 780p_- acksonville.Baldwin. _N 800a
'., I A.. )l.. 10 3*a 6SOp......... ......_. 8-IIa 402p
(Central. or W Meridian Time) . . 10 to a 628p954a ...._.Macclenny..__ 902a .4 31 P
f WAYCROSS SHORT LINE 623p_.GlenHt. Mary,..,. 907a 437p
Passage : 9 at e6 C8 p--8ande1"lOD.. 9 Z3 a 455 .
Between Jacksonville and New York, 1st class $S2L.75 Intermediate$16.75.. ; Fxcnrslon 8&3.50; 907a833a S45p.lllustee-__ 9+la 520p P .-

Steerage$11.75. TIME CARD IN EFFECT' JUNE J",1887. 519p""NNN.Lake Clty..._10 10 a SOOp
Jacksonville and.Boston,let class tAW $ Steerage$12.50.
; Excursion 757a 452p.Welbom.l0S5& 641
: All Trains on this Road are run by Central p
THE, Magnincent Steamships of this Company; are appointed to as.follows: standard TIme.. 7 43 a 440 p.UoustoD.-.IO 46 a 658p730p

FROM SAVANNAH NEW YORK.- Passenger Trains will leave and arrive dailyas 727a640a 4 27 p......_Live Oak.IO 68 a
fALLAHASSEE, Capt. Fluher'. Tuesday, July 6- 6:00p.m .' follows, : 400 p..........RI1AVUIe..1). 26 a 808p

CITYOF8AVNNAHOapt.F.emith.......... ..... .. .............ftrlday.Ju1y K- &00 p.m 601 a 328' p.._.Madlson.._....1201 P 848 P
311Y OF AUGUSTACapt. J. W. CSatharine..,.,.... Sunday,July 10- 9: Oa m WEST,INDIA IAST v A TL. 52ia 2 55 p..._.GreenvilleM.......1280p 925p
1tAOOOCHEE.! Capt. Kempto-n...:;..: .-......,.,."Tuesday,July 12-110 Lm'TA.LLA.HAB8I1iE. Arrive Jacksonville..___.......;.12.O0) n'n 5u5a 2 37 p....N.. AncillA-nMM.1248p gap
Capt.. Fisher.....*.:..... Friday Jnly 15- 1:30 p.m Leave Jacksonville-.._.........M......._ 7Ou a m 446a 220p _.....Drlfton__ 107 p 10 09 p
CITY OF SAVANNAH,Capt. F.,Smith., Sunday July 19-<0 p.m Arrive Waycros8...M..NN..N.N..H.;'".. 6:18 a m 515 a2 50, p 1035 p
CITY OF 'AUGUSTA Capt.J. W.Catherine.......,.,..,. Tnesoay,July 19- 4:30: p.mHACOOCHEE.CapCkempton Arrive Jfsup.;.- ..._....._......._.1032 a m 20a 155 93QpDriflon

.,.,.,. Friday.July S"SS2p'5 Arrive Savannah_._____12.06 p m 4 46 a 2 20 p..__ .,.. 107 p 10 09
TALLAHAaSKEL Capt. Fisher.BnndMu2S a.m Arrive Challe ton__..._._NM 4:46pm 422a 2 00 PLtoyd._....MM..._. 145 10 35
I CITY OF SAVANNAH,.Tnc'day, Jaly26-lftWa.m: Arrive Richmond.................._...... &51 a m 4 05 a 130 p...__Cbalres..... 158 p 10 49 p
CITY OF A UQUS fA. &pt. .W.Catherine.. ..... Friday July 29- 150 p.rnHACOOCHEC Arrive Washington__............_ .11:30 a m 3 SO a 1 05 p. Tallahassee..NNM.__ 2 27 p 1151 p
CapU Kempton:....................:X...Sunday,July 31- 8:30 p.m Arrive Baltlmore.____..... .1240 p m 2 23 a 12 35 p_.N ....Mldwpy......_ 254 p P 12.lOa p
FROM.$.SAVANNAH TO BOSTON. Arrive Philadelphia........................ I 3:10 p m 140al209p....._Quincy_..MMM321p 140 a

4t CITY' OF MACON Capf. W. Kelly...N.N.N......_...___._..J hu day. July .7,at 7J p.m Arrive Pullman New Bnflet York_Cars__to_and__from_New&50 Yorkand p m: )248 a 1160 p_.., Mt. Pleasant- -3 41 p 230a1201s

t GATE CITY Capt! hedge._"" ..................................NNN Thursday, July 14,at : p.m Jacksonville and Pullman Sleeping cars 1125 p_River Junction-OS. p. 380. .. a
CITY OF MACON,Capt.W.Kelly_.NN__...__ ..Thursday July 23,at 7:00 a.m to and from Jacksonville and Tampa:. -
MATE. CITY, Cap Eedge.--....:..___"'!.__......._...-Thursday,July 28,at 12K30 m MAllf SOUTH.
0, ,, Ll E. ::0-

IThMe Steamers not carry Fawengers.] Arrive J'aoksonville.7:46. p m 10.15 a 405 p.._ Fernandina......1010 a 4.00 p
DKB8OUG Capt., N. F.'Howes. ..,..!- ;.... _Saturday, July SSOp.m Leave Jacksonville.-.__...........n:00 a m ...-_ 241 ..._Callahan:> ,_N._1127" a _
JUNIATAJCapt. Asklns.__....:....:..:NM N..MM__..........Saturday July 9-9K a. m Arrive Wayoross:-..:-'_.;.,.......:..., 9U8 a m 630a 2 30 Jacksonvlle M J185a1241p lOOp
Y JUNIATA.Capt.Anklns..._..........NM.....::...._..M July 23- 7:30: p. m Arrive BaInbridge.....-N..N.N 8:35 P m 425a 110 pN.NN..Highland..._ 1-10 p 1105' P
r DESSOLG! Capt N.F. Iio vhs;...;...NN:..:. .;;.. N.NN ..N..MN..N..SatuurdaT:. .July 80:- 20 p. n> Art1ve.CBMWJ OOc1lee-=-- ...4-04: p m 4 OB>a 100 p.... .. I. .wtey_._ ri8p 112-t P
Y Arrive Penfiaceki via I*.A:N.& -.J010pm( '' 3 45 a 12 jS pN .__St&ru n....._.'182 P un p
THESE PALACE STEAMERS, r' Arrive Mobile v1a L.&N.B.R....._ 2:15 a m, 3.06 a 12.05 p.NM..Wa1d ..._ ... 10M P 1125 a
3 Oaaaeetlng'witli the 'Savannah, 'Florida and Western 'Railway-Waycross Short Line) Arrive New Orleans via L.&N.R.R_ 7:10an, 218 a 1144 p..._. Campville _... 217.p '100 a
Oerto the Traveling Public and Shippers advantages equalled by no other line. pg.lman.Bntfeteara to and from Wa cross 2i2a 1131 a.-. Hawthorne.. .. 2 2ft p 115 a
TuroB h Ticket and BIOS Lading lifted to principal palnta\North,East and Northwest and New Orleans via Pensacol. and Mobile. 113 a 11W() a-......... CUm m__ 2r&p 2 02 a
!*!a.Stvwmtih. F>vrln'ormaUokau*.rooms.apply to I' '.f -- 10 23 a .8Uver r Spring_ 336p--
HENRY YONGYO Agent. CQ.,ANDERSON' Agent, A C. XtlHjE.KXPSJES8. 11 SOp 1010 a..._-irOcal __ 362j>,,815 a
f Pier Nof3SNortFRiTerHtewYork.. City Exehange Building Savannah, Ga. JA Jacksonville* ... ...._. 2:06 p m 1100 p iJQ'3 a__...B@Ilevievt.NN: .. 2.' 4.a
\. *t. RICHAR1JBON" BARNARD.:: Agentf,,Savannah. :Pier,Breton." Leave Callahan__...___._ 2:47 p m 10 20 p -918 aOxford.::._|, 1" .4'M a
-...J.rAM."A..t.u8.ftbrd8VeetP: ., ,, ( : -0'' Arrive Waycross..............._......_ 4:40pm 002 p ',,9 ts a.N: :WildwoocF'.MN 4b6p> ;.1 a.
J. D. HASHAOEN, EaeteraAgeiit,,t8ay.Flarldad. : w /261 BroadwayN.Y.: Arrive BavftTirah. __....._...__7:58: p m "15p, ::8 49"a..wm.Lee8bnrg_;.._ a2I.It : "
..JL'; '. .. H.-.R;OKW' .:SOJ1c1UBcA.Pnt. Arrive Charleston_.......'.._.._._ 1:26 a m o-I' .8-U'',,:. .Eldorado, _6 Qp '':I Syr,
Far Tlck&to apply to Bfs'&W:Ballway anlc e. Arrive \viUnlngtonM......................._ 8:26 a m l18 30p ;8ISa..Tanrea.6'.p: 4Ji.,.
! Arrive Weldon....;......._.._...-_ 2:40pm 710p 4 \;6 55&.....OrlandO'l. I bsp a a.
If*Ii' oLSr, W.Jl.DaLL. Arrive Richmond-_...._.:..._..._ 0:00 p m ." ;'" :Cedar;ge ;Dt.ldo.t[ -
J OF" Arrive Waahlngto. ..N......_.._..._1l OO pill
., STATE BANK FLORIDA: Arrive New'Yorfc-.M...NN..NN .: .o am 10.15 a 4.05 p_Fernandlna......10.10 a IjOOp
: Pullman: 'Buffet'Sleeping Cars from*'Jack" ;.b-. 2l1--

': ; : Safe, Deposit 8a e., sonville to New York. 6.30 a 2.30 p_Jacksonville_.11.35 a- 9.09) p .
openl 11i (Saadayi and Legal Holidays exeepted). ,Banking hours 9'.. m. to S p. m. 5.30'a 1.4ti"p__...Raldwm-l2.p 10.20p
(} :t"" < : ;e:Deposit homr,9a.m.. to 5 p.m.A .' XA8T1XOBIDA JeXPV-. 4.26 a 12 40p_.13f! hland... .T 83 p..11A rp
,14.8, Burglar Proof Boxes for, Rent $10 $15 and $20 per Year. Arrive Jacksonville9:45 a m 3.43 a a 1220p..Nr..LaW1ey..NN.,1.44 l1t a8fark '.' p 3r.?!p
A ,' I Leave Jacksonvllle. ....______ -4:15 p m NN ? 1-p.ll.47.:p
44', Ii DOUBLE'COMBINATION AND TIME LOCKS. Leave Way cross.........._..__.7:20 P m 305 1115a... ...WaJdo:-_w.::2'35p'ClBOa: ;
w. 111. .'AKER CswMler.' HEN BY A. Ei9 NGZ.E Leave-Gainesville_._.___u.......N.. 1:45 p m 1035p 10 55 aM._Fairbanks.780p .__..2'S7p; ;7;OO.a:
l JManasjer."OtUB 10 as
J Leave Lake City .__.__ NN1..._ 8:25 p 945p aGatneav1lle.:3. Pt,9,00s .
Leave Live Oak..::....._...:_.._., 6M p 10n 8 2S p 9 45 a_ArredOndo_... .3 i3 p '9J5)'a
Leave Thomasville.....;.....N. ........ m 9 00 1a..NNN.Archer....._. i 15 P 1100a()
FAVORITE FERTILIZERS Arrive Albany.___......__.......__ 1Z2a aMp 8 an a..._.Bronson...._,45 p u'S0 a
: via R. SOp ,6 45a_Cedar Key...... 635:
,, Arrive Montgomery Cen.. B._ 726 a m ?p 130'p
Arrive MobUe via L;.A N.R. R...._ 1:50 p m ;" "
OR BOTh : 'ORANGE TREES AND ETABLES. Arrive New Orleans Ala L. A N. R.R. '7:20 p m Tampa Division.' -- I
Arrive Nashville via L. &N. R. R..M

..*1 :'. J ; "'. . -. ., '" Arrive Louisville via L. & N.;R.R _7.D5:2:12 a p'm m -10.15-a 2.4lp 4.05p._...,..Fernandlna_Calahan..Mm11.27all....N.10.10a _4.CO.p-:

SPECIALLY: AdAPTED TO SANDY SOILS I ,Arrive Ctnclnn t.l'yla.L..J&'N.R.B:6;: :Oa m (8.3Oa 2L30p.. .Jacksonville ,5a 9.00p
Arrive. St.;Louis,via L.&:N. K.R..N N 7:35 a m
5a 1.43 .....
Pullman'Buffet Cars to and from Jacksonville p Baldwin N.,_l2.<<)p 10. 0 p
.... \ !
3.05ft 12.ip.WatJa.()

: 4; S.> pl Ji g :Net:Oely Plant' ; Food; but.Organic() Iatter.I .gomery' and. and St.,Nashville Louis, via% Thomasyille,, Mont- 1.50 4.50p P 10.10 9.08a.a_. _.....Wi1dwrod..2.Oca1| NNN.. ;;:;::3.521 B US5p 25 p'->> :.ML2Sk 8.15 9.80.>a

*.:. ..; .. !, .., ; .,", .. .. .,.. : ; ,". XA8T TKNNB3SSKB..EXPB S 4l5pSOgp 83 a_.Panasoffkee. 5 43 p 10(05 a
I' Arrive Jacksonville......:._..__ 7:25am -- 82 a.._cumtervllle_ '5 56 p1 -
# GUARANTEED ANALYSIS PER TON, OF' 2,000 POUNDS : Leave Jacksonville_"._._.-' 7.-00 p St.Catherlne,6.3.5p) .N 10 57 a

"1 .'. .' Leave Callahan......._.M....._,'....:.7:40 p m 2 50 p 740 a_WithJacoocbee.6.f5 pit 18 a
VEGETABLB'Ammonia : Arrive .............._..._._... 9-.30
'. .. \ ",' t .0 .' : :. : MANURES :, : : : Waycross. p m. 218p150p 71Ta-.. Owensbora-08 p 11 51 P
r -' .................:\:...._. 4 per cent | Phosphoric Acid...:.._..I..........,. 23 per cent Arrive Jeffupj:....___......_...........>.Kk57 p m 700a-Dade Cltr .N 725 p.1225. p
k' Sulphate Potash......".. ........ 6 per cent Arrive Macon via. E.T.'V.A G. R.R. 350 a m "
: ? !k: ;'to.. r > Arrive Atlanta via E.T.V. A G.R.R.:7r20 a m ,Jacksonville Branch.O'' '
.., ,. : Chattanooga V.4G.l:35pm "
'Vi' ''" '
Ammonia...............H.U.." .. ,SJ;per cent I Sulphate'Potash i ................11 per'cent Pullman Buffet cars and passenger coaches 1015 550p, MMFernandina.945a .__ 7 M a 400 P
'Phosphoric Acid.:........,......,6, to 6 percent;I! Potash, actuaL..............:... 6%per cent to and'from Jacksonville" and Chattanooga.SAVAJIKAH 525p_Hart's Road._ 722a 429p
::; The remainder consists thoroughly pulverized humus..... : ..KTPKJESa. 914 a 503 p..._.wDuval_N M_, 746 a S 03 P
Arrive Jacksonville.M..._ &:30 a m 330a 430p- .Jacksonville-': 820ft ,6 45 p

Arrive Gainesville.........-....._.... ..10:30 a m
NO "MUCK NEED BE USED WITH THESE' FERTILIZERS. Leave Jackson v&le..._._ .. ..M.N 9.00pm 8t Marks Branch.. ,

Leave Gainesville___......__....... 3:15p m 1215 p m ___._ Tallahauee- 880 a m
t Leave Lake City..__.......N....... .;3:25 p m n 67 a m _____Bellalr..__N.. 8 43 a m
TESTJMONXA.LSa: : Leave Live Oak__.........". .._.??. 6:5.5 p m IflfiSam Wakulla. 940amr
Arrive Waycross...........-.... ...__.1J:45 p m 1030 a m N..N..N.____8t.Marks ___NN......1005 a m
I have used "Our Favorite" Fertllizers'upon Orange Trees, Roses and Garden Plants, Arrive Albany via B.&W.R.R....... &CO a m
; -, and 1 do not want anything better. Arrive Ma COT. Central R.R..._ 9:10am ("a"means a.m.time. MpH means p.m.time.)
r r. HENRY G. HUBBARD Crescent City, Fla. Arrive Atlanta.via Central R. B1.05 p m 8t. Marks' Branch trains run Tuesday
"t s: I tried your Fertilizers on Onions,Cauliflowers and other Vegetables. I consider it an Arrive Chattanooga via W.&A.R.R. 7r 5 p m I Ia Thursday and Saturday only.
excellent.-. and:cheap Fertilizer which will greatly ,Improve the land, and is not simply Arrive Savannah.._...___..._ : 6:10 a ID Leavlne time in given In every case except
*ttoUlftnt'H. An lye Charleflton.._. ll-tO a m where arriving time is named.
LEGLER, Haskell, Fla. Pullman Buffet Cars Jacksonville to Cin Trains 1 and Z 7 and 8,9 and 10, and trains
cinnati and through coaches Jacksonville to on Jacksoaytlle'Branch run daily.Trains .

.. Chattanooga. 3 and 4 daily except Sunday
: Pullman t Bleeping Cars to and from Jacksonville Trains 1 and 2 have Pullman Palace SleepIne -.
Orange Tree Manure. ......:..,in sacks W ) Vegetable:Manure.:,:.......... in sacks |17 00 and Savannah. Cars to and from New Orleans
1 "- -v 1: '.U 4.'bb'. n:: 00) .. u ....".,......... .in bbls. 18 00 Through Tickets sold to all points by Rail Trains 3 and 4 have tbroueh Pullman Re-
',',1".i,, .. <." < ; .t : :., 0 and Kteatrshlp: connections and baggagechecked dining.. Chair and Sleeping Cars to and from
1 ",,, ,< %\.>. ,, ,, through. Also, Sleeping Car berths Orlando.
'':. kTERMS, STRICTLYOASH. and sections secured at Company's Office -Trains 9 and 10 have through sleeping cars
in Astor's building,82 Bay street and at Passenger
to and from De1<'unlak Springs..
", \1 .
,"-''': ..W f F .r' I '. ,(, ::. ,? *,-rr ::_ a : : Steamers Station H.B.,Plant and on and board Chattahoochee People's Line and Agents For maps,or write, rates to etc., apply to Company'*

J ; .. .CEO.. HUTCHINSON, : DeBary-Baya'Line Steamer City of Jackson A. o. MAODONELL,
Ville., WM. HARDEE, Gen.Pans.A Ticket A Bent,
i i' -Ciscent:: : City Florida. '- General Passenger. Agent.. D. E. MAXWELL, Oen.Supt. '
: "
'. > l3l. FLEMING .Bap@rintendent. : Jackgonville,FU..
: :', :', '.. ... .. ; .
h. '
: :
4 ;
I I ';.,iI..,3!>:;. "-." .' ,,l: .:.. ,:-i. ,. ., .. ;:

.. .' '. $'s ,; .. ..
,'; '': ':


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.. ..: ..... ... '
'. ,
: ,
.I .,..;..,J",,116."" .'. .:;''-. .: !'BB 1L9RmADISPATC.-: "'. f JULY. 11,..1 CUt' ,,-.'-,

rg.. .
I. TN List:and. II t e..IIt... .;. GLYDE'S .A.NewYorkOharleston&'FIoXda

HfhaentSwth.Geo. : w.t t .
.. ',:.,.,

"'. i r a

-- i j ..
ji jI i I STEAMSHIP i LINE.. .;
i I
,t : _._ '--t'.4

I The elegant Steamers of this Line are appointed to sail for CHARLESTON & NEW,YORK. : ;

From JACKSONVILLE.......... ..H....1......................Every TAURSDAY.
FromFERNANDINA..........:.,...........:....:-.....-.:-................ .....Every SUNDAY.
The and Best In the '
I Finest Poultry Journal
-* -. :. .. i ...> .From Jackgeuville.. .

:, Issued. on the First of Each Month.3aTafies .. .:. CHP'ROKEE." ....S....... Thursday,July 7at 5SOam: ;
;: .> .' '. SEMINOLE(New).......................u....'...........,.........Thursday,July 14,at..llOOam
: and Cover at Only 81 per.Year j CHEROKEE(New)........;..-...:................. ...,-............... Tbn ay..July 21,at 430am

-,Sample. Copies': ,("'0:cents.. S. Hacker & Son, SEMINOLE(flew)...............-.*From.........Fernandlna:.n.....:.......... ... Thursday July28,at 10.30 a In

''H.,.. Address M- Every Sunday afternoon,on arrival orthe Florida Railway and Navigation Co's trains.
'- .: < .1.w ".. < )MAKUTACTUEKK; OF Steamship YEMA8SEE ... ;................. ::..............................Sunday,July 8,pm
'w, c. .t :'WARB, M DELAWARE-...,?...,..........................,*................ Sunday,July 10,pm
DOORS SASH BLINDS MOULDING. YEMASSEE.,................... ................................ Sunday July IT,p m
113. Adams Street. < Jricago'IJ1.. DELAWARE.m. :

lit"y .' ". And ,Building Material. II Y MASSES.................................,..;...................Sunday July 319 P m
.' ', Steamers are from Pier 29, E. R?New York every TUESDAY and FBI-
Nurseries.:,. of Lake Weir Co. Office and Warerooms, King,pp. Cannon,St. A.yat! 3 p. m. Tuesdays'ships, for Fernandina and Fridays' ships for Jacksonville .(
The Freight and Passenger Accommodations by this Line unsurpassed.. Every attention
Charleston S.
100,000 Orange and Lemon Trees, C.1:1I will be;given business entrusted to the Line.' Direct all nhlpmenta from New York via
ft Our-.trees are very thrifty, three i and four : CLYDE'S FLORIDALINE, Pier 29,East Jilver. .
,year old stock%to l\i inch diameter,with For further information apply
,Yi' .itraetyear' old buds. Nurseries easily acces- CLARENCE WAGNER,Agent .. J,A. LESLIE,Agent, ,
; :;flble to F'lorl4aSouthem Baflroad... Bend. 'for PDIMPPH SLIPS. '. Fernandlna: Fit Jacksonville,Fla. ..
:.Catalogues. Address ,. 88 Bay St.,cor Hogan.
., f. delay E.FOSTER truth Lake,Manager Weir Fla.Farmers' ,- THEO.. G..EGER, Traffic Manager ,*.t.- v" *+ WMi.. P. CLYDE & CO Gen.Agents,
.. ., a5 Broadway N. Y. 12 South; Wharves Philadelphia,3yS Broadway N,y! j

.. .. '. .Red Spanish or Key Largo.., Large, '$1&50per .
1.000; $115 per 10,000.): ..' 't .
', : Wagons and. Carts. Red Spanish or Key Largo,Small l ,$11.50 per .ESTABLXSHED, 1S 7rs.. .. .:; \
... ;: f WOO; $9.;per tt.000.: J
.. L_ Iflyou.vrantA first-class Wagon or Can Porto Rico,Blrdseye,Sugar Loaf and Egyptian .
Cheapor: Ca hf call on Queen,f 1.25 per dozen; $7.50 per 100.Cavtmdisit ., GRAIW GARDEN ,S.EEEiS l
:; f
Banana Sucker, not ;
i K..'B.;. ZAHM, Eyes,$8 100. > :.. ...
per f. : AND .' ..".,.,:;.o.+..">,
.. : Jacksonville; Carefullypacked and delivered at freight- ... .f" < '
,Store, East,Bay sUet, r. '. .. ;> ,fHW'
f aDflSclet: !- eract house:free charge. ; :- <*?-.' FERTILIZERS I. I t.4 J;'. .
... 'Terms Cash with-order. *, : "' f
;Farm..Wno from..,.r...... _.OO to W2.W '
rt8}Rpd4rray1 trom. ........Rit125.0). .to 828.0 References-Wm. A. Bours, Tysen. ISmith :tLJJAJ..A.:: : : :: .. :BOUB.S'::,"
: .
.. . .
s ;
> -
..J. .;...'J... ,,.' ....-...., .. &.CO, > .
I '." ,JOHN. B.. BEACH.. (Successor: to J. E..Hart,) < .
I. .r y4Ii Indian- River Nurseries, 2O '"West BAy; Street, .;Jacksonville Fla.' <:.;..... ,'r" ,

.. ...\' \bourne, Florida. handle none: but the Best and most Reliable Seeds. ,My new Catalogue will be sent free. oaapplication.
Also, Wholesale Dealer in "
: : Hay Corn' Oats Flour 'Grits Meal BranWheat i




f. y4:;: : .,.' ,: :r 4li&h -](E..R.,, '''HUNTIN.G Do'G" S"' ; '+ : I. E.: Tygert :& Ce.YGuaranteed. .h ";-.,\ 4 R : Star Brand Fertilizers..

: !Tile! ieat Farm.'Industrial i and. Stock 'Periodical (:. .*' 4 \".' .; .Analysis.: .'
: I..r '..'...
) the South embraces in its constituency AND "
theintelllgentpmgre'sive'and sub Comprising. ORANGE TREE and VEGETABLE
ctantialfy successful'farmers of this section : .
and as advertising medium for the 'Merchant :.. : : FERTILIZER, PURE GROUND BONE
and .ProfesslQoalMap .. ... '
,M6DulacturertBtDCk-Ratser I i. =. > ,, ""
Is absolutely unequalled. Space VTDRIATE OF POTASH POTASH
A. J. A.D ASS; : ,
Judiciously; employed in its columns is always : ..
-Temqueratlv-' By .recent purchase it now MANATEE, FLA., ", NITRATE SODA,. KAOTT, :Era "*
-combtneRi'( The Dixie Farmer,AtlantaGa. ; -
"the 1-1u rotation# ,Montgomery,Ala.; the Rural Notary Public and Justice of the Peace., Prices.' ,on-.application.. July Z1 U
"'Sun; NasUvllle, Tenn.;The Southern Farm- ; : ; "
'era' Mdnthly, .. Ga. ; Southern : 4r'
"World,Alta'uta, Gay; the PheeniaAgrieulturAiariettrt :'Has for sale one thousand acres of choice '-t.B: ;e'V.L'Y'D1an.: : : : Tii ,-
land on Manatee river,in sight of Manatee,
ifit;. Ga.,and unites the patrons of -
thfcstf with.Its"' own large list of subscribers. Bralndentown Ellentou and Palmetto, ands I : : 'SA.N FORD o FLORXDA. ; ,,
The orcss'iind people all testify to,its great manufacturers'agent, for Wire Fencing, 8KZ.U9FORRESTER'S -
xnents "as a medium for conti*oiling I Southern !',Poultry Netting, Lime, Cement. Fertilizersand '
trade Subscription, one year in ,advance," Plantation Supplies, Cracked Corn and CHEMICAL MANURES ,
postage! paid, $1. O") Sample copies sent free. Rice, Granulated Lime,Rock and Bhell. Cattle PREPARED FOB -. -... 1 '
'Advertisements,*per line,SOc. We go to press and Poultry 1 I eed ground to order in
the 25th of each month preceding our date. steam mill on premises.. Orange Tree, ,and. other Fruits.and Plantation and Garden Crops,
Address : Has also breeding kennels of acclimated SPECIFICALLY PREPARED FOR EACH CROP. "
Laverack and Irish Betters Irish Bull Ter-
P..O. Drawer 8,Atlanta. Ga. riers. Slow-tratl Bloodhounds and Colorado No Vermin-Feeding Compounds used in the Manufacture of these Goods.
wild bear and 1 """ "* "'"
Catch "fv
or Tiger Dogs (lor hogs,. ; &
The tne best and and these goods meet the '-'
tramps). highest grade goods are cheapest, want.Many '
OU WANT ft, DOG years' tests find them to be all that Is claimed for them. References can be given,but it is
DOC BUYERS' GUI E. OUR, POULTRY YARDSare needless, where goods are*n well known. It can be truthfully said that these are the.standard*

I Colored plates 10O engraving well-stocked with freshly imported male t
}of different breeds prices they are.| birds"which are mated with carefully selected J.8 000 A.O3TOSI .
|worth and where to boy>> them.MfcQed
,, ; for 15 Cent hens of our own raising enclosures, each in variety being Of the beat quality heavy oak, hickory,and cabbage hammock having miles of river and
ASSOCIATED FANCIERS separate a forty-acre bay fronts and best'water protection In Florida. Especially
[887&Eiffbtfa ft.JPUladalpak>>a. orange grove. Eggs carefully packed in bas- adapted to Florida fruits and vegetables. .
i kets at following prices: '
White Leghorns (Knapp's). Pit Games o-; -I .-eq .-
e. (Heath woods), Plymouth Rocks (Hawkins), .m$4 Sfll :;0 eo; '
: --A. N. DOBBINS & BRO Game Uatarns (Shouldlngs), Light Brahmas
i .' (per Williams thirteen.), Rouen and Muscovy Pucks,11.00 |I|ilo ii :1 ANTHONY & YOUNG, igE .i :po0'd
o -rt: O
Claiborne and Cuban Games.Silver Beardedand s C
!I Crested Polish, W.F.Black Spanish'Buff .aGl!:lq;'Ogb Real Estate & Insur. Agents, ; g g :$: F
Cochins Golden Laced Seabrights and Imperial --2E o :1Q "'tf ft:;
csI White Pekin Ducks,$1.50 per thirteen. rt: m k Palmetto Manatee Co. Fla. rs 11o B
I White Crested Black Polands, Houdans, coS w I ; ::.:: _
Wyandottes (Prestons), Langshans (Crouds), also Pab aka
Boneys Brown Leghorns$2.00 per thirteen. go o ,
Bronze. and Seminole Tnr&eys, $3.00 pernine. > Town property Improved and unimprovedIn
all the towns on the Manatee River. Beautiful river and
!, Booted White Cuban Carrier Pigeons,$1.50 bay fronts. Pare salt water. Oysters, fish and clams. Lovely building sites 3
I per pair. on mainland ani islands. Yachting unsurpassed. Correspondence solicited.
- t ,
HrQun -- .

Locksmiths$ and Stencil Cutters, WALL IOT TIIE BEST S LW Well Curbing and Chimney Flues .

Cheaper and Better than Brick

1 44 w. Foreyth st.,Op.St.J&hns Metel. FOUNDATIONBLOCKSOrnsttnental

;Cheap and Strong. No skilled Ubor' required.
Qunsmlthlng donejln all its branches. t
l FOR THE MONEY. Address,

\ Spocial rates on Stencil,Cutting,by m&U. MACHINE WORKSThLi. Ofice6 ,J 1i West Bay, Stseet' '' ... ., Jacksonville, Fla.'r .


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