The Florida dispatch
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00055757/00084
 Material Information
Title: The Florida dispatch
Uniform Title: Florida dispatch (Live Oak, Fla.)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: The Florida Dispatch Line
Place of Publication: Live Oak Fla
Creation Date: August 1, 1887
Publication Date: -1889
Frequency: weekly
Subjects / Keywords: Agriculture -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Live Oak (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Suwannee County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Jacksonville (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Duval County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Suwannee -- Live Oak
Coordinates: 30.294444 x -82.985833 ( Place of Publication )
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1876.
Dates or Sequential Designation: -new ser. v. 9, no. 3 (Jan. 21, 1889).
General Note: D.H. Elliott, editor.
General Note: Published at: Live Oak, Fla., <June 20, 1877>-Feb. 11, 1880; and at: Jacksonville, Fla., Feb. 18, 1880-Jan. 21, 1889.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (May 8, 1876).
Funding: Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: PJ-50006-05
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved. Board of Trustees of the University of Florida
Resource Identifier: aleph - 002038464
oclc - 01386590
notis - AKM6254
lccn - sn 95026759
System ID: UF00055757:00084
 Related Items
Succeeded by: Florida farmer & fruit grower (Jacksonville, Fla. : 1887)
Succeeded by: Florida dispatch and farmer and fruit grower

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;ri iDaCosta! & Manville, Proprietors. .Jacksonville, Fla., Monday, August 1, 1887.' New: Series: Vol. 7, No. 31,

..... i"I_ .- 'ill' W .. "'> v7 ., '-" f"-, ,e.- 1R. -
>je BEAUTY Aronitect: ;
\, *: : .I Stores. .,.. .. .'' _, ,- ? Crockery, ;' ELLIS ,& McOLURE
( 'j*
'. I : / l'Chandeliers .
:1 ; ,
orL : ;
r iTi''l.J ware V eI -
: ) O. S L'E"N' 'GLE ,
Architects and Civil Engineers
\ SJ Granite Iron-ware, '. '. Plans,Specifications and Estimates for buUd
M : 0 F\ESTOREDCf. ., I Oil Stoves > ,. > ,'. ..".,AND Lamps, ings of all kinds,Sanitary work- etc.
/ Burners, Chimneys, Rooms 7 and 8 Palmetto Block, Bay 8t.,
; .K'bvthe' :r: Silver-ware. P. O. Box 785 Jacksonville. iris
15 '> Gas Fixtures, .

_, -t ,C\JTIC\JF\\ I House Furnishings. ..i .;. 0' .;: COMPANY. ,. Freezers, OANOKE COLLEGE
j J::) .4 "" of'.. <. .
.".: I\ MedI I s."oTmNQ Table. Cutlery. .. } ', -' : t 'Refrigerators, R ,
? ; \
"\ IS KNOWN TO SCIENCE AT, ", ..: Fire'Dogs' ... .. .I.(.' Gate. City, Filters; In the Virginia Mountains.
..1.." >
all comparable to the COTICURA REMEDIES ; JACKSONVILLE FLA. Dinner Tea and
: in their marvellous properties for ** *T "'-S 49, SI76, or $204 A YEAR-
cleansing,purify log and beautifying the skin' Baskets and Wooden-w.arel} I Ton t Sets. Thorough instruction; good discipline: ; best moral
and In curing torturing,disfiguring,itching, Jnlluen es. Students from man States. Grad t
scaly and pimply diseases of tire skin, scalp Attention. Paid to Mail Orders. ':"; nates in 23 States' and Territories. Thirty-fifth lee. c
and blood with loss of hair. lion begins, Sept. 14th. Illustrated Catalogue free,
Adaresa JULIUS D. DatHCE President, SAL=M.Ta,, Iooo
CUTICURA, the great Skin Cure CUTId .., ,
r ;RA SOAP an exqnldlleHkin Beautifier,prepared ROCKWELL & K-I'NNE t.
from it, externally,and CUTICURA tEe ,, :. .r I. WHY NOT-ooo :
SOLVENT, 'the new Blood Purlfierlnt.ernally. ,;' : Successors to Nichols, Rockwell&Co.,Coltfholesale and RailaHyardw *' '<, -'.{L.

are from a pimples positive to cure scrofula for every CUTICURA form of disease.KEJIEDifcs -, ; Stoves, House Furnishing Goods,. Grates Masts s Paratr;. rDUNSMORE'SBasiDessfUX ,

are absolutely pure and the only InJallh j
Oils Saddlery Guns Ammunition Etc.
bid skin beautifiers and blood purifiers. Vl\V.
Bold everywhere. Price; CUTICURA: 50c.; Parties In town or out will do,well to call or send for our catalogues and prices of any Va;an Indorsed by leading busl- *AAVness
RttsoLVENT.Sl; SOAP,25c. Pit pared by thePotTEB goods they may need in our line. Prices lower than ever. tidualinstruction.men and State Teaching officials. Indi- f f
DRUG"AND CBKVICAI. Co.Diseases.'I Boston, 38 West Bay Street.Jacksonville, Fla. practice what others teach by theory only Catalan Aetna*
M -Send for How to Cure Skin
containing fall information and testimonials '"'
Address J.O.DUNSMORE,1LA.president,81 D__V8Y
HA.NDS' Soft as dove's down,and as:"yhlte, '
So I'.
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H. In stamq.you will HANDSOME BOX of nettgetby
: fine Shan a paper ,

: '\; IT LI Acres put and up enrelopes specially FOR LADIES andceataialn Pen and Peach'a.e
L.Ji::: .3,000,000 Address CEORCE E.. STEVENS,
e best equipped.eboolln the State I aeeommod-aUOU Iti BOOKSELLER and STATIONER, CINCINNATI OH IO.
otlJ'Jint-cl.....bea.ted bTateam aDd Ufrhted.bTgaaly
two young! ladles to the room ptatt of the Richest.Lands in the State.
wrlrneiBd teachers Session begins 2nd Monday ,,,
t ,# ""',.
\ eptember. For particulars or Catalogues,address ..' '. TRAVEL VIA
J. J:',PATTERSON,Pre,Zcxington,-Ky.LdfUQUffeslncrtrrDepArtmenu ; Through Trains with DMnf
iti ','..F' Cart, Pullman Palace Sleep
--- -
Representing all the j i,
: V. C BurlingronRoufe( Ing Cars, Modern Coaches. :
1 Sure connections In Union

I jj Disston Companies, with trains from terminal and paints to the

East, West North and South.
Kissimmee Land Company I Cheapest Best and Quickest
,.... C.B.8Q-RJ. Route from Chicago, Peoria
or St Louis to
ire at 'tf AD e we. I ..,.- .,.: AND ,, DENVER, ST. PAUL

I *. Amp) Futtltr. two,ArtC'Splendid Uiai iiic ntwbolldn &.Betith.tccccsiblUtr. .. South Florida.R.;: : Go's Lid SAN OMAHA FRANCISCO, MINNEAPOLIS,
"' For CaUlorae, ddreu PORTLAND ORE.
an.ue.", .I'.la>fiICE,...,rr ne.aitMDTidIe.7i .rf C KANSAS CITY, ST. JOSEPH,

t -
i Oonsistlng of beautiful Lake Fronts, High and Low Hammocks,.first=claas Pine Land forange
For Tickets,Rates Maps,Ac.,apply to Ticket Agents
> (:Uroves, and rich reclaimed: lands for garden purposes. !
SLFEMALE' INSTITUTE Of connecting fines or address
t -<;.- 1...POTTER, H.B.STONE, PAUL MORWft,
-aTA1JNTON. VIRGINIA 'i;; ".,....5 WAnd *-* ': 'lit Y.P. 0.M. 0.P.4 r.A.
: "r. :
r -: For PronosRciB
a Dictionary f' ontalaln SZjOOO words
Oral1Me: : : ; rOve_; .....:.. .KO! pages,send Ifte. in stamps to Paul Morton,Cbteafto.
-> ;' f$
.' {Ili":
f Improved Truck Farms. .;_ J
? ,,,.. ..;. .. ,, HOW TO BUILD THEM.
k ,': ,' : :;;; .;.
:; : 80 t cuts,with specifications, estimates, and

TOWN. LOTS, irTKissiMMEE, WEST... ..KISSIMMBE. ;, AND.PINE.DALE,. ::: fall description of desirable mod'n hoaias%
.. ; '** "* '* ''.... "*, .,,', J *"T "-"J,,"*,.ft-A,*. i-_>* .v from'rooms up costing from $4(0 to |5=uiO.

.,1 4.: -i f ,':-. ...go II. ._J}.":"."t i,,,"\' i't.!" '..:..f'..' ..: .. ,, ... '-.. ." original profusely ideas illustrating in regard every decorating.detail and Homes many

': ,'send:, for Price and Description List. .' -' adapted to all climates and classes of people
Y .
Opens September sivt.x &7. One of ths.FrfcST SCHOOLS 0 ..-: ..,; .. } ,;:{ : ;. '. v The latest,best,and only cheap work of the
POR VOUNG LADIES IN TUB UNION. All Depamnentsthcrmch. ; \ : i kind published In the world. Sent by mail
eteffaat- Steam heat. ; :
Buildings Gu light. Situa- t1 ft.il.i t 'i" \.J of 25 cents.
doa btlWti $l. Qi.m&te splCAdid. Pupils from nineteen States. .. ,,' 'f'.t' '- \ : CANNON takepmai upon receipt Stamps
AUiaporunta4Tanti4res in onegreatlyreduced ai'ge.Board",, ',, .... :;. ..t .. .".. -! WILLIAM.. AddressBROOKLYN
Writ *C'.Lights Ea.1isJI.La'c.Freac {Genuu. Music for ,1'. '<-...'-:: '". .: ) ;':J..ia". .:!t.;., ...., ._, .:" ,.' .' >-' ,, '' BUILDING ASSOCIATION.
Scbolfsu: from Sept to Junt 5 86O. For Cittloene writs '"" \.- *
year .
lOiUrr.WM. 4.R&RlIsD.Des: a.Vuyiaioa S&ee to this paper.' SLati tmee, Orange "aty-Ill. Brooklyn 1I'..Y*
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It 'f.8-t. fl' --- 3PHE FLORIDA :DISPATCH.: --= rAp 1,1887. *
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r'3': :' FROM FERNANDINA. :; ROM NEW YORK', >. f

wl, :*, CENTRE STREET WHARF, .,. >,'* -_ PIER 21, E. RIVER, ,
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il''EVEJNXN"'G' ;. Lowest Bates of Freight Always Given f
$ '
.. ; _' Order all your freight from New YOlk,Philadelphia and Boston '
4 -*s". .',,' via Mallory S.S.. Line irum l1erl\o.21 East, River,NewYork
,***.>>/JL. I "-:' r Direct connection at Fernandina with F.B&N.Ky.,

:*' RATES OF PASSAGE, For Jacksonville and all Interior poInts In the State.
.: ,i
;,z ALWAYS TH E LOWEST.' This Pioneer Line offers to Floridians,the Traveling Public
and Shipper of Vegetables and Oranges the Quickest and
; Only Direct.,Line to New York.
The magnificent Tron Steamships of this Line will sail from Through Tickets and Information secured In advance at
F RNANf>UlNA FLA.,for NEW YORK,every Thursday evening principal points in Florida. 'State-rooms reserved from Jkcksonvllle -
alter arrival of 4:30 train from J* ksonville, and evening: or Fernandina office.
r trains from Cedar Key;Ocalo,Leesbnrg,Tavares;.Orlando and 43-Tralns leave F. R. &: N. Co's Main Depot foot of Hogan
South Florida
points. street Jacksonville,at 8.80 a m and ..30 p m,on sailing days
RIO GRANDE..Mn..M..MM.M.MM..MM.m..M..M.MMMThnrsday,July 14 landing passengers on Steamship's wnaf, loot of Centre 1st.,
STATE OK TRXAQJ..i..ni.i..i...._._.....>....>rhTtr fday-fnlr 21 Every attention possible Is extended passengers Fernandina. .
"RIO GRANDE....._..*.,.....___._..... ..-.Thursday,July 28 by this line. The table Is with the best going the &"For Tickets and State-rooms and further information,
STATE; OF TEXA.8... ,.....__..._........_...Thursday,August '4 New York and Florida markets afford.apply, ,to .

R. W. 8OUTHWICK, Agent,Fernandlua. A. H. CRIPPEN Gen'l Travllng Agent. J. M. CUTLER. Pass.Agent,75 West Bay St.,Jacksonville,Fla. t.
C.H.MALLORY& CO.,General Agents,Pier 2'')East River,foot Fulton street, New York City.


/ AND '

T1L"e ''loirlc3La, I> :is pa-tch.; X.l.n.e: .

With the Magnificent Connections. K ,' .

The' Great Fast Express Freight System of the South.

The attention of shippers is directed to the Plant B.B. Line between Havana, Key West and Tampa, and People's Line of Steamers between Sanford. Pa*
,t latka and Jacksonville South Florida. Railway between Tampa and Sanford, $., F.& W. Ry between Jacksonville, Gainesville, River Junction and Savannah -
Savannah and Charleston, and Ocean Steamship Line between Savannah, Philadelphia, Boston and New York. The best equipped fastest and most
prompt lines between all points in Florida.and all points North and Northwest. Receivers and Shippers will profit by the following unparalleled connection

Double daily jUt freight service for all points West via Albany,Jesup and Savannah. Double dally fast freight service from all points North and West via Albany,Jesup and Savannah -
to all points in Florida; fast freight trains both via Gainesville,Jacksonville, Calla-
#' Daily fast freight all rail connection via the Atlantic Coast Line to all Eastern, Interior han and Live Oak.
and Coast points,including New. York, Boston, Philadelphia, Baltimore, Washington and Trt.weeklyservice by the fleet steamships of the Ocean Steamship Company,sailing from.
Providence. New York(New Pier 35, North River,)direct for Savannah Tuesdays,Thursdays: and Satnr
Tri-weekly connection for New York via the Ocean Steamship Company,leaving Savan- days.
bah Mondays,Wednesdays and Fridays. .... ",.
"'- The Boston and Savannah Steamship Company's steamers leave Boston every Thursday
Twice a week for Baltimore via the Merchants and Miners Transportation Company,leavIng for Savannah direct making connection on the dock at Savannah with fast freight train
Savannah Tuesdays and Fridays. for all points in Florida. Only direct line froiu New England to the South.
Weekly connection for Boston via the Boston and. Savannah Steamship Company, leaving From Philadelphia via Ocean Steamship Co., 'g from Philadelphia every Saturday for
Savannah every Thursday. Savannah direct., .
Weekly connection for Philadelphia via the Ocean Steamship Comany,leaving. Savannah From Baltimore via Merchants and Miners Transportation Co.,two steamers per week::
._ trery Saturday. l ,'? from Baltimore for Savannah direct making close connection with S.,F.fc: W. Ry for all
J Baillne dan for Steamships are subject to change without noUce.I' -
The Florida Dispatch Line is the quickest and-best fast freight route from all points North; Florida. For full particulars,rates,stencils and shipping receipts apply
to any agents of the above lines,or to WM. P. HARDEE, Gen'l Freight Agent,P a van n ah, Gar
O. OWENS, Traffic Manager,Savannah,Ga.' 0- W.'M. DAVIDSON Gp-n'l Traffic Agent,Jacksonville, Fie. I
foor H.M. SCHLEY,Trav.Agent Galnelie J. E. DBATTOK. Trav. South."OUR J.n: STEPHENS. ,Agent,Jacksonville.



{ I.Offers Choice Fruit and'Ve Lands near transportation for I investment or Cultivation." SPECIALLY ADAPTED TO SANDY. SOILS 1
.,Certain Market for Farm Produce: Attractive Sites for Homes; Railroad and Daily Mails. *" <
'Also Town Lots at San Pablo and Atlantic City on the J nstallment Plan If desired. Address _,, Supplying .Not..Only Plant Food/ but :Organic Matter.
.JAB M:KBKAMEB. ,President,over Bank of Jacksonville,or'V..B. GItAN'l'tSuPt., ,
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I '......:. Ammonia............... .':.."*."." -4 per cent | Phosphoric Acid.................h 21A per |
.\ .......' AND ': I,*." w. : : Snlphate Potash........... ....... percent Ct!

j ,: '.. REAL ESTATE EXCHANGE 'j.'-''/.: : ?/-. '_ ORANGE TREE MANURES: '

k ... Ammonia.'y....'.....::........... S% r.cent | t Sulphate'Potash.Vs:::;:..:..'...l1 per cent .
t .if FLA.
: .::' ; JACKSONVILLE, .... ... I
Phosphoric Acld...... :5to8j>ercent | Potash,actual.A f. 63%percent
1 f 1Ia for sale choice"l .: Orange Groves and Wild Lands. Allows interest on'dePoslts, Collects \ .
,"* ,'.. ,t. Rents and Interest,Negotiates Loans,etc. .' I-. : The remainder consists of thoroughly: pulverized humus..... '"flBQl!
f '':J. O." OREELEY PrcKldctit. L. D. flOSITIER, Treasurer.la ,' : .. ..:- .' \-

.i Years Established
,' Q. S. ,P.A..L1\I.IEJFI.::: : '
: ,,_, "q t ; TESTIMONIA.LSI. .
WHOLESALE MERCHANT v":-r. I have used**'Our Favorite" Fertilizers upon. Orange Trees,Roses and- Garden Plants.
I COMMISSION and'I do not want anything better. .

... i' SOUTHERN. PRODUCE A SPECIALTY, .< '.' : HENRY G. HUBBARD, Crescent City, Fla.
: X% I tried your Fertilizers on.Onions,Cauliflowers and other Vegetables. I consider anexcellent
: ." /O l. r lea Rcafle St1"eet'Ne'W'Tork. and cheap Fertilizer,which will greatly improve: the land, and is not simply a
'" .
i Consignments solicited and Returns made promptly. Stencils and Market Reports furnished stimulant. '.
on application. H. LEGLEfR, Haskell, Fla.
'4' REI'ERENCEs-ChathflII National Bank,'Thurber, New York C Ity: al s .' .
t ,Banks and established Produce Merchants New York,Philadelphia,Baltimore and BostoBraidenfown .,, 4. PnTCEs PER
: : TONI ,
Orange Tree Manure.<.in sacks |2> 00 1 Vegetable. Manure .:In sacks'|17 00
', Real Estate Agency. I' u: .. ...........Inbbls. 23001 I ** .' bbls. 1800()(
.. ....-....'"
; :1!;; lI"' ,. J'f, ... -
.. ; ... (. .ii.!.. .. _" _ EDGAR M. GRAHAM, TERMS, STRICTLY CASH.

: 'T: ; '. I \ ; Attorney at law, Real Estate Agent and Justice of the Peace,
,. ., .
'Braideutewn, Manatee Coy Fla. S. ; CEO. HUTCHINSON

: Will buy ana sell all )kinds of..Real Estate on commission. Eighteen year 'residence 1D : '. ,
Manatee County Personal knowledge of most of the lands throughout the county. As s
: : : Crescent. City Florida.
I ", ._ ,. ., ,
practicing Attorney and as CountyJudge fora number otyears,I have had occasion tc -. r "" ; '
become familiar with many titles and the County Records. Having been continuously engaged .
,all these years,in the actual cultivation of the principal fruit and vegetable product BUILDING: .MATERIAL
.of this seml.tropicalsectIon.:gives me advantages in the selection of the various qualities a .
i! lands suitable. Maps and Abstracts furnished, Titles examined and Deeds executed. InfoiXDRiion : Y
; furnished. Correspondence solicited. THE LARGEST STOCK,IN FLORIDA.
HOTE.-Braldentown Is situated on the south bank of the beautiful Manatee River,about
thtrty.five miles south ol Tampa. Has dally service by the elegant steamer Margaret. Ad FRONT PRESSED ..10.00 per 1000
Jacoent are the lovely Terra Cela, Sarasota and Palma SOla teeming with all kinds o' GOOD FLQHIDA..t ...... 9.00 *.
fish,clams and oysters; and hereon, the Gulf coast. are the most beautiful building sites IE: Lime,Plaster Lath,Cement,Hair,Fire,Fire Brick, Fire Slabs,Fire Mortar.
: the world, with thousands of acres of hammock and pine lands where. tropical fruits anc '
I choice vegetables may be grown to perfection. \, -. 'TSYBEIY. S3I1TXI',& CO.,.12 West Bay. .St.
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:t _., ',, '". : :r JACKSONVILLE, FLA., AUGUST 4. 1887. .- ..... '. .'

I. w* I II on varieties; '/- in Downing's' "Fruits andFrujtfrees enough and not too much ; the right portions of the tree than others. The

Orange FOil of America," his question quantity and quality of manure, and tree looks sick. On some of the trees

,I" ,.,'. .', ...-... ,... ... Triif be found to be well and ably an- applied at the, right time, helped. Also good sized branches die at once. In
)'- BOLD BURGESS swered there. "In the tropics indo- nice boxes,nicely packed, and a reputation others, the entire top. .
i ". lently seated under'the shade of the built up by'such means continued' Scale in ample abundance is pres- -

:, And his Seedless Navels.. orange, ,the bread fruit,'the banana, for a series of years. By such means ent on all the trees, and I judge this

: 1ft''.' urgeM,of Riverside, hollers:' :.' t ',' the maumee apple, and other delicious_ one of my neighbors often gets twice parasite accountable for all we note in
: "I,will For every a man good twenty-five seed dollars' \fruit trees, the lazy man finds his the price for his oranges that the rest the decadence of vitality.

: He may find in my breed ',"' fruits "coming same"' few varieties, of us obtain for the, common sweet Will you, kindly, let me know what ,
Q!,,the:... Riverside. Navel he swallers., find no chance or need of improve. orange. By such means we' can, all is your diagnosis and remedy ? My

1 DiFIorlda,ne'er a man cares 'inent. But in Northern climates nature of us, double our receipts without increasing trees have all promptly recuperatedunder
To do what the Bold Burgess dares.;,, /
'I ( For her Navels have seed';;? wears a sterner and more forbid-- our expenditures. simple treatment. It is present
Altho'the same breed, There finds fruits M. C. number of The '
And the fear to be bit Is what scares. ding aspect man no among a groves.
that the Mandarin, Fla.,July 18,1887. have not
are palatable, except perhaps owners as. yet caughton.
This liberal offer of Mr.
sweeping ;.. 0-S*-
strawberry, blueberry and a few \ We have never had scale pre-
Burgess, will doubtless astonish many others._ The apple in all its, varieties, 1 For the FLORIDA DISPATCH: nailing among us to an injurious ex-.* !
of the of Florida. Al- -
orange growers The King Orange Again. *
was originally a small crab-apple, the feet. This may explain our ignoranceof
though be evidently docs not rate himself choke cherries, the bird cherries, red My friend,'Mr. Stovin, in his letterof its constitutional effects.

as a confidence man, yet he and black were the originals of all the 18th inst., seems to have misunderstood Specimen No. 2, from a tree treated

certainly exhibits an unlimited degreeof our fine varieties of cherries, so with my letter in the DISPATCH, with blue vitrol and lime, and has reserved -
confidence in the of the
infallibility the choke pear. It seems to me as if with Mr. Cutter's description. growth and vigor. I think
seedless) principle of the Navel, My It that I did know Mr. .
some new comers.are of the opinion was not not scale is dead. "
own experience here has been the same, I that the orange originated in Florida. Stovin had purchased those trees, and GEO. W HOLMES, M. D.

although much less extensive than his, just before the late civil war, and no had them growing, and had fruit from City Point,July 19,1887. '

l' I }have not yet found a seed in the improvements were: attempted or them. I saw the trees in the express To which Prof.: Howard, in .charge, ,
Florida raised Navels '
Washington classification made of its varieties until office. replies as follows : .
budded from Riverside. If anyone the meeting of our Nomenclature Com l Mr. Stovin was a welcome guest at Editor FLORIDA DISPATCH:

has, let him speak through the DISPATCH mittee a few years ago. Now it seems my house for some days the early part Your letter of the 20th instant, enclosing -

and so help) settle this Navel to me that the orange ,was cultivated Qf last ,May. We naturally "talked a communication from Dr.

question.But : with great care many thousand ,years oranges" now and then. He freely Geo. W. Holmes and transmitting the
what keeps up our perplexity is. ago in China and India, and thoughthe offered me buds of his kind, and as specimens received from him has
the fact that trees sent from
great Mandarins\ of China had frankly led me to infer he did not come to hand during Prof. Riley's
Florida, and propagated extensively think much of it. I considered his
never been to Yale College or made absence from Washington. The speci-
] by some nurserymen as the the grand tour of Europe, they j judgment good and did not take the' mens of bark are covered with the

genuine Washington Navel, ), and pronounced doubtless knew a good orange when trouble to set'any buds.I common chaff-scale (Parlatoria Per-

by our best pomologists, to be they saw it, and I have no doubt too, had read "the California pa- gandii Comst.) It is evidently a very,
identical those sent to California
had tried all kinds of Navels, pers." I thought possibly the few bad case of Chaff scale and nothingmore.

do produce seed, and often quite freely.If 'l'ardiffs, Ovals, etc., long before the lines would call out Mr. Stovin, and The specimen No.2, which {

they are the same, then the seed time of the great Kong-Fuh-Tse. In perhaps others in Florida, and that Dr. Holmes states to be from a tree
must be either to the influence
owing all the past ages of this Central Flowry perhaps the orange was identical with treated with blue vitrol and lime, was
of the stocks upon which they are Kingdom only one variety of the the "King" Mr. Stovin had.I examined carefully, and was found to
worked to the fertilization of
or sur sweet orange has survived,or has been'thought trust Mr. Stovin's "King" will be covered with scales containing

rounding trees, or to the exuberant worthy of propagation. I refer prove to be identical with "King" sent many eggs which were yet alive. Mr.
influences of Florida soil
productive to the little Mandarin, the noble me from California. If it is an orange i Hubbard treated of this scale, among
and climate. This is an interesting man's orange, the orange for nice com- that is at all edible by the 21st of January others, in his report on Insects Affect-

phase of the Navel question, yet to be pany, when they come in silks, laces and continues to improve till' ing the Orange, and his method of

settled by students pomology. Whyis and broadcloth. Over fifty years agoa the first of June, it certainly must be treatment with a kerosene soap emul
not the result by buds
same produced Dr. Robinson owned a large orange "very much to be desired. sion is undoubtedly the best known.
sent us from Riverside, which, as I grove here. He had correspondentsin Though for one, I don't propose to I! L. O. HOWARD,

before remarked produce seedless or : all the main orange-producing sections set more than half a dozen trees of: Assistant in Charge.U. .

anges here? of the world. He imported them, probably not more than three. : S. Department of Agriculture,
If seed be made to in the Division of Entomology.;
can appear many varieties that were thougbt good, I have cut off this year some large i Washington, D. C.,July 23,1887..
Riverside Navel by fertilization with which from China after .. .
but on further trial were diseased, one trees, came ,
Florida raised blooms of other varieties For the FLORIDA DISPATCH.
of and three of themare
by one, and now none remain. He six years growth,
what is to prevent the Bold Bur Is the Tardiff a Shy Bearer ?
\ imported the dreadful scale insect, bearing.
gess from becoming the victim of a I Mr. Stovin In the DISPATCH of July 18th
which has done more damage in one congratulate on being appears -
cunning conspiracy, the morality of year than all the disseminators of now so far as heard from, the first to fruit the above interrogatory.I :h
which would have furnished a problemfor this in Florida. have budded trees in
varieties can do in all their lives. So particular "King" twenty my
even "the judicious Hooker, so our restless compatriots of the Pacific Ought he not to thank me for callinghis grove at this place, budded in July,

celebrated in casuistry ? Suppose the coast stand no chance of giving us a attention to the real value of his 1880, which have fruited regularly for

conspirators should send some of these better orange than we have, but they somewhat costly trees? He will undoubtedly four years, very heavy crops of fruit.

}potent Florida blooms a trusty agent have already introduced the terrible get his money back with None of my thirty varieties have grown
at Riverisde with instructions to shake
fluted scale, and if there is anotherins good interest., more vigorously, or fruited more pro- .
the pollen over Mr. Burgess' trees LYMAN PHELPS. It is "Jewel and
ct more destructive than this Aus- lifically. a a boon
while the watchdog was asleep? Then, tralian of the Sanford,Fla.,July 23, ]18S7. to South Florida at least where the
as the fruit ripened pick enemy orange .. =
impregnated ,
the face of this dirty little planet, -- -- fruit can be allowed to remain on
up the' gauntlet and accept Mr. Burgess they will have it. Some years we have The New Disease. the trees, without danger of frost un-

challenge. If the fruit provedas plenty of Navel oranges on our seedling The following letter, with speci- til March] and April, its ripening time.
seedy as some from trees sent here'from With .it is too far north 29 4T.(
trees some the fruit of a Holmes m ,
G. W.
Mr. B. would B ; years mens from Dr. of -

dead broke.Washington"A word! to the wise is given tree is rough, coarse, and thick- City Point, were forwarded to the Waldo, Fla.,July B.30,1881.F. LIVINGSTON.
sufficient skinned ; the next year the fruit may ....
Division of the
be fine in The best Entomological Agricultural '
very every way.
UP RIVER CORRESPONDENT. Five large cases of plants and seeds
kind of oranges I know of go 176 to Department at Washington,
'16/1887. were recently imported from Yzabal
.July ,
200 the box and
to all'our efforts for identification
Guatemala, by Reasoner Bros., ot
should be directed to raising as manyas The enclosed are taken
For the FLORIDA DISPATCH: specimens lIanatee.The importation consisted

Seedlings vs.Budded Orange Trees. we can of them. Mr. Phelps' high from the trunks of orange trees, presenting of ferns, palms, tree ferns,orchids, hel-
I Some one asks in a late number of prices] for oranges were not obtained the characteristic appearanceof ionicas and miscellaneous aroid plants,

the DISPATCH why sensible men will solely] nor mainly, from their being what some are pleased to denomi palm fruit trees'and other seeds. The
of but from cultivat-
plant seedling orange trees? If men a superiorkindr nate as a "New Disease." A wilting same firm have shipments en route
)Ike} '3 Pierce will read ,the ing the, .soil at the right time just "more. in from Brazil and Jamaica., '
\ r. chapter foliage pronounced" some
..,{I'." .f.'' .& >.i .". .'"., "." ,""...\. to, ....,'. ..' ..... '. ..:. :' ,.: .... < ,' ... : ; ....1., : .; .. ., '.'. ,' .


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: ; ;<
i36 ......-.Ii. ;
The give us peaches of the Persian strain For the FLORIDA DISPATCH. overload fruit,which, with the shortcut /j j
o rrch 1.1ld. like Alexander May Beauty, Craw- PRUNINGPEACHES.. plan, it is impossible for them to ";

,. ford's Early, Moiintain' Rose, Old- A Successful Grower's- Mode of Set- do. I should very much like to have |J
mixon and other varieties some of subscribers the cutting '11 i
PEACHES IN LOUISIANA. superior ting and Pruning Peach, Trees your try
or forever hold your peace on the back next winter on any large old 'j
How to Save Time
While Florida Angles for Mullets, peach question. tree almost dead they may have, and ':
i Our Sister on the Gulf Plants Treating Seedlings. see how thrifty it will and how '.
a, Persian Peaches. Having been edified by the many much larger size and better flavor 1

While Texas, Alabama and Flor- white Briggs, flushed May.red-,Semi-cling early. round, i different theories and practice of the the fruit will be, and report result to ,.If

ida of different growers of the peach, in the your paper. 4
are developing varieties Spanish Qov. _Garland.-Semi-cling, round,
DISPATCH and also that One word in to fruit
recognizing regard setting,
pale yellow, sweet, firm, good shipper,
races especially adapted to
I don't think the winter has
the good book says : "In the multitudeof or not :
climate of the Gulf States, and Florida early. counsellors there is wisdom," anything to do with it, but the condi-
Alexander. Semi-eling, round,
ascertains that the races of Southern flushed red, early.Sale's thought, though almost a new beginner tion of the atmosphere as to being
China thrive in the southern- green here I would like to lay my plan very dry or moist at the time of bios-
even Early.-Free, round, white, .__ .!___ _
most part of the peninsula, it is in- tinted red, sweet, poor shipper, early.Orawford's before your readers, and ask for it a soming. In a very dry tIme the bloom i
careful trial on a:few trees, by the different dries up before fertilization can take {"
teresting to note that Louisiana still red cheekfirst-class Early.-Free in yellow, growers of fruit, of this and place, and to prove it let any one that '

clings to the old "Persian strain" that California canning every and respectThe drying kindred sorts. It works well in the has varieties that bloom over quite a .;)

) has failed so completely elsewhere in peach medium State of Alabama, and seems to be the period of time of moist and dry ;

the Gulf coast region. On this sub- Foster, ,-Free, large, round, yellow, thing for Florida also, as far as I have weather watch, and they will find the ;N
tried it. I take no stock in the planof fruit to set just as the air is moist :;
good quality
ject our Louisiana correspondent, growing anything besides an orch- or the reverse. I am in hopes to partially :
Edgar L. St. Ceran, contributes the large, yellow, this when I
red cheek good medium.SalwayFree ard on ground set apart for that use- overcome get my S
following to the South. Illustrated, of one of the old Mosaic laws was, that water-works completed.
New Orleans : cheek. late., large, yellow,brown they were not to muzzle the ox that I have near fifty varieties of peach 'r"'t

Ripe peaches! 'Reader, 'does their Stump, good the, World (Chinese variety). tread out the corn, and another, that trees, and if you wish could give you 5
bare mention make mouth what I consider the best. But will '
your -Free they were not allowed to make use of :you 5:
white red cheek
? Does fond in its large, very infer from the above that with {
water memory popular late. the fruit of the vine, or any tree, until proper :
flight waft you back to those halcyon To these, might be added the fourth year. But now-a-days, for- cultivation, pruning, etc., we can s
days, when as, an 'urchin, with elastic other valuable sorts many in sooth, if we can't set out an orchardor grow almost any kinds we wish. At
now growing
though grudging footstep and well- and about New Orleans. vneyard in the spring, and take a the; same time we still lack very early I
filled lunch-basket off in the fall it and late sorts and it behooves all especially
you trudged along Pruning.. Shoots must be cut back crop don't seem to tally f
"unwillingly school"plotting against one-half, as fruit is produced on wood with our idea of the age in which we the young men, to try and fill \
peach orchards and fruit gardens? of previous season's growth. live, which is one of lightning and. !' the vacancies from seedlings-and asa '
Or in later beau hint will that give quite '
we can
years as perfumed Cultivation. The surface soil only steam. say, ;
with waxed mustache and visage the look of the leaf as to
of and
smiling to a depth of a, few inches, should be to my plan setting prun a guess by ,
best witha orchard of the If I the quality of the fruit-and by insert
you presented your girl stirred to keep down weeds, and ing an peach : were :.
basket of ripe, luscious, tempting: vent "Baking." Cultivator alone pre- to'set an acre or more to them exclu- ing buds now from the last spring seed-

Crawfords., Oh, Queen of fruits, why should be used..Fertilizers. sively, I should want the land natu- lings into bearing trees, quite likely

' do Louisiana horticulturists so neglectyou Bone dust,.ashes, marl, rally or artificially well drained,and ina they may be able to test the fruit within -
? With a soil and climate adap- super-phosphate and potash, can be condition to produce a good crop of a year. J. M. Moss.
t ted to the production of your best varieties corn. Then I would set them ten to Green Cove Springs, Fla.,July 22,1887.
applied with advantage.The .
fame has been 1 twelve feet in the and the
your relegatedto rows, rows
i Yellows. This diseased condi-
the custody 'of the slipshod and fifteen feet apart. Cut off,the tree according For the FLORIDA DISPATCH.
tion of results
the foliage principallyfrom .f
Small cuculio the buds" it from Girdling Fruit Trees.
slovenly. knotty, starvation. Give trees an to on eightto
k seedlings are reared in your name and abundant supply of plant your food. twelve inches from the ground, and In your issue of July 18th, appears
made commemorative let three four of the shoots communication cred- 1
to your memory. The Peach Borer. The of or topmost a very interesting
Florida, too, with a zeal and energy this is shown by a presence li- form the head of the tree. The next ited to a correspondent of the Palatka '1
worthy of a better cause, is spilling quid enemy exudation appearing gummy on the sur- winter, when the tree is at rest, cut off News,on the subject of"Girdling Fruit ;;;
of ink the these limbs about foot in close of the article {
gallons heralding to unsus- face of the fruit. Some or- to one length Trees, and at the
pecting public the merits of a small, chardists dig young the soil from the which will cause several shoots to you subjoin some questions, to which :
tasteless Chi away from each limb and each solicit The first is in reference
green, tomato-shaped crown root and ashes or salt. start so on you replies.
; nese specimen called the Peen-to. apply year. I cut back so as not to have to the after treatment of the
As good a as is to "hill up"about
articles all of them I way any the overbear. This the the first that
Misleading ; the stem in summer, "and leveloff" tree keeps tree trees. Obviously, thing
acknowledge the corn I bit (so to in winter. Let Jack Frost do the thrifty, and in good shape for gathering should be done is to give the trees a <".
speak), allured by glowing accountsof work on these hibernating pests. the fruit as it ripens. liberal top dressing of manure, and ,
this new peach, and took the bait EDGAR L. ST. CERAN. After a few years: or when the fruiton there is none better than droppings of f ;
with the avidity of a gudgeon. Forth- the limbs begins to get out of one's the cow lot. It is desirous to stimu. >
with purchased trees, which were dulyset We know nothing of the Louisiana reach, I cut back a part of the trees, late root growth. And if the girdling* :.

out in drained, and carefully pre- grown Peen-to, but we have eaten say every other one, to within a few operation has not been excessive, ]'

pared land, enriched with nitrogenous Hale's Early,' Alexander, and other inches of the body of the tree. This nothing more is necessary except in

manures to force their growth, and varieties enumerated above in Dela seems to give them a new lease of life. the case of peach trees, which should ;
commercial fertilizers and Of lose of fruit off be watched to the of
(phosphate course you one crop i keep worms out
the home of the peach and we
potash) to assist! fruition,nursed themto ware, the tree so cut back. But they will the gashes or wounds. It is not an
a bearing age, when, lo they can say in all candor that the early throw out a fine top the same year, of exaggeration to say that the roots of a
fruited, ,and with them the well known varieties of the "Persian strain" do thrifty limbs, which properly cut backas tree "is the life thereof," and herein I

Alexander "comparisons are odious:" not compare favorably in quality, in before,will! give you a nice crop of consider that the LeConte pear tree has

disseminators: ; real lusciousness, with the Florida! the finest fruit. The advantage of this such wonderful possibilities, inasmuchas

Peen-to. Has friend Ceran plan is, you can gather your fruit, the roots, so far as I know, are always
not your columns unconsciously asfishing grown without climbing, or much danger of healthy and are profound sub-
grounds to cunning nursery ever eaten a well-ripened Peen-to ? its being blown off by wind-and if soilers. But this is a digression.I .

men angling for mullets. Let not the Has he ever seen ripe Alexander's on they do not produce quito as much, have been much interested in notic-
press deceive the unwary ; let not the seventh of:May, the date when we to the tree you will get as much or more ing the effects of girdling on the per-

the articles written over the signature, got our first Peen-to. to the acre, and all select fruit. Anyone simmon tree, and from observation I
or eminating directly or indirectlyfrom . conversant with handling fruit am inclined to believe that it is a fal
the pen of tree agents or nurserymen :Mr. 0. Richardson exhibited a clus- especially the peach, is aware that qual-- lacy to assert that any of them are in-
prey upon the gullibilityof ter of fine red apples, that grew on his ity, not quantity, is what counts for curably barren. But there is this disad-
the inexperienced, in palming offa "sand-hill" place here, equal to any cash in every market. Then I find vantage about this tree that gradually
worthless sort as a superior desirable grown in the Northwest. The apple I can prune my trees in winter in renders them short-lived, as a slow eat-
. fruit. Reaction must set in and, problem is evidently being solved. much less time than I can thin them ing decay sets in a few inches above

+ recoiling boomerang, strike the Bronton Times. after the fruit has set, which must be and below the circling, and while in

source from whence the deception, Dr. E. A. Todd, of Lawtey, has done or the fruit will be small and the apparently healthy fruiting condition

emanated. Pair Florida uLa .d> of four LeConte pear trees five years old trees, from their long leverage, very they succumb to the first storm of wind

flowers," "Home of Ponce de Leon," that bore thirteen bushels. likely to break down with.. their that passes. The hickory-nut, tree will




"..,.,, >- r..

- -

i I---t I

._-ST, ,..rl-aS1.1-....... -- -. -.......- ., ------ =THE ..FLORIDA! f JDISPATGH '. '637 yt
1 I

take :very severe abuse when barren id an end piece of the switch it.needsno velopment at maturity- and the color I the fertilization. There are several \i
add although the axe, has been carriedfar wax cap. Of course it is desirableto changed to a pale yellow with deep sorts of crosses/ distinguished by the ii
into the wood, will gradually teal have the graft and stock of the same blush, shape round, slightly oblong, degree of separation of their-parents.A .
over. An apple tree i is. less amenable size, but if one be larger Jet it be the suture very slight, freestone, flesh name for one of these crosses shouldbe
t64 this treatment than any I havetried stock and the bark of the graft must white fine grained, melting and juicy, mentioned in passing.. \\i
as in most of the unproductivetrees. rest against that of the stock on one sweet and sprightly, free from all bit- Half-Breed.-A cross' produced
; The saj>-sucker had had the side, or on both sides where the two ter flavor, flesh! ,mellows uniformly between two varieties of the same
girdling{ contract ahead of me, as his are of similar size. To insure growth. and handles well when fully ripe; size species. Synonymous with this are
numerous perforations in the bark tes the end of the stock should be wrapped of specimen sent to the Agriculturistsix cross-breed mongrel and variety hybrid -
tify. with thread before the wax iii I put on. : inches in circumference the small although the last is frequently
''i.the' effects of girdling have often Grafting wax: should be 'pretty hard way. The land is "scrub ;" soil white employed to denote a cross between
been''' apparent' gn the second growth, for our climate. It is made of tar or sand. No commercial fertilizers have varieties which are almost sufficiently
or old field 'pine, ,these after,Being' cir turpentine and wax, with the additionof been used but stable, manure,muck pronounced to be regarded as species.
cled1 imperfectly in January put out.a a little tallow. It is to be warmed and ashes have been used, liberally. There are also various kinds of hybrids
wonderful crop of their peculiar fruit, : and worked by the fire till in proper The ,pits from which these seedlingswere depending upon the degree 'of
the, pine burrs. case and then put on securely. It produced were, given me, by a hybridization. A few may I be men-
A few,years ago I observed in .the should be hard enough to resist the friend who was uncertain' as to theva'riety tioned.
early springtime that in a forest of heat till the first of May. but as :the, three trees bore Derivative Hybrid.-A hybrid, between -
mixed, trees, particularly' the old field It is to be remembered that peach specimens which in early stage of. hybrids, or between hybrid and
pine i and tweet gum, that the former; grafts are not easy to grow. In a, growth bore marked resemblance to one of its parents. Called often a
had, a great: many young burrs andcalling sense, they must be compelled to grow. the _"Honey" in form, ,and, one still secondary hybrid and derivation hybrid -
ge.attentlOn..of a wise friend to This i is done by allowing no growth on retained it at maturity,, there can .
it,he said it was a sign of very fruitful the stock except in the graft or grafts.I hardly be a doubt that' they were from JBigener, JBigsneric Hybrid.-A' hybrid -
year. But before the summer was say grafts, because where a large the Honey ,peach., The. tree is now between speciesofdifferent'gen .ra.Mul .
over all the pines were dead. As I tree is topped for new fruit it is desir literally packed )with! blossom buds .-A sterile hybrid.L. .
found out afterwards, a very insiduous able to put in many grafts so as to for the coming season,and I hope next H. Bailey, Jr., in Am. Gardner.
work was going on, nothing less than make: a fine, symmetrical top in one summer I .shall be able to furnish .
veritable Darwinian contest, for ,the season. So every bud on the old stock enough, of the fruit for a "sitting" of For the FLORIDA DISPATCH:
"survival of the fitest," and the sweet must be cut away so soon as life is seen peach-growers to sample. ,.. The English Walnut.
tree the Jn in it. i Jfcj. A. foMITH.Wlnnemjssett .
gum supplanted: pines. : ,
with walnuts l-
this, case the,roots of these trees .were The grafting can bo done as soon as Fla ,July 23, 1887. My experience English
antagonistic, :and it was an under (he leaves fall from a tree, and even a .. has been as follows, no trouble
ground battle, as the pines had all the cold( winter following does not appearto I Horticultural TerI l1n logy. get them to germinate and grow the

advantages ill number, size and }height.Butto do any harm,to the grafts. In proof, In this day of progress in plant- first summer in the shade, but when
,* explanation, of why thegirdling I had a large tree grafted as here described breeding.,it is important that the ter- the spring following comes I have to
process i is beneficial to a mm- early in the winter before the minology of the subject be understood wait till the last of June or July before
bearing fruit tree. It may thus .,be ,great freeze. In the spring the growthwas and carefully employed. Unfortunately the buds start, and when fairly startedto
formulated "that, whatever threatensthe quite satisfactory. however, none of our horticultural ,grow, ,the leaves begin to turn black
life of> the tree will cause it totake Where grafting is done below the terms are more loosely used than and smutty and rot and finally.die. I f
.on blossoms and fruit.", frost line, late in- the fall ,is a good these : have tried them in low, black, rich,
'Almost, from analogy but otherwise time it may be done before the leavesare Pollination.-The conveyance of 'bayhead land, just such as suits bur
with my ,restrictions in the sense I off young trees and the grafts will pollen from the anther to the stigma. native walnuts north,but all to'no pur- j
may quote from 'the Great Teacher begin to grow at once. But a freezeit Cross-Pollination.The conveyance pose. I have known them bear in this
with some relaveucy.to,. the .subject: so happened with me-will kill, of the pollen to the stigma of another same county sparsely.
"except itdie, ,it abideth ,alone but if not ouly.these fall grafts, but the stocksas flower. I would also state for the benefitof I
it die, it brinfceth forth much fruit.' well. Fertilization-The action of the others, that the much praised
-,*', 'r E. L. McTyKE, M. D. On the whole, I regard the graft as pollen upon the pistil. Synonymous Pepinc or Melon shrub has thus
Tiiomasvitle.. : { Ga.,July 25. 1887. superior to a bud it may be termed ,a with this term are fecundation and far proved a failure, it grows well
dormant but To show my preference impregnation. but no fruit. I see them adver-
S For" the FLORIDA DISPATCH. for it, in my garden every peachtree Close-Fertilization, SelfFertilization. tised for, sale and boosted, but no evidence -
'0"" Grafting the Peach, but one is,a graft. On some treesI .-The action t, For more than twenty years I have have several kinds of peaches. I do pistil of the same flower.CrossFertilization.The. fruited save in one or two cases. Go
been.interested, in peach culture, and not pretend that the wedge graft is the action of slow on Pepino. I am out ten dollars -
have devoted no little attention to it. best, but it is simple and my successin pollen upon the pistil of another and no fruit in two years, and
,What I write, therefore, on the subjectis its use is so good that no other flower of the same species. Cross let us hear your experience ; if successful -
intended for truth-not guess or method appears necessary.W. fertilization is commonly used to de- give details t tI
hearsay.I M. DAVIS. note the mere conveyance of pollen- very much dislike to give up the
offer some facts in this brief paper Lake City, Fla., July.. .21,1887.. pollination-but better usage confinesthe English walnut, having seen themin
4 grafting the peach. My preference For the FLORIDA DI8P ATOll. term to the action of pollen upon such grandeur in California. Pecans -
grafting not budding, above ground. the pistil. are a_ success here on pine or
Given stock old Another Seedling Peach. The action of the hammock seed
: healthy one year or Hybridization purchased at stores,
ten years' old, I can cut, off the Regarding a new seedling peach pollen of one species upon the pistilof grow. well/ they will bud or graft on
;top,. and in a single growing season originating at my place and mentionedin another species. ". wild hickory. Bud on young growth. r
secure a,new top of any desired variety the Florida Agriculturist, I "would Cross.-The offspring of any two OWEN LnRIOllT.
of peach. When the old top is taken state that the specimen mentioned,was flowers which have been crossfertilized. Leesburg, Fla.,July 20,1887.
off, the large wounds, have to be one of five matured, on a tree that We have no knowledge of ever
coated over with grafting wax, and burst the pi; but sixteen months be Hybrid.--The offspring of two flow hearing! that the English Walnut
twigs half the size of the little finger fore. At time of ripening its fruit the ers of different species. The word could be successfully grafted on the
and smaller left; to receive the grafts. tree stood seven feet high, with a circumference hybrid is very generally misapplied. hickory or black walnut. ..
The small limbs are to be cut smoothlyoff of six inches around the There is no such, thing as hybrid corn, P. J. BERCKMANS."
and split half an inch deep, putting body. The top, beginning fourteen cabbages, lettuce and the like, as these Augusta, Ga.,July 23,1887.
the knife in the centre of the stock. inches from the 'ground, ,is cone- plants have each come from but, one .
Care must be taken to remove any shaped, eight feet broad at the base. species. Nor is there yet any ,hybrid For the FLORIDA DISPATCH.
dormant bud on the stock near where The tree is one of twenty-two seed tomato. Our market tomatoes are all The Russian Mulberry.My .
the' graft is to be put in. The reason lings, of the same age, three of which offsprings of one species, the currant experience with the Russian
for this is that the wax wrap used in bore fruit specimens of good quality. tomato also representing a distinct Mulberry, is. that as the tree
coating the connecting parts will be One ripening about the middle of species. The verbs to be used in this the grows
fruit gets larger and much better,
pried loose by any such bud.. June was of the "Honey" form some, connection are"cross"and "hybridize," in fact a nice fruit here and a prolific
The grafts need to be merely short what modified, and more acid in flavor. the former denoting the act of trans- bearer though this seasons frost cut
wedges not having more than two eyes The specimen mentioned in the Agri- ferring pollen from oue flower to the fruit off. The tree is a rapid
or buds on each of them. When the culturist ripened the last of June. another of the same species the latter here crop I
end of a graft is cut off, a cap of grafting During early growth it had the long the same act between distinct species. grower have and I have outgrows several.any Will give
wax must be carefully put over it curved point of the Honey paech, and For one to say that he crossfertilizes recipe for Chinese quince butter lateron.
to keep the sap from drying out. This was almost crimson in color. The pointwas plants is incorrect as terms.are W. W. THOMPSON.BmlthviUe .
is very important: Where the craft' almost entirely absorbed by'de- now used, as,the pollen itself performs ,Ga.,July 1,1887.Atfo' ..
; '


.-- -, ..-' ......,.;:...;. ,




.. ,
638! ..,.,_., ., r . :. _. .. _' THE FLORIDA DISPATCH.. [AUGUST 1,1887. ,

I 'The' There is scarcely any plant food in it. less experience of a certain kind, taken up except enough for a band. .f
: FSlTIll. The top strata, each year, grows which I am not likely to repeat, and The last small end is wound around ...
". higher from the accretions of vegetable some one else would not have had as the bundle fastened.. They are
Fort FLORIDA DISPATCH. decay. Year by year it foldsto much of what was once my money. now in a condition for hauling, and J.
Soils Leaching- itself its own and holds it in We live to learn. may be bunched over night to keep :
its own bosom. In other words, the Like attracts like to itself. ""Sim-them from the dew ; spread them out j
I had intended to few wordson
say a water has no power to percolate any ilia 8 milibus." Every time the rainfalls in the morning and turn over from
'soil leaching before this, but the of that plant food into the strata of the ammonia that is coveredeven time to time till fully dry. This may '
unprecedented heat and my own reg- silica. I not more than an eighth of an inch seem to some too much work, but I
ular work, which does not stop, have Our cities become unhealthy not in this Florida sands, draw more to believe it the cheapest in the end.
not left me the looked-for leisure. because the sand absorbs the filth and itself: Nightly from the dews it They are covenient for hauling and ;
:Mr Pelton's late 'article, is a goodone. waste, but because lying on the top of draws to itself. Nature helps every for feeding. I would put one ration,
I must differ with him in the the sand, in their' decompositic n, are man as much as he helps himself, and or one-half ration, in a bundle.If .
sense in which he says "some soils .evaporating their deleterious gasses. could not, to the same extent, help a handful of good fertilizer is put
leach." Does ,he not use the wrong In 1856, I went to spend a'vacationon him if he did not help himself.: I believein in each hill at planting it will greatly i.
word? If he had said under some the extreme end of Cape Cod. I fertilization, and in pure chemical iucrease the crop.
circumstances, soils wash, would it not made my home with a man who was fertilizers above all. For me, theyare Ground that has been used for rye,
have been more to the point? If filling up a small pond from eight to the cheapest of anything I find. oats or Irish potatoes, may be made to
from any cause there comes a fissurein ten; feet deep with the beach sand, With them, I can restore wasted and produce another crop.
the earth-when the rains come, is preparing to plant cranberries. I build up poor lands, faster than by i One other crop of forage is still pos- '
it leaching or washing or washing and asked few questions, but endeavored to any other means I know. But good sible, if not provided for. Level the
combined which fills it? absorb all I could. Against my preconceived primed goods here, as in everything ground, fertilize, if you can, and let
Would any one. .say, when "the prejudices, I satisfied my- else, will be found cheaper in the long the crab grass grow. N. W;., h..
earth opened her mouth and swallowerdup self that the sand did not leach plant i ,. ""
Cora Dathan and Abiram and all f od. Those ponds rose and fell with run.I believe, too, in irrigation. We For the FLORIDA DISPATCH:
that appertained unto them" that the the tide of the ocean. There_ was no shall sooner or later all come to it. "Fish Fertilizer.
process was leaching? The top soil trace of salt in them. Wells rose and But we shall require far less outlay for Under the above heading in the DIS-
is never carried down by filtration or fell with the tide, yet I liked the fertilizers, with moisture sprayed or PATCH of the 4th inst., Mr. Hutch-
percolation. Clay is not a vehicle fora water. When those ponds were filled running on the surface, than from that inson he had one ton of fish, at
filter. I know full well from actual six inches above the high water mark, which is below and drawn up by SH4.50: says, composted with 100 cartloadsof
experience, the sticky, impenetrable the sand was fertilized and set to cran- capillary attraction. muck ; that he never got his money's -
character of an Illinois prarie soil berries. Those sands held the plant LYMAN PHELPS. worth that the muck was nearlyas
when wet. It will not take up mois- food supplied, and the men who made July 19,1887. good alone; and he didn't understand -
ture at all as compared with the hard- those ventures and took care of them
For the FLORIDA DISPATCH why.Possibly.
est baked brick I ever saw. It is after they were made realized good : the
following suggestions
not unlike earth paints. In fact, in profits.Only. Forage. put him in the of solving the
parts of Illinois, there are ochres in a. few years since I saw filled Our people cannot be too diligentin may puzzle. The ton of fish which he had :
the soil. I have shot duck and geese with gravel and sand, from a near increasing the amount of forage caught at $34.50 would cost about
and prairie chickens in the early days hill-side, a boggy place where cattails they cure. If cents pound. If dried it might
fi { there. I could more readily sink over and flags were most of the vegetation.The The corn crop is now determined for weigh 400 per pounds. That 400 poundsof
the tops of my "ducking boots" than owner after filling used freely the season, and all that can be gathered dried fish might be worth If cents
the top soil percolate or even wash chemical manures, available plant and saved from that- should be pound. The balance was water,
down. food and to Irish carefully done. As the ker per
planted potatoes.Of soon as and it is doubtful if water at If cents
One of my neighbors here, to my course he was offered "free advice," I nels of corn are glazed the stalk may pound is an economical fertilizer.In .
j personal knowledge, has had a gray that he "would grow no Murphys." be cut above the ear, and this, with all per this section of country we highly
horse standing, when not at work, for Yet the actual result was a large the stalks that have no corn, may be appreciate the value of water on our
fourteen years in the Fame place- yield of unusually smooth and fine cured and housed for the future. Ina but
to ensure a fair profit, we (
s (and, by the way, he is still a good potatoes. To-day the former sink and week or so after the blades on what feel crops compelled to our supplies
horse). The land is what is knownas eyesore, is a very handsome lawn, remains may be stripped and cared at a lower price. procure '
"hog palmetto." Dig down four to becoming year by year more beauti- for as "fodder" is usually saved in the Then he composts his 400 pounds of
six inches under that horse, you can ful. In Michigan I have cut a hole South. Every hundred pounds saved fish with 100 cartloads of muck. Nowa .
find "the prettiest kind of white sand." in the meadow where a crop of grass i3 worth a dollar, and no part of it fair cartload of muck will weigh ;
As I heard a man once say in the circuit had been cut a few rods from the mar- goes to the transportation companiesand 800 pounds, making a total of 80,000 I
court, on the witness stand, describing gin of a lake, and caught out of that the commission men. pounds of muck to 400 pounds of fish,
Florida soil: It is not all de hole pickerel, perch and bass. The Cow peas may still be planted for or at least eight ounces of fish to each
composed. Its angles are sharp and grass roots and vegetable decomposition -. forage, but especially for raising the 100 pounds of muck.
clear cut, lying in its pristine purity, was all the soil, of about afoot in peas. If planted now the rains will Now, however successful the system "
just as nature some day, in a great thickness, which lay on the surface of be over by the time they are fit for of homeopathy be in curing the
upheaval, perhaps, deposited it. I the lake. You could stand and shakeit gathering. The cow pea, with a good ills to which human may flesh is heir, it '
have seen that particular spot for days for rods and rods. The plant food crop of ripe peas on the vines, makesa certainly has not been found effectualin
together covered with water, and as I did not then leach into the water. I full feed for a horse or a cow. ButI applying fertilizer to Florida soils.
I said above, "dig down six inches," contend that fertilizers, when appliedto would not recommend the use of it Mr. Hutchinson, must be a horti.
and you find no trace of ammonia or the surface composed of organic alone.I cultural homeopathist to expect that a
saltpetre. It has not leached or per- matter, which furnish ammonia by have found the conch pea the-most dose of eight ounces of dried fish would
t colated to that depth. For more than decomposition do lose in a lesseror pleasant to manage of any of this fam- raise 100 pounds of muck to the
fifteen years horses or mules have been greater degree by dissipation when .ily. It will make a good crop of vines strength and dignity of an able-bodied
c standing not six feet away from a well they give up their ammonia. and leaves, and some peas, if plantedthe full-strength, highlyscentedmanure..
on this place, and the water scarcelyever In goods, where the ammonia is ap- first of July. I would plant in In medicine I have not unlimited .
six feet from the surfnce. These plied .as actual ammonia, the loss, if hills from four to six feet apart, and faith in allopath, but in the application
horses and mules have drunk this any, is only minimum, as the ammoniais rows at least eight feet apart. For of dried fish to muck would recom
water continuously so have the laborers held fast by an acid, and yet su ffi gathering and drying them I have this mend liberal to ]large doses.DUDLEY .
cient heat will either the method which I recommend all for
on the place. It is an unusually vaporize to W. ADAMS.
good well of water._ I have not had a carbonate muriate or sulphate of am- trial, at least. On a fair day, with a Tangierlne, Fla., July 18, 1887.
sick mule or horse or a case of feveron monia, but it must be a greater heat good-sized pruning knife, I cut the .
the place. We do take care nothing than we often see, even in Florida vines loose from the hill, grasp themin For the FLoRIDA DISPATCH. .
shall run over the top into the w, .Kinds in midsummer.In my hands, and walk away until theyare Ground Shell or Lime?
Nearly every day, for more than thirteen the first case of organic matter de all side by side in one direction.Let Will you or some of your subscribers -
years, I have gone by a rich bay composing,ammonia is dissipated with- them lay till well wilted and some- that have tested it, state whether
where the larger part of the time I out regard to temperature. In the what dried, but not till they will shed ground shell is a better fertilizer than
could walk with retie. Each: other is abso- their leaves. When wilted I
not dry : a higher temperature properly lime, and if so, what per cent. better?
F year the luxuriant weeds and.vegeta- lutely required.If gather_and bind them in bundles. I F. C. M. Booo ESS.
tion is becoming more dense and rank. I had spent more time years ago, grasp the but of the vines as I did Ogden City, Fla.,July 14,1887.
Dig down there one foot and you will in my library, and been content to accept when I cut them,and then gather them .
come to:-that same compact white what I gleaned, and less time manipulating ,. up in a bundle, turning the part in my A few catterpillars have appeared

: silica, in which you could not mire. muck, I should have had hands from end to ,end until it is all on the,,..-cotton-. ',- near Madison.. .



.- ':. """ ,,,' ". "..d.-....w. .. -




a few every two or four weeks, so as to One fact with regard to the land in this furth,*' are bulky and delicate, but of

C Aden have them crisp and tender at all section may seem surprising to many, ,such loose structure as to be useless

...... times. Try the Cowho J'yariety. It and that is, that the land on the eleva- :for shipment, as they would'shrink

For. the FLORIDA DISPATCH.Seasonable is excellent. tions is much more fertile than in the very much in the package. On the
Operations. Cabbage Cauliflower.--Sow more valleys. I have noted the same fact .other hand, a barrel properly packed
seed for a succession of plants. It is in some other parts of the State. The : with a solid-headed variety, would
August another hot month. Heavy well to have young plants coming on clay here comes near to the surface, shrink to a very limited extent in
showers beat down the soil and wash every month, so as to have a contin- giving the soil a tinge of red. transit, and still be full upon arrivalin
out the seed, unless it is shaded. Thereare uous crop until the hot summer months The houao: itself is plain and unpre market, to the satisfaction of the
many devices for covering. I last tentious with broad veranda The varieties
return again. Transplant sow- a over- buyer. two combiningall
have found old corn and fertilizer looking the lake. It is surroundedwith desirable features in the highest

sacks answer a good purpose. Rip ing.Celery..-Sow again if you failed to a_strip of thrifty Bermuda grass degree, and, at the same time, best
them open and sew four or five to- get a stand last month. and a multitude of delightful flowersof adapted to our climate,are the Win-

gether in a strip, stick stakes on each Lettuce is still in season, and will a great variety of species, also ningstadt" and the "Brunswick." .

side of the row, at intervals, and give good heads in November if the shrubs, which proves the love his The former is somewhat the smaller,

spread the strips on these a foot or so "heat-resisting" sorts are, sown. charming wife has for flowers. It is but owing to its more compact habitof

from the ground. In a dry time, it is Onions may be sown the last of the shaded by a number of trees.left stand- growth, a sufficiently larger number

a good plan to lay a board eight or mont Make the soil very rich; ma- ing when} the ground was cleared, notably may be grown to the acre to make up
ten inches wide flat on the ground' nure from the hog-pen is the best for a number of turkey oaks. I was for the difference in individual size.

over the seed ; this will collect mois- this crop. Sow in drills cjuite thickly, much interested in a couple of beautiful The retail dealer will realize more

ture and hasten germination, but it drills twelve to fifteen inches apart, silver leaf oaks that he procured at money from a barrel of fine medium

must be watched carefully, and raiseda pack the soil quite hard over the seed. a nursery. They should be in every sized cabbages than from one contain-

few inches as soon as the first ap Bermuda or Globe Amber are among yard, as they are very ornamental. ing a smaller number of very large

pear. All coverings should be re- the best varieties for Florida. Looking over the twenty acres in heads. It is for this reason, probably,
moved late in the afternoon, so as to Irish Potatoes.-Plant again as di- the home-lot, I found it covered- witha that the Winningstadt enjoys a slight

get the benefit of the dew. rected last month. If whole potatoesare thrifty grove of orange lemon, lime, I preference. The "Early Summer"is

Too much care cannot be exercised planted cut out all the eyes except guava and persimmon trees, bearing a considered a reliable variety, and is
in the selection of seed. It is not safe one or two of the .best. The crop a good supply of the varied fruits; cultivated for the Northern markets.

:to buy those that are sold on commission matured last spring, April or May, also, a nursery of 15,000 young trees, There is no better variety, if the seed j
t in the stores; good, fresh seed of will do for seed choice i of stock for uniformly
now. many of which are budded to are pure forming .
last year's: growth.should be obtained, Radishes will do well now, as will varieties of oranges and lemons. He solid heads, than the"Jersey Wake- J

if possible. On this subject the Ala- also a fewCucumbers has adopted the more recent plan, and field;"- but it is small and liable to

bama Department of Agricultural for late pickles. buds his lemons upon orange stocks, burst open when in vigorous growth,
Bulletin, No. 4, 1886, says: "Compar- all clean and particularly in weather
Keep growing crops : and the Japan persimmon upon the warm, rainy ,
ing the fresh seeds, or those one year well worked. The soil should be frequently wild persimmon.: He also has a num- following a drouth.' The remedy for

old, with those two years old shows a stirred. A little boy once ber of grapevines, fig trees, Avocado this is "root-pruning," which is done

loss of vitality by age. Thus eleven prayed, "0 Lord make me a good pears, etc., as well as a fine field of by pushing over the plants slightly,

tests of cauliflower seeds bought for boy, and if at first you don't succeed, corn, large quantities of delicious mel- to break some of the roots, or by cut-
fresh gave an average of 82.91 percent The maxim down of them with '
try, try again. try again ons, etc. ting alongside a
germinated, but six tests of seeds be useful to all at also The for this
may very gardeners Mr. Hook gives a good degreeof spade. necessity oper-
one year older gave an average" of only this season, but it will pay. attention to the raising of early veg- ation would condemn a variety, however

60.07 -per cent. terminated. Hence etables for market on a piece of high admired in other respects. American
the importance of a careful selection. For the FLORIDA DISPATCH: ., hammock that projects into the lake. seeds are considered as producingmore

The soil, if treated ,as directed last Sunflowers, Groves, and Early The past season he had six acres in hardy plants than the imported ;
month, is now to be replowed when it for head well in
Vegetables.The tomatoes, from which he shipped 1,280 therefore, a crop to
I is to be planted. If it is clean and winter the American "Flat Dutch" is
are reporting immense crates, netting from $1 to $4.50 per ,
free from rubbish, a Mathews or. :specimens papers of Oscar Wilde's favorite crate; 500 crates averaged S3 each the best variety, with"Fottler's Bruns-
Planet Jr. Combined Drill and Plow
net. When the net returns droppedto wick" cabbage as second choice.
button-hole flower ranging from threeto
is of value in time and
great saving
$1 each crate he stopped shipping .
three and a half feet in circumference. -
labor in the all the -
as family garden for fear of loss, though he might have For the FLORIDA DISPATCH
While on a recent pleasant visitto
be done with of these
plowing can one .
the when T. J. Hook's fine place, on the east shipped many more. Canning factories A Valuable Strawberry.A .
except general breaking, '
deep plowing, in order to turn under bank of Lake Minnehaha (formerly are certainly needed in this sec- good thing ought to be known.A .
in the and ambitious tion. His net receipts were over $200
coarse manure, is necessary.In Betsey), new year and a half ago a friend pre-
the family kitchen garden don't county of Lake, I was surprised by per acre atove all expenses, including sented me with a few plants of a new
immense numbers of sunflowers. Out seed, cultivation, and $75 expendedfor
It has
plant too much land, concentrate your strawberry. proved highly
commercial fertilizers. This indi-
labor and fertilizer on a small patch ; of curiosity I measured several of these satisfactory. It is the finest grower
models for the temple found in Ir.Haggard's cates what enterprising men can do in
this is true economy in every sense. yet noticed by the writer, an abundant
Florida. S. A.
recent interesting work, bearer, and the fruit, though not i
Gabriella, Fla.,July, 1887.
WHAT MAY BE PLANTED. and found of
Allen Quartermain; one the largest needs little sugar. The
Snap Beans.-Dwarf German Wax the largest to measure fortyseveninches Best of fruiting continues from the first. to the .
White Valentine the in circumference did not Variety Cabbage.
or are among yet middle of June.Recently .
best, and will give edible pods in thir- I think them very wonderful, as I had Regarding the best variety of cabbage a plant in my garden was .

,. ty-five to forty-five days; after germination grown them nearly twice as large in for this climate, about whichour measured and was found to be more ;

Massachusetts; yet they were by far correspondent O.H., enquired, than two feet across.I .
Beds.-Sow in drills two or three the finest I have anywhere seen in regard this.as the best thin
Prof. Oemler than whom have very
inches deep. Soaking the seed twenty- Florida. There seems, however,to be we no and berry ,yet introduced. .
four hours before planting will hasten no apparent reason why sunflowers better authority, says : W. M. DAVIS.

germination. should not be grown in large quantities Climate effects the cabbage more, Lake City Fla..July 18, 1887.

Swiss Chard, (if you are fond of in Florida. They are a very pretty perhaps, than it does any other. vege- 4

beet greens.)This is a bulbless beet, crop to raise; their seeds are very oily table; and a variety grown, as to appearance Mr. W. S. Sands the "boss"
the l large leaf being used for greens. and nutritive-valuable for poultry, indifferently well in both gar-
dener this week several
The thick midrib may be taken out while their growth is believed to be countries, may be considered superiorin brought us
Turkish cucumbers for
I and treated as asparagus, and is equally especially desirable and healthful England, and be discarded as a new variety
this.section which is far to
as savory. I have cut one sowing six wherever there is a tendency to ma- worthless in America, while some sorts superior
months in succession in Florida. In laria. which grow satisfactorily in one the common,every day product of that
In it is like the old
',., cutting always leave two or three of But Mr..Hook's place is not alone region may fail in another not very name.article but shape is much style
the central leaves. noteworthy for sunflowers. His land distant.A longer, varying
Carrots.-Sow for succession, so as extends a mile along the east shore of variety suitable for cultivation. from one to two feet in length, with.a
thin skin smooth. The
i' to have them fresh and tender. Lake Minnehaha\ his residence being should (1) be sure to form heads ; (2)) perfectly cucum-
ber like else is
: Parsnip*.-Try a few, and if you about forty rods from the water, at an produce medium to large heads ; (3) everything with the compelledto of the

I :get a stand they will grow all winter,, elevation of some forty or fifty feet, the heads should be very hard and times keep and pace hence this progress improvement

..and. be excellent in the early spring. I the land rising a number of feet higherto compact ; and (4) it should be a popular important Herald.A -
Turnips, eithwr' ruta-baga or field, the east. Near by are some of the kind in the majority of the prin- -Enterprise

are now to be sown for a full crop, but highest elevations of land in Florida, cipal markets. large amount of fodder has been

for table use. at home, it is well to sow known as the Apopka Mountains. Some varieties, like. .the, "Schwein-.., housed by the Clay county farmers.


1"h !

n rc hWdkR" p .dl n m''. ..- w+ur J.j.'.........w......_. '" '. ""'*_--.. .....-__,",' J..'_".'_'.",""n,___ ., ....-.". '.-,

nn. .-
-n C. ,
+ ,
1 NI



i "", ...-;, ... .. "'
GiO ,.. ....... .. ., H .. ,.. _. =THE I( FLORID ... 'DISPATCH..3.-. [AUGUST J, 1887. 4.

t. soms open, six full-grown buds, and Coleus Under Trees. was produced by Henry ;Bennett, of ,

'Ornamental .Horticulture.! ., numerous small ones. There were also These directions for growing coleusare ShepperjtoR,* Euglandrjbjy! a' cross between 1

the remains of numerous- flowers that specially applicable to Florida. ; the white Hybrid; ? "Perpetual, ,
BY W. c. STEELE.. Mabel Morrison and the Tea, Devon- !t
be found in almost
... had faded. The flowers are about one sphagnum may iensis. In color the Puritan said to I

t Lake County Notes. and one-half inches across, star shaped, any cypress .pond or bay head. The resemble the former, while it has the !

and very,curious. Perhaps they would! American Garden says : blooming qualities of the latter, bloom- l
r One of the most tropical looking shrubs not be called beautiful, but they would There are many fine coleuses whichcannot ing well either winter or summer. In ::

.that we have seen in cultivation is Wig- certainly be admired by many, and be grown in full sunshine, and the; year 1885 this rose was sold by Mr.
'andia caracasana. The leaves grow to the colors of all varieties are much Bennett to Mr.Evans,of Philadelphia,
immense size for shrub would attract universal attention. brighter if planted in partial shade. for $2,500, and the whole stock was
an a some
( I Though often called "Star cactus," the They make an attractive feature when purchased recently by the B. A. Elli- ,
o.times reaching three feet in length by plant is not a cactus. grown under trees, but will not succeedif ott Co., of Pittsburg, Pa., for the immense -

t one.and OlJ -hal(in breadth. Owingto The Stapelias form a family,by them set in the soil, as the trees appropriate sum of $18,000. It ought to

its straggling habit, when more selves. The culture is the same as for all the food and moisture. In such be a desirable rose, if the amount of
than one year old, it should be cut to situations they can be grown with per- money invested in it is any indication -
the cactus family; care must be taken of its real merits and value.
the and forced fect success in pots or boxes, but pots '
ground spring to
every not to water them too much they are ..
;' soon get full of roots, and the plants -
(start anew. Though 'nOt hardy, it drowned Though'very the Torenir Fournierii.
as easily: as a cactus., require several shifts during sea-
.withstood a temperature} of ,twenty- ornamental, the blossoms would son. A very satisfactory plan is to The following is made up from
eight the past winter, entirely .unin not be very desirable in the house, as make boxes about a foot wide, from items written by G. W. Park, one of

jured. A prominent seedsman advises their odor is quite offensive, suggesting five to six inches deep, and of a which appeared in his Floral Magazine -
growing it from the seed length suited to the arrangement. As and the other in the Ladies' '.
/ every tainted it is
meat however not '
', ; so much variety can be produced as in 4.
:year, but that is unnecessary in Flor- strong that it cannot be tolerated on ordinary bedding. A framework in Home Companion.

ida. If banked up with a little earth: i the porch. The smell would not be the' form of a terraced }pyramid to support This is a beautiful flower, modest

the root would survive our coldest. i iI noticed three feet in the the boxes is a good arrangement; and delicate in appearance and rich
wmtersSand make a strong and away, open it should be elevated from circumference blue and lavender in color. At a distance -
: ( air. and when the it ia often mistaken for a Pansy.
to centre, plantsare
earlier in the
giant! growth much season -
Rose so placed as to contrast, or to blend The plants bloom profusely, and are
Pruning Bushes.
than a seedling.i and shade off properly in color,I the fine subjects for pots. It is mostly
I A very common shrub in ,Lake The following from the ,American effect is very fine. When planting in recommended as a' summerbloomingplant

,: county is called a "Spirea" sometimes Garden," contains some good advice boxes, instead of using soil to fill as it likes heat ; but some ama-

"Blue Spirea." It is a strong, for rose growers, but, they must remember them, I put in about an inch of sandor teurs who have tried it recommend it
that these directions do not, to soil, as most convenient, and after for winter-blooming, for which pur-
and bears
vigorous long drooping :
grower the seeds the
turning the little plants out of the pose sow during present
of dark blue) flowers. climbing roses. These should be cut
racemes : pots, plant them in clear spaghnum, month.It .
1 ,. ,This shrub is not a Spirea but is back as little as possible. 'Thin out the pressing it closely around them and is said to be an admirable plant 1.

Budleya Lindleyana. It is very or canes if necessary and cut off side filling the whole box with it. When for bedding purposes in the Southern

namental, and is a very profuse branches where they are too,thick, but grown ,in moss they 'are less liable to States, when kept well watered. It
and the thrives in sun or shade and in summer "
dry out, require water, .
bloomer and should be found in allow them to run freely :
every difficulty of crusting over is avoided.Of is a fine substitute for the pansy, which
dooryard.The Professional florists understand that course, they.will need water in dry will not endure the intensity of the

pink-flowered "Crape Myrtle rose bushes must be pruned every weather, and, must be pinched, trim- summer's heat. The writer has found '

E Xtagerstremia Indica is well known year, in'order to procure a profusionof med, etc., as in ordinary bedding. To this Torenia excellent for the conservatory -
i bloom. But families hide the edge of the lower box, a few in summer, but has never tried k
all the State and the
over purple variety many
trailing plants may be used along its bedding it out. The plants are liableto
i is but the rose bushes in their yards, never
.seen occasionally, pure prunea edge. exhaust themselves blooming, andto
white variety, Lagerstremia Indica bush, consequently the crop of blossoms This plan is also adapted to all keep up a display the flowers shouldbe

alba,is very rare,it.is the most beauti- is necessarily light and of inferior plants which grow best in shade, and freely cut, and no seeds allowed to

ful variety of the family. size. Perhaps there is no other bush in many places a variety of foliageand form. They are very sensitive to cold.
ferns .vines etc. To start the seeds the soil should be
flowering plants ,
The whit-flowered perennial Thun- that will bear so much pruning. Ordinarily ,
be with good quite warm. :
can arranged together
bergia, T. fragrans, is one of the most the canes need to be cut backto effect. .

desirable vines we have ever seen. a bare stub ;. then, new stems will .. Flowers: in a Sick-Room.
When not. killed by severe frost it is ,be produced, on the end of which Cut Roses Shipped to England.The .On '-this subject. Ourr1e'Afonthlg
there will be one or more roses. Ama- < !
and bloomer. of such distanceis
evergreen a perpetual shipping roses a says : ,
should know that will
teurs rqses:
,. Another vine which ,deserves to be the new. wood that is produced growon the not likely. to be profitable except as Flowers, particularly those havinga

more generally grown is Antigonon present season. All of our own rose an advertisement i yet it seems that un sweet but delicate perfume, are gen-

" Leptopus. It is a strong, vigorou bushes are cut back to about two feet der proper conditions .cut ,flowers will erally much prized by sick, people,

grower from perennial, tuberous roots, in height; the old stocks are cut to the keep much longer thin is generally who delight in having a small bouquetof
them in their rooms. It should be
and the bushes that allowed -
ground, are
I which sprout readily if the tops are to remain consist of short stubs, supposed.This borne in mind, however, that'althougha

! i killed by frost. The vine, is ja profuse a half dozen,of which will yield a more report- is taken .from Park's few delicate flowers can'do'no harm

a, bloomer, and the long, pendant abundant crop of large roses than twice Floral Magazine: whilst perfectly fresh, they'may prove
I racemes! of I delicate rose-colored flowers the number of stalks that have not been Two cases, each containing one dozen' very injurious to Tiealth if allowed to

,are.verY.ahowey.N pru ed. In case the ground shouldbe cut blooms of the new Puritan Rose, remain in a room when faded, and ina

N.... so rich as to produce"an unusually were recently shipped to England. One state of decomposition which goeson
I f: Cactus." large number of new stems, let a part was hermetically sealed, and the other rapidly, especially if'the flower
Stapelia or star "
j I of them be cut off. By removing a was an ordinarily close:box in which stems are immersed in water.: "
), ; A few weeks ,since we clipped two part of the stems, all the vigor of the the Roses were placed in ,tubes of wa Native. .Plants..

Id" 1 notices of this plant from Northern bush will be concentrated in developing ter. When opened there was no appreciable -
'I few of difference in the condition of The American Garden says :
:: papers. During our late trip to Lake a large roses exquisite
county we saw a box fifteen i inches beauty. Rose bushes ought to be the packages. Both were in excellent The curious influence of fashionwas
I'' pruned early in the season, before the condition, notwithstanding the fact never better illustrated than in
square and nine inches deep completely sap begins to flow ; and when the new that they were eleven days on their the increased interest it i is now direct-
i covered by one of these plants. It was shoots are growing pinch off the end journey. The next day after landing ing to the cultivation of our native

j all the growth of a few months,.having to prevent long slender growth. After they were shown at the exhibition of flowers. "American gardens," filled

f I been set into the box,,. a very small stem. is six or ten inches long, if the Royal Horticultural Society, with our native plants, have long beena
I ;pint early last spring. It had it appears small, pinch off the end just ''where the Puritan.Rose was awardeda teature of many ;English country
" grown enough to remove the bud ; the sap 'first class certificate, the highest places, and now, happily,:tbey are be-
. so fast that long stems were drooping will then form a more stocky growth.It. honor that celebrated society bestowsfor ginning be with us. Soon our flor

J over the sides, for several t 1 )inches. At .is good practice to remove the old a new rose. lists 'Yilt have' in'ore'native plants for

the,time we saw it there were,five bloct stalks'every two or three years. ..The Puritan Rose is,a hybrid, and .trj



\ ..-"' -*"" ,- "--..... ,- '" .' -'- '. .k. .



'.f! AUGUST 1,1887.] '- ---THE FLORIDA DISPATCH.- .$641fJonje :

For the FLORIDA DISPATCH. what for this feeling, because they speak,.other=ways of making rugs in '
Interests.BT The Language of the
: seldom or never dress themselves better my next. 'SisT:R HELEN :,
Editor Home Interests: than the inevitable con- .. t
While the veranda listen-
MRS. E. A. HILL. sitting on sequence being that they are ranked For the FLORIDA DISP A.TCR. '
ing to the music of the pines, these ;
very near where they look ,like they A Good Disinfectant.
Our Loved Dead. thoughts and memories came to me. belong] ; some of them exhibit no evidence Editor Home Interests:
Years ago while in early youth our Now that this city is being thoroughly -
To the editor of "Home Interests," ( of intelligence, education or' refinement -
Professor at school spoke of the lone cleaned I send a recipe fora
to counteract the effect of up you
as perhaps to many of our readers, liness of a pine forest, and said nothing their coarse, dirty clothing worn on disinfectant which I have used for

;during the year has come an unwel- could be more lonely than the all occasions. It is this class that are the past ten years and found very

,come guest ; the wing of the death moaning of the pines at evening ; I to blame to some extent for the cus- successful. Take two pounds of alum

angel, has touched us; there is the knew that while dwelling among the tom of looking down on the man ,of and five pounds common salt, and
pines of Tennessee, the greatest'sorrow plain hard labor. dissolve in four gallons of water. Sat- .
"vacant chair the voice we have
that comes to man fell upon him, but But to the man of education, intel- urate old cloth, stockings, and
heard so often is forever still, and to when after the residence of few
a ligence and thrifty habits, who shows stuff it in any cracks or hang it up
us" as to others in like circumstances, months among them my first real sorrow the instincts of a gentleman, by defer- anywhere where disinfectant needed.Or .

there comes the unutterable longing, came to me, often thought of ing to the usages of respecting it can be sprinkled around fre

and the regret, that this thing was not what Professor Hayden had said, butI people,; to be looked down on, if he quently. Ajar of it in a room, if frequently -
have dwelt among them so long thatI ..stirred, will take out all
chooses to perform useful common
done and that other any
some thing was love them from the
everyone, statelytree labor, is the height of absurdity.Yet disease, as in a sick room. The advantage -
left undone. straight as an arrow that reachesits it cannot be successfully disputed is no smell whatever. If people,

But we must not abide in these dark head high toward Heaven, to the that many otherwise apparently only knew it, this is the very: thing

shades of sorrow. Our! Father is overall I one that stands like some gray sentinel sensible people never think quite so they pay fifty cents a quart for}at the '
with its. bare branches f' ,
reaching drugstores. Try it. G. 1
and nothing transpires without well of a man who does even an occasional -
for to Jacksonville 12th,1887.
only waiting some friendly ax FlaJuly
His not the fall job of .common .labor, as they ... .
," care, even sparrow's lay it low, its work ended ; and to you
would if he lived his wits alone.
without His notice and since- who dwell the of FloridaI
among pines
In view of the facts, it is the duty of Recipes.
"The wish on earth to still would ask. Did you ever listen to i
liner the farmer who has honest in
t' Were Tain,when 'tis God'H sovereign will the moaning of the wind amid the an pride The following recipes .have been t
That we shall die." his calling, to read and think, and
pine tree tops? Did you ever sit at prepared expressly for this ,paper by
So, when our dear friends leave us improve himself mentally to the ex-
dusk and listen them how
they Florida housewives:
tent of his ability.Cleanliness .
for a time, we can only say : and talk
"I bow to the divine decree, begin to whisper among is next to godliness always CRACKER PIE.-One egg, three tablespoonfuls -
themselves how the 'to
To Ood's behest." whisper seems of four crackers
this must be remembered ; any sugar, ,
We believe the that call start from afar off and gain in volume rolled thin and one-hall of
change we one ought to know what habits are ; one pints
death is, In reality,the soul's birth intoa as it advances, and 'sob and moan like repulsive if he will think. Hence, we milk, cinnamon and salt. Beat the

higher and heavenly life, where the some one in in the mortal distance agony, and to finallydie see the just ground for any comparison yolk ,and sugar together; beat the
away only begin of the farmer to his detriment with white to a froth. Put the rolled
obstructions that have environed us again, until you found yourself sob other vocations can be easily over- cracker, spice ,and salt into a dish

here*, are removed, and we enter into bing in unison? or did you ever watch come, and that they may be is the and add the egg. This will be sufficient _

{life. Longfellow beautifully expressesthe them nod on a and pleasant sunshiny to day another how hearty wish of every right thinking for two pies.
they whisper one
thought when he says : like children at play, and almost sing person of any and all professions.W. PRESSED CHICKEN. Boil the
'There tion Is: no death; what seems. so Is transi- you a lullaby as you lazily swing to [\ natee, Florida. chicken in as little water as possible

,The gate-way we call death Is but the portal and fro in your hammock; and again, tH until very tender, pick off all the
to the life elysian." For the FLORIDA DISPATCH. do the .skin and
did you ever watch them as a storm meat ( not use ), chopall

.' This is a beautiful thought. was about to break, how at first they Rug Making.' fine; boil hard a half'dozen, eggs;

To those of us who have passed the nod and whisper low and plaintive, I Editor Home Interests: put some-slices egg in. the bottom of
I wonder if any of the sisters ever the mold with chicken then arrange -
meridian of life think the and sway back and forth, but as the cover ,
as we over
storm advances they seem to grow : saw the old-fashioned rug of SO'many some egg around the sides of
varied of ourselves and
experiences angry and the low moan becomes an years ago, which was made of circles.It mold, press the chicken against the

others! we can understand the poet angry roar, and as the storm breaks has been revived again, using three. side hard, to keep it in place. In this

when he says: they lash one another in their blind circles instead of two, and they can be, way fill the dish, putting in the dark

.'"He who lingers l longest hereRnows fury and madness until they seem made very ,handsome. Use a small and light meat alternately. Boil down T
most of care. almost human in their wrath, but as the broth to a teacupful, and add a
wine glass or goblet to cut the largest
This life, at the most, is educationaland of first
the storm passes they subside into a circle a large thimble or small spoolto teaspoonful gelatine, having
preliminary and to those who can dissatisfied moan, and finally stand cut the smallest; the other'size half soaked it in cold water; pour this

say: "Thy kingdom comewho seek like, a repentant sinner bathed in tear way between the two. over the_chicken while warm, and let
drops, with only a faint sob now and it sit until cold, or over night ; then -,
the good of their fellow-men, who are Hem the small circle to the next in
then remind of their late turn out on to a platter and garnish i
to .
you rage ; size and this again to the )largest.
;1*seeking after the good, the right"theChrist"to -
but and the bursts forth with leaves. ,
bye bye sun Have new cotton cloth,or old if strong,
, ..,.*. such God not only from behind a cloud, and in a short for a foundation and hem the circle to GRAPE MARMALADE.\ -Pick over 4

"Leads glorious the soul rest.to" Its reposeA -. time the rain drops have disappearedand the centre, then add row after row to and stem ripe, well-flavored grapes; t

," That is, a rest from the anxious they nod and smile at each otherin this and it will be a hexagon. Place cook over' a steady fire ; half an hour :f

and of this earth's gladness and mirth. Suchmy friends, three or five with the sides just touch. after they have come to a boil strain
'f cares perplexities are Jll\ few of the thoughts the pine tree ing each other, ,and then add rows out most of the juice ; the juice can be

life, but also to a glorious activity, for speaks to me; in the evening sad and around these and it gives a different used for jelly ; rub the grapes: througha

"they rest not." mournful like some one moaning over form. colander, return to the fire and add

Dear heart, look up I and beyond an ill-gpent life, at noon joyous and If the largest circle be black you sugar, pound for pound, unless the

-the present sorrow. Our Father is free like childhood's happy morn, but will seethe six white ''points radiatingfrom grapes are very sweet; in this case
; when a storm arises terrible in their three-fourths of a pound of will
each circle. A deal of sugar
at the helm and after all life's storms '
wrath. MRS. S. M. A. taste and skill can be shown in the suffice. Boil slowly half'-an hour, and

are over,we shall enter into the havenof Orange City, Fla. combination and arrangement of colors seal in airtight jars or tumblers.

,eternal rest and glory. For the FLORIDA DISPATCH. ; making not only "a thing of GREEN TOMATO PICKLES.-Cut

Thanks be to God for the unspeakable Social Status of the Farmer. beautv," but something very desirable, them up in thin slices, place in an e;

gift of His love,and for the promise Editor Home.1ntered.Farming .* and this is a very nice way to utilize earthen dish, with salt between each

.of the glorious resurrection body is often made repulsive, cast-offcoats, pants or other pieces of layer ; let them stand until morning,
especially to' the young, by the con- black cloth or flannel. To finish the then turn off the brine, cover with a
that shall be raised incorruptible; trast between it and other occupationswhich rug, take two or. three rows of scollops, boiling water and set on the stove and

where we shall see "eye to eye," and l permit the wearing of nice same .size__as. the. large circle to be scald until tender; drain off the water,

where we shall know as vie are )known. clothes, and comparatively moderate .placed .tbetween, making resemble place a layer of tomatoes in ajar, thena

.. labor and exposure in their pursuit ; shells ; some have no border save in layer of mixed spices, then more tomatoes

, If your eyes are inclined to be weak this feeling of repulsion is strengthenedby arranging the colors. Diamonds and and more spices: until the jaris

," and inflamed, bathe often with saltwater t a habit of certain people to look triangles, or other forms of color can full or all is used, ; }pour over;them
: '' and at night rub the lids 'witha down upon common laborers. be made effective as there is no limitto foiling> vinegar in which green pep-

little jfr h''lard. Some'-'farmers are, to blame .some- taste or ,skill in;;arranging.! 'iI will pers are cut up in small p:,.ce8.. i},,'"

R .


,__ ._ ,. ,. ," .... ,
'C c "". ....d, -- '" ', ,,,'''''.'.-;'',,,, ., r"i!>. '_' "'_ ', ,>,'"
fioil. 9 o'fz.'r'aat.W4d 'tk?



.. .
f -

-)4S ,.:< .

: '642 .' L_ __ SHE" FLORIDA; (DISPATCH. f AUGUST, JLf,,1887.,

... Y .

EDITORIAL DEPARTMENT. Work for the Month.On it has proved but a feeble imitation.Its I storage. The growers have ,passed
the farm-corn, cotton and cane latest effort appears in. the last through two'successive disastrous sea-
1 A. H. MANVILLE, Editor '
are laid by, tobacco gathered, a stand issue under the above heading,:wherein sons, and most of them must-realize

Contents." of sweet potatoes secured, pease have it makes the Peen-to peach the occa- on their fruit as soon as possible, even

ORANGE GBOVK-Bold Burgess and his. been planted for seed crop-in fact, sion for the following editorial diatribeon if it involves] a.sacrifice. If Jackson-
Seedless Navels; Heedless_and Bud-
ded Orange Trees; The King Orange the press of work is over for the sum Florida in general, and the DISPATCH ville be made the market, capital
again The New Disease; Is the Tar-
dUr Shy Bearer. 635 mer. Some forage crops remain to in particular: enough must be secured to put in a
TUB ORCHARD-Peaches in Louisiana,
while Florida angles for Mullets, Our be cured or converted into ensilage There are certain horticultural journals cold storage plant, and to make advances -

Sister Peaches on; Pruning the Gulf Peaches Plants, a successful Persian- and it, is not too late to plant (so-called) in Florida which, on the fruit. If this an'not'be
Grower's Mode of Setting and Pru- while purporting to be technical,
ning Peach Trees,How to save time in pease for fall harvest. rep- done, we shall see a repetition of l last
resentative and honorable, are tam-
treating Seedlings; Girdling
Trees .. 636 Most of our farmers are also or- pering with the machinery of public winter's demoralization. This matter
the Peach Another
Grafting Seedling
Peach; Horticultural Terminology; chardists and gardeners-with these confidence by prostituting their columns should appeal forcibly to our businessmen.

The Mulbery English.Walnut; The Russian 637 the round of work is never done. to the schemes of unscrupulousand The welfare of the entire com-

THE Fertilizer F.1.RK.solls:: ..Leaching.;.Forage.;.Fish 638 Sowing seed and preparing groundfor cunning nurserymen. Public con- munity depends upon it. If our orange -
THE GARDEN-Seasonable Operations; fidence, so hard to obtain and so
the fall market is in cannot make
Sunflowers,Groves and Early Vegeta- garden, now to all those impregnated witha growers a living
bles; Best Varieties of Caobage; a order and the kitchen needs from their wild lands will
Valuable Strawberry 539 garden true journalistic spirit, when once groves, our
ORNAMENTAL HORTICULTURE-Lake special attention to keep the becomes the sacred remain unbroken as as
County Notes; Stapella or Star Cactus: up succession acquired, most many growers
Pruning Rose Bushes; Coleus Under of. fresh vegetables for the trust of which man can be the recep can will get away, the real estate business
. Trees: Cut Roses to England;
Torcnir ship; In Sick table (see "Seasonable .Operations" in tacle. In abusing this high trust a will be paralyzed, and even line
i Rooms; Native Plants 640 crime than murder is committed
HOME INTEREsTS-Our Loved Dead;The the Garden Department another worse of business will feel] the depression.It .
Language of the Pines Social Status for it shatters that web"of social
of the Farmer Rug Making A good The favorable "seasons" in will be fine inducea
I Disinfectant; Recipes .; 641 page) faith, to the preservation of which 'a very thing to ,
j EDITORIAL-Contents; American Foresty June and July, following the back- ambition, happiness, and even life hundred thousand or two hundred
Work for the Month; Flor
: Congresst.I from Grace; Advances on ward spring, have stimulated the fruit itself, are dependent. thousand visitors to come down here
i Fruit; Ho for Dalton 642.
An has been made and
Wants to be let alone; How an Inva- trees to make an unusually heavy attempt next winter to our Sub-Tropical Exposition -
lid amused himself.... ... ............. 643 with some success,_ by a contemporaryof
... Watch this it will into the
METEOROLOGICAL 643 summer growth. growth, ; bring money
PUBLISHER'S DEPARTMENT........ ...... 643 high standing, to advertise the
MARKETING-Jacksonville the Market, particularly on young trees, and by claims through its news columns, of an State, and help business in all lines.
the Growers
endorse the
Scheme Moremen's heartily Method, an out- judicious pinching with thumb and inferior and almost worthless article, But the effect will be temporary un-

line of the the Market Plan for..making Jacksonville ,- 645 finger keep within bounds and train the "Peen-to peach." There is not a less we can show them that those who
Suits the Commission Men, a good school boy in Louisiana, but would, if
the tree into form. The have made homesin
a shapely recently permanent
thing for them as well as the Growers,
this called its
peach was by correct
but have some cash,say no system it can't practicable be done; Must that ground between the trees should be name, lat'gh in derision at the ambition Florida are prospering in their efforts -

does What not shall Include we do Advances to be Saved.on Fruit... ....; 645 kept shaded. Pease sown early of that green, tasteless thing, to make a living from the soil.

FLORIDIANA-Sunny later experience Cltra Land, how, a conflicting SoJourner's --' should now be turned under, or when which serves, at the recess hour, as a What kind of an advertisement willit

Reports circulate, a. Consumptive's the trees are larger cut and piled missile for the ordinary bean blower. be for Florida to have these visitors
habit of life; Profits of Truck
Let be done with this
Farming when properly managed, no around the trunks, and a second crop us mean, spread throughout America and Europe -
play days. Temporary Discouragements short-sighted policy. As a sister State
must meet, difficulties, condition Florida of success Pioneers same planted. Avery good way is to cultivate we have the honor and welfare of the report that orange growingin

STATE here NEWS as elsewhere.... 646 647 thoroughly (clean culture), un Florida at heart, and as a member of Florida does not pay ?

TUB: NURSERY The Nurserymen's Convention til June or July,. and then plant pease, that glorious] cluster of Southern These are plain facts, and it behooves}

Annual Extracts Address from .PresidentWatsonis 648 allowing them to "take the ground" I States, we would fain see one of our our business men to take hold of this
11 loveliest'sisters The
psI fall from [
until fall.Ground. grace. matter to into it to
put money secure
The Florida
41 Nurserymen's Associa- italics are ours.-ED. Dis.J
intended for orchard plant- for the crop what it is worth. and
tion convenes in Palatka on Tuesday, Already the tide has .turned,

August 9th, 1887, at 3 o'clock p. m. ing this winter should be cleared and home seekers and investors are becom- would .bring if properly handled, relieving -

This association meets semi-annually plowed at once. It can be gotten in ing wary and suspicious ; and if this the growers of a work for which

good condition for trees by Decemberand goes on, the real, natural advantagesof they have neither time nor fitness.
this being the second meeting this
Florida will be impotent in over- .4-
year. A full attendance is anticipated, January, but there is no time to coming deep-seated prejudice inspiredby American Forestry Congress.The .

as business of importance will be be lost. avarice and greed. sixth annual meeting of the

brought before the association. In nursery, suspend budding; it is Poor Florida Time was when we American Forestry Congress will be

peg too late to harden up buds before thought we could raise but
oranges, held in Springfield, Ill., September14th
Ho! For Dalton!
winter. Go over the trees frequently, that before California
was "wiped us
15th and 16th, in response to an
The Florida delegation to the next
them. This is the "
carefully pruning and now Louisiana sets
up, square invitation tendered by the Legislatureof
meeting of the Georgia State Horticultural -
time to them and the time
give shape, down upon what we had flattered ourselves that State. A local committee-will
Society, held at Dalton on in which make their
they principal was a fair peach prospect. make arrangements for the comfort
the 4th, 5th and 6th of August (inst.), growth. As long as wet weather con- Dear! dear I And then to think we and enjoyment of members and visit-

will leave Jacksonville on Wednesday A full attendance of members is
tinues and trees can beset ors.
nursery grove i not only ourselves into this
August 3d, at 2:05 p. m., via out to advantage,provided it is not i belief, but so "pulled the wool" over urged. Papers upon topics of interestare
1 the S. F. & W. Ry. The following solicited from members and,friends.
them distances
necessary to transport long. the eyes of the innocent fruit-eating Those expecting to participate in the

gentlemen comprise the party: Prof. nor to keep them out of the public of.the North (one would have sessions are requested to announce

J. N. Whitner, Agricultural College, ground. for. any considerable time. If thought they would have known better their intention to the Secretary, B. E.

lie Lake City; Prof. Em. Dubois, Talla- the buds have not been put in until ) until they were glad to buy all[ Fenrow, Washington, D. C., before
hassee W. F. Reed Drayton Island September 1st, and to transmit the
; ;
late, and it is desirable to get them on our miserable Peen-tos at from $5 to
titles of wish read.
George L. Taber, Glen St. Mary; E. the market this the trees papers. they to ;
season give
$8 per bushel Alas what will now .. .
l H. Tisen, Lakeland; H. L. Wheatleyand a. light application of active ,fertil- become of the thousands of acres of Mr. Albert Fries, of St.. Nicholas,

Z. W. Baker, Altamonte; E. 0. izer and keep the cultivator running.In Peen-to orchards that our deluded sends us a fine specimen of the Duchess

Painter, Florida Agricvlturist, De- forcing the trees to make a late people have'planted ? d'Angouleme pear. The sprout was

: Land; L. B. Skinner, Dunedin; A. J. growth the liability of the locality to PSIAdvances grafted on quince stock in 1879, has

Beach, Palatka; C. B. Pelton, Lake early frost must be considered. on Fruit. made a very s'ow growth, being now

Helen; Eev.James, P. DePass, Archer; 4 In our Marketing Department Mr. only a little over five feet high and

A. N. Duncan, Clear Water Harbor; Florida's Fall From Grace. F. Wright, in a well considered article fruited this year for the first time.

The South Illustrated of New Or- shows that The specimen weighed eight ounces.
\ James Mott, Orlando; Stephen Soar, very clearly no new This does as well in the quince

\ Dade City, W. K. Cessna,:Gainesville; leans, is trying to work a Louisiana plan for marketing the orange crop stock pear as in the LeCqnte, is his"expe-

r. Z. H. Blair and A..H. Manville, Jack- boom on the self lauding competitor- can succeed, that does not include ad- rience. His LeConte and Keiffer

sonville... derogating California plan. Thus far vances on: fruit held on trees or in varieties are loaded with fruit..*.1; 4,.



vf 4 H- .. .'" ,. _. '___ . fr-e+.m-r ,




'. Nom AUGUST!. i 1, 1887.f ] -H-T----T FLORIDA DISPATCH. 648

-" .------' .,- .- ., . ...
"" -- '' :I I
For the FLORIDA DISPATCH: to the most sanguinary contest of the PUBLISHER'S DEPARTMENT.CHAS. Buds of the Maggio peach,furnished at

Wants be Let Alone! age, the celebrated Navel battle. No $1 per 100, $8 per 1000 t.500 at 1000 rates.
Address JP. C. MINNICH,
Farmers,'j,countrymen and friends other'paper in the Union would have W. DACOSTA, Publisher Waldo, Fla.

herewith send in a ,petition for relief stood by its colors' as stubbornly as THE FLORIDA DISPATCH .

not to the overseers of the has the DISPATCH, and it is safe to Is a 24-page weekly,devoted to AGRICULTURE, Waverly Stock Farm.
poor- HORTICULTURE, INDUSTRY, IMMIGRATION Cows and Heifers in Calf to "Panic"No.
for old age and # misspent youth have say that there will be no surrender and Hone INTERESTS FLORIDA. 9,420, American Jersey Cattle Club.

fortunately not yet reduced me to that until the eagle of victory sits upon its Terms of Subscription. Panic's g. g. dam, Eurotas, No. 2,454,

dire extremity but to a and standard with the coming Navel in its Two.Dollars per year,in,advance,postpaidto made 778 pounds of butter in one year.
generous any part ol the United States or Canada; Bomba, No.: 10,330, was sired by the
for beak. tO foreign countries in Postal
sympathizing public, from a comprised
Therefore friends when Union,Two Dollars and Fifty cents. Duke of Darlington, No. 2,460Panic'sgrandsire
multitudinous and ever increasing cor- good you The date when the subscription expires is Her calf sold for $12,000.
respondence. If this sort of thing are in a quandary, do not forget to on the Address Label of each paper, the Pedro, No. 3,187, sold for $10,000, is a

goes Qn, I ,shall need a secretary, call upon the DISPATCH, and its change comes a.of receipt which for to remittance.a subsequent No other date be-re- son, of Eurotas, No. 2,454-Panic's g. g.

skilled in phonography and writ- learned responses to your queries will ceipt is sent unless requested.The SCttRADEB JBBO3.
type paper is stopped< at expiration of the Tallahassee, Leon County Fla.
ing, in order to meet the applicationsof satisfy not only your eyes, but delight subscription, unless previously renewed. .
those of thousands besides.E. When a change of address is desired, both ,
inquisitive friends; and should this the old and new addresses should be given. Orange Trees for Summer PI nting.

secretary have the misfortune to be H. HART.. Remittancesat Budded trees of choice varieties, three-.
and hitherto Federal Point, Fla.,July 16, 1887. the risk of the sender unless made by quarters to one and a half Inches in diameter -
young pretty, my placid ._._.....,
registered letter or by check, express order, two-year-old buds; also sour seedlings
domestic relations might, to use a For the FLOBIDA. DISPATCH. or postal order, payable to CHAS. W. DA- of all sizes, for sale cheap. '
diplomatic phrase, become strained.To How an Invalid Amused "Himself. COSTA,'Publisher of the Iflurida Dispatch, A. H. MANVILLE, .

speak plainly I continually To Advertisers. Jacksonville, FJa.Why .
am The writer came to Florida] in Sep- The DISPATCH is THE LEADING AGRICULTURAL 4
overwhelmed with inquiries throughthe JOURNAL OF THIS STATE and has a
mail from of tember, 1885, and in a year's time, large circulation in Florida and throughoutthe ? .
good people) every United States and foreign countries-
go outside of the State to a summer resort -
sort, for information about matters although considerable of an invalid wherever IS ONE the OF THE interest BEST is turned ADVERTISING Southward.It MEDIUMS -. to spend your vacation when you

connected usually with horticultureand superintended the clearing of eleven, IN THE SOUTH-especially for Real Es- have one of the most delightful of sum-
fruit growing. disclaim all tate,Nurseries, Transportation lines Banks, mer watering places in your own State at
pre- and planting in orange trees of nineteenacres Hotels, and those branches wherein it is de-
tensions to being an authority on such sirable to reach our winter visitors or our WHITE SULPHUR SPRINGS
of land burned out with the I on the beautiful Suwannee river in
; assistance rapidly Increasing permanent population.
subjects, and if I have to spend all my Hamilton county. The waters of this
leisure hours telling people what I of a boy, 300 stumps, and with Advertising Kates, spring are noted for their great curative

don't know, I shall never get an opportunity the help of $20 worth of carpenter inch 8100 for per each inch subsequent first insertion insertion.i 50 cents per qualities, and constitute one of the finest
pools of sulphur water to be found in
of learning anything.I work, fenced ten acres of land with a Preferred Positions, Next Reading or on Cover: this country. At the Springs is a first-

wish to suggest to my friends in rabbit-proof board fence ; built two inch$1.40 for per each inch subsequent first insertion Insertion.; 70 cents per class hotel, with ample accommodationsfor
pursuit of knowledge under difficulties hot cold and baths. Reachedby
10 per cent. oft on 3 months' contracts. plunge
houses 20x40 barn with shed
4 that they apply to the editor of small a 20 "" on 6" ."* the F. R.& N., Welborn, thence by

the DISPATCH. That is what he rides and loft, two 8x16 hen-houses ; raised Advertisements 30" on UST 12"be acceptable in hack line, eight miles, over the beautiful

the editorial tripod for. He knows 10,000 nursery (orange) seedlings ; EVERY respect. hills of middle Florida. Cheap round
THE!: FLORIDA DISPATCH is sent free to trip excursion tickets including hack
everything, and when he speaks, he raised four acres of vegetables which those! who advertise in it,as long as advertisement -I fare from Welborn to the Springs, now

speaks to, well, say fifty thousand ears. turned out at the rate of 800 water- continues.Address on sale at all F. R. & N., ticket offices.

It is always best to follow the Jones- melons (a large number of which were CHAS W. DACOSTA: Publisher, For further information,.apply to any F.

ian plan, and overrate rather than two feet in length), 150 bushels Irish Jacksonville, Florida. R.Paxton&N., ticket White or write to O. K*
Prop Sulphur Springs
underrate the circulation\ of your own potatoes, and 5,000 cabbages per acre, Summer Excursions. Hotel, White prings! Fla.

paper. When I speak to a, private made all the fodder fed to a horse except At all principal railroad ticket offices t-,.-t
bale raised 160 chickens Cotton Seed Hull Ashesas
individual, I only address two ears, one will be found on sale, at low rates, dur-
nay, perhaps only one if he happens from fifteen hens, and made all ing thetourist season, round-trip tickets, prepared by our mills, are without

to be bard of hearing in ,the other, the fertilizer for a 400-tree orange via the Burlington Route, C., B. & Q. doubt the best Fertilizer for fruit and
for two and for the R. R., to Portland, St. Paul, :Minneapolis vegetables used. They contain a "very
unless he far years, vege-
goes so as to betray confidences grove and principal resorts in the Northwest large percentage of Potash and Available
by publishing? my letter in tables for one year, at an expense of ; and also to Denver, Colorado Phosphoric Acid, in their best forms for

the Times-Union, in which case I $50 for bought fertilizers, and less than Springs and Pueblo, Col. In addition, agricultural purposes. The ash of plantsis

would be heard by almost as many as $300 for hired help and horse feed. the Burlington Route runs at frequent the natural food of all plants, contain-
Trees if too fast. dates in each month excursions to San ing every element but nitrogen requiredby
when the DISPATCH talks. It growing ,
goes any plant. No better Fertilizer can
Francisco, Los Angeles and San Diego.
without saying that every well regu Half of the year doing his own cook- When ready to start, call on your nearest ,be used. These Ashes are put up in

lated orange and fruit grower takes ing. If an invalid can do this in this ticket agent, or address Paul Morton, bags. You get much more value for the

the DISPATCH; if his name is not to be delightful climate, what are the possi- General Passenger and Ticket AgentC. same money than in any other fertilizer.We .
? ., B. & Q..R. R. Chicago 111. sell in car loads. If less quantity' is
found on its subscription list then he bilities of a well man W. ,
wanted, write to us for the address of the
is not well regulated.In *-.-* 4 dealer nearest you who sells our Cotton
Meteorological. Congratulations.Mr. .. Seed Hull Ashes.
pointing to Mr. Manville as an
W. L. Dewoody, Pine Bluff, Ark., American Oil Company
authority, I am not speaking on my r.-' t>> ;>- ; .
18 N. Y
: So. .So.bbbS : : -< writes: "Allow me to congratulate you Broadway
own responsibility. One of our fore- : : : .
FLA Jo cp T.OOo a2 !pon the large sale of your Hughes'Tonic
most horticultural lights-I will not 1887. ,, 91'8'J8 Q 5 U:3 6 and the general satisfaction it has Washington Navel Bads.

mention his name, for fear he might given." 'Can furnish the genuine WashingtonNavel .

think I had tapped a hornet's next, !. Prepared by R. A. Robinson & Co., buds, guaranteed true to name.
and let loose a legion l of red hot imps 28 1 A lsip( : I (C'I-' {:oe' )o-'X) 0 0 Wholesale Druggists, Louisville, Ky. Delivered in first-class condition at your
JACKSONVILLE H -as Sold at retail by Druggists generally. nearest post office or express office, $20
upon him-told me confidentially that > OBSEBVATION ... 1:2: per M, in thousand lots. As to my re
in matters scientific the J I : = .ao .
perhaps --- -rt.! LANE PARK, Fla., July 181887. liability refer to G. D. Clifford, G. H.
"Florida Farmer and Fruit Grower"took A_: -. -- q: C. H. REDDING, ESQ., Gen.Agt. C. H. Norton, D.H. Kline, Eustis, Fla.; R.W.

the lead, but, in ,matters practicaland A. 3 I' H DEAR SIR-My wife has a "night Pierce, Indian Springs Fla.
Ending EndingJuly .!23 en:a OQ Address:
useful, he looked upon the ,Dix 8.! cp blooming cereus,"that Saturday morning C. S. BUBOESS
eekEnding rt.! had three blossoms, Sunday eight (8), ,
PATCH as the most reliable and authoritative U. Riverside Nurseries Riverside Cal.
OFFICE this three and I counted 93
= o :; .4 V
mouth in the State. 8""S "
piece :, SS. . ,
I pun ... t buds. I fertilized it with calcined ItO Strawberry Refrigerators
Remember Br'er Curtiss I beg VICE .!)1 '
you U'8JtIJ'BJ humus. Yours truly, For Sale. Apply to
I will not hold, me responsible for this = 5'O = D.E. LoWELL. C. F. WINTON, Mandarin, Fla.
statement ; my opinion carries no for: I 0 C'I4' S . .. '
weight ; It comes from one before SIGNAL ; 0$GOoO 00 00 00 S 'i Oj Sweet Seedling Orange Trees. 8. J. Morrow exhibited a few days

whose utterances I humbly and deferentially : :io'tie.N J.g g I have four hundred for sale cheap if ago a plant of red clover with a large

bow. mm3 applied.for soon. A..J. BOWEN, and impure bloom upon it. By some

An inquiry through the DISPATCH J c&s $bo !00 -. .Jacksonville. Fla. it was regarded as a, curiosity in this

is sure to bring out the square and .. 8--......aI WANTED. part of Florida. But it is not usual to

naked truth. ShOuld Mr. Manville I .r ooM i + Copies of the DISPATCH, issue July 4th,, see red clover grown here, and mak

so far forget himself as to utter the If6a t w.gUi5i.3bcat R -s So. 1887. Parties who do not preserve a file !ing a reasonably strong growth, too.

thing that is not, he is immediately I S s will confer a favor by returning copiesof In the early part of the summer it can
mo above date to this office.
beset by scores of indignant writers, MeteorologicalReport : :..: ..:: ::......: :..: 2 rm 0 . be made to grow freely, and blossom
each viewing misstatement. as a !.J.: ; :C'I Ci.d G Van Epps Howard. Eustis,Fla.! also. Later on the heavy rains, followed -
', .. .
personal affront, who never permit ) :::po. : 'tI: O. .,a I. Grove contractor and agent. Land by a hot sun, seem to scald it
him to rest quietly in his bed until he :" ; O.as lOci CP'9 .Icp.df4 cleared, set with orange trees and taken out, as,is the case with many other
a of. Trees furnished. Taxes
batia bttllf4 care paid.
makes the crooked "Q' : thrive farther north.
assertion straight.In : : : -Yo Satisfaction guaranteed. Terms mOder- plants which -
proof of this, I have only to'point ; ate. Orlando Reflector. :
\ "


S .. ,t-___ s -nom... ,,.___* "'..dmr3ywpqt:: .' ,_" .,4phvr Hak'':' ,!j, "w'. ','J.. .., "" '" -' .., """'''''.,-''',...,. "....<. h ,_ ., ., ..


.-., ,.,, ._- :.' ." ,
.4 f.
644, < : : THE 1ORgDA DISPATCH..-= -. [AUGUST '1887.i .

"' '. ; orange growers to report to you trouble to make a local canvass of !opinion that there ought to be formed

i \r : et IlgJ whether or not they are in favor of their immediateneigh| borhood securing ;in your city, a good, strong corpora-
his plan of "cold] storage," and making these pledges. I, for one, will under- tion, with home capital to the amountof
'..".J'' ,-'> -- .- Jacksonville their market for the take, first, to remit .$5.00 to you towards two or three hundred thousand dollars -
Fp tbt!jFixmiD DISrATCII.JACKSONVILLE ;,',/ J' sale of the fruit of the State, and if in the cost of publication,printingand that will build spacious cold stor-

.. THE .MARKET.... .. favor of the plan, to pledge the present distribution of such pledges, and age houses, and which will receive
The;:' "I.Growers Heartily- Endorse t the I crop or 1,000 boxes for sale in second,. to see that my i immediate and grade all the fruit sent them.
Scheme. Jacksonville. In reply, I most heartily neighborhood in Altamonte, Orange Send out advertisements to all inter-
*ft, endorse Moremen's plan of storingand county, is duly canvassed. There can ested fruit dealers in the country and,
The'following extracts from corres- selling the orange crop of this be no second' question as to the neces- in addition' send men to take up and
pBndehce fv <* i received, at this office since State, and also endorse the letters of sity of centralizing the market at !,work up their business of inducing
Mr. Horemen i and others began tv Mr. B. F. Livingston and J. D.Mitchell Jacksonville. If the proposed capitalwere buyers to come to auction sales, which

agitate the subject of selling, our fruitat on the subject. Concentration in a position to risk a few hun- should be held daily, and by all means
and protection to our fruit is dred dollars in canvassing for pledges, adopt what is called the "pooling sys-
home, indicated the ,interest; the what we need and ought to have at there is no question but that a million tem."
,j :growers take in this matter and the once, and put an end to this everlast- boxes could readily be obtained. Un- I do not think that growers shouldbe

importance they attach to the successful ing croaking of some of the, growers fortunately,from' lack of organization, required, or expected, to grade
: carrying out ol''the plan.T. who are continually making their mis- the initial move is always the most their own fruit, but so arrange it that
fortunes known to the world by rush- difficult oneto: -make, and in default of the corporation should be responsiblefor
V. Moore, Fruit Cove,Fla., :
says ing into print, thus not only ruining the possibility of the preliminary expenses the quality of every box sold.
"You. have my co-operation to the their own interests, but injuring thosein being borne by any man or The storage houses would readily
fullest i measure of ,the words 'in this ( a financial point of view) who are body of men, the best suggestion that be made a kind of safety valve to prevent -
'''BaiterGeo. reasonably satisfied. Consideringthe to is above. .
., / occurs me gluts.But
H. McKee\ Leesbiirg, Fla., circumstances and drawbacks that The public spirit of the DISPATCH why go into details. The business ,_
says: "Ipl dge'mycrop; say 2,500 they have passed through during the is well known, and if you will publish, interests of the corporation would
boxes, for sale in Jacksonxille! pro- last two or three years, I am not pre- from week to week, a list of these soon develop the means of working the
'-., 'vided you secure the million boxes." pared at this time to pledge my entire pledges as they come in, you will, no :. greatest revolution of which we can

Hewthinks.....,. a million too.many'to re- crop, or 1,000 boxes, this season, but doubt, create a sentiment and its cor- conceive, in receiving and placing on
quire., T- will! pledge,one car load, and perhapstwo responding results similar to that a sure foundation this splendid indus-

i n,,,Darling & Son, Drayton ,Island, provided all things are equal as which was so successfully carried out try, which, in the humble opinion of
'''Fla., say: "To make Jacksonvillethe set forth in Mr. Moremen's plan, andI by the New York World in raising the writer, is destined some day to be-
market to'dispose of our fruit wepledge may be induced later to ship 1,000 funds for the Bartholdi Statue. come a source of immense wealth to
'; our entire crop, from 'this ,time boxes: or my entire crop which, however THE POOLING SYSTEM, the people of the State. Va
'..on, henceforth and forever, unless sold will be light this year. I hope J. M. Willis, Switzerland, Fla., who Why should we be longer cheated,
I. "at. the grove." the Fruit Exchange or a stock com- badgered, robbed, and generally mistreated -
'Rev.' John F. Richmond, Oka- pany will organize at once, and pro styles himself a "Newcomer, in pledg-- by irresponsible commissionmen
'i hiimkee, Fla., says: "I have fifteen ceed to the erection of suitable cold ing his crop, takes occasion to say : when we have the means of self-
/,acres of vigorous orange grove, hut as storage,so that the orange growers will As my vocation is now that of defence within our grasp? There is
my trees have not bloomed! much this have a suitable place to hold their orange grower, I claim an interest, but one State that raises Florida or-
year shall have very little fruit and fruit, and not be compelled to ,rush it (though small), if not a right to be anges, and should we sit idly by and
so cannot pledge any number of boxes off out of the State before it is ripe, heard, in whatever affects the sale of see our fruit (which is the best) drivenout
: .A Jo I the Jacksonville market on Mr. for fear of getting it frozen on ,the Florida oranges, and since, in the of the markets while millions are

'" foremen's plan. But I go with all trees light of experience, we must, view the clamoring for it? Unite, then, I say,
'. ;!my heart''for the plan of cold storage, A PRACTICAL VIEW'OF IT. Exchange as a failure, we are drivento each for the good of all ; and let us
'''aiuTa Jacksonville wholesale market. other and I wish to not in but in
expedients, give pledge our crops, part,
Wm. Lee Church of New York
''';'As! 'Rio Janeiro ,controls the coffee my unqualified approval to the effortto full as we are asked to do, and a bet-
; trade of the world, so pan Jacksonville, says : make Jacksonville our market.It ter day will dawn upon us.
with capital and judicious management ,,1 will open this,note by saying that has always, to me, seemed pass- I do not believe that the dealers in
'',1 coutrol'the orange trade of the 1 pledge. my crop, (estimated 100 ing strange that this was not done by the foreign orange, as some fear, will
w rld. This plan will, if properly boxes), for sale in Jacksonville, pro- Jacksonville herself as soon as the undertake to combine against such an
t. conducted, establish the fortune of vided you secure 1,000000; boxes. If groves of the State began to yield institution and fill the markets with
", 1F orida. I pledge it my cordial support my crop werelarger; I should pledgeit enough fruit to make the trade an object that fruit. They have too recently
'''>- ;" with- proportionately greater satis- to any town., But past errors are, experienced some disasters in their at-

,Col. F. L. Dancy, Buena Vista, faction, fthd' I'' desire to go further and in a large measure, a guide to future tempts to substitute their product for
Fla:., writing Mr. Moreraen, : Bay' this, while mine ''is a y6UI g'grove conduct ; so, in the name of modern ours. The people want and will pay
says just coming into bearing' and may fall progress, let your citizens lay hold of for the best, if it can only] be broughtto
I have reac f| your two communications this with all the brains them.
short of even the small number of project energy,
f\ jj&the,FLORID, DISPATCH (wjthmuch! boxes, above named, "I will undertake and capital which the magnitude of ". .. ..
.*, 'uinterestproposing"' 'the 'market for to the mate Jacksonville to.'purchase from my neighbors'enough the enterprise demands, for thousandsof MORKMEN'S METHOD.An .
; orange crop Jacksonville's friends
to make the .complement. customersand
"' up -
;'pf: 'th ;State. The'question is of vital It is very refreshing to read Mr.foremen's real supporters, who are toiling to Outline of the Plan for making
j 1'/{/ in pprtaclce to the fruit raisers of the the fill
to .
\ articles. He seems to have produce golden commodity Jacksonville the Market.As
*t State, especially thef orange raisers., ;a clear l ''idea of the practical side, ol the coffers of those who will rightlyand the have been requestedto
With ample capital, enterprising; the question and the necessity of honestly aid in this work, are growers
business to conduct the business pledge their fruit to be sold in the
her in of
tones earnest
coming direct to the point. His suggestion calling to en-
.. with/due: regard to interest of the therefore, to size up the possibilities treaty to remove this large and, to Jacksonville orange market, I thinkit
raisers, as well as that of the capitalist; them of the bur- but also
by immediate pledges is unmanageable part proper to present, some of
there'Can be but little doubt of the den of the I features of the
timely and practical. procuring a just compensationfor leading proposed
(Jack-sonville.the'. ) I"would go a step further and sug- their labor.It market.
for at least two- gest that the ,DISPATCH print a form is the observation of the writer, Ample ware-rooms cold storage and
t thirds of the orange crop of the State, of pledge with appropriate blanks accompanying that success in any given calling is'attainable sale-rooms are to be provided for the
.but my interest in the advancement of' 'same with a circular. letter only by exclusive devotionto reception of 'the fruit, convenient to
Florida is as great as it ever was, and explanation and inclose one to that calling, and since the rowing rail and river. The warehouse com-

,? :you can countjon; my cordial co-opera-, each of its numerous.. subscribers with of oranges is an absorbing business in pany will spare no efforts to have buyers -
ttion, in promoting the success of the the request to fill up and return. I itself,demanding constant study and upon the ground.
.. fc project; and am willing to pledge six' would further'suggest,that.a quantity labor, it follows that the grower has Fruit to be offered each day throughthe
hundred (possibly more) boxes of be sent to each of the local ; papers in very poor opportunities to acquainthimself auction system, having' the pool-
,.oranges from my crop to the socia-- the State''with the'request to distribute with profitable methods of ing feature as you so ably set forth ina
,tion. I do not expect more than one- in like.n their subscribers. It his which recent editorial
nrier t ; selling, products, requiresa
; r:,half of a crop from present .appear is' furthermore probable that some large amount of commercial information Instead of a commission on gross
ances. public spirited individual could be : and which, in fact, amountsto salea specific charge will be made upon
i MUST HAVE COLD STORAGE. found in each town or local Centre, or another avocation altogether, and, each box sold uniformly. If fruit is ordered -

E. W. Green, Ocala, Fla., says : In some, individual such, as agents for by my own confession, as you see, I into cold storage by owner, or
the DISPATCH of the 18th, I'see a card fertilizers, etc., whose 'interests axe''directly am:1withqut: the boundary of my proper if; by reason of an over supply of
from Mr. Moremen, calling on the I concerned, who would take"the calling when I say that I am of the fruit, the management1 thihka proper


m y,,, ,
'" ....
.. ,
- # C '" <.,,'"'-"""""' 1f"" 'iI'1>'

., '."..to. .

jn .. ,


f$ :AUGUST,." L : ,!)," 4887.J j =THE_ _. FLORIDA' .'" _' ski .
", .. 4f
to put into cold storage to relieve ascertain that this is the case and that ital sufficient to make liberal advances ness men can do no buying and 'selling -
pressure tin the market, then an additional none of'our'shippers would ship us on upon all oranges offered, I can see no the "land shark" and speculatoris
} specific j charge will be made for commission, then of course we would reason to doubt its success., Providedwe "left and th'e..c"bottom' is out;" we
storage! buy. But we would expect to buy can get prompt money for a por- all go down together, 'but the farmer
.If;;,sellers .and buyers meet on the .very low down there to take the risk. tion of our.crop, we are quite willingto suffers least. Who, then, should be
ground after auction hours, 'private Most all of the dealers started to buying wait for the balance, knowing that most, active in devising ways and
salve I<< ,can be arranged and zl f fruit taken I a little last year and they all got by waiting our prospects for good means of turning this fine produceinto
oui i of storage on payment. of warehouse I left. As a general thing you can biiy prices are greatly increased. If it is money? Those who own lands,
charges.Those all such goods cheaper in the city thanat true that "By one's self one can judge those who expect to do business, those
who desire can put in cold the place where they are grown. others," I think I am safe in predict- who manage railroads, as well as the
storage fruit to be held over for the This is what stops commission. men ing that the bulk of the present crop orange growers. It would not take
spring and summer tracle. It will be from buying." will leave the trees before Christmas.I many hundreds of dollars to save
desirable to have ,the winter' market: A Boston house says: know well that I am tired of leav- thousands, or many hundreds of thou-
,relieved: ly thus holding over a Portion\ "Regard Jig the sale of : ing my oranges on the trees until.January sands to save millions. The producersare
of the fruit. : ( I your oranges and shall in December. allow
at Jacksonville it to us that pick perfectly willing to a marginfor
Alany'bujrers will not desire,to have appears Should others do the same, as I pre- those who will manage or manipulate .
; it would be the best,thing that could
in cold l the will the Christmas the fruit let it be done cold
fruit: put t mill sume majority by
happen to, ,Florida: people to have
forward,at once to the respective markets you sold at home. markets will be glutted and we shall storage or otherwise. It might: be
}f. ,for which. they are buying. i In your oranges have another disastrous year, unlessin that a thorough system of distribution
many sections of the{ State fruit will.best A commission house' of Chicago the meantime some,storage schemecan would keep down gluts, and it must
be held_ over: upon .t the trees until says : be put into operation. be done by those who expect a profit
February. }1hp'hus"holding. will "We think your scheme to sell or- Why should not the Fruit Exchange from the business. It must be done
receiveif they desire_ it, an :advance anges at Jacksonville will be a good when reorganized upon a basis by one, or only a few managements;
upon thClr..frult. one if it could be carried through suc of profit to the stockholders secure the thousand and one grower can no
The object Qf this home market cessfully. We would be pleased to ample capital, go in for storage and longer manage the marketing of, the
movement! is to enable the growers toobtapcthe 'purchase there, and would buy 'large induce shipments by the promise of'fruit We may make Jacksonvilleand
} 1 ,best possible: prices,for their quantities. It would suit us very advances? Every shipper has his pet Tampa the seats of business for
fruit nicely. We, however, doubt that commission man whom he will not the sale of our fruit,where buyers may
The features of this proposed market Florida will be willing to do this. care to give up for the Fruit Exchange come and supply themselves, or send
; as herein 'set forth, will, of!course, But if they do sell, will certainly be nor any other intermediary unless their orders. These cities should have
be subject to modification'as experience there, or be represented, and, buy in .tempted by immediate returns. large cold storage houses, so that the
may dictate. '.- J acksonv lle." ''I The certainty of such ,returns will, fruit will not be liable to loss from
To make this enterprise a success, I I believe, do more to accomplish general decay, and then it will not matter if
the full and hearty'operation of all For the FLORIDA DISPATCH. co-operation amongst growers,than charges for storage are high, they can
'concerned is' absolutely necessary. MUST HAVE CASH. all other arguments combined., Each afford to pay liberally. A great deal
Let us' but market one crop of oranges of us will have in mind the nimble more of this kind of talk might be indulged -
with profit td the'growers and Florida No System Practicable that Does dollars that will come back by first in, but the thing is, to find
see a boom that has never,. been Not Include Advances on Fruit. mail from Jacksonville, and .will not those who will go at it and do it.
'equaled in any land. Your recent articles urging orange care a rap what our neighbors are Now let the Fruit Exchange say'what
' : M. 8. MOREMEN. growers to combine and systematize doing nor what they are getting for they will do, and we will help them in
I Switzerland, Fla.,July 25th, 1887. "" their shipments are timely, and will their oranges, but the result of our any intelligent effort to dispose of the
o < undoubtedly eventually lead to the selfish, individual efforts will be co- crop to advantage, but we don't intendto
,SUITS, ,, THE: COMMISSION MEN. proper handling of Florida's main operation well nigh universal.F. sacrifice any more oranges through
;n I t crop. The greatest difficulty will be WBIGHT. their auctions. We may as well. let
...A. Good Thing: for Them as well as with the growers themselves,who, like i Mount Royal, Fla.,July 25,1887. them fall and rot on the grou d. We
"1 for'thfc Growers'But*Some i all agriculturists, are averse to combi- may as well take the risk of selling
i' Say It'Can't. '"Be Done:' nations. The suggestion of Mr.More For the FLORIDA DISPATCH. them at home, as risk getting some-

,Referring Ii to Mr. Moremen's, plan a men 'to establish in Jacksonville a What Shall We Do To Be Saved. thing from abroad-one crop will at
prominent! commission house of 'Cincinnati dry cold air store-house to receive, Yes, here comes "old" Col. Livingston least fertilize for another. { \
cool and hold oranges to await favor- as we familiarly called him, in a What more can we do?
says: able markets, is undoubtedly a good well-written article, and admonishesus WM.\ P. NEELD..
"uWe are in favor of anything, that, one, already,in fact,:proved to be good to concentrate our energies, patron- Pinellas,July 17, 1887. '. :
rvil1&l laCe the fruit in the hands :of a by our energetic California competitors age and 'produce, and cease to chase
few responsible] deal rs., If'the' fruit but will the ,growers support it? Jack-0'Lanterns and grasp, as a
wad sold at Jacksonville that' woulddo I think not, nor can they in their: drowning man, at straws. Here we
it, and then only the parties that present circumstances afford to do so. are, almost completely demoralized
could dispose'of the fruit would buy, It must be borne in mind that because there was a failure last year Ja4tThe
and all would stand on' the same,foot- orange growers have had two succes- to market the latter half of our
ng. This Would. be a good year to sive bad years that many of them are orange crop at a paying price. I
'c!carry out 'that arrangement,' as the deeply in debt, and that all are anx- need not reiterate the reasons why;
crop is light and could be sold by' ious for prompt returns on their pres- they are all plain and reasonable
proper 'effort. : "We would prefer to ent crop. To the majority the prospect enough, as the followers of all other
Duy;''it all had to do the same." of'one dollar profit a box in De- lines' of produce' .and products have
!' I tt I .f- cember will be more tempting than experienced and know. The subjecthas Finest and Best Poultry Journal in the
Another .l leading commission firm
that of two dollars in February or been well discussed and much World.
.of the same,city says: March, and they will undoubtedlyship good will result from what has been
Issued the First of Each
on Month.
'"We'think your plan would be all with the expectation of getting said. Even my desperate and radical;
right:if pod could control: the orange that early dollar. views will do good unto some. I say, 3GtPages and Cover, at Only' 81 par Year |
crop1' at Jacksonville. This 'we are For'several years past I have ship- if we have a fine produce, a fine fruit, Sample Copies, 0 cents." '
'satisfied you"cannot do. YU; may1'be ped to Porter Bros. & Co., Chicago, so and the world wants it, if there is Address
:lab'le'to: control the river fruit, but this much'' of my' small crops as I saved money in it, and if we have a fine C. J. WARD. *..
'tjiswiiy' 'a small'. portion of the State. from frosts. Upon receipt of my country, too, where,other things will 113 Adams Street. Chicago* ,111 '
; Shipments from the central and western shipments, and after an examinationof grow, then let us act and live 'more
'parts of the State' would not be my oranges, they have remitted me independently; let us produce a )living ORANGE TREES. ....
'likely to go to Jacksonville,as it would New York Exchange equivalent to at home, and not be so dependent on "
cost extra freight. We ,think your I one-half two-thirds the certain valueof our oranges. If we can't get living FOBSummer
plan:would be a good one:fit: could I my fruit retaining the remainder rates of transportation and quick time,
oe''worked, but we"''do not see'any pos- until sales were made. as I see California is to have, let us Planting.Budded .
t sible chance of :i it,i in working 1 This'
yur getting arrangement has been very haul oft-let our oranges fertilize the
>' brder. We would Tiot prepare to'b'hy satisfactory to me. I have secured land for 8 year or two, and,,we will !
:Until we found out that everyone : from my oranges something to go on teach railroads and capitalists they all Trees of Choice Varietiesto
else had to dd the same:way'.-" If with, while I knew that they were have,a common interest in this matterof
we/ound'that no one 'was getting On being held for high prices. If a company marketing the great staple crop of 3 t Inches diameter, two year old buds
} commission we wouldthen' l have -no .were organized to put up cold the State. If the orange goes down, "Also> Sour Seedlings all sizes. Forsale cheap.,
hea&hcy1( \in buying, but. not until:'we storage in.Jacksonville, and with cap- railroads have nothing to haul, busi- { A. II. MANVILLE,
.J '4oI8B1.1. .tL'i :, 9r : \.lD'' l,11 .f ;. .' ...... '," : 11 i',..; < Jackaonvllle.FlA
3 3i 3i "

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6 646. ;. -'---' THE FLORIDA DISPATCH.= -, ,' [AUGUST 1,1887.
iJ .
'.: relief once again in the healing cli- that Florida herself, for four monthsto dustrious Floridian,winter or summer,
FIoIIidiana. mate of Sumter county. In all those come-from the first.of July- spring or autumn.
years of absence, he made a comfortable would be her. own best customer in The thermometer, on Sunday last,
For the FLoRIDA DI9PA. H. living 'but accumulated nothing. vegetables and fruits. It is already showed the highest degree of heat for
SUNNY OITRA LAND. This time he homesteaded on an island cowpeas and sweet potatoes, the two the season, 96; last night, July 18,
in Lake Griffin. By trading inevitables for Florida. I know of the hottest night, but not to be com-
: A Sojourner's Later Experiences- surplus horses and wagons, he was no special effort to keep the table sup- pared with many a night in Jefferson
How Conflicting Reports Circulate enabled to gather something to start plied with garden vegetables through county, Alabama, at this season.
-A Consumptive's Habit on. He took to the woods with his these months. We hope to see this Several years ago an old gentlemanand
.. of Life-Profits of Truck- axe and commenced to felling the deficiency corrected in the course of his wife went North to spend
Farming When Prop- gigantic live oaks, magnolia, hickoryand time. Milk and butter,.spring chickens three months with a son and his fam-
< erly Managed-No so forth, clearing and cleaning up fruits and vegetables, the sine ily. In ten days they were back at
Play Days land for cultivation. The orange in- qua non of summer heat,are conspicuous home to get cool.
MY,'DEAR FRIEND: dustry did not engage his attention in their absence from the bills of :This is a good country. Those coming -
It is now nine and one-half months until several years later. In that fare of this State. To this lack is to make it their home and to do
since the day of my arrival. In that brief time he has_not only) lived, but traceable much of the illness, especi- their best, succeed every time.
time I think I have discovered some accumulated much valuable property ally that among children. Do not Leave the heated, smoky, furnaceair
,of the causes of the conflicting statements amounting not less than one hun- understand me to convey the idea of Birmingham, and try it awhile
made by correspondents tourists dred thousand dollars at the lowest i that health is not generally good. I for yourself. S. SMITH.
and residents in regard to Florida estimate. He still clings to the plow. have for some time wanted to write Oxford,Flo.,July 201887.
handle as his only hope. This'is the you that many important towns-for ) S4
work best suited to his weak lungs, instance, Sumterville, our county town For'the FLoRIDA DISPATCH.TEMPORARY .
orate the assertions of one, another. hoeing, for instance, prostrates him.I -cannot support a physician. Occa- DISCOURAGE
Thia annoys me, but I let it pass, hop- inquired after, his crop. He replied : sionally a knight of Esculapius will MENTS.
ing to arrive at facts in the main, "I have but ten acres in corn. I am drop down, spend a few months and -
r.from actual experience and, observa- hired to plow one hundred acres for leave for other pastures green, becausethe Difficulties Florida Pioneers Must
tion. I think it is safe to conclude other 'folks.' I make from two anda locality is distressingly healthyfor Meet-Conditions of Success
that, owing to the diversity* of soil and half dollars to five dollars a day on a doctor. Same Here as Elsewhere.
difference in surroundings and the a horse, plow and hand when at this : The orange trees are now puttingon There are things that come into our
like, that different localities some- work, besides keeping up my grove of fine growth; some are blooming, lives that tax our efforts to the ut-
times in close proximity, have wi lely fifty acres, clearing land, and other the fruit of which will ripen one year most to overcome. Other matters,
different experiences. To illustrate: farm work." One who knows him hence. A new grove of six hundredacres that need be only temporary evils, if
cows in and around Oxford do well on well says he sometimes plows two another of two hundred, and we would face such petty discouragements
the.range, keep well and :flourish so acres a day, five dollars. When he another of one hundred on Lake Pan- in a manly way. I am not a
,long! as the grazing is fine; at Lake breaks down one horse pulling throughthe asoff e, are among the evidences in little surprised and even ashamed of
Weir, Lady L-\kenot; exceeding'eight sand, he calls for a fresh one this county that faith in the citrus many of our Northern friends who locate -
miles, distant from this place, the cows Except years are telling on him, he is tribe is not dead. While the experimental in Florida, to see how they will
,,,die,on, the same treatment. Why this in every respect as comfortable as he is prevailing, it is ascertained allow not only temporary drawbacks,
is so has not yet been,solved. This has been in years. His beautiful character tbat this is the finest, grape country in but even their own blunders, to discourage -
has been handed down by the natives and that of his family, is by far the world. The expression "sour them in their first efforts in
as a fact, one to the other, even to the the most attractive feature of the man grapes" is exploded in the sweet Florida farming.One .
new-comer. The supposition is that and his home. If you should ever grapes matured in this climate. I loses his crops by some uncommon
clear water is not healthful for cows. visit Florida visit, him for evidences of cannot speak hopefully, of the Ieen-to weather-frost, drought or excessive -
The correspondent, to interest the what this climate will do for lungs, and Honey peaches as I have seen rains ; a thing, perhaps, not to
,reader, and to give reins to his imagination not too far spent, and what them. As a certain crop the peach, be repeated to the same degree again,
writes for or against, or mag- I Florida can do under proper' manage- first and last, is more reliable than in for years. He gets blue and wants to
nifies according to the mood he is in, ment in swelling the purse and makinga Alabama. Three apples in this town: sell out immediately. Another, with
or the demand of his paper. If tourists competency in this world's goods. matured from a bud put into the yel improper fences, puts in quite a crop;
feel exquisitely happy while en- The vegetable and melon season low-haw last August. I called,at, Major cattle, hogs, rabbits and hens destroy
joying a delightful climate and mere as- closed about two weeks afro cj f :with Rourke's at Fruitland Park last about all that he has. The next thinghe
:rjnggopd feelings they will exaggeratein most satisfactory returns to the truck Saturday. He was absent ,at Lees- takes to cursing Florida, and offersto
their descriptions to the home-folks; ; ers. The disasters and successes alternating -, burg with specimens of fruits, about sell out. A third plants without
and vice versa if body and spirits are are leading our Sumter six in number, to show what he liveson. fertilizers,and gets small returns ; then
depressed or ailing.In county vegetable, growers to inquireinto Every day in the year, I have he talks about the "poor Florida sand."
mv first letter to you I was re- improved methods of protecting been told, his table is supplied with Suppose J ou only grow five or six i
joicing in improved health and perfect vegetables from the frost and bring- fruits in their season from his grove acres of corn on land never fertilized;
relief from asthma. It is painful to ing them into market on a more cer- and orchard. Each year the cata- in-some of the older States you could
communicate that this assurance of tain basis. A smaller area, well pre- logue of kinds is swelled with fresh not do even that well, without some
restoration was broken up by a returnof pared, protected and irrigated, is now importations from other countries, sort of fertilizer. Then, again, from
this distressing disease. Except talked of among a few: One acre of Italy, China, Japan and isles of the lack of attention, fences are burned ;
about three weeks, since the 21st of cucumbers, it is computed, brought :for about three-fourths of all these mis-
February I have had no permanent i I very early into market, will yield in sea.It is the diversity of crops in fruits haps you might with more humility
relief-none at all except under the returns $4,000 net. This is under the and vegetables and field products thatI and wisdom blame yourself than to
whip and lash of nauseating medicines. best conditions, such as can be madeat am forced to conclude, from vigorous curse Florida or a law allowing ani
'I attribute this, however, to a bilious a small outlay in and around Ox- observation, guarantees success ina mals to run at large.I .
temperament, susceptible to the influences : ford. This is an honest way of mak- general way. Another importantidea am individually) in favor of shut-
of the malaria so common in ing money; no speculation, such as I have gathered is that the pro ting up hogs, but I am one of many;
many portions of this State. has predominated in Birmingham for prietor must have personal control for when a majority are for such a law it
Consumptives are benefitted if not more than a, year. At Anniston, the most satisfactory results. The will be done, till then if my fences get
-cured, when their pursuits lead them. even, it is not uncommon to read of saddest spectacle we meet in driving 1' poor, and my neighbor's pigs eat my
.-in-open:: air. I do not write {of what, men making $100,000 in, a month or around the country is a neglected "stand over paten," as they did this
has',not,come under my observation. so in legitimate trading. I must not grove, or a grove dying for the love year, I shall keep good natured, drive
-V" Last Sunday, the we have omit to mention that Inter-State. and attention of its real proprietor, them out without injuring them, and
had this, summer, I visited an Ala- Commerce' Commission has had its who is far away behind ;a counter, or set to work to fix up my fences hog a
bamian,! from St. Clair county. In share in contributing to the joy of the president of a bank, or at the top of proof. The majority of all the un-
1852, when quite a 'young man, he truckers, in reducing rates of express the ladder ri the practice of law. happiness,fretting,scolding and threat-
came: to Florida and spent six monthson more than halt. The fidelity of the The farmers are still at work, plow- ening,. followed by downright discour
this hill from which I am ,now produce commission agents at New ing out groves, planting pears and agements,comes from either temporary
writing. In all, I presume his stay York has contributed its portion to- pindars, and pulling fodder. I have ills or what we might avoid altogether.A .
did not cover eight months. He returned wards encouraging vegetable and fruit looked in vain for rest for man and neighbor threatened to leave
to his home greatly benefited. growers. It is proven by this season's beast. The horses are worked down, Florida and return to Rhode Islandon
Thirteen years ago,he was forced to experience that there are a few among but still they plow. Every few daysI ,account of the fleas. I said to him,
abandon, from the same cause, the the stencil-senders that can be relied anxiously inquire "When will rest "If fleas have more brains than I have,
spot so dear to him from associations come?" I am beginning to think I will yield to them, but if I have
of childhood and married life, to seek on.While on this subject let me state there is no rest to the wide-awake, in more brains than the fleas then they
.. ;


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1 Ri '
i 1, 1887.' THE FLORIDA DISPATCH.- 647'


k must go, and I will stay." Hogs slept posit a mile and a half south of Ocala. the county, and these are healthy and

under his house for six months and,he He sent samples of it to Charlestonfor in good condition. The orange groves FanCY'PoultrY..

went back to Rhode Island to tell his analysis, and it is pronounced the have been closely looked after, and fSSfiaiSMONCRIEF

I friends what an awful place Florida is finest thing of its kind yet found in thousands of acres set out this season POULTRY YARnS,

i for fleas. the State. Mr. Agriew' will proceedat in young trees. With these facts before P. O. Box 381. Jacksonville, Fla.
i Show me a man that was,a,success once to erect lime and fertilizer us, we can but take a hopeful :'
White and Brown Leghorns Light Brah-
as a Northern farmer, gardener or works on the deposit. view of things.-Sumterville Times. mas, Plymouth Rocks, Langshans. and
Wyaudottes Until further notJce,wilt fur
business man, and in every case sucha It is reported to us that Jeffrey Mr. F. P. Andreu has growing upon nish Eggs from the above varieties at$1 per
in time will be : thirteen, delivered at office.
one suc.ceas
an equal his
place a peculiar plant
Lake, a large sheet of water lying very Mention DISPATCH. _
in Florida. On other hand
bush which bears handsome
some three miles west of the city, has a very
grumblers, faint hearted failures for burst its boundary, escaping into flower of a brilliant red color, in the
in the North will be the 800,000FLORIDA ACRES
men same Harris Lake, which lies half a mile to form of a five pointed star. Between, ,
discouraged, croaking failures in the the south of and some sixty feet 'below each of the red leaves is a green one '.-

South. the level of the former, the rush of the same shape. The bush begins LANDS
A word of advice: Among your for- ing waters cutting a gulch sixty to t(1; mature about the first of May. In

mer acquaitntance in the other States, eighty feet wide and thirty to forty July the blossoms openand it continues
Situated in tbe Counties of Nassau Duval,
i pick out those of manly courage, that deep.-Lake City Tobacco Plant. to bloom until late in the fall, when Columbia,Suwanee,Alachua,Lafayette.Marion -

can cope with difficulties, that will be the bush dies, to the ground,leaving Brevard, Hernando, Polk, Hlllsborough Sumter Manatee usia"and'
good neighbors, and such as you will One of the prettiest and most tempting nothing but a stump. A peculiar Monroe. T ..

not be obliged to carry along and hold sights, we, have ever seen is a bunch characteristic of this plant is that the '

up, to such use every honorable per. of Hamburg grapes on exhibition at flower blooms in the early hours of the TOWN LOTS ,. :

suasive to come to Florida and they the office of Sinclair & Mills. Not a morning and starts closing: in almost In the Towns of Kissimmee,Winter Haven-'

will bless you when they get here, but single blemish is perceptible on the preciSely twelve hours from the time Seffher Gordonville,Mango,Bartow,Orient,Auburndale Eagle Lake, Lakeland, Haskell,

the other class will curse you as soon fruit, and the bunch weighs about a of opening. During the night it withers Kathleen, Richland, Dade City, Owensboroand ;,

as you are weary of carrying them. pound. It was raised by Capt. Sidney and drops, but the seeds are pre- A Map Pemberton.and Descriptive Notes showing the' .

V. P. SIMMONS. Cook, on his place about a mile south served in.a little bowl at the end of location of these lands will be furnished on

Midland. Fla.,July 22, 1881. of Orlando. The vine from which this the stem.-St. Augustine Press. application South Florida to Railroad the Land Company.Department of the" '
I splendid bunch was picked.was set out I -
about fifteen months -Reflector. GEO. Fox,
Chief Clerk
Sanford has taken hold of the mat.ter ,
JSiCiUf;:": i Si!!;::: : : ;:;:;; : :: :;;::;:: ; of holding the next fair of the Genuine Bargains. '1 SANFOKD, FLA.HARDWARE .

A factory for the preparation of South Florida exposition in earnest !

Spanish moss is being erected near I[t will be a great success, and will be -

Anthony, Marion county. largely contributed to by all of South Being Sole Agents in the South for
John of Florida. Hernando county, which CHICKERING, MASON & HAMLIN, MA-
Apopka recently
Scarnip, ,
had such a creditable exhibit la t fair, THUSHEK, BENT,& ARION
planted 500 olive trees sent him from
Italy. The experiment will be watched will be watched with interest: as all GEO. L. MoCoNiHE ,

with interest. the other counties down there will PIANOS

no doubt do all in their powor to wrestle ,
(New Building Old Stand.) .
Windsor's tub and bucket factory
new honor from her.-Sanford Jour

is now ready for business, and nal.Mr. ORGANS, 40 & 42 West Bay St., Jacksonville, Fla.
work will commence at once. The
Moss has laid on our table sev
factory is 40x80 feet and is suppliedwith .J
eral specimens of Indian peaches, a ,
the latest improved machinery.Mr. well known in of the
variety some PACKARD ORCHESTRAL. Hardware, Cutlery, Stoves and Tinware,
: J. H. Foster, of the Tangerine Southern States, but which we have Housefnrnlshlng Goods Granite and

settlement, has growing 15,000 tube never before seen in Florida. These Everyone given benefit of our one price sys- Agate Ware, Sash Door, Blinds,'"

rose bulbs. He ships bulbs to Northern were of smaller size than are usual, tem, and prices guaranteed lowest. Easy Oils, Agricultural Implements,
terms of payment,and payment of freight as- Iron and SteelRope,Belting,
dealers, who supply the English owing in part to the recent growth of sumed by us to Purchaser's nearest R. R.or Hose and Packing,Pumps,

market, and also the flowers to Northern the tree, and in part to shrinkage; .fromthe steamboat landing. Steam and Water Pipe

perfumery manufacturers.Mr. heat and drought just as they were and Fittings, Four

maturing,but the flavor was finer than Steel Galvanized
D. A Robinson showed
us a Fence Wire,
can be usually claimed for this peach, VIOLINS, GUITARS, BANJOS AC-
very fine bunch of grapes a few days Mantels,
since. The bunch was fully eight a very large freestone with a reddish CORDEONSand Grates,
color. Green Cove .
inches long, large in proportion, and I EtaAgent
all kinds of small Instruments offered at
perfect. They of enterprising firm has put an.
every grape were up lowest prices. Send for our illustrated cata-
the Isabella variety.Bartow Cracker. "evaporating" establishment at De- logue. C .

Funiak Springs and proposes to dry For

Jefferson county farmers, it is said, fruit, vegetables fish and oysters with Orange Lightning Powder.Farmora'Frh

will place twelve thousand five hun- magic quickness and perfection. A and Boss Flows, Dangler Oil Stoves,

dred pound bales of, cotton on the citizen of that place told the writer Perry &-Go's Celebrated Stoves and
Artist Materials .' Ranges,Southern (St. Louts)White
market during the next harvest season. that he fresh fish in the
saw put evaporator Picture Frames, Lead,Maftury's:Pure Colors In 011,
In addition they will have a very fair and in a few minutes taken'out Masury's Railroad &'LiquidPaints

yield of tobacco, and corn and oats in so perfectly and thoroughly dried thatit Fine Pictures. I' i Fairbanks'Standard
abundance to meet home demand for Fancy Goods. Scales
could be kept for an indefinite period I

upwards. of two years. yet, when put into the water and Albums- Stationery.We STATE AGENT FOR .

cooked it attained all its natural flavor can save you money In anything in
The broom factory at Peru is reported Music, Art or Fancy Goods. Write us for Stove Co'
to be a success and is supplied ancUubstance, in fact was just the prices. Chattanooga s

with the material by the farmers same as when fresh. If these thingsbe [LOOKOUT STOVES.

in the neighborhood, which has been true, our fish,and oyster men should -
lose no time'in putting a similar etsab- PRICES SAME AS IN CHATTANOOGA.
Two of BATES
highly satisfactory. crops LUDDEN & S. M.H
broom corn can be raised on the same lishment at work here.-Pensacola. ,?-Tin Roofing,Sheet Iron,Copper and Tin

land, the first ripening the last of Advance-Gazette. SAVANNAH. GA. Work tx order.

June, the second in October.Mr. The outlook for Sumter county is,

indeed, bright, and there is no doubt
S. T. Allen in the Sorento NSII VANDERBILT
but what our friends will be in a far
Preu proposes to the vegetable growers : : better condition this season than for
of that that when UNIVERSITY.
; neighborhood, ;
some years past. The acreage in corn, -=
their crop i is ready to ship to go to !
potatoes, sugar cane, peas, etc., has ;
and superintend the selling of OKPABTXEXTS of Literature.Science and
been ] increased and i
largely cheering --_ ,- rnilosophy. Engineering. Law. The-
all their :
produce, believing they can "'" .
news comes to us from directionas I + ology.and Pharmacy open8eptembel'LStudents .
every furnished rooms
better \ In Theology are
get prices and be sure to re- to condition of all cro>s. Besides in Wesley Ball and tuition FREE.
ceive what i DITARTUJCITS. of Medicine and Dentistry
goods sell for. more attention has been given to stock __ open Oct.1st, 188T. FEES: In Academic,
and Dental Departments -
gineerlntr. Pharmacy
1 E. W. Agnew has discovered aa inexhaustible raising than heretofore. There :\t'e.1I % $ ,-- ,i65 each Law$1OO:Mrdlcsl9O
vC free.
", j .." bed of. marl.. and. .. lime, dej -lreat.many!. ,hogs, sn vaud: cattle iu' xataiogtta:) Biblical.free$15 on application; to
\ 11" rt.. Ff Wits WILLIAMS.! .. Na bYllle TermAUGUST -

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< ,f., '.,". THE fLOBIDA ; ,

J .. ,
:t1ti J.t' 'it '
region to be supplied with those best enough to the courses of: nature for ONE MILLION ,

The ]'I USe.1T.Y. adapted to its special needs. This vigorous constitutions in the products Fruit Vines;.rreCIIII Straiv, Crape berry i

f', . princ ple'in vegetable physiology has Hence' a multitude of evils and, dump* Plants low Etc. j
NURSERYMEN'S- CONVENTION., not received at the hands of propa pointrneiits. Our forefathers content-- : Willow Belling Lake NlU'Sfry.Descriptive. .

i.1 ....... gators and, salesmen the recognitionits ing themselves in the main with. seedlings -*' > catalogueand

Extracts from President Watrous' importance demands, though the had the aid of nature in keeping j on RppH price ntlOll list mailed Address free

Annual Address. experience of each year compels more healthy, race!of iree ljpI!; nts. Sam'i H.Rnmoli,
We clip the following extracts from and more attention to it. Our frater- The sickly ones}'' )ever got as far as ., 1\1 arsha. I :'v:1I1e!:r GaI .

nity, as well as the general public,still the orchard,,only the able ones being KELSEY JAPAN PLUMA
of President
the annual address c. L.
pays heavy toll annually to carelessness allowed chance to propagate. their: SPECIALTY. .

Watrous, before the American Nurserymen's or lack of knowledge in this di- kind.. If our fraternity would, jby two-year Three, six 61d and. Some twelve fruited months this year.buds; 2,000'

Association, recently held at rection. voice and example, encourage the Botan, Marl nna.Purple Leaf and Limon
r Plum on Florida Seedling 'Plum stock the
Chicago,: .' FOREIGN FRUITS OFTEN UNSUCCESSFULA breeding of.a nww race of trees and best for all sections of Florida. Eureka, Peen-
in each of To,Honey,best October and other Peaches on
is fruited thousand plants ,,region our great* empire -
new plant a
It is extremely, gratifying to see so Florida peach'st ck. Japan Persimmon,
many .familiar faces here to-day: It miles away and we cannot rest with- the possible good results mus .be Grapes, Oranges solicited., etc. Price list ready soon.

ehpwa that in spite of all misfortunes out an investment in the wonder, beyond estimate. Instead of hoping: Inspection A. CAE.LAIIAW,

from floods and ''drouths,from wint fs though in nine'cases out of ten it may much from strangers let each man dig Prop. Eureka Nursery,Melrose.Clay, I Co.! ,,Fla.
be not because of bad the soil and plant in his own field the The
frosts and summer's, heat, from insects ,unprofitable, Hoffman Seedling Strawberry.This .
and mildews,' and ,from' bad debts, faith in the originator, but because the most perfect seeds of the finest -.fruitsof i

there is still plenty of left ,in new conditions are so unlike the oldtha't the trees most healthy and vigorous extra early and most prolific berry,
courage in his Out of now grown very extensively around Charleston -
the plants "homesick own special region.
are so to
the and to ,
fraternity enough money and Norfolk for Its great shipping quality
pay railroad fares. I think no outlayof speak, and cannot thrive. We, in the many failures must issue sucoess. and'Its handsome color and size,Is the.best

the year will give better returns in West, have spent some money and a BEAUTIFYING HOME SURROUNDINGS.In berry now grown for the Northern market,
dollars and cents than the and great deal of time and labor in testinga that art, also, which has to do and has superseded all other varieties .wherever -
with the and of the introduced.. I am now growing a large
time invested in this general gather- swarm of trees and plants broughtwith ordering planting I
of that is for the fall
about the stock plant now ready .
ing. No saying is truer than thatmen high hopes from'th'e frozen steppesof grounds so immediately then
trade A 1 parties wishing to try will
Russia from the home of the Cos- dwelling as to be a part of the home :
must sometimes leave home in please apply to me for circulars, as I will sell

order ;to learn how to live at home. sack, where the climate is rude and itself, the ,nurserymen must in, large them at a veryjlow; rate.. ,' ,. .
-1" .
Men from nearly every State and Territory -boisterous, where men are full of the measure be the teachers of the p opJe. : I -1.IY' --
Some Frenchman has said "The OLIVER ,
of this vast nation are accustomed untamed forces of nature and where, useful
will itself done it.is the beau 15 Blake Street Charleston L.I .
to gather at these meetings, as we are told, none but the hardiest get ; i -
each one bringing some flavor of the trees and plants 'may survive. The tiful that requires labor. Every .

life and habits of his own region. In testimony as to severity of climate, as .nurseryman knows the kernel bitter

the ample time allowed between our well as to healthfulness and, fruitfulness -, truth hidden in this jest. He knows '

business sessions these'strangers-these of trees there, is not impeached ; !well how generally men, when able, Z rn I li NJY I'11 hY

almosV foreigners meeting to but the sad fact remains that under may build costly, and even, buy and orz

and hand to hand, learn to know eye and eye different skies, and in :different ojJJ plant trees. for the food; they bring, ,

'' these have provena while! refusing to make adequate provision Z
respect each other. It is not 'possible strangers frequently : ,
most woeful The for gratifying the ,,love of t the Grows all kinds of Fruit Trees and Vines, '
to feel towards a stranger exactly as disappointment. Large stock;LeConte and other Fears Persimmons -
towards a friend, or'an acquaintance same i iiJ too often true, of things trans- beautiful in the souls of wife and children Peen-to, and other Peach Seedlings Y
far from their of by a proptl outlay for ornamental : cheap. Send for Catalogue.
even. Among our barbarous ancestors planted place originin W. THOMPSON,,
trees, plants and flowers. The Ga
our own country.
a stranger was an enemy, and it '
takes personal contact to beget the Besides, the changes encountered by profound moral influence of pure and PINH SMPsJe.:

kindest feeling today as 'much as distance must be held i in remem- beautiful surroundings, entering into' IrrLB

ever. We may, if we please, say branc-ethese ceaseless ones wroughtby the daily life and' habit of the young,
"Business is business and l knows no the forces of civilization, and the cannot be overestimated, and every !
of the nurseryman who earnestly labors Red .Spanish or Key Largo Large $13.50per
friendship. Yet, business transactedface consequent necessity changing 1.000); $115 per 10,000. .
to fade is much more likely to be individuality of nursery products to towards beautifying the homes of his Red Spanish('000.or Key Largo Small$11.00 perU00$9jperl

so understood as to s the future dis keep pace with varying conditions of generation will, I doubt not, find so'meof Porto'; Rico.Birdseye,SugarI.odt; and Egyp-
than when soil, and especially of climate. his sins blotted out through com-, tian Queen,f 1.25 per dozen; $7.50 per 100. .
putes, done by correspondence
Cavendish Banana Suckers, not
between strangers. You take passion, because he has blessed his fellow -, Eyes,$$per 100. '7 ,, .
MORE ATTENTION TO SEEDLINGS men. If some genius would writea Carefully packed and delivered at freight-
your customer by the hand and insen- house free of charge t
from that contact NEEDED,.. pamphlet giving the leading fundamental -, Terms, Cash with order.

sibly feeling carry that away he is a good fellow whose a It seems to me that the most impor- principles of landscape art'',' A References Co. Wm. .A. Bours, Tysen, Smith.

respect value, and i it becomes a tant work demanded of nurserymen with hints how to avoid the commonest JOHN B. BEACH,
you is the of it could be in the Indian River Nurseries,
business to-day, systematic production errors, placed
pleasure to with
manage your Melbourne, i
'him so as to merit and receive his new varieties of fruits and plants by hands of agents and planters, and' Florida

thanks and even his gratitude. This seedling propagation. The doctrine of work wonders 'in 'a generation. Here:! FAIRVIEWWRSERIES

friendship-producing' feature of our modern science is, that the different is a broad field for study and labor., J'I lq ,
regions of the earth have been clothed to the men before me.
has itself open young O. B. THATCHER
meetings already shown to ,
each with its special forms of
vegetation -
have value estimation in
a beyond ot. .
who know the value
Physicians Manager,
descended from few .
a primeval
business relations. No matter what Shallenberger's Pills prescribe them aaj '
men may say of the decadence of mor- forms differentiated infinitely by the their own remedy. This is hardly fair, San Mateo, Putnam County, Florida.

ality in these, latter days;. certain it is special environment surrounding the but is strong' testimony in favor of the

that.the business morality of this fra- individual plants as they sprouted and medicine. In one year a wholesale.drug-J I it : *'\--,,.:
grew under varying conditions. Those gist in,Baltimore sent to the proprietors' The best varieties of the Orange and Lemon
{teruity has not suffered decay, but has of the medicine three gross of empty bot, and other Citrus Fruits. ,, ,:,
best able to bear the for A
unmistakably healthier and struggle ex tIes. The pills had all been used by on3
grown istence lived and produced seeds the Choice varieties of the Fig,of recent'Intro
iri that
higb r. No other influence can read physician city. Nearly as man duction. ,
sonably claim so great a share in that offspring of which, being again and more by a doctor in Richmond, Va. !| ,1 tt .'
The Cattley Guava,both he Red and Yel-
winnowed in the mills of circumstances
advance this Association.WHY -
as low. .
finally produced races best J.tH t )
HOLD MIGRATORY MEETINGS? each Such has GRAPE VINE) The Peach and Pear of the sorts beat adaptedto
adapted to region.
the soil and climate. of. Florida." .
YIn'this view! of the case is found?the been the tendency and such is and ,' !
Salted to the Boll and Climate of i The Japan PI unv varieties of the Mulberry
one reason for holding these"meetings' will be the tendency wards \exact Hart's Caoice Bananas,Grapes,Pecans,etc.49Ca .
widely separated cities from to adaptation but it is that
? ; year ; a race never FLORIDA alogue free on application.
year. On these journeys, if' In no can end, towards an ever changing ,

other way, will members realize the goal that will never be.quite! :jfeached. GROWN AND FOR SALE AT Hon.REFKBJENCES: H.: W. Lyle:Crosby, San Mateo Gowen; W.San J.Mateo Webb. ;,

vast extent of our territory, with its Our methods of propagation: by Pnlntka.1

infinite, diversities of ,soil and climate, budding and grafting, simply .reproducing San Luis and Andalusia Nurseries, Nurseries of Lake Weir Co.

and by observation gather some idea the exact individual, .-departing Near TALLAHASSEE, FLA.

of,( the importance and the reach of from nature's method:.of changingthe E. DUBOIS, Manager. 100,000 Orange and Lemon Trees,

that :great truth that,,different soils' type of vegetation.'gradually:" by Send for Catalogue and order early. Send, year Our old trees stock are,%very to#thrifty Inch,three diameter and,with four
and climates needs have rlndividuaUl also,for one year old buds.( Nurseries
must plants seedling variation of. the : Price List of easily. acces-
'Ue to Florida
Southern Kailroad.
Send for
and+.trees, widely varying in constitution to keeppace'witlh'' change.m#butwaroT Catalogues.. Address :

.. and habit, in order to allow each circumstances, does Dot t keep "near I FLORIDA WINES. dec21"' )y E.B South*FOSTER Lake,:Manager Weir,Fla.




. t
s k t

z y uP


AUGUST. 1, 1887.] =. -'THE: FLORIDA, .. ., < DISPATCH.. '. -'. .,-. .. ._...- .:G49..,
-- --


v. v, .
and Improved Varieties of Tropical and Semi-Tropical
Fruits Plants Bulbs and Flowers. A seedling the Peen-to; by A. I. BIdwell, of Orlando, Fla.; In quality best, sprightly,
Juicy and sweet; the only variety yet brought forward rllX'nlngwith the Peen-to,It is superior '
Special attention given to setting and tending young groves budding and pruning old to the latter in size and quality; it Is not flat like the, Peen-to but is a round peach of
ones,planting Lawns and Flower Gardens. All work guaranteed. CSp-We are also agents standard shape and high color.. The original tree,the seed of which was planted in the win'
for! HnKsey'g Coulter Harrow and the old reliable brand of Geo. W Baker's Flesh, Blood and ter of 1882 Is now six Inches In diameter and has fruited finely the past three seasons,yielding
t Bone Fer 1l1zer. All Inquiries promptly answered. Send for Catalogue. Call on or address, four bushels this season,the first ripening May 7th to-day(May 25th)all left on the tree are
.___PPNC AM BKQiS'Clear Water Harbor,Hlllsboro'County, Fla.: ready for market. J AS. 2BQTTV' Orlando, Flag **

The Lakeland Nursery Company FLORIDA GROWN PEACH TREES 4 .

I Are now In readiness to forward a copy of theirS Kelsey Japan Plums, Olive Trees, Oranges, Figs, lemons,Pecans,

U JW: J.E R. :J? R. :J: EI :rJ: : S.T By the dozen,hundred or thousand,also a full supply of other Nursery stock adopted'to- j'.. .
Florida and the Gulf States. Am now booking orders for Fall delivery season of
TO ANY ADDRESS FREE ON APPLICATION. 188788. Write for Prices. Catalogue free on application. .

Communicate with E. H. TISON, Manager: t. GLEN ST. MARY HUKSEBIES,
Jane 15,1887.. Lakeland.Pol k Co..Fla. "
G. L TABER, Fropr..Glen St.Mary,Fla.

Gal.n.ev1Ue: N'"u..rseries" ':BAY' VIEW I ,NURSERIESv I : '<'


NEW PEACHES A SPECIALTY. 5.000 Superiors, ripens In:May, size above:medium, Budded Orange and Lemon Trees
quality.best of all. 5,000 Thomas,tate,ripens In September; single specimens have weighed ,-
a P0.01 Bidwell's Early Wonder,and five other new varieties will be found In stock. and Semi-Tropical Fruit Trees,Vines and Plants. Trees strong and well rooted
r 10,000 Kelsey Japan Plums; 2: 000 LeConte Pears 20,000 Japan Persimmons, 2 to 10 feet Tropical and especially adapted to outh Florida.An .
high,and 100.000 Orange trees,of ail good varieties,will be gold CHEAP FOR CASH. inspection invited. All inquiries bv mall promptly answered. Catalogues sent free .
i ia a Many miss It who buy elsewhere. e on application. R. I). IIOYT, Bay'View HiUsborongb Co..:Fial *,'

Lemons Lemons Genuine Navels.ORDER ROYAL PALM NURSERIES. -

NOW, before our stock of Villa Franca Lemons is out. We have Just sold 7,600
1 of this choicest of all Lemons for Fall delivery, but have some left. Our bearing Lemons
r are loaded. We shall ship In July and August and publish results in the"Dispatch." Our new .Catalogue of Rare Exotic Plants, and general Nursery' Stock,Is now ready.-nJ
I We have also a beautiful of the GENUINE Washington Navels budded from one of
r the ORIGINAL TREES we received from Washington nine years since. Also most all Price, 15 cents, Postpaid
other varieties of Orange,Lemon and Lime.. ,
The Double Imperial Navel and the Atwood's Seedless Navel we now offer for the first timeto (Mailed tree to all customers.) i
the Florida Orange Growers. We shall have for Fall and Winter delivery a few hundredof : : REASONER.DnOs.; .
each of these varieties KEPMEY & CAREY, Winter Park. Fla. Manatee* Florida.


R Have on hand and for sale a large stock of fine
Budded from tried and approved varieties, and on good health locks.
Budded and Sweet Seedling Orange Trees.
Also, JAPAN PERSIMMONS, LxCONTE PEARS, GRAPES, and a general line, .
Stocks five and buds one,two and three years old. All the leading named varieties; well suit Trees suitable to Florida. Address, *-
grown and well rooted. Budded Peach and Nectarine Trees.Roses,etc. Send for SON Wes. C Eoorgetow.: Fi ';:
descriptive catalogue before giving your orders elsewhere. .
L. W. LIPSEY & CO., Citro, Marion Co., Fla. May 18'83 tf

ORANGES, LEMONS, For Sal by W. W. Hawkins & SOUK Three Orange Groves Just coming Into
Pomegranates Valrico Nurseries Gnavas, bearing. 1st. One of 10 acres,containing about 700 trees, most of them bearing; also! 850
,Figs, Bananas, Peen-to Peach Trees,from which we have gathered this season 25 bushels of fine fruit,which
Next there should be 100 bushels,at least. '
Peaches, TROPICAL AND 8T7BTBOFICAI Pine-Apples, brought high prices. season
U: rapes, Avocado P'rs, 2d. One of 6 acres,containing about SCO Budded Trees,many of them bearing; also,
Pears, Anona, about 6 acres of rich Garden Land,mostly muck, nearly all. cleared ready for operation. ;
Pecans, Catalogue Free. Acacia would make a fine Truck Farm.espeially for strawberries aand cabbages.
Oriental J'erium, 3d. A Grove of about 600 nne Budded Orange Trees, bout 50 Peen-to Peach Trees In
1 Plums and W. G. TOUSEY. Ca'adlum, bearing,good House for help,40 acres of land, mostly High Oak Hammock. These groves;
I'' Persimmons, Poinci"ns, are all on or in sight of the St.Johns River, and front the road from Georgetown to:Fruit-
k ISSUES, Etc. Sc/ner, HUtiborough Co., Fla. PALMS] Etc. land. Will be sold separately or together. A rare bargain. All th+ groves have a fine muck
Lake ,
bed Gal on or apply to W.W.HAWKINS & SONS, George


Orange Trees,from one to three years old,planting during the rainy season. Varieties of

Orders taken for all varieties of Fruit and Ornamental Trees,to be delivered the coming TREES.And
Fall and'Winter. BUDDED ORANGE .

,y I .. F. S. CONE, Proprietor, delicious Fruit Trees,Vines and Plants In every variety. Inquiries promptly an-
', swered. Address C. S. ,
CRESCENT CITY FLA. Riverside CaUfomta.

SUNSET HILL NURSERIES. Nurseries of the Milwaukee Florida Orange Company,

Catalogues,with practical hints to new beginners, free on application. Our list includes Dunedin, Hillsborough County, Florida.We .
the choicest varieties of the Citrus family grown. Also, make a specialty of the DISTINCTIVE varieties of CITRUS lI'RUITTREES,including
Double Imperial Riverside (buds personally selected In California by a member of our company -
Peaches Pears Plums and other Fruits.Our
Grapes, ) and Washington Navels,Maltese Blood, Hart's Tardiff Jaffa, Du Rol,Stark'Seedless -
stock la one of the largest In the State. Thornless and Early Fruiting varieties s ,etc.,etc. In Lemons we have Villa Franca, Sicily.Genoa,Belair Premium and Eureka. .
specialty. Also Tahiti Limes, Peaches, Plums,White Adriatic Figs etc. etc. Our stock Is large,com
Tfc. \V. PIERCE, plete,well rooted,thrifty and clean. Special terms on ,urge orders. Catalo Dunedin on ap-
Indian Springs,Orange Co.,Fla. plication.. Address _A. L. DUNCAN, Manager Fla.
e -

Deer Island ,Gardens and Nurseries,. Rock.y- :E3ran.ch N J rseries.'

f OAKLAND, ORANGE CO., FLA. LeConte, Keifer, Bartlett, Lav8on and flarfoer'B Hybrid Pear a Specialty -
Pot Grown. Semi-Tropical Fruit, and Ornamental Trees, nts..a.nd .'

: : Vines. No Loss in Transplanting. Summer contracts, Special Bates,will now be given. Address .
Catalogue, and Price List Free,on application to the Manager. Address .
A. E. CIIAHIPLIN Montlcello.Fla.
Oakland,Orange Co.,Fia.t '
: .,.. .
t AaA "taD3..c: >,:nte. N'"u..rseries. SOUTH

"';' Sixty thousand choice Orange, Lemon and Lime Trees for sale. Ten thousand fine Florida

fall line Of NURSERY STOCK ADAPTED TO FLORIDA including grown Peach Trees,of the Honey and Peen-To varieties also two new varieties,Hybrids or
all,the Honey and Peen-To named by us Chinese King :and Chinese Queen. The Chinese King
in May. The Queen ripens three weeks later than Hcmey. Our avenlngbcarlng orange
'r* ripens
:; ,' CFnllts and Flowering Ornamental Trees. will give you ripe fruit the year round. "VVe have the genuine Washington Navel sent to us

1 List Free. direct from Washington. Big discount on large orders.
Catalogue:u.it Advance Price n. pJEI/roN, Manager,
H. L. WHEAT LEY, Take Helen,Florida.
Altnmonte.Ornnee Conntv. Fla

EstabUshei' Fait_ 200 Acres in Fruit Nursery. FRUIT TREES VINES AND PLANTSADAPTED


stock of Fruit and Ornamental Trees specially adapted to Florida is doubtless the LE1"JN.: ,
most varied in the United States. Many valuable additions have lately been made to the TEE: : ORANGE AND
x lists" of Fruits suited to sub-tropical sections. addition to the usual large variety Jrnits. in variety,other Citrus Friuts, LeConte and KeIffer'Pears. Japan Plums, Japan Persimmons .,'--
we offer 100 CXXI peen..ro, Money and Pallas Peach Trees;also,Kelseftf, Botan anotherOrienl. Figs,Guavas,Grapes,etc. .
} Plums,Oriental rears,Japa 11 Perl lumollN,Grape Vines Strnw A SPECIALTY
berry Plants eta Our stock of Moses,JEverjjrceu Palm, Acacias and flow- PEEN-TO and HONEY REACHES .
ering shrubs Includes everything of value for Southern gardens. A special Catalogue(No.:,,4) '. A. H. MANVILLE & CO. r
is published for this branch our establishment,and will be mailed free to all applicants Putnam County, F1s.f .
\, 'w a do not employ agent% Sep4 ypur;'orders direct to us and avoid being Imposed upon.,' Lakeland, Polk"County< Fla.,.and. Drayton.',,. ,. ,'"

\ <

\M .. H



J w h +: 0 .pis .ku 00 ..'dA[ ,sw""..._....,,..... "",- "'_......... :.-,.... ,. "_.""',."OC.--" ,' ....... J.
"" ;"" __. .
'; """" '''''' ;.c.


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

;!: .+ ,. '. '",' .

650 THE FLORIDA DISPATH.---- .-. [AUGUST 1,1887, : ,-
-- -


Oa Jacksonville (Central Standard Time.) ON AND AFTER MONDAY, May ZJ, 1887, 8:30 a m,Trains
will leave and arrive. as follows: -

A Tamp a & Key West Ry. 0o w' .. oc t pc l ao .a eS GV o 00.. :-.t.cc c, ao m00 ao GCO o :t>

...,. x "z a,... 'ox ,oz 2z B >z "=
..... A:: o '. e !.... r a'Z..aZ... .
FOR THE.MONEY.. Direct all-rail route betwef>Jacksonville, Z ;.t1 = 0 d d Z 8TATIO Z a. d e: .
Write for muatrated DeocriptiYe Circular. Green Cove Spring, Palatha" GaJnesvllle.. ..."'1 so d;: CIS c:.. ... -- d"'1 IL 8 _E. w. w wm"
RICHMOND MACHINE WORKS B1 0 lliA. Ocala, Leesburg, DeLand; Enterprise.[ !: Titus- L a,q C U w k w k w k )1 rtJ' a w c w w
ville, Sanford, Mt. Dora, Tavares, Winter - .
--'-'- - Park, Orlando,Tampa and Southern Florida. AXa! AM Lea --Arrlve ;; A M ;; ;; A'DtN.

cc ROT-NOT Time table in effect June 27, 1887. (Central ._ ....._ ._... __ : .....- _R. R. Wbart. -. ..-.. ...-... : ::
standard time. A means a. m.: P means p. m.) o 8 40 4 40 5 00 10 2(1( 4 40 _...Banord.....,115 2 a' 8 20 100 5.15.3.: 45 ::
For preserving Meats Milk, Butter, Syrup, 3 8 50 448 518 1032 455 Belair.._?. 112 150 8 0812 48: 518 333
Cider, and Fruits and Vegetables of' every GOING SOUTH. 4 _. ., Crystal Lake. !ll ?.N. _N._. :.:...
kind in their natural state. Tasteless,Odorless Lv Jacksonville, from t3., f4'. d:; W..lty tStatlon-: : 5 8 00 :?_ 523 _.. Bent.?? 110 1 4') 8 00 ........i .-;... : .. ':
Harmless. Enough for five gallons, by Cuban 10 905 458 5 3t lU b7 5 Z5 ....Longwood_ 105 134 7 5012 :n 4 68 3 10 .
mall, $1. Intelligent Agents Wanted. Pass. MaU. Pass. 13 913 504 5 4011 07 5 43 ..Altamonte.. 102 127 73112 30' 4 30 2 58
Kn o's A.&AOKNCY.7792dAve.N.Y City. DaUy. 14 918 6 07 5 45 11 13 5 55 ......_Mayo_._.. 101 1 20 7 go 12 26 4 ID 2 60
STATIONS. A. M. P. M. P. bf. 15 922 610 560 1125 610 _Maltland..? 100 1 15 7 2512 Zl 4 15 24.; ,,
'OO WA NT D Q Lv Jacksonvil1e._...... 8:00 12:30 8:4.1) 18 a 30 518 5 58 1140 6 30 _Winter Park.- 97 107 7151215 400 235 "

Orange Park...._... 8:30 12:56 4:18 20 ...... ...... ...... ....._ ..... .......Wiloox...... 95 ...... ...... _...... _?
i DOC BUYERS' ,GUIDE. II Green Cove Spring... 9:05 1:24 4:54 22 9 45 5 80 615 12 20 7 30 ??..Orlando..... 9312 55 7 0012 02 310 12"15

II Colored j>l&te 10O engravlnira Ar Palatka..._......?.. ." 10tO 2:11 6:53 25 ...... ...... ...... .....? ...... .....?Gatlin .._., 90 _.... ...... ....... ...... ...:.
I of different: and breeds prices they are Lv Pal atka.._......__... ... 10:05 2:15 .6:00 26 955 538 625 12 43 7 4.1) ....J 40 6 :371149 300 152
II 11|worth Mailed for 15 to Cents.buy them. [ 'II Pomona...__..__?_.... 10:40 6:34 27 958 _.... ...... ...... ...... spine Castlesamine.... 89i2 37 _.. ...... ...
ASSOCIATED II HuntingtonCres.C.)10:51( 6:45II 80 10 05 545 6 35 12 55 8 00 _.Blg Qypress... 8512 30 62511 42 2 48 1.40
237 S. St.1>>FANCIERS>> Seville_..._................ 11 15 8:10 ..7:10II 34 1015 657 660 AM 113 8 15 _.McKlnnon_ 8J 12 20 6 13111 32 PH 232 1 25 "
[ Eighth Philadelphia a.j DeLand Junction.... 12:08p 3:52 8\5 40 10 0f6 25 7 05 6 00 130 8 55 ...Klsslmmee... 75 11210 6 00 11 20 9 05 215 1.05

Ar DeLand (DeL Hy... 12:25p 4:10 8:20Lv 44 1040 63a P M 610 Px .Capmbells N. 71 .&i 11 00 860 PI 1240
DeLand (DeL. Ry}?. 11:503 1:55 7:40 52 10 58 6 62 6 30 9.90Lake Locke. 631125 10 44 H 25 12 08 ,-'
. VILLA SITES FRUIT 57 1115 702 642 1002 ?..Davenport..? 5811 15 108'l 810 11'60.
Lv II Orange CityJunc.?..J2:20 4:01 8:18 61 1125 710 652 1017' ..Haines CltY'.. 54111 05 1022 755 J1 35 i:
Enterprise Junction. 12:32 4:12 8:31 681142 724 710 1105 Bartow June.. 47j1053 1007 735 1110 .
II Monroe..._............... 2:39 4:18 8:38 431040
5.1 954 705
11 731 1060
72 7 1125 .Auburndale..
LANDS Ar Sanford ............ ..... ro ?
? ? 12:52p 4:3Op 8:48 77112 '
0.1 7 3S 7 03 1140 _tFltzhngh8... 3810 28 44 6 5010 3'i &
j A. M P M. 83(12( 18 7 5'l t8 05 U 30 .?..Lakeland..... 321015 30 i6 32 101093t12
Lv Sanford_.NN............. 9:00: 5:00 43 812 8 35 J .ro: ._.Plant CIty.... 22 9 53 19 05 5 45 9 25
:HUNTING DOGS Ar SOrrento....?..............10:12 5:57 98112 53 _... 850 'Cork 17 938 525
: bit Iora.._................ 10rz: 6:13 103 105 8 32 9 05 2 05 ?N..Seffner..N?. 12 9 Z1 35 5 08 8401 I
: .. II Taval1's_................... 108 6:27 105 1 12 8 38 9 22 215 _.... Mango...... 10 9 22 8 20 5 00 C11

.AND Ar Enterprise.?............._ 4:25 109 120 ._".J 9 33 ......I II. .Orlent........ 6 915 ...... 4 48 I... / I
Lv Enterprise N. 4:30 US 135 9 00 9 50 2 55 Ar Tampa Lv 0 3 00 8 00 4 30 30Px i4'

:fANOY' POULTRY. Osteen..N ............... 4:55 PI AM PH AM PH PX .

.q.: .'Io,:t.r''......-. Ar Ti tusville.N............_.. 6:32 *Flag Stations. Iralns No.3 and 6 leave from and arrive at J. lH1t K. W.'Depot. No..3,
Lv Sanford (So Fla Ry). 4:10 and 6 Daily. Nos. 1,2,4.5,7,8 9,10.27 and 28, Daily except Sunday. Train No. 6 will stop
'. OTT -. ADAMS', Ar Orlando.......?............ 5:32'c only at Plant City Lakeland) \ Bartow Junction,Klssimmee and Orlando. Nos.2 and 3 stop .
..( MANATEE FLA. Kissimmee .........?.... 6:15 : at Kissimmee for Lunch. No. stops at Lakeland for Breakfast.,. No.. 8 stops at Lakelandfor
: .c Lakeland.................. 8:00 Supper. .
Notary Public and Justice of the Peace. II Bartow..................... 8:40 Trough Tickets sold at all regular. stations for all points North, East and West. Baggage
Tampa (SoFIa Ry.._ 9:10 checked through.Pemberton'erry. ,
Han for sale one thousand acres of choice Lv Palatka (t'la So Ry) 10:058. ]: Dranch.-S.F..
land on Manatee river,in sight of Manatee. Ar Gainesville...............12:20p Sanford and Indian It. I ver.. .....,...n"II.- rOB d.
Braindentown. Ellenton and Palmetto and II Ocala ....._.............?. 1:18 Son h Bound North Bound. ;}
is manufacturers' agent for Wire Fencing, II l.JCe8burg.............?..:. 3:15 Read Down. Read Up. "
II Brooksv1lle............. 5:40 '. ,
Poultry Netting, Lime, Cement, Fertilizers ? F.'st Ac. F'st' Ac. i Dally. except. Sunday..
and Plantation Supplies, Cracked Corn and GOING NORTH. ::'" M'L &Ft STA.TIONS. M'l &Ft ra :+ ,
Rice, Granulated Lime, Rock and Shell. Cat Cuban 1\Ia11. Pass. PBils.Dally. 19. 21. 20. 22. :a South Bound. "North.BOund.c .
tle and Poultry Feed ground to order In Read Dowd. ReadUp.:
P.M. : ; ii:; ;:;: "-
steam mill on premises. b
STATIONS. P. M. A.M. A.M. o 6.00 7.00 Lv Pembert'n Art t5057! Pas- Pus. ;
9.60 i
Has also breeding kennels of acclimated Fery '
Lv So Fla RR .
Tampa ( ). 8:10 15.04 .. ._ .. .. 4.45564; kFt STATIONS. &Ft .
7.05 .Fltzaerald. :
Laverack and Irish Setters, Irish Bull Ter- II 9.45 ;::
Lakeland ....._. 9:30
? 3 ............. Oriole . t :a 25. l 24. .
5.10 _
riers. Slow.trAil Bloodhounds and Colorado II Bartow_....... ..._. .. 6:00: 9.40 54 : _ _ .'
Catch or Tiger Dogs (for wild hogs, bear and II Kissimmee....?.....?.. 11:20 6:25 11:40 6 ..._ ._.. ..Bay City.. ... ..... .?_ 51--- -_ I-
? 10 5.25 .... _... . .. p.rn a.m
7.35 -Macon. ?
9.zJ 4.15 n ? m
tramps II Orlando.?..........__... 12:25a 7:10 12:05p ? ? 0 ..... 6.50 ... __..ar 8.001..J9
12 5.35 7.43 ._...Owensboro ......... 9.15 4.07145 ?
Ar Sanford (So Fla R R 1:00 8:20 1:15 ? 3 ..... 6.03 ....._. ort Reed... 7.42 .15
OUR POULTRY 16 5.ro 8.08 .. Dade City ........ 9.00 3.50i41 N ? ?
YARDSare 'N "" ?
Lv Tltusv1lle...?__....... l1:28a 23 6.10 8.15...._._Rlchland_... 8.42 3.1834 1)) ...?.. 610 __. .. ntledge........ 7.321..J13
welI- tocked with freshly imported male Osteen _.........._...._... 1:12p 32 6.30 9.15 ._ ._*'Tedderville..?. .?. 8.22 2.4025 7-.i( 6.20 -......-.?Clydes. .',' 7.20 __ 11
birds which are mated with carefully selected Ar Enterprise.............. 1:33p 37 '6.45 9.40 ...?....._Kathleen..:. .. 8.10 2.2020 12 ....... 6.35 .....?..-CnRon ....._-... 7.0.3....... ,
hens of our own raising, each variety being Lv Enterprise......... ...... 1:37p 4'1: 6.ro 9.52 ...?..Griffin 111l.,...... 2.0817 131- \' 6.43.. ..TuskawUla.. 6.5.1) : 11
allotted to separate enclosures in a forty-acre Lv Tavares..._.............. 7:00 11:4.a( 43 x..20 10.30.Lakeland......._.. 8.55 1.5514 \1171..1 7.07 .....-..._ OViedo??...-. 6.401..I
orange grove. Eggs carefully packed in baskets Mt Dora.................... 7:13 11:570. 5117.45(11.001.'Haskell.( .......... 7.30 1.00 6 19 .-.- 7.15 ar..Lake .Charm.Iv 6.20 N.._

at following prices: II 8orrento............_.... 7:38 12:17p L: ve 7.1512 40 0_ ..
White Leghorns (Knapp's) Pit Games Ar Banford,............_.._ AM 8:25 1:30p liar low lirancli.-Daily. No. ti-=At-Lakeland with tram for Bartow-,

(Heathwoods), Plymouth Bocks (Hawkins), Lv SanfordN..N?._..,....... 1:15 8:21 ls5p: I at Bartow Junction with train Bartow.
Game Batams (Shouldinjrs), Light Brahmas II l\lonroe.\ ..................... 8:40 1:44 South Bound. North Bound. No. 11-At Bartow Junction with train from
(Williams), Rouen and Muscovy Ducks,$1.00per Orange City Junc.__ 1:46 8:59 2:02 Pas. Pas. :E :E Pas. Pas Tampa; at Bartow with train from Pemberton -
thirteen. DeLand.Junction...... 2:00 9:12 2:13 No. &Ft ::'" STATIONS r+ &Ft .No Ferry,and Florida Southern Railway for
Claiborne and Cuban Games Silver Bearded Punta Gorda.
11. 13.a: 12. 14.
and Crested Polish, W.F. Black Spanish, Buff Ar DeLandDeLand"h Ry) .9:00 2:27 -- -- No. 12-At Bartow Junction with train for
Lv DeLand
Cochins Golden Laced Seabrigbts and Imperial 8:55 1:55 A M P. M Lv Ar A:M. P.If. Sanford.No. .
White Pekin Ducks, S1.50 per thirteen. Lv Spring Oarde-n- .... ?. 2:19 9:31 2:30 11.45 7.40 0 Bartow J'nc 17 10.40 7.10 -At Bartow Junction with train from
White Crested Black Polands, Houdans, ev1J1e.._?..?... .-.... 3:02 10:09 3:10 12.00 70M 5 WlnterHvn 1210.25 6.55 I Tampa. .
Wyandottes (Prestons), LaD gehans (Crouds), Huntington (Cres C) 3:26 ]0:29 3:31 12.20 8.12 .Eagle Lake 10.05 6.35 No.14-At Bartow with Florida Southern
Boneys Brown Leghorns, 52.00 per thirteen. II Pomona...?_...._....? 3:38 10:40 3:41 12.35 8.2312'G'rdonvil1e 6.20 train from Punta Gorda; at Bartow Junction
Bronze and Seminole Turkeys, $3.00 per Ar Palatka....._......?.... 4:15 11:12 4:14 12.55 8.40 17/a1'Bartow Iv 51 9.501 6.00 with train for Tampa.No. t
nine. AM AM 15-At Bartow Junction with trains
Booted While Cuban Carrier Pigeons, $1.50 Lv LeesburgFIaSoRy( ) 105 CONNECTIONS.TRAIN from Tampa and Sanford at Bartow with

per pair. Ocala..............._....... 12:43p No. 1-At Sanford with People's andDeBaryBaya Florida Southern Railway for Punta Gorda.
II Oalnesvt1le......_... 6:45 1:30Ar Line Steamers from Jackson- No. 16-At Bartow Junction with trains lor
TBE F.E 1\lIOUS: Palatka.................... 10:40 4:10 ville, and J. T. & K. W.train from Tltusville; Tampa and Kissimmee.
Lv Palatka?..?.........._._ 4:17 11:17 4:19: at Bartow Junction with train for Bartow; No. 19-At Pemberton Ferry with Florida ,
U Green Cove Spring... 5:21 ] 5:16 at Lakeland with train for Pemberton Ferry. Southern Railway train from Gainesville; at
CRESCENT SHIRT 2:19p 2 Lakeland train for Lakeland with train for Kissimmee. ,
No. At with Bartow
soc. II Magnolia ...... 5:23 12:22 5:1R ;
N. ? ? ?
II Orange Park............. ,5:58 12:56 5:48 at Bartow Junction with trains to and from No.20-At Bartow with Florida Southern ,
Ar Jack80nvllle.........__ 6:3t'a( 1:28p'6:20p Bartow; at Sanford with People's and De- Railway train from Punta Gorda:\ at Lakeland .
INCLUDING LINEN COLLAR AID CUFFS Bary-Baya Line Steamers for Jacksonville with train for Tampa; at Pemberton! ,
and J., T. A K.W. ti alas for Jacksonville and Ferry with Florida Southern Railway for
Itlsal\ourceof' to shirt wearer Three trains betweenJaekFonville and San- Titusville. Gainesville and Palatka. I
that ire can sell so fine nlilrt and 4-ply linen collars ford. No change of cars between Jacksonvilleand
No.3-Has Pullman Sleeper and Through :No.21-At. Bartow with Florida Southern
and cuffs which retail for $1.50
anywhere or Tampa. ; Coaches without change between Jacksonville Railway for Punta Gorda. -
$2.00,for so Iowa price,and pay The.12:30p.m. Cuban fast mall train awaits and Tampa. Connects at Sanford withJ No.2 -At Bartow with Florida Southern
4 for advertising, besides: Thee the arrival of the fast mall from the North ,. T. fe K. \\. train from Titusville; at Bar- Railway train from Punta Uorda; at Lake
reason we can offer such a bargain and stops only at the principal. stations andat tow Junction with train for Bartow; at Tam- land with train for Tampa. >'
in is, that we manufacture Lemon street, Palatka, making connection pa on Mondays Wednesdays and Fridays Connections are made at Tampa by the
large quantities, buy goods Tampa with steamers for Key West and with Steamer Margaret for Manatee River, Limited West India Fast Mail both north
for cask,and you buyat factory Havana on Monday and Thursday evenings. and on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays and south bound,with the elegant and com-
price, thus saving three Pullman Buffet Sleeping cars are attached to with Plant Steamship Company's ships for mrdlous Fast Mail Steamships Mascotte and
profits, that of the Jobber, this train from New York through to Tampa
Key West and Havana. Whitney of the Plant Steamshlf Co., to and
i Wholesaler and Retailer, and to 8:00 p. m. train from Tampa through to No. 6-Has Pullman Sleeper and Through from Key West and Havana and with steamer -
I and when we have a customer Washington. Coaches without change from Tampa to Jack- Margaret for all points on Hllisborough
I / I once we have him always. These Direct connection is made at Palatka with sonville. Connects at Tampa on Tuesdays, and Tampa Bays and Manatee River..
\!\\ [shirts are made of the finest the Florida Southern Railway to and from Wednesdays and Saturdays with Steamer Passports can be- applied for through any 1

JValJuuuttaandUUcaNonpareil Gainesville, Ocala,Leesburg,and other points Margaret from Manatee Biver,-and on Sun- Notary .Public,and Notary's certificate that r rs
'Ij\\8;, muslin; the bosoms are of extra reached by that road. Also with the St.Johns days, Tuesdays and Fridays with Plant neb application has been made, when vised
_M heavy hand-made Irish linen inall and Halifax Railway for Ormond, Dayton Steamship Company's ships for Havana and by the Spanish Consul at Key West,will an-
sizes from 13 to 17,buttonholes hand-made. When At Huntington with stages for Crescent City. Key West, swer the purpose of a Passport.
ordering collars please state style wanted, whether At Oranage City:Junction with B.S., O.C. & No.7 At Lakeland with train for Pember-
standup or turn-down. We have so much confidence A. By for Lake Helen *nd New Smyrna. At ton Kerry. Gen. Freight t Ticket Agent. .
in our goods, that if you are from any Monroe with Orange Belt Railway Apopka _u. _
cause not satisfied', 'toe will c1teerful1u refund your and Oakland. At Sanford for -all points R
money. Try them once and you will buy no other. reached by South Florida Railroad.
For $4.8O we will send you six shirts, six Steamer leaves Tltusville for Cocoa, Rock- PAN COAST & GRIFF1T$1FRUIT : : : ,
<.ply< linen collars) and three pair 4-ply linen ledger Melbome and&intermediate landingson .
('u<<.. For $2.60, three shirts, three 4-ply Indian River, at8 a m.,Monday, Wednes- : .'
linen collars and two pair 4.p1y linen cu. day and Friday., Returning, leaves Melbourne AND PRODUCE COMMISSION MERCHA ::> S;

For $1,00'e send one sample shirt one at 5:30 a. m., Tuesday, Thursday and .. ,, .
Pair-.ply linen t*sWs and one 4-ply linen col Saturday.City PHILADELPmA..qc' ;, "

la r, by. mail.. post-paid. .Address ticket office, northwest corner Bay and Inaugurators of the Ventilated system of shipping.Strawberries from Florida (Without t cej.:
CST SHIRT CO., Hogan sts. J .V. DeMlNO G. T. A.
Kr spruce..St. New York City. M. B.MORAN, Gen:Supt. andJG. P. A. Reference. ;' Our. Actft. Sales,- and" choCk- Saturday. ,.for- every!"shipment. closed. out tbat'weTk." cU' .. .", .::,.
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t AUGUST,1,1887;1 T ,', --THE FLORIDA. .DISPATCH; ti51;
r v .. ... .." .._'. .,b .. '.. -." __ < ----------


''' '
,:,. TIME -FOB- t I

I,,"["13." <-Jo 55 HOURS NEW YORK,' ..;. WAYCROSS, SHORT LINE : Y -


Savannah, New York BOSTONAND All Trains on this ,Road are run by Central
btandard Time
I And between Philadelplxla.Boston L ANDPHILADELPHIA. Passenger Trains will leave and arrive- daily IN EFFECT MAY 2, 1887.

I and Savannah as follows:' Standard Time,:33 minutes! slower than Jacksonville -
.15'to 70 HOURS. Arrive Jacksonville.-:00) n'n -From To

Leave Jackson. ..__..._..._.... 7.00 a III Arrive LeaveRead -v
Arrive Waycross._ ...._.....M .._ 9:18 a m Read up. Wi trI': down.
t Arrive Jesup_.............._....__.JO:3'.2 a m No 10 No2 Not No 9
Ocean SteamshipCompanv.f Arrive Savannah .._...........12.-06 p m 1145 a 730 p.Jackponv11le. 8 00 a 300p402p
Arrive Charleston_._.---:..__ 4:46 p m 10 3s a 6 60 p...__Baldwin_...._ 841 a
: Arrive Klchmond...._..._............ 6:51 a m 10(0 a964a 628 p....NN31 arclenny..._ 9 02 a 4 Sip
(Central or 90 Meridian Time) Arrive Washington-..._...._._...11:80 a m 6 ZJ p_Glenht Mary__ 9 07 a 437p465p
Pa1BRge Rates : Anl ve Balt1more_....:.__.........._.12:40 p m 9 35 a 6 IS p_M.Jbanderso545p.ou8tee.: ..NNN 9 23 a
;Between Jacksonville and New York, 18t class $21.75r Intermediate$16.75;' KxcursionS: ?.-*; Arrive Philadel hla..N ..::._....._ 3:10 p m 9 f11 a ......._. 9 44 a 520 p
'"'. Steerage 1175. Arrive New York.._........_...._......>M &50 p m 833 a 619 p..N Lake City.._10 10 a 600 P
i: Jacksonville and Boston, lit class $25.00; Excursion 813.50 Steerage $12 0. Pultman.Butlet Cars to and from New York 7 67 a 4 62 p.._..Welbonu... _10 85 aDrilton 641 p
THE" Magnlfleent Steamships of this Company are appointed to sail aa follows: and Jacksonville and t ullman bleeping cars 743 a 4 4f.p..Bouston..I)46( a 658 p
to and irom Jack son ville and Tampa 721 a 4 Z1 p__ Live Oak_...-JO 58 a 700 P
FROM SAVANNAH TO NEW YORK. 640 a 400 p..N .Ellaville__.. 1128 a 8()8) P
yAOOOCKEK. Capt.Kempion ...... Tuesday,Augu*2- 5:00 r.m mew ORLEANS KTPRE3 .' 601 a 3 26(p_._..Madlson_._ 1201 p 848 P ...
CITY OF SAVANNAH,Capt.F Smith;; .,.. Jt'riday.At1gu 5- 7COa.m 52la 25ip..N..Greenville........12 SO 925p
Arrive Jacksonvllle............._......_. 7:45 p m p
TALLAHASSEE, Capt Flsner.L.o......... ... Sunday,August-,8:10: a. m Leave Jackson 11eN......._....... .. .:00..n 5 05 a 287 P.........A UClUR12 481) 947 p
CHATTAHOOCHEE, Capt. Daggett...__..';_ ......:??.??....._.Toe 'd*y, August 9- 9a.; m Arrive Waycross-p1 _._...._._.NNN.._.. 9:18 a ro 446 a 22(1).. .__... 107 p 10 09 p
K ACOOOWEE.Capt. Kempton......_..___ ._......Friday, August 12-12.-00 n
Arrive Thomasville......__..._..._ 1:2J m 515 a 2 60 ar..Montlcello..ar 135 10 35
CITY OF SAVANNAH,Capt.>F.Bmlth.,....:......:......:".....Sunday,August 14- 1:30p.m Arrive Bainbridge_.....__. &35 p m 4 20 lv..Montlcello. M p p
TALLAHASSEE, Capt. Fisher .'.. .............h: ... .....;..:.. Tuesday, August 16-830p. m Arrive Chattahoochee................_ .. 4:04 p m a 155p I240p 9SOp
CHAT PAHOOCHEE, Capt. Daggelt. .....,........................ Friday,August 19- 6:00 p.m Arrive Pensacola via L. A N.R.IL.- .lu-.lO p m 446 a 220 p.Drlnon,..._ i07p009p
; NAOOOCHEE. .pt..Kempton. .. ......:...'.......:............. .8unday,August 21- 7:00a m i Arrive Mobile via L.&N.R.R............ 2:15 p a .422 a 21 I>0p....._...Lloyd._...._ 143 P 10 3i p
<'1ITY OF SAVANNAH, apt. Sm1th.....................:......Tuesday, August ZJ-;: 8:3u p.;m I IIi' Arrive New Orleans vial&N.R.R. 7:10 a m m .mal 00 p_.___('halre81 M P 1049 p .
TALLAHASSEE: Capt. Flahtr .......?.......................,. Friday August 2-12rtO m Pu Iman Buffet Cars to and iron 380 a 1 OJ p.. .Tallahassee-...N. A'41 p It **I p
OHATTAHOOCHEE, Capt. Dagge't. .......................".'0-.' SnndaqAugu428-2.00 p.m New Orleans via PehsacoL. and Mobile.A. 225al235p140al209 _.._.Mid way....._ 2 64 p 12 40 a
1 NACOOCHEE,Capt.Kempton .............,........ ,..,.' ../Tuesday,August SO- 4:00 p.m fJ__.._Quincy...._ 321 p. 140a
I FROM SAVANNAH TO BOSTON. 12 48 a II 50 p_ MU Pleasant 341 t p 231a405p
C. LINE: ZXPBESS. 12 01 a 1125 p....River Junction.. 3 Sf a
,, ; CITY 011' MACON,Cart.W. Kelly...._......................._......1 1 hnrsday, August,at,6:30 p.m Leave Jacksonville......u...... _. 2:05( p m
: C. GATE CITY Capt. Hedge _........_...___.........._.....Thursday, August 11. at 11:00 a.m Leave Callahan................................... 2:47 p m SOUTH. : "
CITY OF MACON,Capt.W. Kelly.. .._.__........_.:.........Thursday August 18,at 5:00 a.m Arrive Waycros ........__...___..._ 4:40 p m MAIN LINE. '
DATE: CITY, Cap Hedge................_....-.-..-.....-..Thursday, August 25,at 11:00 a. m Arrive 1avannah.NN.N.N.: .............._ 7:58 p m No.4. No.8. No. 7. No. 8.
FOB PHILADELPHIA. Arrive Charleston_-____.._ 1:25 a m 10.15 a 405p241p._..Fernandina _..1010 a 4.00 p
f' t Arrive Wilmlngton.........................N 8:25 a m ......... ...._..Callahan. .N.N.1127 a' _
Steamers do not carry Passengers.] Arrive Weldon........_................._... 2iu p m 630a515a 2SOp_Jacksonville ._ .1135 a 900p .
lUNIATA.,Capt. AsklaThese......?..........._....?_.._..._M SaturiJay.A t1gust 6- 7.KJOa.in Arrive Richmond................_..._. 6:00 p m Hip_... Baldwin ........124. P loaop
f DKSSOUG, Capt. N. F. Howes...._...__.................._Saturday,August 13- 10 t p.m Arrive Washington_._....._...........ll:00 p m 425a40Sa 110 p..NN..IlIghland....._ 1 10 p 11 asp
JUNIATA Capt.Asklns-....._............_......_......-.................Saturday,August 20- 6:30 p. raDESSOLG Arrive New York ........._................. 6:50 a m 100 p.......,..Td\wtey_..._. 118 p 112-1 p
Capt.'N.F.HOwes. ..........__,,....._..!".....................Saturday, August- 1:00p.m Pullman' Buffet Sleeping Cars from Jack- 3 45 a 12 45 p_.._tarke N.....NN 132 P.J 1 47 P
sonville to New York. 3.(6a( 12.05 p..__Waloo...._ .N 10M p 12.29 a
THESE PALACE STEAMERS, 218a 11.... p...._? Campvllle 217 p 100 a .
Ccnnecting with the Savannah, Florida and Western Railway (Waycross Short Line) EAST FLORIDA KZPBSBK. 2t2a 1131 a._Hawthorn..__ 223p255p lisa202a
Offer to the Traveling Public and Shippers advantages equalled by no other line. Arrive Jacksonville ._.._.... -WM. 9:45 a m 113a 11 04 a............ Cit fa _...NNN
T and Bins of Lading issued to princlpalpoints North,East and Northwest. Leave Jacksonvlll6........._..._..._.N 4:15 p mLeave 10 2S a..?.Silver Spring__ 3M}) -
Tin Savannah. For information and rooms apply to Way cross...._..................._N M. 7:20 p m niop 1010 a.._.....Ocala .__ 352 P 315 A400a
HENRY YONGE 0. G. ANTJFRSON, Agent, Leave Gainesville ....................._._._. 3:45 p m HOOp 9 43 a...--Belleview_ 4 20 p ()
.Pier No.85. Agent ,New York. 'City Exchange Building Savannah, Ga. Leave Lake City................._.. ._._... 3:25 p m 1020p 918 a_..........Oxford.......... 444p 4 35 ft463a
RICHARDSON & BARNARD.! Agents, Savannah Pier, B..ston.' Leave Live Oak>.............*...._......N.._ 8:5-5pm 1002p 98a ........Wildwood_ 465p
W. L.JAMES, Agent, 18 B.Third Street,l hladel hia. Leave Thomasville.M..............._...M.10:55 p m 915 p 8 40 a.........Leesbnrg.._... 20 p 53S&550ft:
J. D.H ARHAGEN, Eastern Agent, Sav., Florida& Western By. Co.,261 Broadway Y Arrive Albany.........**.......................... 1:22 am 900p 8U: a..._,Eldorado.._. 521! P
O. M. SORREL. Gen. Manager. H. R. CHRISTIAN, Soliciting Agent. Arrive Montgomery via Cen. R. R.... T.-28 a m 8 ro p 815 l a.N.N. .Tavarea..N.N. 545 P 615 a
For Tickets apply to S., F. fe: W. Railway office. Arrive Mobile via L.& N.R.R;.........1:50 p m 7 10 p 6 55 a..._.Orlando...._ 700 P 815 a
Arrive New Orleans>la L. &N. R.R. 7:20 p m Cedar HeDlvilion..
Arrive Nashville via' L. &N. R. R.... 7.-U5 p m ,
K. 1C. W.
Arrive Louisville via L. & N.R.R...- 2:12 a m 10.15 4.45p.......l4'eJll1 an din -..N..l0.lt'a 4.00p
STATE BANK OF FLORIDA. Arrive Cincinnati via L. &N. R. R...,6:30 a m -- 2.U p.CaIJahan..l1.27 a -
; ., V, Arrive St. Louis via L.&N. K.R....... 7:35 a m 6.30 a 2M p ...Jack Ron vilie......11.35 a 9.COp
"' Safe Safe. Pullman Bullet Cars: to and from Jacksonville 5 SO a 1.45 p........**aldwln._...12.45 p 10.20 p
: Deposit. and St. Louis via Thomasville, Montgomery 4.25 a 12 40 p........Highland. 132 P ll.PSp
; Open Daily. (Sundays and Legal Holidays excepted). Banking hours 9 a. m. to 3 p. m and NashvilleKASTtKNNEfcSEE! 4.(8a( 12.211 lp..._ _Lawtey..N.... 1.4tp ll. tp
,. ; Safe Deposit hours 9 a. m. to 5 p. m. EXPRESS, 3.43 a 1159>! ...._..Rtarke.*....._ 2.1 p 11.47 p
Arrive J.lcksonvlUe.N.NNNN..NN..N1.. 7:25 a m 3 05 a 1115 a........... Waldo ..._...... *o>'j P 6 30 a
Fire and Burglar Proof Boxes for Rent, $10, $15 find $20 per Year. Leave Jacksonville..................._..... 7:0n p .10.3-1' p 10Sia....N.Fairbanks. 251 P 100 a
Leave Callaba.n...:......__..._............-.,7:40p m 9<5p 10 35 a..Galneavl11e.N.... %9+*M IF 900a
'. DOUBLE COMBINATION AND TIME LOCKS. Arrive Waycross.NN.......................... 9:30 p to : 825p7SOp' 9 45 a.......Arredondo._ 343 p 9 45 auroa
:W. 1'(. BAKER, Cashier. HENRY A. L'ENGLE, Manager.x,600,00'0 ArrIve J esup......_............._..............lo-.57 p m 9 00 a....._ .ArcherBronion-...._. 4 15 p
:I Arrive Macon via.E.-T.V. &: G. R..R 3:50 a m 6 3.i P 8 30: a......... ......_ 445p 11 W aasop
I .. ... :. : Arrive Atlanta via E. T.V. &G.R.R. 7.-20 a m SSOp 645a.CedarKeyu 635 p
: OF Arrive Chattanooga E.T.V.& G. ]:35 p m
ACRES LAND Pullman Buffet Cars: and passenger coachesto Tampa Division. .
and'tro. Jacksonville and
... Chattanooga. 10.15 a 4.C5( p.......Fernandlna.....10.10 a 4.00 p
'. '. SAVANNAH EXPBES3 .... Callahan..M...
C: ,FOR SALE BY -- 2.41p. .11.27 a -
f Arrive:Jacksonville_. .............._. 5:30a m 6.80a 2.30p..Jackl'onv1lle1t.'Ia 9.00 p
: Arrive Gainesville. ......._....... M.........1(>:30 a m 5.41' a 1.43 p ...._.flw ......N.12.10 p 10.20 p
BAILAYSITUATED Leave Jacksonvflle............................. 9:00 p m 3.05 a 12.0s p....__Walflo....._ 1.55 p 12.25 a
: :- 11; FLORIn SOUTHERN COMPANY- Leave Gainesville....._......._._...... 3:15 p m 11.59p 10.10a..N. ......._Ocala.. ._ 352p 3.15a
Leave :Lake City..._.......................... 3r25 p m 4.50) p 9.H( a...._.Wild wod....._ 5 25 p 9:;0<*
Leh Leave;Live Oak................................. 6:55 p m 415 P 8 3'}a__Panasoffkeec _. 546 P 10 05 a
... IN THE COUNTIES OF Arrive Waycross..1l:43: p m 8 2S ....*. U JI*LCi V J U7__. 556 P --
:<('; ." Arrive Albany via B.& W.R.R...._. 5: .0 a mT 3H8p 762 a.., St.Catherine...... 6&5p 1057 a
I Arrive Ms cor 'via Central :C. R......... 9:10 a m
250 P 7 40.Wlthlaconcbee-.._ 6-lap> 1118 a
L .Columbia, I Bradford, Clay,. Putnam, Alachua, Levy, Marlon: Orange, Arrive Atlanta via Central R. R....... 1:05 pi m 218p 7 17 a Owensboro.__ 708p 11 57 n
4 Arrive Chattanooga W.&A.R.R. 7:15 p m 150p 7 00 a.......Dade City. 725p 1225 P
Sumter, Hernando, Hillsborough. Brevard Baker, Polk & Manatee, Arrive Savannah..__......_.............._ 6:10 a m .N .
Ii Arrive Charleston! ..................?......11:40 a m
a Consisting of the finest Orange,Fanning, Vegetable and Grazing Lands in the State of-. Flor Pullman Buffet Cars Jacksonville to Cincinnati Jacksonville Branch.

ida. Prioet $1;25 per acre and upwards,.according to location. and through- coaches Jacksonville. to 1015 a 5 fiO p.. ..Fernandlna....... 700 a 4 00 P .

For further informationapply to Office> Florida Southern Railway Co.,Pala ka,Fla.L..N. Chattanooga. 9 45 a 5 ZS p_..Hart's Road NNN 122 at 429 P
1\ Pullman s W. P. COUPElt and Savannah. 3:'>0 a 4 311 p_.. Jacksonville...... 820 A
I i WILKIE, Through Tickets sold to all points by Rail .
and teatJ ship connections, and St. Marks Branch.
.f Chief Clerk and cashier, Land Department. Chief Engineer and Land Comrolssloner checked through. Also Sleeping,Car bergs
.. J and sections at,the Office 12 15 p m ......_'_._..jralahas3ee.iMMM ] ..........'830am '
; ._....,............. .ell). CO.. 1'j'j Astor's building secured,82 Bay street Company's,and at Passenger 11 57.a m :..,...............Bel1alr_.___N 8 43 a m
I I Station and board People's Line 1068am ,.._...._Wakulla......NNNN.M9 40 a m
sc:1: : sD Jz4; on ....... Marks,___......:.J005 "
:. ........ :: Steamers H. B. Plant and Chattaboochee and 1030 a m St. a m :;

:;::: Q L.. -: .f4 DeBarq-.L1ne'SteamerCity of Jackson ("s!'mean6 a..m.time "p"means p.m.time.)
::C' Q.U < YJU WM. P. ,HARDEE ,
I <<:::::) t;' General Passenger+ : Agent. St. Marks' Branch trains run Tuesday.
1 If en I R. G. FLTCMTWH Rnti1ntAn d<'nt.QHORTHAND. Thursday and Saturday only. ?:L .
.5igg Leaving time is given in every case except .,55
: Ort where arriving time is named. '
[ J:: \ ; = d &t 's-: E-4 t1 t 'IyeetfdtteF on Jacksonville Branch run daily.
: Trains 3 and 4 dally except Sunday
;' ;
: t:.::). lJJ Trains 1 and 2 have Pullman Palace Sleep-
og J I I .. eat Mlf-teaoli- New Orieani.Trains3 .
ins Cars to and from
I-- lesson either art, 10 CM. both art*.20 eta..
FI'' } enr .mm lag in > and 4 have tbroush Pullman Be-
: VV No itampi- accepted. Send litTer or postal not*.
b... -, : o o d cllnlnz Chair and Sleeping Cars to and from
H 4bL Tbeee lesson are complete and an tne came from ..
t'S 2i- .'c which rtndjnta are taught at UaTen'i Coliegea and vhichanable Orlando. ''*
,,1:>-4 tu to fit itadenti for Short Ilaad and Type-Writing Trains 9 and 10 have through sleeping. canto
: office poeh nor In Three?Ionths time. The lesson are and from Deb"aniak Springs.
= Y Q M the work of Mr.Card ilaren.can be learned at home
: hie J.lf. For maps rates,etc., apply to Company
., y Si .. bra child,and. cannot be obtained except atone Havea'i Agents,or write to .
.. Oollegei 3R. Otrvtia* Obtener. Baltunan, ML. tari"Ther : .. '.
; area great adraaoo beyond other .jstemt.maldag
"; '; c: .... the s qu1aittonof ShorHIandeoraparatiTelrearr.** Addreaa .. Gen.Pass&Ticket A sten L
'! 'Ii! -- COD. > :.: eit erof Haren'f Colleges: New York.N.Y.; Philadelphia.ik. D.E. MAXWELL,Gen.Supt.,
'\ "."';1 '. s.. CD .....'.'t'S I'! .;<2dcaH( HL; GndanaU,0.; Baa Frandaco,CaO.; ,JaoksonvilleFla,
: CD <

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(J52 _=m- == THE :1LORIDA:JDmPATCH.r.___ ,.,-.."1',r-AuGusi.tiJ:887 J _.. :. .. '',&:..... EEE

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The Larf .,t and Nest Complete Estab- CLYDE'S ._ .
1 lIelleat South. a

New York, Charleston & Florid a

1 1a --4miK 4'.t. ..,

: 45lll YEAK. ... :

The Great Farm./ Industrial and Stock Periodical The elegant Steamers of this Line,are appointed to sail for CHARLESTON & NEW YORK

of the South It embraces In Its constituency From JACKSONVILLE.......... >................,..............Every TAURSDAY.'
the tnteJUgent,progr&-slve and sub FromFERNANDINA.............................................. ....Every SUNDAY,/ .
8tantlauy8uccc And as an advertising medium for the Merchant In connection with FLORIDA. RAILWAY AND NAVIGATION COMPANY. .
,Manufacturer: Stock-Raiser and Professional as_' ,.
Man is absohutely unequalled. Space ., From, Jacksonville." 11; # ;.'" .- .' .1
judiciously employed in its columns is always .. Cl FROKEE..un. ............................,,..,".*'....V;..'.....*....Thursday,July 7,at. 5:30am
va!. By recent purchase it. now SEMINOLE...... ,................................'.................Thursday,July H,at 11:00 a m
combines' : The'Dixie YarmerAtlanta Ga. CHEROKEE.................................... ..........J.......Thursday, .July 2J,at. 4:30am
Plantation,Montgomery Ala. the RuralSun SEMINOLE........,.. ...... .,.............H_..................... Thursday, July 28,at 10.30 am
,Nashville,,Tent}.;The louthern; Farm- Geo. S. Hacker & ,Sn ,
From Fernandina.Every .
ers' Monthly Savannah Ga.; .Southern
World,Atlanta Ga.; the Phoenix Agriculturist Sunday afternoon,on arrival of the Florida Railway and Navigation Co's trains.
Marietta; Ga.,and unites the patrons of MAI{UFACTI1BEB OP Steamship YEMA8SEE ... :......,.......... .......t.....................SundayJuly 3pra
these with its own large list of subscribers. DELAWARE............ ...................................... Sunday July 10,p m
The press and people all testify its great DOORS, SASH, BLINDS, IOULDINQ i YEMASSEE. ........................................ ..... ... Sunday,July 17,p m
I merits ax a medium for controlling Southern DELAWARE........................ ...... ............. ....... .. Sunday,July'2J,p m
trade. Subscription one in advance, And Building Material. Y MASSES........,.....................................,......SundayJnlySl.pm
postage paid,$1.50. Sample: copies sent free., Steamers are appointed.to sail from Pier 29 E.R.,New York, every: TUESDAY and FRI .
Advertisements, per line,SOc. we go to press Office and: Warerooms, King.op.Cannon St. DAY at 3 p.Tuesdays'ships for Fernandina and Fridays' ships for Jacksonville.
the 25th of each month preceding our date. '
Address Charleston, S. c., The Freight and Passenger. Accommodations<< by.this Line ar?unsurpassed. Every atten
?THE CULTIVATOR PUBLISHING- CO., tion will be given business entrusted to the Line. Direct all shipments from New York via
P.O. Drawer 8,Atlanta,Ga. CLYDE'S FLORIDA LINE, Pier 29,East Wver. .',
Farmers' Wagons, and Carts. For further information apply .
Southern California. Feraandinfe, Fla.GRAIN Jacksonville,]FlA. .,
If you want a first-class Wagon or Can 88 Bay St.,cor.Hogan;
All boot its wonderful inducements to Cheap for,Cash,call on .. : WM. CLYDE Agents. f '
THEO.. G EGER, Traffic Manager, P. & CO.. Gen.
settlers' and investors. 8. D. ZA.HM, 35 Broadway,N. Y. 12 South Wharves,Philadelphia,35 Broadway, N! ;Y. 't
Jacksonville,Fla. F. :M. IRON&ONGER, JB., Gen. Southern Pass A gt.., Jack On 11e, >la. __
un r Office, H.JBeriack's Store,East Bay Street ;
f Farm Wagons from.............$35.00 to moo : ESTABLISHED. 11475. I.
Carts and Drays from..........$21.00 to 828.1( : .1.


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ChiUsmFeverINVALUABLE :JLI.J.A.1\iI: : : : C: .A.. ::EJOT.T: S, l'

(Successor to,J. E. Hart,)
20 West Bay Street, Jacksonville, Fla.

IN THE SOUTH. handle none but the Best and most Reliable Seeds. My new Catalogue will be sent tree on ,;
application. Also Wholesale Dealer in ? '
It will Cure the Most Obstinate Case t' Hay Corn Oats Flour Grits Meal BranWheat '.
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4 R. A. ROBINSON &.00:; I. E. Tygert & Co.'s STATE AGENT 4 FOR Star Brand Fertilizers.. a

-- Guaranteed Analysis. .


.at this season is well earned" ,and should not >wec .
be disturbed. It cannot,however,be annoying VIURIATE\ OF POTASH SULPHATE POTASH '
Send cents REYMERT copy to in a l leisurely way, to think and ,plan :', ,
Publishers,Los Angeles, Gala. MUSIC BOOKSfrom ,
Prices on application. July 27 U

the inexhaustible supply described InDlrSON ::. .- fB.

Southern: California use in &the CO'S next Catalogues musical campaign., it will be Any wellto e V' :Ia : r m: : a :]1 :b.. e J.p S',

-- book mailed for retail price. FJANFORD FLORIDA.SELLS .
-unday-school teachers will soon be able to
examine our new: and beautiful Sunday-
: ,' about this home of the School Song Book, the Children's Diadem FORRESTER'S CHEMICAL MANURES
i I .> ((35 cts),by Abbey& Munger, and the newly
:NA.VEL ORANGE arranged and valuable New Spiritual bongs PREPARED FOB
i35 cis.), by Tenney &Hoffman. Oranges Tree. and other Fruits and Plantation and Garden Crop,
School teachers will be pleased to look at
1 our new Royal Slneor ((60. ct .l),for. Adult SPECIFICALLY PREPARED FOR EACH CROP.
,; GRAPECan Singing Classes and High Schools. Also the No Vermin-Feeding Compounds used in the Manufacture of these Goods .
Greeting(60 cts. for High Schools ,
be obtained in the old established Magav. HOUR ( ) (a
'. zlnt'.t be great favorite); and the delightful little Primary The highest grade goods are tne best and cheapest,and these goods meet the want. :Many
.. School Song Book, Gems for little years'tests find them to be all that is claimed for them. References can be given but it U '\
RURAL CALIFORNIANat Singers. ((30 cts.) needless where goods are*n well known.,It can be truthfully said that these are itaadard?
Music teachers ."on the wing," are invited
to and examine the stock of Instruction
alight superb -
1.50 a year. Specimen copies, 15 cent. i
Books and Collectionsof Vocal and 1 000 .A.cres p
Sent trial for$1. Address,
Instrumental Music for atthe
teaching ,
I ALES & GARD ER, Publishers. stores of purposes 01 the beat quality heavy oat hickory and cabbage hammock. b&vlnrt.mllea of river and
\ Los Angeles,Cat or.ivEK niTsoit fc co., bay fronts and best water protection In Florida. Especiallyadapted <, t
Southern California Illustrate 1, a 75-cenl 449 and 451 Washington st.,Boston.C. to Florida fruits and vegetables. ,
book,for 25 cents. Address as above. .H.,DITHON A Co.,K 67 Broadway, N. > "o. 4;. .3
: BRO J.E. DITSON&Co, 1228 Chestnut st.. Phlla. avw Jbq Mho i G
: A.N.DOBB1NS& :
Lyoy& HKALY,Chicago a
; 1t h ANTHONY & YOUNG :!g5 .f .
To sell our Rubber Stamps; w 8'g..o tI -- g
IT PAYS Free Catalogue to Agents. _c:2: ?
'q Oa..GM
Cleveland,Ohio. natima).. awS nom Real Estate & 'Haar. Agents, ; g ::
\ : ouecw o ::J a crti, !'" po.=-.s 0'ilti
I I PABLO BEACH. A w: lk Palmetto, Manatee Co., Fla. !:: 't..a; o
etc t e tf "4 ::S2.
.... ** 8'< ; "'' Q.' ,
-0- .Ii
Town property improved and unimproved: .
Jacksonville and Atlantic R'y Co. mall the towns on the :Manatee River. Beautiful, river and -.. ",c 3
bay front Pate salt water. Oysters; fljh and clams. Lovely building sited
IN EFFECT SUNDAY, :MAY 15, 1887. on. mainland. and! inlands.. Yachting unsurpassed." Correspondence solicited.. ...

Gun Locksmiths and Stencil Cutuus JacksonvUte I 6:0::. 9:30 a 2:30. 61 No.6:00 pAr 7Lv Well Curbing agid Chimney Fiues' '
Pablo___:. 7:15 a 10:20 a 3 6:45 p .
.' '. Belter
',.. Cheaper ac'd than Brick.
t R, : 44 W. Forayth St., Op.St.Mm' H4ell 1 WESTWARD. 4*?
No. No. No. No. 8
; .() MCKSONVILLE'FLORID Lv Pablo_.. I : 21 l:05p : 61 9OOp

r E'I,.'. QunKTnlthlng done.in all its branches., \\ Ar Jacksonville 8:20 1:50 p 6:25 9:45 p ,'Cheap,..asd. Strong. No skilled. labor required. .
L .I' Trains 1 and 2 run daily: except,.Sunday. Address {
Trains S,4, 6,6-1 and 8 run daily.JULIUS ,.

!i 'Special rates Stencil Cutting,bt t mll. Superintendent. ,OI eIee. .$West Bay Street, Jacksonville,Fla.
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