The Florida dispatch
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00055757/00088
 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 29, 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: UF00055757:00088
 Related Items
Succeeded by: Florida farmer & fruit grower (Jacksonville, Fla. : 1887)
Succeeded by: Florida dispatch and farmer and fruit grower

Full Text



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j D Costa & Manville, Proprietors. Jacksonville, Fla., Monday, August 29, 1887' New Series. : Vol. 7, No. 35I -

,.'" .<,. :PRICES! THE LOWEST. R. N. ELLIS, O. E. A. E.Archltoc
plow ?
Stoves r i '; i Crockery, ELLIS &: MCOLUREArchite'cts

Skill &Scal P Tin-ware, (G.: .S 'L'ENGLEit ;' China, t '.- and Civil Engines,

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DiseasesREMEDIES.' 7 Chandeliers,,,
Granite, Iron-ware. ., Mfft .: Flans,Specifications and Estimates for buildings

I 4 w1ti) thefiwCUTICUR ."Oil- Stoves. ,' ; \ ',', *"?-.,; ANDJACKSONVILLE. Burners.,Chimneys.Lamps, Booms of and all. kinds 8 Palmetto Sanitary, Block work* .),.:,Say etc.St..

Silver-ware.: P.O.'Box785. Jacksonville Fla.GEdi .
,' Gas Fixtures
{ ,
', 'House.Furnishings, ,:-'It OOMPANY :; '..' Freezers, : ,.; < > :
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\ -, Refrigerators '' ,. <
Table Cutlery ;* :'iI.! : '' ; r '. : :i'
TORTURING, DISFIGURING,,ITCHING, ,, ,.' "",. ."- 1t_, 'A .' ', ',Ii"" ,r ,Gat. .CitpFiltera,4Fire ::,a; ."::...' "..j .'t., ,_ .
diseases.'of the skin \ : -- ...,1, .
.:; .scalp! ,and blOOd with loss of hair,. from In- Dogs, FLA.. Dinner, Tea :. ... ,".,...-.'- ,' ,. ... '- .. .,;.'", .''.:."",'.';
.! ) 1 Sets.
fWooden-wa.re1 .
"I 'BUTDIE; $ Baskets. ( "f.'
Y'' I .
KESOLVBNT.the New Blood Pa- r
rifler cleanses 'the blood and 'perspiration ofdisease.anstalniugelements ;-, Particular Attention Paid o'l\Iail Orders. L

., ,and thus remove. ,, ...r MoQpiHE? ; | ,
the-eattte": ": '- "<'" .h : /. .... .. .
., I 1.1TICU8'. ,' the7 great fiktn",Cure, instantly ROCKWELL & KlNNE \ .' .jrt* "**..'. >*" ', .:..i"f,:1? 7 *,--
..allays Itching and clears the w
inflammation ''
;1 akin and scalp of crush,scales and sores,and .. .. ,,j, Successors to Nichols: Rockwell.A Co.,Wholesale and.Retail "-4 4i ".;, ..; ', >, (New, Building, ,- -. ;!at Old Btand.,. }."=.,;Z'.'" '
i restores tne hair.; ; Paints ) '." ': J.
Stoves House Goods Mantels ; '
CUTICUKA'SOAP, exquisite Skin Beautlfler. Hardware, Furnishing Grates ., ,' ",., / -- )/:' i ". ". ,.', {.i'';
Is Indispensable in treating skin, diseases Oils Saddlery Guns, Ammunition Etc. '5. 'j '
< baby:humclrs, skin blemishes,chapped 40 &;'42. West Bay St.; laoksonviIIe.Fia.. ,
oily skin CDTICURA. REMEDIES are the Parties in town or out will do well to call or send for our catalogues and prices of any ; .. 0' V/0 ,;"ui',..-.., _.
great skin beautlflers. .goods. they may need in our line. Prices lower than ever. "';' .
Prick iCuncuRA 50c. '.I .. .. .... '
Sold everywhere. : ; :r -'
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'$OAP, 25c;' KESOI/VKXT, Sl. Prepared by>the 38 West Bay Street. Jacksonville,. Fla. i '
POTTER DBUQ AND CHEMICAL, >.0., Boston f. .-<; .. ... ,,i. .. ..".:,F" '
"" ..1.Iirtird
,Mass. '
4 ,, l..eJJ-Spnd'101"' '..RV'10; 'nr,Pktn-D1scasrs." :..-- .: "" '1 !, .'. ... :( -" .,.. [ :"nrq.'C rtler.Stoveelsand-Tinware; : .
f\IIT .- "IN. I : '' '
with 'delicacy;( the ... F Uouuefarnishing Goons; Granitendt;
I'.- TINTED T .' dlplioveliest' MEDICATEDSOAP. : '.\. )> Agate Ware Sash Door;minds* i-
':". '., Oils, Agricnlturalv Implements; to >
-- ----- ----- ;
\ ;',:.."' Iron and Steel.ICope,Relting,:q, ':.
: AM3LE l Hose and Packing Pumps, '
H N rn' Steam and Water Pipe

3,000,000; :Acnes -and Fittings, Four
/ .
AIL1P2 Galvanized
..'- > '* S4"**!* -" ,, Steel xFence
..r : best equipped echool in the State;accommodation t. p4' of the RlehestjLands in the State Wire -
I strictly flrrt-claM;heated by steam and lijrtvted by gas! ., :'. Mantels, ,
: ladles to the room splendid actUty of .. .
; .
two ;;
only young -
K esperl..nt"ed teachers. Session begins tnd MondayIn ,.,,f-,- '. f.A ,*.., _. ...jy Orates* "
For particulars or Catalogues,address. '
f September. ; f r1 ) Etc.Agent.
jr. X p fJLTTEItSOyPre.,ye "gton Ky 1 L4.11 Representing allthe, .-', : .

Disston Companies

pt t I ,' Kissimmee Land.
Company, ...... : <

$ ttt2, ,. AND .,.'.v't' ;. .,, ,. :For : .. ..
Correlated withT saderft UCIJ r ire t y. iligbw r .

vantages, Ample in Faculty.every Department.Music,ArtCaUtthenica Splendid new Health build 4 : South Florida.R. R. Go's...Lands.. Orange LIghtning Powde1",1'armenTrle.a!

a*: .... Rev.tAge.wr.FEICR.ILPra.NasifW.. and Boss Plows, Dangler Oil Stores,
Perry & Co's Celebrated Stores and
: Consisting of beautiful Lake Fronts, High and Low Hammocks, nrstrclass Pine Land for ,
WESLEY .,," Banges, Southern (St. Louis) White
r FEMALE INSTITUTE range Droves, and vlch reclaimed lands for garden purposes. 'lL't :
Lead, Masury's Pure Colors In 011,. ..
... "
-STATJSTOS....... TIRGINlA.0' .. .: .j., .' Masury't Railroad &IJquld. q ,
.: .\0'. _.'... : -4 )( Paints, :Fairbanks' J.
,.Oran..ljle: .
: .;; ". .,. ; Gro"VeI Standard Soa'lesf '
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,. .,&, : .- STATE AGENT FOR
And Improved Truck Farms.. ,r,; :.' ,..,
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TOWN LOTS*? f,IN, KISSIMMEE, ,, WEST. KISSIMMEE. XND f, .I'?U.EJJALE.i3 '. ;' ;. Chattanooga Co's
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':' ':,2:" :;.,;w .'send'fox:,Price and Description List. LOOKOUT STOVES.! '
Opens September seat..1887. OM of tbe.JTSST SCHOOLS :; ;r ':; .. ". '1',_ .
., ., '_ :
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POE VOOTJG LADIES lit THE UKION. All D3: ,rtmeBtlwoogti. fa'. \ ','''.:'' ,', ', .\\.r: :Fjf '' -, .
Steam heat. Gas Ii &t. Sit1Ia. "
loa beautifaL C1i.mue splendid. Pupils from nineteen States. !!)' i/: ,-: : i WILLIAM -
All important advantages in one greatly reduced: charge.Board \ CANNON,,"
Latin French Music for ..c '' : ;1t .' .... : ,
Washing Lights English. German '. ... ;: :::" Roofing,Sheet Iron Copper and T1*
ScboUsucycir.IDasq. ,1M LUARRt9.a.0.from Sept.to June6A.,.t'rCSiCIent..,For St *Catalogue nton., Virginia.,write.. .' Refer to this paper. "' 11 'Klwlmmee.- .."- Orange County- v ,;:Pla. Work order.; -
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!714 --"T1II]- :FLORIDA DISPATCH -- -[AUGUST-- 29,18' ..."7.



1'FROM:.:!" FERNANDINA, -- 'ROM NEW YORK. ; ./, ::>'t .



qM,J -_.- ___
,1' Lowest Rates of Freight Always Given
c"_, *' Order all your freight from New York,Philadelphia and Boston
;,'; s via Mallory SJ3.Line rom Pier No.21 East River,NewYork

ALWAYS THE. LOWEST :; __ Direct connection at Jl'ernandJnawlth F.R.&N.By.,
=' = v } 1 For Jacksonville and all interior points in the State.
The magnificent Tron Steamships of thin Line will sail from b .
KERN AN nINA,FL A.,for]N EW YORK,every Thursday evening ra This Pioneer Line offers to Floridians,the Traveling Public-
of 4:30 train from JV'
after arrival ksonville, and evening
and the
and Shippers Vegetables Oranges Quickest and
trains from Cedar Key,Ocalo,Leesburg,Tavares, Orlando and Only Direct Line to New York.
South Florida points ay-Through Tickets' and Information secured In advance at
RIO GRANDE..._.._.,...._....._......_./Thurgdayf August 11 principal points in Florida. Staterooms reserved from Jack
STATE O* TEXAS..... ...?..m.-Thunday.August 18 sonvilie or Fernandlna office.
RIO QRANDE......_..___. .......Thursday,AuguSt 25, A -Trains leave F. R.&N.Co's Main Depot, foot of Hogan
STATE OF TEXAS._....__..Thnr8day,Hept- mber 1 street.Jacksonville,at '.00 p m,on sailing days.
RIO GRANDE _...._.__....___._ThtJrsdayRepten.ber $ landing passengers on Steanship's wha.f, foot of Centre St.,.
8 ATF OF TFXAS,..-...-?...- .:.bD day,September J5 Ever auentlon popplVe is extended'passengers re naJdilia/
BIO ORAND!::....... ..._._...._.__TLnndayBeptember by,this line. Tie tails Is supplied with the bed going. the For Tickets and Staterooms and further information,
BTATEOFT XAS.Jt.ursdaySeptember29, > ew To* fro 1:)Joiida m:arkefe afford. apply to

B. W. 8OUTHWICK, Agent,Fernandina,Fla. A.H. CRIPPEN, Gen'l Travllng Agent. J. M. CUTLER Pass.Agent,75 West Bay St.,Jacksonville,Fla.
C.H.MALT ORY A(.0..General genie Plf"rm East River foot Fulton street.New York City. .


.. .
,( AND

Tb.0: ,P1e> rIci ID I: .pa-toh; 133LO:

With the Magnificent Connections.

The Great Fast Express Freight System of the South..

Tha attention shippers is directed to theTlant S.S. Line between Havana, Key West and Tampa, and People's Line of Steamers between Sanford, Pa-
latka and Jacksonville.South Florida Railway between Tampa and Sanford, S., 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 r

Double dally:last freight service for all points West via Albany,Jesup and Savannah.Double daily fast freight service from all points North and West via Albany,Jesup and Bay .
I vannah to all points In Florida; fast freight trains both via Gainesville,Jacksonville,Calla-
Dally fast freight all rail connection via.the Atlantic Coast Line to all Eastern, Interior ban and Live Oak.
Providence rotsIncluding New York, Boston Philadelphia, Baltimore, Washington and Tri-w eek service by the fleet steamships of the Ocean Steamship Company,sailing from.
New York(New Pier 85,North River,) direct for Savannah Tuesdays,Thui'adaysand Satur-
Trt-weeltlyconnecUon for New York via the 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 Transportation Company,leavtor Savannah direct making connection on the dock at Savannah'with fast freight trains
ing Savannah Tuesdays and Fridays. for all points in Florida. Only direct line from&. 'ew 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 for6avannalr
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 er::week
very Saturday.Ballingdays" from Baltimore for Savannah direct making close connection with 8.,F.& W. Ry for alt
for Steamships are subject to change without notice. points South.
The Florida Dispatch Line li. the quickest and best fast.'freight route from all points North,East and West'to Florida. For full particulars,rates stencils and shipping receipts apply
to any agents oft.be above lines,or to i W1rl. P. HARDEE, den? Freight Agent,Savannah, Ga.
C. D. OWENS, Traffic Manager,Savannah,Ga. W. M. DAVIDSON, Gen'lTraffic Agent,Jacksonville,Fls.
H.M.SCHLEP,TravRAY7O'.Trav.Agent Live Oak. J.H.STEPHENS,Agent,Jacksonville.





Choice Fruit and Vegetable Lands near transportation for Investment or cultivation. SPECIALLY ADAPTED TO SANDY SOILS I
Certain :Market for Farm Produce: Attractive Sites for Homes; Railroad and Daily Mails. .
Also Town Lots at San Pablo and Atlantic City: on the nstallment Plan if desired. Address Supplying Not Only Plant Food but Organic Matter.
JAB. M.KBKAKKB,President,over Bank of Jacksonville,or*W. H. GRANT, supt., .,
Sin Pablo.Florida 'fIN. ..



Ammonia............... .......... 4 per cent | Phosphoric Acid................... 211'2 per cent.
AND .. Sulphate Potash . ..... ....... 6 per cent ., ',


Ammonia............ 3percent i Sulphate Potsh.................llpercent,-,'
JACKSONVILLE!:, FLA., ". Phosphoric Acid................ 5 to 6 j-er cents I Potash, actual.................. 6J$ percent.
,:Has for sale-cboioe) Lot*. Orange Groves and Wild Lands. Allows interest on deposits,Collects consists of humus. '''
The remainder thoroughly pulverized -IB
'' ." Rents and Interest,Negotiates Loans,eta .. .< .
". J.: C. GHEKiVEY, President. L. D. HO8WER Treasurer. ,. '
1G Years Established.WHOLESALE : : .

G-. S. :.A.T..1\4ER.:::: ". TE8TI1\.1.0NIALSI; : :t.

COMMISSION MERCHANT I have used "Our Favorite"' Fertilizers upon Orange Trees,Roses and Garden Plants,,,
and I do not want anything better. .
t tried your Fertilizers on Onions,Cauliflowers and other Vegetables. I consider it an. .
100 Reade Street, New York. excellent and cheap Fertilizer;which will greatly improve the land, and is not simply a. ;
COn tgnment8 solicited and Returns made promptly. Stencils and Market Reports fnr- stimulant. :', .. ..
nlsbed on application. H. LEGLER,Haskell, Fla.
REFERENCES Chatham National Bank,Thurber,Wh land &Co.,New York City: ass "
BankN. '" and established Produce Merchant New York,Philadelphia,Baltimore and ]Bosto >: ,
Orange Tree Manure..........in sacks21 W) ; Vegetable Manure............In sacks'17(XV
Braidentown Real Estate Agency. ..'"',.,, '.", ". ,- ", .:....-.,........inbbls., 2500J ...............inbblar'ISOOTERMS ()( '
y.. ",',. Jf[

, Attorney at Law, Real Estate Agent and Justice of the Peace, :
j- -J '
: "
BraldeiitewR, manatee Co., Fla. : : : :.,- CEO. HUTCHINSON ;.
Will buy:and veil all kinds of Real Estate on commission. Eighteen years'residence ID ,
Manatee County Personal knowledge of most of the lands throughout the county. Ass.. .. -: Crescent City Florida;
. practicing Attorney,and an+ County Judge fora number of years, I have had occasion tc : : ,
become tamlllar with many title and the County Records. Having been continuously engaged
, ,oil these years in the actual cultivation of the principal fruit and vegetable product BUILDING I MATERIAL.7THE I
of this semi-tropleal section gives me advantages in the selection of the various qualities ol ,
lands suitable. Maps and Abstracts furnished, Titles examined and Deeds executed. Infoiznation -
furnished. Correspondence solicited. LARGEST STOCK IN FLORIDA.f
NOTE.-Braidentown is situated on the south bank of the beautiful Manatee River about I ,'"
thirty-flve. miles south oi Tampa. Has dally service by the elegant steamer Manraret Adjacent FRONT PRESSED BRICK..510.00 per: 1060 '
"', are the lovely Terra Cots. Sarasota and Palma Sola Bays,teeming with all kinds ol GOOD FLORIDA ...................................4.:.............. 9.0O SLime '."1'#"'" '
fish,clama: and oysters; and here on tee Gulf coast are- the most beautiful building, sitrs in ,Plaste-lath,Cement Hair- ,Fire,Fire Brick Fire Slabs,FIre Moron;: f;
;j. 'l.
,. the world with thousands of acres of hammock and pine lands,where tropical fruits and. :
'TYSEltf'SMITH Sc:CO., 12 Weft Bay?St.
choice vegetables may be grown to perfection. r ;: ; + .

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'. ,. :;k.:} :., :-. '>" .,:; .. : JACKSONVILLE; FLA. AUGUST 29, 1,87.a ':'/ 5 e "L ::: '. .
The of pomegranates; with pleasant fruits," I speaks of the Turk: as "large and of a tion, possesses a fresh 'crispness, deli-
Orchard.For Throughout other parts of the Bible, I white color," Sir A. Barnes.mentionsa cacy and sprightliness of flavor almost -
also find allusions "famous without seed unrivaled fruits and is
". we many pleasant pomegranate among ,
For the FLORIDA:'DISPATCH: to the pomegranate; and heathen my- grown in. gardens under the Stony considered a great luxury by all who

Florida Crawford Peaoh. thology ,has furnished us with a very .Hills,.near the,Caubul river;" and Mr. obtain it; but with us, unfortunately,

.. This is a ',chance Florida seedling, beautiful legend,respecting this fruit, W. H.Bartlett, of India, in 1874, sent the season is very short, and the fruit
,,<', which, from its almost exact similarity which is thus told byB pin,the French to the Agri-Horticultural: Society of quite perishable. In Rhind's "Vege-
.. ,,;. '" \1"" .- poet: Bacchus once beguiled a lovely Calcutta seeds of fruits he had raised table Kingdom," we are told that the
to t, the "Late Crawford, Sythian girl, whose bead had been from Caubul stock in the garden. at ripe fruit of the pomegranate is in
,of more northern:! fame, I have named j previously turned' by the diviners hav- Buxur. One, of these fruits, he states, great abundance, in August,

",1..)." as.abovc. The distinction, however, ing prophesied that she would some :Was :pf'the size. of "an ordinary human at Aleppo, and that it ia then
"'''''between the "Florida,Crawford" and day"wear the crown, and who there- I head, and,one of a small shaddock." "laid up fqr the winter stock." [I must

the "Late Crawford" is in fore lent a willing ear to his'suit The A J late Louisiana correspondent of remark here that, so far as I know, this,
-/t 4_ ', very great fickle god, however, not long after, FipsiDA DISPATCH Mr St. Ceran, of art of keeping the ripe pomegranate a
f t his. respect, that while the former va* abandoned her, when she soon;died of Pontchatolula-speaks of the Spanish considerable length of time, does not

I. r;,.::;riety has borne; continually .heavy grief Touched at last, he then meta- Ruby and Paper She'll, two ,.kinds recently seem to be known among us,. though

i; crops\! in; this vicinity for the ,past-six morphosed her into a, pomegranatetree brought into Florida and also such knowledge is very desira le.J In

"'AI .'or eight years, the, latter variety, as and placed on the summit of its of anothersortof surpass1ng-excellence, Syria, the sweet pomegranate is cut
'i't brought> here from the North does fruit the crown (calyx) which he had called th Caribbean Ceral, which he open, the seeds taken out, stewed with
denied to his mistress while living." says bids fair to eclipse anything of the sugar, sprinkled with,rose water, and
::not succeed at all. A tree, therefore, which partakes of kind ever, grown here. served on little plates. An infusion of
;/ "f '. The Florida Crawford i& slightly the antiquity of the fig, the vine and 1 I have made some attempts at procuring the crushed seeds in cool, sweetened

I 'more:elongated than the Late Crawford the:.olive, and which! in point of utility -:f: from the nurseries: Europe,' larger I water, is also often used in the sickroom

'' and is considered, in this sectionof ]numbered, with the grain bearing and, finer. ,..varieties, of. the pomegranate It. : ; and a. very delicate wine was
T. extracted from these fruits the
,. ancient
the State 'of'the best
one '
Jews, as maybe inferred from:
peaches; grown. My own appreciationfcoiytgiSiBDOwn .,.. the words, "Grath Rimmon," signifying

I by the fact that, with '., ".'-, the press of pomegranates. The
'; ., It pulp-enveloped seeds often used in
"theexception of Peen to and .Honey, ., are
l"-l lave more of the Florida Crawford. the manufacture of jellies, preservesand
tj. "' syrups; the rind of the fruit is used
"set in my own orchard than of (
anyother in medicine
as a tonic and astringent,
one variety,. :J ,. and the bark of the tree produces the
Tree. heavy and uniform bearer;;, dye which imparts its peculiar color to

fruit ii''I 11 very Jarge, roundish', oblongj'suftire ; .),'..,.:, ii the yellow morocco leathers of commerce -

j,,4g:,, ,*w- Jj ;distinct' but,. shallow;; skin *yellow'. ,! ,. f bines inutile; The cum pomegranate dulce in a thus very great,corny

I '1 ;with i red cheek; flesh, yellow, juicy, degree, and has no rival whatever) as
melting with ricn.vinous flavor freestone
; ; an ornamental and decorative fruit.

;: ;1 quality best; ripens. July 15th! Downing said of the pomegranate,
to'25th. G. L TABER. more than thirty years ago, that "it

Glen St. Mary, Fla., August1887.; '.. ""*. deserves to be much more popular
',. ; than it now is in every Southern
.' garden and if raised in
\ THE POMEGRANATE. : ; large quantities
,,I :.. .' here, it would become a valuable
Its Hisotry, Culture, Uses, Etd. 7f; \. fruit for sendling to Northern cities,
An Essay read before the Florida Nursery' 'v" )', ,'y,4 0..:.: ., as it is constantly sent from the
men's ,Association, at Palatka, August 9,
south of
IfS87.by: D. Redmond, Agricultural Editor Europe to and Lon-
or the Jfew,-Iferald,, ," don." In confirmation of Mr. Down-

: The Pomegranate (Punica grana- '; ,'j't-"f:': :" '. ; ing's.opinion, I may say that I shippedan
tum), which Downing characterizes as .. I. average lot of pomegranates, well
fr ,."-'unique"among fruits, and pronoun" FLORIDA CRAWFORD PEACH. packed, to New York some, years ago,
"the most beautiful I and received for them more than the
T..:' ces singularly one and with -all I than have but thus far with
jtbat: ; ever appears" the dessert," is a plants, .cpnstitut-1 we now no common price of oranges.I .
native of Western Asia, but. has long ing the principal food of the' nationsof success. The lists of .fruit-bearing know this beautiful and fine fruit
antiquity in their early stages of.civilization pomegranates in the best European
u<" ,''been cultivated in Southern Europe, can be abundantly] raised in all partsof
-hould possess for us no lit- catalogues are quite meager; and little ] Florida I believe that
.j.t"s:J the East and West Indies, and North ; a large demand
tle interest, and is surely worthy of or no effort seems to have been for it be both
\ 4cland; South America. Like the fig it can easily created
our special attention. made to present the few sorts North and South
,i:Hcan claim a place in the very ear- by a good article
tk.; Jiest annals of the world, and was Like the fig. the pomegranate is they do possess properly named.I supplied in abundance; and I com
readily propagated by layers, cuttingsand have mentioned above) a few varie mend the fuller
!'.:used\ in the time Solomon as a, pat- improvement, development -
?tt i*;tern for embroidering the costly gar- seed. It is quite hardy in all partsof ties well' worth cultivating, the very and increased culture of both
the Gulf States and even farther best of whi.ch at least offer a basis for the and the
.menu of Princes, and to embellish the fig pomegranate to special
*ti most ornate and splendid architecture. north ; is an early and very prolific further improvement in the way of attention of this practical and progres
1,w Before the peach,the nectarine and the bearer; very graceful as a l large shrubor seedlings; and it is not improbablethat sive association.
'I"r) ''apricot had traveled from ,Persia to the tree, in form and foliage; and pro- we can obtain through English! .
countries the borders duces a great profusion of strikingly nurserymen some of those marvelously For the FLORIDA DI8P .TCII.
\ 2\ more western on .
brilliant and lovely scarlet flowers. large and fine India varietiesjust described Peaches Around New Orleans.A .
.of-the Red sea the
-! pomegranate was travelers and botanists injrminger's
I' ,OP there assiduously cultivated and held We have in common culture ,here, by Mr. Edgar L. St. Ceran has
valuable work entitled
only three varieties of something to of around
ji r wilderness pomegranates in India." say peaches
*; namely: Sweet, Sub-Acid, and the "Gardening New Orleans] in the August 1st num-
mured for the fruits of Egypt, they Sour; and several ornamental double- The pomegranate is well known, to of the, FLORIDA DISPATCH, and surely
exclaimed: "It, is no place of seed or flowering sorts of great beauty. In the most residents of Florida ,and the I can but think things have very

,.tJoffigs, or of vines, or of pOI le ran. East Indies, however, we read of the South, and 'very highly admired and much changed within the past few
ates." On the borders of ,the Prom- fruit-bearing: pomegranates of great size esteemed by many, and yet must be year, if peach culture is a success
f used Land, Moses described it as "a and remarkable quality. Captain Bur- classed with the fig among the too around.the city of New Orleau3, or in
land wheat and barley and vines ton, describes some Arabian i varieties, much neglected fruits., A few wordsas that part of Louisiana, and some
\,and,fig:trees and pomegranates;a land l one of'whlCh, the Shami, wad almost to its uses and prospective.'value of the: varietie A he mentions, Hales'
,of oil-olive and honey." In the, Can I stoneless, deliciously perfumed and as may, therefore, be appropriate. The Early, are of little value, 'some sea-
tides Solomon speaks of "an orchard large as an infant's head, He' also sweet pomegranate, when. in ,perfec- sons the last peach rotting,before ripe,

t.; g ,; a 4" s" i .x.. :: ::,:. ,! t .... <' t. ,"f v
.fir c ;




4"L ., .

716 -r.; '* I(,! r..t'' !, :J" -=*,.., !) FLORIDA t ACiL '.. '''>, 'f: :! TAUGUST' 29, 1887. <

"4''< ., .'. ,, "" .
and Crawford'sEarly is almost an cutler "Spanish peach," seems, next after the horticulturists near. Marksville, in this tention, the merits of the fruit not be- ;.
failure. In all tbat southwest country Peen-to, to be the best suited to this State. Mine are yearlings, and their ing known. They were allowed to '

it does not bear. Again, Gov. Garlandis country. The;Jrees are vigorous, long- 'present thrift _and vigor gives: me stand in the nursery rows until they
of so little value, ,it, to my knowledge lived, and I have found trees of it that high hopes of their ultimate fruition.Chinese fruited, after which they were trans-

never got into use. The trees I produce some fruit,every year, but not and Japanese fruits and flora planted to the orchard, where thereare
, used to see in that section had a very full crops, without some frost. seem to find a congenial home in the at present upwards of one hun-
unhealthy look-bark dark, trunks The past two winters have been cold soil and climate of those States washedby dred trees, which have been in bear-

covered 'with moss and in those times enough, particularly in the northern the warm waters of the Mexican ing since 1876, and have never failedto
all the early peaches f used to' see in part of the State, and peaches have Gulf. EDGAR L. ST. CERAN. produce all the fruit they could carry -

that market, came from Alabama,and been unusually'good, but let us havea Ponchatoula, La.. .-Pacific Rural Press. '

: I can butt believe, :with that same "old warm,winter, as we had three years The Abuse System.' I *. *
r Persian strain," there is little or no ago, and Mr. Moss will need' an ice I English Walnuts Leon.

k 1 better results than I used to see there. factory, with his water works, if he Fruit I see Trees in my to article Hake; Them on "Girdling Bear/' Mr. John A. Pearce presented'

Again, in the same number, Mr. raises peaches from trees of that old DISPATCH of with some fine English walnuts from
in the FLORIDA
Moss comes to the .front:with "near Persian. JAMES Mori. ,quoted two trees in his yard planted six: years
the 18th ult., and the editor wishes to
fifty varieties of peach trees. the bore
ago. Last year trees: a few ,
For the FLORIDA DISPATCH. know how often that remedy shouldbe
Now I have .
nothing to say' for or walnuts and this year they have a
and the after
LOWER LOUISIANA, applied, treatment.
against Mr. Moss's system of pruning thus far that if half bushel on each. In a few years
I or culture, which, from what he My experience proves them the '
says, Additional :List of SemiTropicalFruits. well done is sufficient. they begin to produce by
one operation
I be used to practice in Ala- .
presume bushel. Our soil and climate appearsto
The fig tree ,I treated, two
bama. There, I presume, he used to While those veteran pomologists, loaded with fruit last years suit this valuable nut. The samples
was .
do as others do. Peaches from the Messrs.Redmond,Hart,Steele,Phelps, ago the this Navel year before us are large and well filled and
and same season. My ,
Persian strain, which. with their habitof > Taber, Dubois, Reasoner and 'Moore, trees hold as much fruit this the shell is so thin that it can, be t
long branches, needed to: have them are wrestling with the nomenclatureof orange trees of' the other varieties easily cracked between the finger and
as ; a
shortened in each season, to prevent the fruits adapted to Florida and the year all around. thumb. A grove of English walnuts

tree breaking with fruit, and J from what Gulf States, I would respectfully call, light crop the bark of and pecan nuts, which also do well
Girdling slitting a
I have before seen in print, I gather their attention to the following list of or fruittree here, would be about the next best
.he is,using those same varieties' here non-bearing seems to changeits
A.8IA.TICB-CHINESE AND JAPANESE whole nature or habit. It puts on thing to a pear or orange grove.
in Florida, that were in use :there; is Come to think about it, we don't knowif
of fruit and in
PLUMS AND PRUNES. a. heavy'crop maturingthat
going over the same ground, that so it would not be a surer and more
fruit it calls the of the
!often others have done here'in' Florida Botan-A large, dark, yellowish on vitality profitable investment. The nuts are
red fruit with white flower rich : tree, it does not run,so much to new..
before. He seems to not profit by the ; juicy and .
i always in demand at good prices,
and in the fall it forms
experience of such men as' A. I. B dwell and delicious,* vigorous, upright, growing growth, new there is no glutting the market with
fruit buds for the and
and others that have planted tree; ripens here in August. following season, until
them, for they will bear keeping
continues do after
largely of trees of that same sort, and Ogan-Large,yellow variety; ripens to so year .year the demand is equal to the supply.-
There is "after
after 'years of perplexity have had to early, very sweet, good keeper and no treatment, except Tallahassean.
abandon them as of little value here shipper. the more you take from a tree the ..

Now, I very much dislike to say anything Chabot--Vigorous grower, prolific, more you ought to' put back. The For the FLOBID DI8P J..T H. .
t conflicting with Mr. Moss' greenish purple fruit, very large and scar, if' the tree is girdled early in the Grafting the English. Walnut.,

theories or ideas on this subject, but it firm; pronounced by some a decidedly ,spring, Cthe only time it should be As an item of information that"
better fruit than the done), will heal over during the sum
seems so different from what I have Kelsey.KelseyElaborately useful to many of your readers, I
and be new.-Number
mer as good as
f found h'ere"and as position before described in a
my will state that as an experiment I
Nine in Palatlca News.
the public is such that I cannot Well late number of the DISPATCH i grafted three young black walnuts

i pass it'by, I hope he will pardon me Long Fruit-Not yet fruited, owingto I > about fifteen inches high with English

for this criticism. fle says, "one word its recent introduction, vigorousand The Spanish Chestnut. walnuts, and that two of the three are

about fruit setting or not;don't think strong.in stem and foliage.BotorkiOfCharacteristies "The Spanish chestnut can be raised growing finely.I .

the winter has anything do with it." same as' from seed and will bear fruit after the grafted at the collar, using a tongueor

When the facts are with all the differ- above. sixthyear, while, when propagated by whip-graft. I used no graftingwax
ent families of peaches' except the Blood Plum (SatsumaFoliageoval ) .budding and grafting, the tree will but tied them and banked the

Peen-to family, there is a something in tree and leaf dark red; hence ,its' bear in the third year. The propagation earth round them to prevent too much

their physical organization, that. frost: name, ; said to produce sweet redfleshedfruit can be done either on our chest- evaporation.From .

is required to bring about, a perfect vigorous grower. .. nuts'or on the chinquapin, or on the this experiment I am satisfied
circulation of sap-much more frost Prunus Pissardi-Dark red foliage, oak. The'latter is not a new fact, it that the English walnut can be

than our orange growers wish to dee; ornamental for lawn and garden. has been known to science more than successfully grafted on the black

without it, many (most) of the leaf Prunus Simoni Vigorous, upright twenty-five years already, based onlyon walnut or .
buds become abortive, and no leaves grower; foliage distinct; ,. fruit resembles -! the condition that oak and chestnut hickory.J.. H. GlRARDEAU..

on, its branches except one at the the Peen"to in shape, cinnamon belong to one and the same family." Monticello,Fla.,Aug.,1887. A(',
shoulder (not always) and the terminal 'color, delicious in flavor, origin Northern The above is taken from a contri- .. ". '

bud. .Spring comes, conditions, of China, successfully fruited in Louisiana bution to the Palatka News, in which Liquid Grafting Wax.

warmth and moisture are perfectand and Texas; flesh firm, goodshipper. the correspondent dwelt at length. upon The so-called "French Mastic/' so

trees that are adapted to our chestnuts, their use, origin, culture, long known as "Lefort's Liquid Graft-
climate start into new life; the sap is Masu-Highly .recommended from etc. In this connection we would allude ing Wax, is made by melting one ,

in full flow. But these varieties of California, fair grower here Not yet to the experiments and success pound of common rosin over a gentlefire

' peaches that are in question are tardy fruited. with which Mr. Moss has met. Starting and stirring in one ounce of beef

about sending out their leaves; bloom Yellow Japan-A large creamy- with three little plants, he propagated tallow. Take from the fire, and whenit

;comes, 'and few leaves, if any, are colored plum egg-shaped, lately in- every bud he could get there- has partially cooled, mix in eight

starting; there is no sap in flow, and troduced. ,Comes highly recommended. from 'upon chinvuapin stokes, 'and it ounces of alcohol. If this cools it off

the blossoms cannot set fruit withoutit Kelsey Prune-Distinct from Kel- is surprising'to see the wonderful dif- too rapidly, it must be placed over the

and they must fall, and no fruit. sey plum, foliage oval, vigorous grower. ference in growth, the original plants fire, but great caution must be used
Why the past spring, a very early These plums and prunes, together being only about half the size of the to keep the alcohol from taking fire.
one it late the first of with number of others from buds the native stocks.
was as as May a the propagated on When well incorporated and cool,
before the bark would peel on some, Orient now being tested in lower -Greek Cove'Spring.H. in tin cans or glass bottles and keep ,

Alexanders that arA in my nursery Louisiana, seem to have thoroughly well covered or corked. This was, .
winter had been accommodated themselves soil The Kelsey in, California. '
"grounds; our past not to our until
quite recently, kept a secret and
cold : enough to dissolve the sugar and climate,exhibiting vigor of growth "This remarkable plum was imported the "Mastic" imported from France.

(Starch) that is stored up in the sap unsurpassed by indigenous trees. Of, from Japan in 1871 by the late American Agriculturist.

vessels, the circulation was imperfect; course, without test and trial in Flor- John Kelsey, of Berkeley, California, ....... -
: the blooms came, but not a fruit set; ida, they cannot classified and cata whose name has been given to the A successful fruit and vegetable

.while on some Peen-to trees near, as logued. Their successful cultivationin fruit as a just tribute to the memoryof grower in South Florida says:

early as' February 10th the sap was our State is yet problematical.. Withus one of California's pioneer leadersin I believe that with the proper pulverizing -

in flow, the bark would peel, the trees they have passed the experimentalstage horticulture, and the first'producerof of the soil, due care in.planting -
full of bloom, and a crop of fruit. and their permanent: adaptabilityto a fruit that has any promise of being ample fertilizing and proper after
I will say further tbat of the,different Louisiana's soil and climate seem one of the greatest acquisitions to cultivation,fruits and vegetables equal

strains of peaches I have found inpse assured. Most of the aforesaid varieties our already long list of plums., to any place in the world .can be

here, the pld peach, known as the have fruited in the orchard of The trees at first received little at, grown, in Florida.


i !


.' .'.

.. .

'Avavs! J gR/ r+1887.1'A_ : ; .' .-. ::6T THE FLORIDA; .DISEATCTL .. _, ,.. -" \ \' ) .'717
r -
foliage is near alike, it is hard to or other .,of these things is not producing i interested: I will give it: In 1877, Igot
flie: .( o'te.5 distinguish the good from the bad, so the,trouble, then I am at sea, some NaveUhuda from J. C.Love,
I' discard them all l together. I use In a tub too. I took a one-half inch of Leesburg. 'He' got his from Pa-
For the FLOBIPA DISPATCH: only the genuine wild, Florida, the iron rod and pushed,it into the ground ][latka. I don't know of which variety,
RIP NIN is LEMONS. foliage of which is very distinct How- twelve feet, no hard-pan, and!: besides c only they are ''Navels. I budded em
ever, I find there are many that do that I don't believe hard-pan l less than i[in large, wild orange stocks in the,
The' Lemon as a Stock. not know the difference, which is the five or six feet will do harm. With a ]natural grove. They grew fine and
I send you my method of preserv- cause of a great deal of this prejudice spade I dug .down six feet and the soil ]held some fruit the second year. The
ing lemons, together with sample of against; lemon as, a stock to bud the seems exceptionally firm ; dark sand 1 third year they bore heavily, some of
fruit. This fruit was taken from the orange into. The habits of this tree fully two feet and bright yellow for j.the trees matured: 200 large, fine
trees on the 7th ,of ,March ,last,,and are the same as the orange bearing but the rest of the distance. am reme- Navels. I was then ready to convince
was subjected the following treatment one crop a year, sending down a good dying these, things, and will let you any one on the shy bearing of the
: First, after picking, they were tap root and growing to one stock,but know of it later. There' is a new bug Navels, and intended to bud more the
dried about one ''hour, and then well making a more vigorous and rapid (to me) on the trees. I have sent J next se Bon. I was going slow because
wrapped in, two sheets of common growth. R. W. PIERCE. several of them to the Department, I I had heard they were shy
a orange wrapping paper, and then Indian Springs, Fla., August, 1887. and will hear soon. bearers, but before the next season
closely ,packed in i a tight box, The lemons received from Mr. We forwarded Mr. Bielbv's letter I came, my, trees had bloomed and shed
l well lined with paper toexclude all Pierce, and which he refers to in the of the 20th of July] to the Departmentof nearly all their fruit, and I waited
air. Then, securely nail.and placed cured i I further developments and I am wait-
Ii in an inner:room, which :I 'have in my foregoing article, were perfectly Agriculture, and received the following ing yet. They 'have bloomed every
.building, tight, with no windows. .and sound.ED..1)IS.). reply from the Acting Chief of year since, and I don't think: anyone '.'
Care has been taken to keep the room I DISEASE the Division: of'Entomology: of 'them Has.held one dozen oranges.
closed, so there should be no sudden A. NEW, ORANGE- : In the absence of Prof. Riley, I begto They are on first-class, high hammocklgrove r:'
change of temperature, which, from Is it Organic Die Back or the effect acknowledge the receipt of natural and are mixed up with );' ,
its location, would naturally be the .of an Insect? the 2d inst., covering a 'er\ to common orange. Several trees .*
case,as no sun can get at it at any time. Under date'of July 20th, we received tion from Mr.\ C., F. A. Biel"4"\\ De nave one bud of Navels and one of ,"
They were taken from the trees. per- Land, Fla., and enclosing, specimensof the common orange in the same stump
fectly green, of various: sizes. In six the f following communicationfrom orange twigs sent by him. Some with the top all grown up and mixed '
weeks to two months they were'all the Hon: C. ,F. A. Bielby; of of these twigs are ,affected unquestionably together, still,they bloom and shed .
colored, ,finely. At the present time, I DeLand, Florida : with the ."Die back" disease of their fruit the same. If the price was };
have ,found no damaged ones; all are !I "Can you give me any informationas the orange, with which you are so five times that of the common orange 3
in fine condition, aiia would keep for months and from all that I can learn I am of
They are the last growth on trees three so often in the columns of your paper.A .
I had intended to have replied the that there is Navel in
longer. years set in grove and budded dor- few twigs, however, are dying apparently opinion no
to some of Mr. Sherman Adam's mant last fall. They have large tops, from some other'cause. The bug Florida California. that will proveto
ideas advanced. on lemon culture, are thrifty and look as well as any- of which Mr. Bielby speaks has been; be a prolific bearer compared with
in your issue of July 25th,. but our thing can look. They have cow-peas received direct from him by the De- the common orange. There may be
friend Mr. Phelps has done so in your growing in the rankest profusion in partment. It is a peculiar leaf.hopper exceptional cases, as in the case of my
last issue, as effectually as 1 could own the third Any one that
centres, manured with stable manure. of the genus Aulacizes, and is a species year.
have done, and perhaps more so;; The trees have not been fertilized which is new to the collection of the wishes to be convinced on the lack of.
yet;there i is one point to which I wish since February or March: before 'the National Museum.\ It is i quite possiblethat pollen theory, call at my place at
to call attention, and that is, when he tops were taken off, and then not this insect, by sucking the juicein Eldorado, North Lake Harris, and I
speaks .of th /reeze of 1886 haying heavily. It looks like a sting or the the twigs, damages them, but it is a will show them Navel buds in the
killed to the,.ground the,greater portion thrust of an ovipositor, but I see no point which can only.be determinedby same plump with the common, that
of the. na tiye l lemon trees with bugs on the trees excepting locusts careful examination on the spot.I have bloomed and shed their fruit for
other lemon stocks especially those and grasshoppers and they are thick., doubt if this species is very common, six years. The Mandarin is also a
budded on native lemon sto ks. Now, shy bearer on my place, the Tange-
I am very much inclined to fear it is and the injury in question may be the
I think this ,assertion: a pretty strong some manner of sap poisoning." work of some other insect, or it may rine will more than double it one year
one, especially as my experience corresponds with another.I .
3d Mr. writes be an organic disease of the tree.
,with Mr. Phelps'; as all the On August Bielby us. Pending further observations by Mr. would like to know if any one has ..
budded lemon trees I did save at that as follows : Bielby, I am sorry that I'cannot'' give succeeded in stopping the rust"mite,
time were budded on the native wild "It goes without, saying that the, you more definite information. and if so, what is the remedy. I am
". Florida lemon, some of them not, trouble is 'die-back why? Do L. O. HOWARD, experimenting. commenced to spray
even shedding their leaves, while those you think the twigs stung ? I refer 'tin Charge.We my trees as soon as it made its appearance -
:I had budded on, the orange were .you to 'Insects Affecting the Orange/ that will not which was about the 10th of
killed to the ground, and in most 'Hubbard,' page 159. The "Green regret our space May. I use a solution of whale oil .
.i ,.instanceshave: not yet sprouted. And Soldier Bug. The chapter therein permit us to reproduce Mr. Franklin's soap and sulphi, the sulphur boiledin
)these' were the largest, and the, oldest written by Mr. James Franklin tallies letter as published in Professor Hub- lime, twenty pounds of soap and
trees: I had,. and were ,grown in the, with the experience I am going bard's "Orange Insects.. Acccordingto three pounds of sulphur' to the 100
same locality with the same expense.I through excepting in this important his account, the ravages of this in- gallons of water. I spray the trees
have had quite' an extensive experience point. I have never seen the Hila- with a force pump. It kills all the
the Green Soldier effect the
with this kind bf stock for twelve rious Raphigaster,which is present in sect, Bug, insects that it touches, and does no
:years past, and -can" -ay that I prefer thousands, sucking, et, but now trees in very much the same way as damage to the tree or fruit. I am not
it to any other stock for me. All the that I am' cutting the pea vines I do the well known disease, "die back." able to say, with certainty yet. but I
stock:that I' am now planting grove find this, that they, the pea vines'have. We are inclined to think that both believe the rust, mite can be destroyedif
for myself, either for orange dr lemon, utterly taken possession of the land. I the attacks of the Soldier Bug and the taken in time. I would like to'hear.
I am using these, stocks. They will fertilized them when they were sown, from others on this subject. I will re=::: ':'
[grow from one-third to one,half }vith and although the strip left clear for affection of Mr. Bielby's trees are port the result of my experiments ,
just, the ,same care, and will fruit the orange trees was not less than caused, as Mr. Howard suggests, by later.
;much heavier than, any other stock. twelve to fifteen feet, it is full of pea organic disease. It is impossible to I hope the orange market will be
I can show you some of the very finest roots laced and interlaced, even, speak with certainty, however, and we improved: in some way, but I 'don't
orange trees in the State budded on through and under the crown roots of f trust the matter will be thoroughly think: the auction system will do it. I"
'{these stocks, and the oranges I had the trees. I notice, also, that the investigated, and shall take pleasurein think it will work about the same with
:budded on this stock did not shed a earth has been allowed to pile up, not giving the facts to the public as the Florida orange as it is working
leaf in, the freeze of 1886. I have a around the crown, but over the roots, fast as they are developed. with the California apricots. I see in
neighbor, who ,has also had a large so that they are buried six to 'eight -. ..t.e. .. the last DISPATCH where they were' .
experience with them, who now'uses, inches under, and the pea roots are, asa For the FLORIDA DISPATCH. selling at $3 per box. When the.:California '
bo other stock,. having this wrote r rule, over them. Now this would Navels and Mandarins Shy Bearers; Fruit Union offered them at
t planted ten acres' in lemons budded oil satisfactorily explain the matter ,were X am a constant' reader of the DISPATCH : auction they went at from forty centsto
this stock. I have tried all the other, it not that there are isolated trees in and appreciate highly.. J have $1. A. A. Sri VENDER..
kinds of lemons as a stock and have I ,he pea vines that are not deep that kept up with the Navel contest, hoping Columbus. ,Ga., ,July 2,1887. '
discarded them,all.. There are some 'are affected, and there are isolated to learn something, but Tarn now S -..- -S-
pf the .Sicily ,seedling that make; ,8, trees out of them that are also affected,,I no wiser than whenit.commenced., I The ,'grange crop of Columbia
very good stock, as Mr. Phelps) saidbut ,.I but in every case I think the' dirt 'is I have some experience with the Navels, county will be. very, :,considerable. this

most" .... of them, do4 not. .,As]I the i piled up, around. ." these trees. If one and for the benefit of others. that.' "are, ":fall,. :'' .. ;l" .', "


t. .' ::>r';,. '.",.;. ..' ," ., ,,,. ., ,,.:. '....'. ... .....>).) .. '" '(1" '. t ,4. :. ;". ';>, ,
",'18....."_., ,,,. ,' ..r ;,;, .:',,:':.",> :. ...,: ;';..... .".. ', .>,. .. ,THE- M.OEIDA. ; .:'IDISPATCH. "' .,-- .........._. HL-o', ._-.," 4, '[AUGUST._ ".29,1887.For .

', .
< "ti
fields.. The best fertilizer for the Yuca 'melons'and For the FLORIDA DISPATCH
; tfh : .', ',' ..,r. pumpkins; : can be planted :
FElIiIIl would be: ',. Between the rows, and even corn; but, Fish.Fertilizer.
60 parts manure, not counting these: I will demonstratewhat No one has yet answered to my satisfaction -
: the FLORIDA' DISPATCH. 25 parts coal dl stJwoo ), the Yuca i itself will give, viz.: the inquiry as to the value offish
', Planting I' and Cultivation, of the 9 parts ashes, l ) for 'a fertilizer. Some facts on
30,000 lbs. in Cuba, 20,000 tbs. to the
Yuca. 5 parts lime, ;,,,/, .", acre here,allowing only$&for difference this point may be valuable.Mr. .
The Indians of the Island of Cuba 1 part' of salt : '.: : '" strong starch of soil@40-13,334. ......Ibs.... white..?..., 533.36 Morris, a fisherman of this
cultivated this plant, and from it made which are mixed well ,together and 4,500 Its. Cativia or Casabe@l} c tt_... 67.00 place, has been engaged in a slow way
their bread which called casabe. Melons,etc......................._;....__...__. 50.00
they about a half pint is strewed around in composting the foul fish he has
The best lands for producing the the piece of stalk or eye planted, and Total...... ...:;.......,.. ............... $650.36 caught or selling to such as would buy
yuca are those which are neither very covered with the earth of the furrow ; tai; each:acre: ; for 81.50 per barrel. In composting,

compact nor very porous. In Cuba this fertilizer has the effect of havingthe Now, if we. take: into consideration he makes three barrels of compost of
those found to be most productive contained plant to yield'' double the quantityof that ,: 'one pound of this one barrel of fish, and sells the compost -
forty parts of sand, twenty of root. 'starch will' give theresult of three at $1 a barrel. As far as I can

clay, and forty of humus or loam;,ant If'this root on growing .or develop- pounds, cf any starch made in earn, all who have used this compostare
,here in Florida I would suggest those ing should meet with any hard substance his' country, it will show that our satisfied with it. One man who

high hammock lands bordering on its growth is injured, but if to farmers could reasonably expect$100 recently: came in possession of an old
,streams.. If theyuca is planted, in too the contrary it meets with a soil which additional per acre, or a production of grove; t i\| had been much neglect,
.sandy a soil the solar rays penetrate it allows of its penetration, its diameter is $750, without taking into consideration used ontrnundred barrels of this con>

with ease, ,and injure the roots by the augmented considerably with an enhanced the residue used for fattening post and is jubilant over its results.
excessive heat; the rains filter through: production, and this shows that hogs, etc. Now deducting $100 for He has engaged another hundred 'bar
too rapidly, and if the plants, do not the deeper vegetable soil is 'the best. expenses in placing an 'acre ofgroundin rels"of the compost to be put on next
perish they languor and become It will be well to work the soil often cultivation, and a machine which winter, and is challenging his neighbors -

shriveled in growth. Should tin il .,. ,/ it, is compact, and if porous, would turn out the! amount of starch to come and see his grove and
;. be pf clay it Is too compact tth; f//jrthe needful or little as possible. above mentioned, at 6800-interest on compare expenses and results with

.cannot extend; they are compressed | \ lowing should commence the latter this,10..per cent. a year, or $80-and him.I.
as if.1 in a cmouldwhich the dry weatherhardens part of January ; fifteen days later we have $180 to deduct from $850, have used the fish in compost, arid
and the wet renders muddy, the field should be crossed ; ten 'days leaving a,net of$570 to the acre. am of the opinion that we can get
which cause the plants to grow short, later another plowing ; fifteen days I trust these lines may prove usefulto nothing that will be better or cheaper,
\ thin and containing little fe mla. later another, and eight days later our farmers, and believe it would to furnish elements that are found in
", ,,.' pie roots of the yuca penetrate In harrowed. In March the broken repay their labors to plant it.. the fish. I think with the addition of
:ajl 1 directions' ; the sour will produce ground should be divided off into CHAS. E. POUJAUD. sulphate of potash to the compost, a

, ',roots a yard in length, and if the soil squares of seventy yards' 140 yards, 4 perfect fertilizer for, orange 'trees may
,is favorable will gruw longer. In,Cuba leaving a space of ten feet between For the'FLORIDA DISPATCH. -, >'*w J', >' be made. There is danger that in the
.1 .,. roots have been found of over five feet each square ; furrows are made seven ', Sand Does Leach. bands of the inexperienced a dis-

..in, length. The,yuca may be planted I feet apart and parellel, and place an I have been most astonished to see proportionate quantity of the elements
best from the''stalk which is cut into I shoot of the and be used and harm
eye or root upright so many letters in your numbers signedby required may result
,,N pieces of six to nine inches in length, distant each from the other three anda good names, most of them tryingto from it.' But if we can get a fertilizer -

I the. thicker, these are, and with most half feet, so that the plant can ex- prove that Florida soils do no from the river and the swamps,
eyes, the better, and a depth of six pand and obtain the necessary nutri leach. This appears to .-me against and save our money at home, it will

inches and upright. tion. Where the weather is favorable common sense, and certainly is not in be a great, help to the country.H.
There are two species of one be month W.
yuca planting may begun a earlier accordance *with all that has been
t distinguished; as Carthagena, which is that is if not rainy, for the Yucain written on "soils." .';. .
sweet, with a darkish root, and whichis this case requires dry) weather. ,My experience of a sand filter is For the FLORIDA DISPATCH.
used a.as: a .healthy and nutritious The principal care is to' have the 'that; the water came through with so Weight of Muck Per Cord.

,food; the, \white kind is considered in- fields free from grass and if.necessary, 'strong a Vegetable taste'as to be quite Can you oblige a reader of the
,ferfor.: rhe,sour'yuca grows to be the pull up such as grow quite near the palatable. DISPATCH by telling him about what
largest size, and, as said before, roots stalk, and from the moment it is about As 'to the story of ''the old grey the average weight of a cord of muck
have been extracted of two yards in six inches high, hoe the earth aroundit mare, I think Mr. Lyman' Phelps taken from a lake margin after it haa

length. repeating this ,operation once a could not have dug down quite in the been out four months? 'I would liketo
From all kinds ,of Yuca starch is month. The crop should be gathered, right place-half a foot would make make a compost of muck with
made, and the grits or skin called as a rule, two years after sown, whenit all the difference. other material and would like to ha;
cativia! (pronounced Kah-tee vee ah,) 'will be in season; and this is shown The ,discoloring argument is easily some idea of the weight of muck

from which the casabe is, made (pronounced by the leaves becoming yellow and got over. The fertilizers' would only order to get the proper quanti
Kah-sah-ba,) but the sour is falling. The making of starch requires leach,after having been brought into a Perhaps you can give me a form

preferred, owing to its being of greater the following manipulation: ,soluble state, and would, therefore, for mixing bone meal and potash w,
". yield ; the latter is, also, used for fat. 1. Shelling or skinning ,of the root.. ,convey no"coloring down with them.; muck... A. W. \' ALLIS.
tening hogs which are cured by its 2. Grating of the root. The colored particles would remain Altamonte, Fla., Aug.2, 1887.

use of the asthma, to which disease 3. Sieving of the pulp. above the "pan," waiting in their turn, Can any of our readers answer the
they are subject in Cuba. It can be Washing of the pulp: to be changed from humus into plant above question arid give a good for-
preserved for some time if covered 5. Settling of the starch. '
food. mula ?-ED. DISPATCH.For .
with earth. The water which is employed 6. of the starch. '
Drying It ,seems,to me the question beforeus t 4
for the extraction of the The starch should be heated with :
i is, how to make this sandy.soil of the FLOBIDA DISPATCH:
1 ,starch from the sour Yuca is poisonous? fifteel\times its weight of water, ata, Florida ..more retentive, and how to What Grass for Pasture.
therefore when decanted from' the temperature of 100 cehtrigrade when bring to the surface again those
fecula it should be run into a deep using it, as'in this way those employing -. fertilizers that may have got below the Having read your valuable paper
sewer,,out of the reach of fowl or ani it will find an augmentation In l level of the lowest laterals. with much interest, I should feel very
mals This water is called Tare, volume of twenty to thirty tiles i its : One good that this correspondence thankful if some of your readers

i (pronounced ee ar u) and is sometimes original bulk. The chemical analysisof 'has done is, that it has brought the would enlighten me with particulars as
i efficiently employed in destroyingants this starch has given :fact: of surface loss of fertilizers before to the best kind of grass to sow or
it is also used as a fertilizer by : plant, to form a good substantial pas
; it Carbon......... ...............;.......44.9 the public eye, by heat; ,:.by the chemical ture of good high '
: mixing with manures. Possibly our on some our pine
,scientists might find in its acrid Hydrogen.........:............;.....;..... ,6.1 \ effects of the sun's rays, by evaporation land. CAMBRIAN.Lake .

: the foundation or basis of a properties new Oxygen...........,..:...*.:.,..., .r;*. :.....49.. : by wash, and by many other County,Fla.,Aug 9th,1887.
: possible would
agents. Mulching ,
: <<: -
industry. Fur making the casabe, thepatiwa No grass has proven entirely satisfactory
is toasted baked before Total...............................100'. therefore, seem advisable, notwith-
or being standing the extra labor it entails of 'on high pine land, unless well
\i .made into the cake. Two spoonfuls The production of the "Yuca is in .clearing away the mulch and putting fertilized and irrigated. We shouldbe
of the yare or poisonous water is sufficient Cuba, 40,000 arrobss to the caballeria.
back for
it cultivation ((1 am referring hear
every glad to from one who has
to produce the death of a dog or This Wou'd be equal to. 30,000 poundsto the any
to trees) and fact
cat When the rains are abundantthe the acre, and, 'reduced to'starch, of its enticing orange roots to the, suri8< I succeeded in making a good pasture.ED. .
Yuca becomes watery and soft in the loss by manipulation is equal l to :i. DISPATCH.:
contributors will
hope some give us
while in others it is hard The skin of the 4
some, parts, 10,000, pounds. or grits their views on. the point and take the
in ,which case it Is only fit for anim ds. Yuca is what is called Cutivia, and leaching for granted A fair cotton crop is expected in
Such condition be avoided from which the Casabe cake is ..1f. :
a may by a or Gadsden county, in spite: of the 8p.
CULTIV t'- .
,j'good system of drainage- of fte Yuca : made While the Yuca is growing, Chetwynd' ,Fla.' }\,Au'13,1S87; ,. TQR : 'pearance of rust and caterpillars,




AUGUST,29,1887J ;4" .. > -' --TKE. ,;FLORIDA ..;]):tPATCJL": ,: ,, '.. :7194;, .

,?' ast month. Pay attention to all grow- For,the FLORIDA DISPATCH. Perhaps in no other. :. garden crop is
The (garden.: ; 1i i ng crops. Keep the surface of the Sow j Shall I Treat a ,Muok Bed? a thorough! preparation of the seed-1' )

.. S oil. .stirred, especially after a hard Am ,a new-comer to your State, but bed more important. The turnip is a "

For the FLORIDA DISPATCH. r rain In, dry weather the stratum of I have taken your valuable paper over rank grower after the plants! are

The Kitchen Garden. I oose soil will act as a,mulch. J four 'years and ,don't want to miss a started. But as the seed must be sown

What I shall write on this subjectis J. H. S. I single copy of it. In each number I in midsummer, when the ,soil if most

bated upon my own experience J for the FLORIDA DISPATCH.++-4 find articles of great value and, help. subject to drought, it has little chanceto

upon a close observation of the opera- RaisingCabbages... Glad to note you, are going to give germinate among clods and stones.
tions and results of the experiences of I space to the gardening business, which The ground should be well plowed and
I there
others. Right here at the outset I suppose for sale in Mandarin are more cabbages than 'inmy will ,please a great many of your harrowed until the surface can be ",

will say that success in this departmentof I grown Florida. readers. Am very much interested in made no finer in this way, when it
other place of its size in :
labor is onlv achieved, by careful, that part of it. Am draining off some should be finished with a hand-rake.:
The seed is at intervals, from
thorough, intelligent labor. "No excellence : sown muck land for gardening purposes. I The seed is best sown in drills about
June 15th until the last of December. ,
without labor," careful, thorough Would like some information on the eighteen inches apart or two feet apart
,G. Leek is noted
E. gardenerin
quite a
intelligent labor. ; and has takenseveral :subject:. What is the best way to utilizeit if the plants are to be cultivated witha
growing cabbage,
Fhe early part of September is ] prizes for them at the State :J Wall it be necessary to, put any horse. Cover the seed not more than
usually hot with frequent hard show- sand with it to make crops grow well, half an i inch with perfectly fine soil.
Fairs held in Jacksonville few
, 's, but as the days are growingiorter : He sows the seed during years the or will marl that"is mostly carbonateof Perhaps the best time to sow the seedis

and the ni are cool, we :igo.!latter of and lime with a small per cent. of pot: during a period of! showery weather,
trAy safely continue our preparations ; part July Augustin and ash in it'do? And will it pay to haul choosing a time when the soil is not '
beds of five or six feet wide
in earnest, and somewhat enlarge the feet The soil is the marl: for that purpose three miles? too wet. Sown thus it will germinate
to forty long.
list of things to be planted. I must "twenty previously enriched with fertilizer and, It seems' like an excellent quality of very quickly, and with sultry weather ,

here. emphasize all ,that I said in my ,the seed,is sown pretty thickly in drills marl, nearly as white as()lime, and be- and plenty of moisture the young
about and after plants will soon be beyond the reach
last article preparing en the bed. A light frame is constructed comes, porous being exposed to
riching the soil. To have the soil in 'across with the air a short time. Tested some of the flea beetle. It is necessary to' '
four feet covered
proper condition is more than half the I the stalks of dog-fennel high,to keep off the of it with vinegar,.foamed up like watch for the pest, however, and if itappears .,

battle in this undertaking. A very Fottler's Brunswick and as though you had put soda in the vin before the plants take on the
common error to be avoided, is the and sun. late Flat Dutch: are the' :.common' egar. The vinegar afterward had the rough leaf, dust them while wet with..' ,
attempt to cultivate top much land.;. taste and smell as though you had air-slaked lime.
est kinds sown, though Early Summer,
more than is necessary to produce Head and a few'ptber, kinds are put soda in it. It seemed to be free from The after culture consists in keep;
vegetables for the family consumption.It Deep tried land intendedfor all earthy matter. Should think it ing the surface mellow and free from '
occasionally. The
is, well, however, to have enough so is covered with would have a tendency to counteract weeds, and in thinning the plants, ..
cabbage now cow
that:every part of it can be treated to A of turned any acidity in the muck. How soon or when of sufficient size, from eight to,

a crop of green manure at least oncea peas.under is supposed crop to crab-grass'make cutwormsmore how long should the marl be twelve inches apart in the row. The

year. This forms a permanent basis plenty and destructive., Care put in before planting, and how thinning out is accomplished rapidly'by

and is of great value. As each crop should be taken to,kill all the rabbits much would be required to the acre ? chopping out sections of the row ..
can be repeated or followed by anotheras destructive How'low should the water be drained with a hoe, leaving clumps of plants
about the
place, as they are -
soon as it is 'matured, but a small to cabbage very plants.No below the surface of the muck for:gardening at the proper places to be thinned out*,

space,is required, but in order to do, rank young or potato vines 'should, purposes? Have heard some by hand. .
this, it must be well and frequentlyfed be the grass seed bed talk of the'muck beds and bay headlands yellow-fleshed turnips, as a
'near as :
fed as carefully a horse that is will be .eaten many by crickets young I doing well the first two or three I rule, are better keepers, richer' in

expected to do much''work There J is and plants grasshoppers unless up quite a years, afterwards not producing, but : qua ity, stronger flavor and later" '
of this space if hauled it out soil in maturing than the white. The
no danger feeding being overdone around the seed bed is kept clear ,of you on sandy
especially a our sandy l land, if weeds and vines. Mr. Leek would make. it produce well. Does Yellow ,Aberdeen is perhaps the most <
proper care an discretion
already' directed.Having each of fertilizerfor this ? How much potash is requiredper fleshed sorts may be _sown a fortnightlater.
pounds high grade
for.muck lands The purple topped leaf '
properly prepared the each thousand* when acre to make good strap
one plants
ground, and provided proper; care be they are set in the field.; ,A l less gardens,on them ? Can,'you, or your and white dutch are good white-
taken to shade from the, hot Bun and 'than this is not considered quantity sufficient readers, give me any of their experience fleshed sorts. The mildest flavored

protect from hard rains, and "waterwhen to make a good of cabbage. and give information_ as tothe_ turnip that we have tested, is the -,

dry, turnips, carrots, beets, parsnips He also raises some crop cauliflower and best time to, plant, and best mode of Jersey Nayet, sold also as extra' .early

salsify and radishes may be ruta-baga, for market. The;seed of cultivating cauliflower, eggplant, tomatoes FreI ch.-Practical Farmer.** >

KWA from time to time during the each of these are sown about the same. Irish potatoes, celery, cab. -P-14- S
nth., Sow in drills quite thick. The time as the cabbage. He gets all his bage, onions, beets on muck beds, and i For the FLORIDA DISPATCH '

may not all germinate, and if it seeds from Northern seedsmen and I. will these all do well on muck land. Land Grabs. ,

ou1d, it is better to!thin out than to complains 'a 'deal of the seed If not, what will, and which will not, A part of my garden plat is con- ,

pJant. Care should be taken not to mixed good that is and what does the best on sandy soil ? tiguous to tide water, and is badly infested ,
being, m cases; "
have;the plants too thick, in the row, early and late kinds -are included in How long should 'the muck beds be with what is commonly called ,

as,the growth will be more rapid: the the of seed' The priceof drained before planting ? Land Crab, Blue Crab or ChickenCrab. .
same package ;
rootsilarger;; and more tender and juicy last Would like ,all this information These crabs live in the ground

wnen, they have plenty of room.. Do cabbage and was very satisfactory will given in full. Have no doubt it will and,bite off aU plants near them. At
winter, $ larger, quantity undoubtedly
not let two:plants grow where there be i planted this season. We benefit, a large class of Florida people, least one-half of my garden ,stuff is
should be.only one., begin to "cut" cabbage for market, and: 'I will await their reply anxiously destroyed. Can any reader of the :

Bunch or snap beans may be planted, here about New Year's. Before that Have any had experience in using DISPATCH tell me of a practical way

at,intervals, and,, if the quick) growingor time'the'market is well supplied with dynamite for removing trees and to destroy these crabs. "

early varieties ,are planted,they and stumps out'of pine land, and how doesit O. O. POPPLETON.
Northern cabbage,. prices are ,
Kawk's Park,Fla., Aug. 17,1887. '
will,mature before frost comes, and be lower. At no distant date I will'try do ? Is it very expensive ?<
Who has had any experience in.,exterminating ., -,
excellent, Early peas may be planted. to send a few, short articles on celery "NEw-COMEL"Island ..
Lake, Orange County,.Fla. the Land Crab and 'will
the last of the month the first of the .
; and onions, but, it is too early to, do : .
month is likely to ,be too hot.; anything with either of them, and in Will some of our readers give, the they give, their results', to the :Qis- ..'

Spinach mustard and,, lettuce will fact anything in :'the garden except desired information?-ED. DISPATCH. p TCR?' ',' ,: .:
do well now with proper care. and turnips ruta-ba and 4 "

Cabbage, broccoli and cauliflowermay perhaps cabbage cauliflower: ,So I advise,novices Culture of the Turnip. i'orthe FLORIDA DISPATCH: .'':"'.

be .transplanted;; also tomatoes, in. Florida gardening to 'keep In a commercial point of view turnip A Guard Against Gut-Worms. '... .

and if frost should hold off until the quiet for awhile -yet. Don't waste -growing does not offer'''remarkable If vegetable ,raisers, when setting. ,

last of. November, as is usual, ,a crop any onion seed or celery yet. It inducements, but that is not a reason out plants, cabbage particularly, wilt?;

of this most excellent vegetable may is too early for 'snap beans; Irish potatoes why this vegetable should .not have a wrap piece of paper around the plant

be gathered. beets, etc. :Keep( cool.? Augustis place, in the kitchen garden. "The palate stem in the form of a cone, small end ,. .

Onions( should be sown now thickly the month for vacations! picnics does not discriminate concerning down, and set the bottom of paper*
in drills fifteen inches ,Onion J market value nor nutritive qualities.
apart 'and ( ,to.the'seacbhst.: Keep under the earth, when they set they
sets ,may be put in the last ,of the the premises healthy and wife ana ,To'the house-keeper must cater plant, they will find worms fenced '

month. ,children happy and contented, and,'in. to the tastes 'if her patrons, the turnip out. \ .>" F.,.HIGEL., .' f
Try a few Irish potatoes in'yourgarden. September we will l to/gardening' in forms one factor, and ,when subjected r

Plant as previously directed..,, go "C., 1- to:her culinary art, it is by no means A big potato crop.nas'1 been: plantedin I '

,Read over the directions given::for,\II.! ?earnest Mahdarlii,'Aug.5,1887., !". !U.J "' ..to,be despised. ; ., .t'l: ,: 'J, .. Leon county. ;.,',* "f '&*fa't; 't : .


.", ,.



720Vj" : ': -- XHE DISPATCH: ". : AUGUST'29 887x
...,'.. -." .... .. .." ---.,.,- .,"" ''-- ",-..,..-- FLOBIDA. : : ; : [ ,
__m___ _____ _____
i, ", ,
: recess, and.are; ; .d ,,dlj''t j all'forms of and also makes nice soft nests for hens; flowers are pure white f.with a..reddishcentre.

Cm aniental flO ticulture.i insect life. If kerosene is used, it will s'well as very fine hay for horses.It ItimaBC: charmjug; Speci-

: seems to me that everybody men. Native of.the East Indies. 8impertalis ..
,,: be necessary to pour,in ,a, much, larger
have their of scandent habit with
ought to yard nicely covered a ,
quantity,.and to repeat the,dose everyday with this grass. It makes the long, light green 'leaves; the flowers

I Boussingaultia'Bassolloides.' as long as there remains any signof place look more homelike, besides are of a reddish brown,-"Iarge and'

4* life about.,the hill. being a great: .comfort: The way; waxy. It is fine for training up the
This beautiful climbing vine,, commonly :, bS4 most people)kee p(their yards, bare, I green-house rafters.AboutLemon.

; known as, Madeira vine,: has Phlox DrummondiL do not wonder that so many Northern, .. ,

been overlooked in of : dislike Florida. :Verbena.
our descriptions Our cut this week is ; a fair-representation people

desirable plants for common :cultivation ...of the, blossoms! of'this..spe- My land is high pine, and the grass This old fashioned'plant' was a general

,' .It i is frequently seen'.shading cies, familiarly known as Drutnmond grows it ,on ,it very l to luxuriantly suit taste fact I, favorite'years ,ago, and there is no
gro.too fast my
porches or windows, but,by no, meansas good reason why it should l not,still be,
phlox. But a often,_wish*I ,had one acre well set, in
often as it,should be. plain black and this grass, for cow pasture, and I found in every yard., In the following

Its roundish, thick, fleshy leaves, white cut gives intend',to have just as ,soon as I can account taken from the Ladies1 Homo

are,'very ornamental even, though it a very faintconception get around to it. I want nothingbetter Companim, it is said to do best in the
,for &, summer pasture For
never bloomed.t At the North it seldom shade. During our recent trip tov;
) o f low ;
this purpose,a, piece of ground
blooms in the open air, or if so the blaze of1 would be better than high land, as the Lake county we found, it growing vig.

not until almost time for frost. But bright color grass would ,grow J better and remain orously] in a garden fully exposed ,to

in Florida, it begins! to bloom quite that will be seen, green. /much, longer. J. H. MOORE. the sun. By the way, it is not'a verbena -

early In I the ,season and covers itself g Keuka, Fla. but is botanically known as
on abed ,of some Will Mr. Moore please tell us
with, long drooping clusters of delicate Aloysia
! of the species. whether his lawn keeps throughthe
white flowers ,which are very fragrant.The green Many persons complain o( the unshapely -
No;, annual 'h IA r winter, and if so, how he manages straggling growth of the
vines spring! from tubers which
, known to us will give so large a return: to'accomplish it.-ED. HORT. Lemon Verbena. Such growth is

look very much like potatoes, thoughnot for: the price of a package of seed as >-*-C easily remedied by cutting the plant

,so ,smooth. When not killed by this., Opce it is allowed to go to seed The Hoya. or Wax Plant. back severely. The vigorous, sym-

frost )it is an evergreen perennial.It f. .: Perhaps the following directions metrical growth thus induced will astonish
will thereafter take
on the land, it care
is.quite tender and the tops are taken from, The American Garden. those who, have been accustomed -
,of! itself. The, plants come duringthe '
up. I 'to allowing their plants to growas
usually killed to the ground but the enable of readers to, I
some our
winter,. and begin,,to bloom ,when may I they will. As this plant is cultivated
tubers: will live over in the soil without quite,,small and continue for, several achieve success with this plant, which chiefly for its fragrant leaves,its valueis

:any care. As the tubers multiplyvery mouths: .' It becomes lmost/ or, quite, is so extremely ornamental when well greatly enhanced, by symmetry of

rapidly in the soil it.. i is best to grown; yet it is 'generally, such a very shape and density of foliage. When
a peed. We have seen .J large yards so
these be had little attentionand
take'(them up' every winter, divide slow grower that many abandon its may by a
covered, with it that, ,it was'lmost' impossible skill in pruning,there is no reason
them and it multiplies cultivation in At the Northit
replant. Though disgust. ,
to ,step without treading on; why everyone should not have satisfactory -
very rapidly! in this way it alsoseed's some of them. is often seen of enormous size, and plants. A shady, moist situa-

,quite freely] in this i State, and if I much in shades of almost completely covered with blossoms tion and sandy soil are congenial to
They vary so
the conditions are favorable many ) : its growth, and where these are provided
color and in marking, that it is difficult
little seedlings will be found springingall The, demand for that beautiful. the plant will grow freely, even
to'find two plants the blossoms of if the soil is destitute of fertility.
around. Most of the thousands of combing greenhouse plant, ,the hoya,
.which, ,are exactly alike. Last,year\we is considerable, and often ,the Questions Young plants are readily .propagated
flowers fail to seed the
any yet from seeds or cuttings.
had one very fine specimen, a volunteer are asked, "Why does my wax, .
numbers are so countless that, if oneoutOt. C
back of the housejawayfromany 'plant .keep growing freely and not Tall Tuberoses the'Best.
a hundred matures seed the resulting flower?" "What is the reason my
o hers. This spring anumber'of, seedlings
aggregate is large. wax plant does not grow? I have had The American Garden, says :
very l from i it were taken up and,moved but it has made It is not known,
Though we have often looked care one for years: not i so generally among
to the 1 flower, beds., Nine, bloomed much ?" be
or growth amateur it should that
any gardeners as ,
have the seed '
fully, we .neveryet seen.. ,
there, eight different kinds, only two Hoyas belong to the same family as out-door the old tall4B
planting, ; ,
and only once found a tiny not .. ,
ovary milk-weeds ,Aaelepidacnnd'( \ I'
alike and like theparent. manyof
exactly :
being doublefl
tuberoses both the
small as to show that the I habit. growing } ,
yet ripe, so t r' '" II! < them are of a climbing They '
seed can hardly be visible to the : ,. 1.' ; J._, succeed best in an open, peaty soil; the and single, are ,much ,better' than theV

naked eye. Yet we have watched For the. FLORIDA'A.Green DISPATCH L&wn.;:. pots in which they.are grown; are. perfectly Pearl or dwarf variety. ,This last i isfl

drained and never shifted into much the better for under
dozens the ; ,
,of seedlings, showing, first
Persons who. contemplate: moving extra larger pots. Their roots are easily :
glass both on account of its dwarf
the, very small ,cotyledons or seed in soil ,
from the North to Florida/frequently destroyed stagnant by ;imperfgctdrainageand '
habit and the superior size of its flow-
then .,
leaves untilit Without
gradually enlarging o.verwatering. t'
ask whether it is possible to have a
unmistakably' a Madeira vine. :healthy ,roots they will not\makea e1'8., But, in.the open air the ,flowers:
l lawn here. If
green they will ;vigorous growth; ,therefore get good, of the Pearl tuberose ,are almost
my' little home, on the banksof_ soil "with about one hird'' '
fibrous ,
Ants on Rose Bushes. Lake \ peaty :worthless, as they generally refuse to
Keuka, they will see as nice a fibrous add of
or turfy Ipam
; plenty well 'and have J fa dingy
open rusty
A.."Beader" asks how to kill ants lawn,as there Is any, need ot: Three sharp sand,.and if'your plant is.not in, l look. For our own use, we vastly

on rose bushes without injury to the years ago moved into,the pine wo'odsand a;good'growing: condition, washthe soil prefer the old single variety to any

plants.} ; commenced;clearing up for bus- from the roots, repot into a ,place in a ,Other. It is earlier i in 'coming into

'''TmYSs' very difficult to do.' Anything iness. The'second summer I planted moist atmosphere,}, and they should, :bloom] than the doubles, and both the

to kill ants is my yard to Bermuda grass, and that soon begin to make a rapid,and healthy truss and the individual flowers havea
strong enough I is why:I) have a nice green lawn.. It growth. Having secured 'health and entirely lacking : grace
very likely to injure.the foliage of the I requires but little effort,to prevent the keep in a sunny position, ,tp sorts. A spike of! single tuberosescan

plants. But it i is'not difficult, to:trace I, grass from spreading. W6 find that mature this _growth and they will soon arranged in a bouquet when

: the ants to their nests and then:destroy since having.a green yard, instead of show: flower, and after once, blooming ,the double ones would, be much too

the whole community. The the bare sand; we are not troubled they will continue so every year, but '. "
very.t with sore:eyes. It also makes the,air never cut off the flower stalks, as from stiff.The
this is, bisulphide above is corroboratedby
best' 'thing for purpose cooler around the house,. and especi them another crop of flowers. will be partially

i of carbon. It is, very volatile} ally does it make the water in the well produced.The our own experience withthe, Pearl .

and .must be kept closely corked when I cooler, for the grass covers the ground best varieties for general, culture here. Probably one-halfor, more,'of

not in I use. A few spoonfuls poured nicely around, -the well. The grass are Hoya camosa, a scandent the flowers blast before they open.

grows very fast 'and requires to be growing species from Canton. The The does. ,Shall watch
down the hole into the nest will kil]I l single never
mowed several l times during the sum- leaves are dark green,thick and fleshy;
every ant in ,the hill. Kerosense wil]L l the, common. or Italian,... double. this
mer. The grass ;thus taken off :becomes t flowers, are of a pinkish.white and,. ;0 'or '
kHt all lli it touches but'the, fumes.pf the I very soft, when dry,and is just very*'}waxy. H. bells has a bushy and, season: ,,tq I see haw, tit behaves.-ED,

bi-sulphide penetrate to., very, remote the thing to makes pillows'and bolsters, compact habit, fine fors a\;basket; the Ho-8Z RT. i.r:f' .f '-,a ., i),- .



jf j jI
f f

AUGUST 29, 1887.] .n.. =TEE FLORIDA DISP A ice/! .T- ". '121. 11 C

.., .
1 ...
i f
.. ,
:: n. shakes in Kansas than here. I have weather, too, 98 in: the shade by three dot! know'that she can get any better .

f1oIIle Interests.BY not seen a rattlesnake in.,the State, thermometers: was the hottest this formation than that to be found in .
though a few have been :killed, in this season ; generally cool nights to sleep. the DISPATCH.' MARY T. DAVIS. "

,, MBS. E. A. HILL. neighborhood. Around water courses Mosquitoes, so that we use bars over Charlotte Harbor,Fla.,Aug.15, 1887. ,
and lakes, a few moccasins' are found, our beds in summer; but no worse >-.-4 .:
A One-Sided A wair. What We Should Eat In Hot
: but it is very seldom that !
We are in receipt of a goodly num- any one; being bitten either by a rattle- We were bothered some with fleas ,
warmed in
snake or moccasin. for awhile, two or three times in the Certainly, no messes up '
ber of letters in regard to the relative to make the food down
Fruits and flowers are far more numerous whole time we have been here: grease slip
merits of Florida as a 'home. It must } for unless food is
than reptiles and We 'have in
poisonous green grass our yards, thoroughly
be that the.'women ,of this State have masticated it is useless to
suggests a preponderance of good over although it is not so all over Florida., !
been misunderstood maligned by evil, which; in the providence of God, Our soil is some two or three feet of give it to the system, expecting to be
I nourished it with the of
those journals who declare that"the is universal. sand on clay, and would be moist un- by exception
which if fine be
men are delighted with Florida, but Door yards in Florida, as elsewhere, less drained. This explains why the swallowed meats, without mastication cut may the
are, perhaps, the best index of theproprietor's strawberry does so well here.. as
the discon albumen in itself. Now
>women are universally meat digests ,
:) habits. Nice yards are We have never lived in a healthier
tented" Singularly enough all our : vh/n the hot weather comes on meat
the result of no little planning and place for young children, as our own [
letters are on one side, the good side. work, but they can be obtained hereat md all others living, here, who have ,I,18 not necessary even to the hardworking -
The muscular
Remember the pictures here, por- that price. Many people here ,have children, can testify; that answers the man. system
been in during
laving put good repair -
sandy yards for the reason that' they question of health.
to be "honor
trayed are truthful, the cold months afford to losea
prefer such, but those who, don't like My advice to those who wish to come
It has occurred to that little of its for the stomach'sBake
i bright us strength,
sand can easily have nice Bermuda to Florida is to try it. Don't sell your
LV some having an adverse opinion, re- grass, which grows here as well as farm; rent it for a year; rent a house. giving the latter organ a rest to

\ frain from expressing the same, lest Blue grass in Illinois.As On an average you can live as cheap a certain extent. Now is the, seasonto
partake of acids in all kinds of
their section of country be injured for shade trees, no country is here as where you are; and then you fruits and veO'etables.
better supplied than No northern have tried the and climate By so doingwe
thereby. We wish to have the testimony \ purs. country purify the blood and prevent rheu-
trees can at all compare with the and will not have made the grave mis-
full and with the dark matism.
( complete; grand and beautiful live and water' take 'of selling your Northern home, .
side brought to the front. So we again oaks, so numerous in all parts 'of our. until sure of being satisfied here. Old Age.,

. invite,all settlers to send in their county, especially in the vicinity of What suits one will not suit all. If In old age one of the essentials to

opinion of Florida as a home. In Fort :Meade, a very pleasant place, you wish to come to. Florida, and have longer life is ample rest in bed. "Sleep

sending letters, address Mrs. E. A. shaded by stately oaks and beautifiedby friends here, write to them. If they : does not come as easily to .elderly
magnificent orange groves, which Like, and it is healthy, with good trans- people as to the younger. If suffi-
Hill, Editor Home. Interests, Orange latter, when loaded with golden fruit, portation, society, etc., there it your cient is denied, an opiate on retiring

City, Fla.. and your name and residence as.they have been' every year since we place() go. is justified, for at that period of life
shall be a sealed book to all the came'hear, add richness to the scene Our society here averages better the continuous use of one such dose

world beside. and give a,practical beginner encouragement than most Northern towns, and .new daily can, if needed, do little or no
." ; to labor and wait with pa- : comers 'will find a hearty welcome, if harm and promises to do much good.
For the FLORIDA DISPATCH. :, tience for the future harvest. they choose to try it here. NICK. All over sixty years of age' should
1 To,Mrs. M.'W.,'of Illinois. To be brief and practical, I will say Lawtey, Fla., August 8., 1887. pass at least eight hours in bed; after
Editor Home Interests: that we have met the usual ups and For the FLORIDA DI8P ATOJ[. seventy, nine hours; after eighty, ten
Although I have not been a residentof clowns of pioneer life in our four years' A Smart Girl. hours; and when the .age of ninety is

Illinois, .haying come here from beyond sojourn here, but I have no, inclination approached, more than half of every
? the Mississippi, I wish to tell ; to return to the land of ,cyclonesand Editor have Home Interests ; twenty-four hours should be passedin
Mrs. M. W. who makes still live I been thinking for some time
blizzards. My
inquiry : pe bed or reclining on a couch. ,
through the Home Department, some- in Kansas, but think they will, ere of writing a letter for your interesting >-*-.

thing about our part of Florida asl long, come to the Land of Flowers to department.I A New Want.

compared with the West. make,a.home. When that day comes,' have tried some of the recipes you By the way, it seems to your correspondent -
l We same tQ.this county\ from Kansas ,- the last tie of my old Western home. have given, and .find.them very nice. that the most urgent ;need!

four years ago last April. Our will be severed. If Mrs. M.W. would T am making a rug .like the one Sister of:Florida is a system of"cold storage"for
then consisted of four children further Flor: Helen describes in. the DISPATCH. I
family like to know concerning our wives and other female rela-
husband and myself. Since that, ida as a hpme, if she will write me, I think it will be very' pretty, I, am tives during the summer. They go
another has found the circle, a dear will endeavor to answer, all questions making this one for a Christmas, gift; North and abandon us to a regimenof

l' littlei girl,now two years old l, whom we truthfully. some'may think this is early to begin brief and irregular letters, brief and
make Christmas but
are proud to own ,as a "cracker." Our MRS. W. S. THOMPSON. ) gifts, my irregular cold dinners, and plenty of
Fort Meade, Fla.,Aug.15,1888. mother: ,believes in commencing in '
\. children have had excellent health, drafts on New York.-Ex. *-"* ,.
4 time so as not to be hurried and wor-
better'than: when we lived North. I :.
do not know that all parts of Florida Take the Old Farm as a ried at the last, and I think so too.I For the FLORIDA DISPATCH. '.

are alike healthy, but our, experience Gift. wonder if any of the girls in Recipes.

and observation, has demonstated. this Editor Home Interest: Florida ever knit (perhaps they thinkit BANANA CAKE.
section to be exceptionally so. In, the,:Fi BiDA. DISPATCH of .August old fashioned), I 'do not know of the materials are, one and .one half

Houseflies,are not numerous here. 8th there is a communication from any one:except myself.: ,I am knittinga cups of sugar; one-half cup each of but

We have not been annoyed with these Woodford, HI., signed by Mrs. M. W. pair of stockings now for my brother. ter; sweet milk and corn starch; one
in the I would My Mamma is away from home, andI and one-half of flour two tea
pests like we were West. As In answer to the lady, say: cups ;
we s desire to be "honor bright" we We have. lived in Illinois for twenty- am keeping house for my father and spoons of baking powder, and the

must confess the presence of the wicked seven years; moved: from there here, brother; we get up in the morning whites of six eggs beaten to a stiff
and quite early, and I have quite a good froth. Rub the and butter to a
flea, though these are not troublesome, have lived here nearly seven sugar
except for a few months, usually from years. 'We were farmers there, know deal of time to knit and .sew on my stiff cream; add milk and corn starch,

March ,to June. Where hogs and exactly of what the lady writes. We rug, besides doing the house work, then the flour with the baking pow

other animals are kept away from the )moved to Florida to get rid of these and the cooking and other things.I der sifted in, with also lemon,flavoring,

dwelling the ,fleas never bother. The discomforts coupled 'with the variable wish every girl in Florida'who is pr any kind preferred, and lastly, the
Persian Insect Powder is an effective Illinois climate ; and now .my wife old enough would write a letter to the whites of the eggs. Slice six large or

, remedy ,against these: and most other says she would not take the.old farm editor of Home Interests to be published five medium sized bananas,'and strew
i'- insects. as a gift, if she had to live on i it ,,that would ,make it interesting them between the layers. Do not put
like the ones we read now about the the fruit in,cocoanut cake.
r' The mosquitoes are a source of an- This is a town of Northern people, on top as-
noyance: in what is known as "flat all engaged in raising fruit, oranges. pros and cons of Florida.H.L.A. This recipe can be used for cocoanut

woods" and in the immediate neighborhood pears, peaches, persimmons, strawberries .-.-. ,cake.A.
: of creeks and ponds: but we etc. The orange groves are only For the FLOBIDA DISPATCH. NICE CRACKER:: PIE.-Make two
have not been troubled, as we live in a just coming( into bearing; peaches and Information Given. crust same as for apple pie, cover the

high\trolling country., We have had pears.the\.same. .strawberry:" crop :Editor Home Interest; bottom of the pie with soda crackers;

no call for bars though we usually 'was between twenty and one hundredand If Mrs. M.,W. will inquire for papers pour in two-thirds: of a teacup of water,

; have doors and windows open night twenty-two thousand quarts, at her own post office, she will. in which has been dissolved one thirdof

;, and day. The widespread notion that shipped from here this year,.and will'I receive ours from this place; if she a teaspoon of tartaric' acid, two-

Florida is "alive" with snakes is en.tirely be largely increased.. So much for desires, I will correspond with her on thirds of a cup of sugar, season; with

erroneous.. There. are; more ,what we do to..live.. .We;..have: hot|. Florida as J know it, although I do, nutmeg pr cinnamon; excellent., ,

'... ,',. ,' .- \. j" -, '-1) .t.:..'.,!, tn .t i ,,,, 2 I .''i,. ,,-, ;" .'-





, < ..{.',. ,., .... .r r ." -. ._' _. __ ,
< .' .
{ .
j J'I':'. <. ".."---' :'', ',.' ,' <' 1 r '"--'W" .['W' t '\.. !tj .
; '-'''''' .H' d' '
I';'. 722'" ''.," ,, ..., '- THE FLORIDA DISPATCH. ';. -- CAuGuSr 29, 1887."

f' r" 1:'"

EDITORIAL DEPARTMENT The Florida Orange, Auction and "froze up" markets? several* 'years T :}Ir. Pelton hasp:been

Forwarding,Company. We propound these questions to making a specialty of this orange,and

A. H. MANVILLE, Editor. Mr. M. 8.,Moremen, of Switzerland, Mr., Moremen, as a director of the we were glad of the opportunity to

Contents. Fla., who has for some time past'agitated new company. They must ,be satis- see and test the fruit. The specimens ,"

THE ORCHARD-Florida Crawford Peach; the selling of' our oranges at factorily answered within the next varied in size from those no larger

The uses,Pomegranate.etc:' Peaches Its around history,New culture Or-; home, having first advocated the,home thirty days, if the new: candidate for than a pea to the fully ripened fruit,;'

leans Lower..Louisiana, additional list of 715 marketing scheme in the columns of the growers' favor is to ,accompliish being of six different ages. The mature ..t

Semi-Tropical Fruits; The,Abuse 8js the DISPATCH anythng this season. specimen was juicy and well fla-.;
tern The Spanish Chesnut The Kelsey very appropriatelyselects ,
in California; English Walnuts in the medium 4 .-' vored, although Mr., P. says in the;
Leon Grafting English Walnut; 'same through
GraftlngWax.. .the..... .... or. .-...716 which to annonna his exit from the The Gulf Country. accompanying letter that it was not,

THE for OBOVE Stock;-A Ripening new Orange Lemons Disease, Lemon, is It field. This he does ,in a communication The communications from Professor up to the usual standard of excellence

Organic Die Back or the effect of an Stelle Messrs. Onderdonk St. Ceran this He continues *
Insect; Navels and Mandarins Shy which ,another variety. :
appears on page,
Bearers .' ..?.,.. 717 and other ruralists of 3004 I
THE FARM-Planting and Cultivation of headed "A Company Organized." The leading Georgia, "There have been picked over

the Yuca Band does Leach; Fish Fer- of the ""Florida Alabama, Louisiana and Texas, appearing ripe oranges from the trees in the last
Weight organization Orange
tilizer; of Muck per Cord;, r
What Grass for Pasture 718 Auction and in current issues of the DISPATCH six weeks. On my return there was
Forwarding Company, F
THE GARDEN-The Kitchen Garden; will be read with in- few left in the of the tree I Ia'nd
Raising Cabbages; Bow Shall I treat a to, which he refers as about to under- peculiar only a top ;
Muck Bed; Culturo of the in Florida. Our sisters the There "
TurnlPt.Land terest on I send one of these. are
Crabs; A guard take the solution of the grea market-
Worms .... 719 Gulf bound kindredties. of the
are to us by many at least 1,500 or 2,000 oranges
ORNAMENTAL HORTICULTURE -BoUS- ing problem, has been rendered possi-

singaultla Bushes; Phlox Baselloides Drummondil; Ants ;on A green Rose ble by Mr. Moremen's recent efforts in We have more in common with different sizes on the tree at the present '

Lawn; The Hoya or Wax Plant; attention this them than, with any other section of time, and I expect it to bloom'
About Lemon verbena Tall Tuber- directing public to matter -
roses the Best...... ... ..;...... .... 720 llthough the marketing of our the country. Our soil, climate and again on the next growth if we get any .

HOME To Mrs.INTERESTS-A M. W., of Illinois one-sided; Won't Affair take; fruit. at home has been before suggested productions are similar, our people rain." Mr.. Pelton found the parenttree

the old Farm as a 'gift; A smart Girl; the and future of this in 1883
same our variety growingon -
are prosper- ,
Old Age Information Given; A New by Mr. Styles and others, and we

EDITORIAi-Contents-Want; Recipes.; Florida Auction 721. understand the details of this company ity depends upon the same conditions an old plantation in Voluaia

and Forwarding Company; The have been worked' Sena- namely, the influx of desirable immi- county. The man who planted ;the
largely by
Gulf Country; An Even Bearing Or- up
ange: The Leghorn Lemon....'.....:... 722 tor A. S. Mann, of Hernando countyold gration and of capital into the "Southern seed says he brought it "from the extreme --,

September..... 723 South." In horticultural matterswe end Indian river." The.
METEOROLOGICAL...... ..... ................ '723 ( style), and was organized by a .
PUBLISh ER's DEPARTMENT......... ...... '723' coalition of the Moremen and Mann have much in common. From. tree from which Mr. Pelton's trees

MARKETING A Company Organized; the native peaches found throughoutthe were budded is twenty years old and't .
Wondering about Oranges} A Home' i movements:
Market, Florida Orange Auction and I i* Gulf of the Gulf States is said have fruit continuously .
region we to produced
Forwarding Company...... ..... .... 724 We cannot, however, allow Mr.
CORRESPONDENCE-Alabama on the Gulf, hope by the interchange and improvement for the past ten ,years. Mr.
Referring Situation,Geological For- Mnremen to retire into the seclusion
mation, Boll:: Products,etc., etc :..... 724 of the better sorts, to develop a Pelton says he has picked fruit from
of private life until he gives us some
POULTRY AND APIARY-Caponizing;The of that shall rival the so- this tree in and
Flow.f Honey; Black Hnmburgs,... 725 more definite information as to the race peaches April, July September
LIVE STOCK-Leechlnc, a Disease of, called "Persian Strain" of more Northem and that at the same time it held -
Horses peculiar to Central Florida; purpose and methods this new com- .
Jerseys in Florida, Mr. Christopher'sFine latitudes. Many of the Semi- a large crop of different sizes, from'/:'
Herd of Jersey at Pablo; Sheep in which he. announces himselfa
and Goat Farming ..,....;.. .. .... 726STATE pany Tropical fruits of recent introductionseem small marbles to ripe fruit.cc ) > '
ITEMS.... .... ....... .727. director, and upon which unfortunately '
this section rich and
peculiarly adapted to quality is excellent, juicy;:*
THE NURSERY-Hints In Transplanting.. 728 published reports shed little
L .. succeeding from Florida to Texas. very little 'rag;' thin, tough rind; one',:
We think the
light. are entitled -
The State Fair of Georgia will beheld growers And so we might multiply instances, to two seed in an orange, ; oblong'in' :-
to full information in order that .
at Macon, beginning on the'24th showing our inter-dependence, and the shape; will run from 176 to 200 per r.. ,
they intelligently determine "':;' -
of October. Florida is invited to ex- may I great advantage of better acquaintance box." .,, .
whether to look to it for relief or not tWill
hibit her products and resources., "Will? i and freer interchange. of thought by Mr. Pelton kindly inform, hei
Does}it to become a Florida
the people make any effort to exhibit propose, progressive minds throughout this public through the columns of .the.-!*
Auction ?
or a Forwarding Company
and advertise? region. DISPATCH whether trees worked:"from4this [
A Home Marketing :or a Commission
Florida fruit and farmers original ,tree and in other' t
Edgar L. S.t..Ceran, bur Louisiana Company? The nature of the business grown ,
cannot afford to be uninformed as to localities have this ever bearing habit'in .; "
correspondent, has about six hundred would seem to preclude its doing both.
the results obtained by their Gulf Coast the same degree, also how this;;,
acres of land tiny'miles north of New Does it propose to enter as a competitor -
neighbors and if we, mistake not the habit is effected by winter, frosts* in*
Orleans, where he is experimenting with others in the field, or to ,
rapid advance now being made in the northern half of the orange belt? -
largely in native and exotic grapes undertake the work on a plan of suffi- Florida will be alike useful to them. t 4 ,"../. ,-*

and fruit trees. We may expect to cient magnitude to control the Florida The Leghorn Lemon. ':' "
In,order to aid such interchange, we ,
him after awhile. ? If the former the has I f. "J./ < .
hear something from crop public Mr. L. B. Carter, sends us 7''''
shall endeavor to reflect the progress i special
no further, interest in it. If the latter ( .
: of the "Leghorn" lemon. He '
of made in rural art throughout the Gulf mens .
Arthur 0. Jackson resident
a -
how does it to accomplish the
propose of it .
: .H i
States and hereafter contributionsfrom says ;
this State, while on a visit to England work? By the investment of-capital ? .
leading men throughout this "I call it "Leghorn" from the-fact1 .
,has/given thirty lectures on Florida much has 'it in baak ? ,
How By concentrating of its having been fruited from a bud
will be feature of the DIS .
and life among the orange groves: the buyers? How many region a sent here from Leghorn, Italy, (latitude .

they have been well attended and will, influential fruit dealers are pledged to PATCH. The day is past when a man 340)) three years ago. I ;have

can live successfully oblivious of all tried these lemons in the various '
:no doubt lead to quite a number oimmigrants f co-operate? By concentrating ,the ways
in which lemons used and find'
that transpires beyond the realm are ,
He will return next
fruit? How'many hundred thousand
them satisfactory, but I am' not
bounded by the worm fence that di- very
;month. boxes, does it legally ,control ? Or able to determine their commercial,
vides his farm from the rest of the
In Mr. Stivender's excellent article does it propose to .try again the well- value, not having any of the accepted 3
know what
world. We must our
kinds for comparison. These have -
of the
that appears in another column, as the worn "co-operation growers"game neighbors are doing if we would get been as large as now, since ;July 15th/;

result of his experience, he reports the which orange shippers pretty on ourselves. which is one point in their favor. The:

Mandarin a shy bearer, especially as generally understand to ,mean that 4 tree stands the cold equal with the

compared with the, Tangerine. Is this some one has a scheme they would An Ever-Bearing Orange. Villa Francha, another good point")1; .';'

generally the case? We were of the like to try while, the poor grower, pays On the 16th inst. we received spec- The specimens were good; )in!

opinion that the Mandarin was usually the piper? What facilities does it imens of Pelton's Ever-bearing orange shape between the Villa Francha and f

very prolific, such having been our propose to offer carrying us throughthe from Mr. C. B.. Pelton, one of the Belair Premium, resembling the latter,

experience. We should like to hear gluts that.come from the forcing proprietors of the South Florida nurseries in texture of rind ; skin thin ;; not .

from the "Old Guard" on this point. of too much fruit on ,reluctant or of Lake Helen, Florida. For much pulp; sweet rind ; quite seedy.I .

A .



. "" ",'p'. I .:!-':.' :1t'.V'r,, ,; ",,' .' .; '. r ... ..... .: ," J", .

c'291887; ;]" -- ,. :;._ .. =THE"'*'FLbBIDA.. DISPATCH.' .. H,. ,d.- .', .- 728

... I' *
The acid was of-very agreeable flavor Neunan and the Hoffman and for homeuse PUBLISHER'S DEPARTMENT.CHAS. One hundred and fifty bushels Florida
raised Seed Rye for sale. Address
but not as strong as in the' Belair, or the Federal Point and the In JOHN BRADFORD,
W. DACOSTA Publisher
Villa ;Fran ha specimens exhibited) diana. Bradfordville, ,Fla.
at therecent. session of the !furserymen's IB a 21-page weekly,devoted to AGRIUUIVTUBE, Just Received. '
In the orchard the instructions for HORTICULTURE INDUSTRY, IMMIGRATION Fresh Turnip Seed.
.Association at Palatka. This
0 August apply with equal force to Sep and HOME INTERESTS in: FLORIDA. Fresh Rata. Baga! Seed.
may be owing, however, to immatu- tember. Terms of SubscriptIon. Fresh Cabbage Seed.

rity or to the' fruit toeing from ;young. Very little can be done in the grove Two any Dollars part of per the year United,in advance States or, postpaidto Canada I Fresh Egg Plant Seed.
I All vaneties. Send in orders.
Postal i
to foreign countries comprised In your
tree& full of
.. ..: .... during the month. If a crop Union Two Dollars and Fifty cents. Remember I guarantee my seed.WILLIAM .
peas are growing therein, give them The date when the subscription expires is A. BOURS,
September.,, .
on the Address Label of each paper,
one working unless they have been change of which to a subsequent date be- 20 West Bay Street, Jacksonville.,s
On theFarmduring, the bright days i previously ,laid by. comes a receipt for remittance. No other receipt ... .. ,
is sent unless .
of and this usually requested.The
September, comes Orange trees can be successfullyset paper is stopped< at expiration of the Why?

early in the month, fodder for win out during the rainy season of this subscription, unless previously renewed. go outside of the State to a summer resort
When of address is both
a change desired
a ter use should be gathered 'and saved, month. the old and new,addresses should be given. to spar your vacation when you

pea vine hay, crab grass, millet, etc., Land should now be broken and Remittances have o&fof the most delightful of sum-;
everything that is suitable for horse at the risk of the sender unless made by mer watering places in your own State at
y'' put in readiness for trees the ensuing registered letter or by check express order, WHITE SULPHUR SPRINGS,
or cow fodder should,be cured and put winter.In or postal order, payable to CHAS. W. DA- on the beautiful Suwannee river in

7: away. Take time* by the forelock dur buds will be making UOSTA, Publisher of the Florida Dispatch, Hamilton county. The waters of this
ing the next two months, and securean nursery To Advertisers.The spring are noted for their great curative'
vigorous growth, and should. receive DISPATCH is THE LEADING AGBICULTUBAii qualities, and constitute one of the finest .
abundant supply. close attention the 'JOURNAL OF THIS STATE and has a .
to keep rapid grow- large circulation In Florida and throughoutthe pools of sulphur water to be found in
Now is the time to sow rye, oats ing shoots from becoming top heavy United States and foreign countries- this country. At the Springs is a first-..,
and barley. Northern rye is often and wherever the interest is turned Southward.It class hotel with ample accommodationsfor .
lopping, over., IS MEDIUMS
planted for forage, but Southern seed Young stalks can be set this month. IN THE SOUTH-especially for Real Estate hot and plunge baths. Reached
is the only kind that will,head ,Nurseries Transportation lines Banks by the F. R.&N., to Welborn,thence by:
rye up Dormant budding can be carried on Hotels, and those branches wherein it is desirable hack line, eight miles, over the beautiful'
in this climate. Make ground rich throughout the month, and continued to reach our winter visitors or our hills of middle Florida. Cheap round
rapidly increasing permanent population.
and fine, and use plenty of seed, say until the bark refuses to.slip. trip excursion tickets, including hack
six' pecks to the acre. By plantingthis << Advertising Rates fare from Welborn to the Springs, now
grain which finely here an $1.00 per inch first insertion: 50 cents per on sale'at all F. R. & N., ticket offices.
abundant grows In order to supply the increasing inch for each subsequent insertion.Preferred For further information, apply to any F. .
winter is securedfor
pasture demand for the Illustrated London Positions,Next Reading or on Cover: R. & N., ticket or write to O. K. .>
stock and poultry, and the same $1.40 per inch first insertion; 70 cents per Paxton, Prop White Sulphur Springs ,,

turned under in the spring enrichesthe News, an American edition is issued in inch 10 for per each cent.subsequent oft on 3 months'insertion.contracts.' Hotel, White Springs! Fla. -

soil for ,the next ,season's crop. New York from duplicate plates sent 20" "on 6" 4 -
30 "on 12 II ,
Work for the Garden for this month from London, and is furnished with Advertisements BUST be acceptable in Cotton Seed Hull Ashesas

will be found in our Garden Department EVERY respect. prepared by our mills, are without
all the regular supplements at 84 per THE FLORIDA DISPATCH is sent free to doubt the best Fertilizer' for fruit and ,
in this issue, from the pen of our those' who advertise in it,as long as advertisement used. contain
vegetables They a ,
esteemed correspondent J. H. S. year or ten, cents per single copy. continues.Address large percentage of Potash and Available very .

Throughout the State, this is the Published by the Illustrated News CHAS. W. DACO3TA,Publisher, Phosphoric Acid, in their best forms for __

usual month for setting out strawberry Company, Potter Buildiug New York, Jacksonville,Florida. agricultural purposes. The ash of plants
is the natural food of all plants, contain .
plants. In some localities they are and for sale by all news dealers. Poppy Seed ing every element but nitrogen requiredby

planted earlier, but in most sectionsthe .. For opium culture. Imported by directions any plant. No better Fertilizer can. .

operation is deferred until this A of 60,000 trees from of Dr. W. W. Winthrop. A be used. These Ashes are put up in .
cargo orange limited supply Tat $2.50 lb. 25c You much value for the
month, owing to the disastrous.effects per ; per bags. get more
of mid-summer drought on newly set China, ,and 90,000() trees and shrubs oz. by mail, postage prepaid. same money than in any other fertilizer.' :
GEO. R. REYNOLDS, We sell in loads. If less is
that car quantity -
indigenous to
plants in sandy soil. Some seasons are Japan, persimmon 41 East Bay St. Jacksonville; Fla. wanted, write to us for the address of the i

the early day of this month are hot and chestnut trees, camelias ,and 4 dealer nearest you who sells our Cotton.'
and later in the month when Bermuda Onion Seed. Seed Hull Ashes.
dry; on tea plants, are expected to reach San
the the line abundant I have now in New York, and will re. American Oil Company 'f
sun crosses t-
Francisco, about September 1st. ceive in a few days,.fresh lot of Bermuda 18 Broadway N. Y. .
rains may t>e depended upon. .
; Onion Seed of my own importation. 4
The soil should receive thorough In remitting please This seed is well known to the Fish Compost. *
preparation' to bring the best results. : postage stamps gardeners of'Florida, having been tested

Give it a liberal application of fertil- send one and two cent stamps, the through many seasons.J. For Vegetables and Trees. Unsur-
for $1.25
HOWARD TUCKER passed strawberry plants. per
izer. We would Professor larger ones we are. unable to use. ,
: suggest Sanford, Fla. bbl. Address T. L. JENERSON & SON,

Newman's vegetable formula, namely, '' -" . 4 Fruitland, Fla. .'

cotton seed meal (nitrogenous matter), ., Meteorological Guavas Wanted. 4 ,;

six: parts; kainit (potash), one part; . Will pay highest market price. Write For Sale.

superphosphate (phosphoric acid), ::1 ..t m'Ua.M ..:*;* ..:*< ** 'S.ACD: as'before engaging'your crop.LITTLEFIELD Plants Improved and Para Florida Grass Seedling Cuttings.Strawberry Prices
:, JO Q) ; cu &'STEERE
three hard wood ashes could besubstituted r- fr4t.
parts; WU wwO;j Reasonable. Address
s 9'l'BtS 9W9AV + pa Jacksonville, Fla.
for the kainit. Apply ... J4' PETER ETCLESHDIER, ':

two:thousand pounds' per acre broadcast & Seven and one-naif Gross Sold In One Auburndale, Fla.
u) ON dt P1tUflH9 I .,, QS:IOeq.OI. ) 0 Year 4 .
Well rotted humus is, always ('\ oc t-CQ ::

.in'' or fir. The soil should be thoroughly ........ .,... a Dr. M. M. Croom, Dardanelle, Ark., Genuine Federal Point Strawberry
v. .9 I ato says: "I sold during theyear seven andsuehalf Plants for sale at three dollars per thou-
pulverized, stirred deeply, andsmoothed J4 I IQ tO iQ 00 OS tO>OSoSwSoSaSaS "
.<. 53 gross of your Hughes' Tonic.for sand. Apply to W. A. BOSWORTH,
with harrow. This shouldbe ::s 0, ,.. I chills and fever, and ,could have sold Federal Point, Florida.

: done l long enough before setting to < a ,'.uot1 a.1Ia w1Mw: ; more had I not run out on several differ- << 1';

allow the soil to become packed; a o ,., zzzz;:: rti i. ent occasions. It is the, leading Tonic in Strawberry Plants for Sale. 'il-'; .

roller would facilitate this. "_' 11J... .J this country and always will be." The most profitable variety for Floe;
'cI:: g.
P R. A. Robinson & Co. da. The Numan, $3 thousand.:
I c j A pure per
A fiat dibble one foot long is the = PUB smpajptraq satpuj UI 0098.0:88o . Wholesale Druggists Louisville, Ky. Carefully packed and shipped on receptof

best implement for planting. This ..!Id MJ U'8JUI'8.I UVl "3 Sold at retail by Druggists.generally. price. Address, WM. JAMES, '
should be thrust straight down into the' o' >PSCD 3* .. P. O. Box 603, Jacksonville... :

ground and the earth'pressed aside far'enough ?aQ;: f4 1 a oH o Van Epps Howard Bust,Fla. M . ___AVM BMM* ,<
nVl I to Grove contractor and Land The Best DIedicino Ever Put in aRottlc :
admit' roots of the :. 1. agent. ,.
to plant s IIV9N d d for Chills and Fever.
cleared with
set orange trees and taken
being sure the crown of the plant is cE 29st uce TUS TUSlowest. care of. Trees furnished. Taxes paid. Mr. H.H. Farver, Yorktown, Ark., i
UInUIIuIN titihntht f
that .. g I reduc reducTITU TITU NmuI writes: "I came here with wife and,
set no deeper than before digging, s.. m E-4 I Satisfaction guaranteed. Terms moder- my
o lowest.lowest.lowest lowest ngsreduc ate. five children. The first year my family
the roots extend their full depth into e r t tp
o."S. xvN. I moom 90 G3C3, << were all down with chills and fever. I' .
the soil and are spread out fan-shaped. :
= ii Waverly Stock Farm. had a doctor to attend them and tried all
Only one side of the hole should be ..I91aUIO.IVB. I Cows and Heifers in Calf to "Panic M the known remedies, but without sue- '

broken, the other intact retains 'mois' Od fI1sQ t o, t ohna 29.,m read readest No. 9,420, American Jersey Cattle Club. cess, until I got hold of Hughes' Tonic,

ture. Press the earth, to the ,roots .2) i.' UV,9"--o I !$Rllt rometerread Panic's g. g. dam, Eurotas, No. 2,4M, which has cured them entirely. I have
; made 778 of butter in the medicine in the house
o pounds one kept ever
rometer year.
from the bottom : ,i i
; a}
'1' t'i? a
to prevent leaving a o ., r. : ,: : J- E: Bomba, No. 10,330, was sired by the since. Hughes' Tonic is the best medi-
i | : :
hole beneath, which would be' fatal. s.o. "* ,i : .HN' i_m... Duke of Darlington, No. 2,460Panic'sgrandsire cine ever put in a bottle for chills and

Place the rows on a slight ridge to ... J4'. ': .Q Her calf sold for 312,000. fever. It breaks them up without re.

keep the water from settling above the .o '-,,J ';.c.r.. pitl 1 Pedro No. 3,187, sold for $10,000, is a .ducing the system."
..i C Highest HighestNOTE.NOTE. son of Eurotas, No. 2,454-Panic's g. g. R. A. Robinson & Co.,
crown. High
SsSagss Wholesale
SCHHADEB BROS. druggists, Louisville, Ky.
The best varieties for market are the Tallahassee, Leon County Fla. Sold at retail by Druggists generally.AroaU .

\ .

1 ': :f : >.T-,(, r' .", : : --'THE, ,JELOBIDA' p: PAwS.= [AUGUST 29.1887.

,:; : f"" I ,: And again, I wonder why it is that length being north and south, as is Of course it will be clear to any one

::4 :1T'1f\ i ,;, :, ff the United States imports 600,000,000 already surmised. It is from sixty to understanding the Orange Sand for-

J, ..,., foreign; oranges; while Florida ha. seventy-five miles, 'and for the greater oration in geology that the ,soils of
For tbie'FioBiDA- T DXSP" AT-1 1L not yet produced half of this number, portion of this distance the countiesare Alabama on the Gulf are poor, ..natur

A Company Organized. and the foreign grower, 'or the big importer separated from each other by ally. They respond very well to fertilizers -

As a home market company has grows rich,while Florida,growers Mobile Bay, an, isleless body of water however, and once worked up

now been organized I: feel:it due to of the finest fruit,in the world must averaging some sixteen or eighteen to a good condition are, on account of .

myself as well as to the company, to suffer? I wonder if we will finally haveto miles across. Indeed, one might almost clayey character, easily kept so. Butas

call the attention of. 'the public; to the get down on our ,knees and compete safely assert that these counties yet the country is really very little

fact that the"methods, ,and plans ou> with the Italian? beg the importers to are separated by the Bay throughouttheir improved a few miles off from Mobile.

lined in the articles heretofore published come to Florida and buy our fruits for entire length, as extending upward Stock raising on wild lands makes the

''in the'several 'papers,"were but nothing, and 'take them to New York from the head of the Bay pro- living of most of the people back.

the ideas of an individual striving to and sell them for what they sold the foreign per to the Northern boundaries continues Market gardening for a Northern

draw the attention 'of all concerned to fruit for this spring-"big! money." the Bay valley little diminishedin market is the "big thing" about the

this j great and important matter of If we pledged one million of boxes to point of width, and generally filled city. Of regular farming, there is

mjfirJketing.pur r fruit,asnear, .the groves the Exchange, could they not sell the with marshes and swampy flats from comparatively little. i.

possible: The is not committed ;, fruit by contract far ahead of the sea side to side, which are rave1'8by This ought to be a fine fruit region
to.those methods, but no doubt son, and to firms in the large cities the great river system flowing from but as yet it is not. Very little fruit |>
cold for what the interior and by innumerable is raised. Years the old Spanish '
will conduct'its' affairs upon such lines who will provide storage ago
a8Jles, \ ult,1n ,the greatest success to the market will not take? I wonderif bayous. Of course the distant past strain of peaches flourished all over v

all,concerned.. As a director Tn the this cold storage: will not be the sal saw all this ,unbrokenly-occupied by the region, but the Northern kinds

however, I shall endeavor to vation of the Florida orange? etc. the body of water now known as have pretty effectually rooted them

influence company, 'action in direction I have WM. P. NEELD. Mobile Bay, and for all gained to out, leaving peaches of any kind a

hitherto' advocated. In all things experience Plnellas, Fla. agriculture by those more recent rather scarce article. In the back
] >- changes which haverestricted the Bay districts these old peaches are still to
(mU largely shape the details., A 'HOME MARKET.
The'great aim and,, object,is to induce to limits further south, it had as well be met with in some abundance, andan

the transferring of the fruit from Florida 'Orange Auction and For- still be only the Bay. effort: is being made to get them

grower to buyer, to take place within warding Company. Geologically, Alabama on the ,Gulf again spread out over the country.
lies within the Tertiary. If we exceptthe Apples do no good, pears (of the finer
the.State, as:near:to the groves as pos- This company was organized by
alluvial or recent deposits about varieties) ditto. The LeConte
sible,instead, of the fruit,wandering D. Greenleaf J. pearis
up'and electing president Q.
down the land / ; Mobile Bay and the rivers, the entire being somewhat extensively planted,
seeking a buyer as Chas. E.
Burbridge, vice-president; surface of both counties coming to the but the orchards are still too youngto
heretofore.The .
and C. W. Da-
do aU'to Poujaud, secretary, sea, may be said to present'only the be doing anything for the markets.
.to Costa Board of Directors
company proposes treasurer.
drift formation called by Prof. Safford Orange growing cut a considerable
make itself a satisfactory medium betweengrower A. S. Mann H. A. J.
L'Engle, Q.
the Orange Sands. In the figure along the coast and lower Bay
upper por-
and dealer. It Jiopes,to Charles W. DaCosta J. C.
Burbridge, ,
tion of the counties, this drift depositis for and several large
induce a.well nigh universal patronage, and Dexter Hunter. Numberof many years very
will very thick. It is here underlaid by groves were put out in later times, but
aI1duit matter little whether itmale' shares are limited to 250, at $100
commission the Vicksburg limestone of geologists, the recent cold winters destroyed
a specific charge or a,
for work it each.The but at a depth so great that the lime- everything in that line, and now no
its can only live by object of this company is to sell
stone exerts no particular influence oranges are or promising to be
giving i satisfaction to its patrons. all of the fruits produced in the State grown
:The cold' features have upon the soil. The limestone as an grown, in Alabama. No fruit so ten
storage may right here in Jacksonville at auction,
immediate underlie comes down to a der as the can be made to
be demonstrated
to on the ground by and the cold storage system will onlybe
latitude of the of
little below the city succeed.
actual experiment. As there: bradical the ,
fruituntil thereis
may adopted to keep ;
differences between the California Mobile. Below that line the Orange All the ordinary crops do well here
demand for it at fair It is
a prices.
and the Florida Sands, here comparatively thin, are under intelligent attention, and it is
orange as to the of the to
purpose company ,organ underlaid by the Coast Pliocene for- highly probable that sea-island cotton
keeping' qualities, to my mind it occurs ize thE fruit growers and induce themto
mation. could be made grand success on all
that better method' for
no keeping work in with the
harmony com-
Two-thirds of the counties ofMobileand the level lands bordering the Gulf.:
the fruit can be desired than to which, ans.itl is. ,
; to
by m hoped
pany >
Baldwin are made of high, Many small tests have been made, all
,dt the trees until up
keep on February at for'the fruit.
secure better'prices They
least, especially in those sections of the establish' here and rolling pine lands, lying, say from one successful. The land is certainly of
to large
where ia propose, to three hundred and sixty feet above good quality for the crops.'
country freezing unfrequent.I commodious warehouses for the
hold : least half of easy average tide on the Gulf, the latter All Alabama on the Gulf needs, is
expect to over at and prompt transaction of ,this busi-
altitude being not at all uncommon.On a population of pushing, progressive 1M
in the
; though northern 'Jimit. and the and sale of
ness display or
Wishing the highest lands the surface soil like have in Florida, to
i 1 the all you
new company.: ,success, They will also fully investigate -
and toe'' is a yellowish, or reddish, sandy loam, develop her resources. She has com-
a new era prosperity to what has been done
with a subsoil of stiffer red clay, car- paratively few of that kind here, back 7
I make exit and
my shall ask Riverside, in the of cold
,Cal., storage '
sand. The lower
less There is
rying more or from the city of Mobile. no
the' growers to give this, new enterprise and if this be
j to
proves( a success,
':the consideration it deserves.M. .- that extensive lands are more sandy, though there is reason why they should not come, for
will inaugurate system on an -
.'S. very little of what could be called the climate is dry and fine; and the
and if
much time
scale not,
Switzerland, Fla., Aug:,18, 1887.I really sandy soil on any of the up- country is extremely healthful. Mi-
I . and money will be. spent in experi- lands. About the line already men- asmatic sickness of any kind is never

Forthe FLORID DISPATCH' menting. tioned as bounding the underlie of the known on the uplands. Land cheap
Wonderings About Oranges. '' F" ''" '' Vicksburg limestone, the low lands -plenty of Government land still in

I wonder if the effort to make Jacksonville and pine meadows of the coast regionset the market. J. P STELLE.
headquarters, ,Florida oranges in as we go southward, and of Mobile,JLla.,August 15th,1887.
will not induce heavy, importations these the soils are usually more or less .

ot ? I wonder if cold For the FLORID DxsPATcn.ALABAMA sandy down to the shore. Captain Whidden, of Arcadia, has

storage warehouses will not ON THE: GULF. Springs of pure cold water are to be made his third shipment of cattle by

all;through the North, and if Florida met with at every hand on the high- rail,to the Jacksonville and Charleston

fruit will not, be shipped, as usual to 'Referring to Situation, GeologiCal lands, many of them being large markets. If the railroad companieswill

those who claim to be able to keep I Formations,', Soil, Products, enough at their sources to afford available I give ,any encouragement to the

them in cold storage until the market Etc., Etc. water-powers of considerable business of shipping beef cattle, South

will take them at paying prices? And As is doubtless well known to most magnitude. They appear at the head Florida will furnish Charleston, Sa

I wOJderthatwould: : \ not be the best readers of the DISPATCH, Alabamacomes of almost every upland valley, and vannah, Jacksonville and other cities

idea; provided these were the agentsof to the immediate shores of the tumble down the after-rapid descents with all the beef they can consume.-

. the Fruit Exchange? If'we are to Gulf of Mexico, with only two coun- towards the lower country, forming Tampa Tribune.

pledge a million of boxes of fruit, ties (Mobile and Baldwin), and these, many clear spring branches and creeksof The Orange Ridge section, just

had we not better pledge it to the,,Exchange :- being comparatively narrow east and various sizes. south of the Manatee river, contains

? If the Exchange can't handle west, ,give the State less than forty Long leaf pine is the prevailing tree 27,000 orange tiees, besides peaches,

the crop, and after some system, I miles of actual coast line. growth, though hard woods of many plums, quinces, loquats, Japan per-

wonder if we had not better abandonour In addition to their narrow touch kinds are abundant' along the creeks. simmons, figs, grapes,pecans,bananas,

young groves and sell our old ones on the Gulf the counties of Mobile an.! The whole ;country is covered by a pine-apples, mangoes, guavas, custard

for what we can get, and leave the Baldwin are otherwise peculiarly situ heavy growth of the wild grasses peculiar apples, tamarinds, pawpaws, strawberries -

State, or go to making sweet potatoesand ated. They have a length considera to the coast regions of the lower: mulberries, eta, etc., in abun-

,raising, razorbacks for, a ,living? bly more than twice their breadth,the South. dance.

; it.



f : V

: .
,..AUGUST? 29] .1887:tlt\J"' ," '.'. THE E FLORIDA DISPATCH 725 "

1 I
w -*'* i I and the right one sought for and re-: the winter is over, unless feeding ,is
1 ", an p1.. moved a similar manner. It is read- resorted,to. .:'

",If.II 1,1:i_ ..: ,."t j ,. . ily discovered, as its,situation is alongside JNO. Y. DETWILER.New .

FOr the F BID t'DISPATaBi\> :- .of theJbrmer.a little to the. right Smyrna, Fla.,July 45,1887. .
'.b ;# side of the Afterwards the <<
: 'Capbnizing body lips
: ;
Black Hamburgs.
.. ,
f I of the wound and
( : are brought together
" Never .having seen 'anything in the The color of this variety is a deep, ,,
;. .-_
three IN
rf t-jp ; T r lept in i contact with two or pE ROUS
Eis f gcii; relative to 'capoliizln$, and stitches ,with the waxed thread. No rich jet black throughout, and a shining iit\- (x\\\\\t iwvvv*.*gE

as many of ytfjir Readers: might try it, 'attempt should be made to sew up the; green lustre is perceptible when a Gone where the Woodbine Twineth.

if they only knew how',to; perform theoperation wound with a continuous, seam, but strong light is brought to bear upon Bats are smart, but 'Rouoa ON R. TS"beats
ewe clip the *following directions stitch should ,be them. Clears out Rats Mice Roaches,Water
..It each perfectly sep? them. The Black Hamburgs are Bugs,Flies,Beetles Moths Ants. Mosquitoes,
'from the Americari: "Standard arate and tied distinctly from the larger than either the Golden, Silver Bed-bugs, Insects Potato Bugs, Sparrowi,

Poultry/" pools: 'The :mode 'at. pro other.: In,making :the stitches great spangled or Pencilled breeds, and are Musk R1mn1r Rats. Weasel,Jack, Rabbits.Gophers,Squ,Chipmunks Tels.15c., Moles&2.5c.!

t9. be "suc&ssful to take the care'should be taken; the skin should good fowls for the farmer. In form HEN

young cbckerels when ,they; are" threeor 36 ,raised up so as to avoid woundingthe 'hey, present unmistakably the Hamburg LICE.
.) 1db"r1 moths old, keep: them from intestines, with; the needle, or in- indicating plainly *ROUGH ON RATS" is a complete preventive
appearance and .
destroyer of Hen Lice Mix a 2f5c. box of
feeding i ,tHe morning) you: intend perfornjing cluding even the ;.slightest portion of enough that they belong to that class, ROUQH ON RATS' to a pail whitewash,

the* 'operation,. so that the them in the..thread--an accident that, but at the same time, they are not in keep wash it the well whole stirred interior: up while of the applying.Hennery;"White Inside
;I; bowels} are,enij)>tv, for, if they'are' fOO" Would almost inevitably be followed shape so nearly like the various Gold and outside of the nests, or after hens have
set week,
and! full,,'you, 'Will be/atriost: sure ,to, by death. and Silver varieties, as the latter are dry a ,sprinkle lightly over the the"Reran eggs as and Rua"PQwder nest

cut IHe 'intestines: wile making theincision After the operation .the .bird had like each other. The combs and wattles bed. The cure is radical and i corn TICS

and ca"use> '' dealt. 'The instrument better be placed under a coop in a are also larger than the Golden
_,employed! : inV the operation situation and with drink., For Potato Bugs, Insects on
quiet supplied and Silver, and a stouter appearance Vines Shrubs Trees, 1 pound
'should fit *. .'b'6 ft verl.sliarp, ,alsurgeon's small and soft food, such as sopped bread. generall. Their legs are dark, ear or box half of BOCOH the contents cos B. of m"a(Awl-$1.00
operating. knife;',ierqiea a 'curved- 'After a few hours it is ,best to give him lobes white as in the other breeds. Inhabits cultural Size) to be thoroughly

pom ted bistoury';'is far better than an his liberty, if he can be_ turned out in they resemble their relatives, Iy of mixed with one what to two is better>barrels air

ordinary, knifas 'it makes a much some quiet place removed from the being impatient of confinement, and P1asterlmor. Much depends
'neat&r' wound" and' so increased i. greatly ppultry-yard, as, if attacked by the able fence upon thorough mixing, 00 as
to fly over a high althoughnot to completely distribute the poison.' Sprinkle
th p a & of.healing, ; or*,a, :"curved- 'other cocks, the healing of the wound necessarily troublesome in this ft on plants, trees or shrubs when damp or
used.A wet, and is quite effective when mixed with
pointed pen-knife' may be would be endangered. respect if well cared for. They are as lime, dusted on without'moisture. While in
B to lit t. needle and :waxed thread are The bird should not be permitted to prolific as the others, and have the its and concentrated strongest of all state Bus it Poisons is the;when most mixed active

V also requisite,; a1 small curved surgicalneedle ,roost on a perch, as the exertion of merit of producing large eggs, and are as above is comparatively harmless to animal
will be or persons, in any quantity they would
more convenient -
)Raping would unquestionably injure non-sitters. It is believed
: up commonly take. If preferred to use in liquid forma tablespoonful -
i in' nee than a;'common straight the wound; it should therefore, at and with reason, that their chicks are of the full strength Boron ON BATS'
Powder; well shaken, in a keg of water and
one., It is"i necessary ihat there shomd ,night, be turned into a room, where much hardier than those of the Golden ]- applied with a" sprinkling pot, spray syringeor

betiro;,lTl1'o'persons Jto perform the oper-' }1\ is obliged to rest on the floor, previously and Silver breeds. The Black Keep whisk it well broom stirred,will up be while found using very .effective.Sold by
ation1.! 'assistant places e .'bird covered, with clean straw. For Hamburgs have a pedigree extending all Druggists and Storekeepers. 15&,25c.: &$1.
on the right side on, .the knees 'of the three or four days the bird should be back for nearly two hundred years E.S. WELLS.'Chemist,Jersey City,N.J. '

person who is 'about to operate, .and fed on soft food; after that time it may and are probably the oldest of this VILLA SITES FRUIT
who is seated' < 'in"a; chair' of' such' a b 3 set at liberty, for a short period, family, although some authorities ,

height as to make his thighs 'hori' 'Until it has recovered entirely from claim that .the spangled varieties can

zont r. ;The'babk of the bird is turned1' the; operation, when ''it' should be put be traced; still further back. It is, LANDS, .'

towards the g operator, and the right up' to fatten. W. W. FENDRICH.Jloncrief however, a question, the decision of .a
leg arid thigh -held fitmlp l : long ,the PQultryYards, JacksonvlI'e' Au- which does not bear on the utility of HUNTING DOGS,
gust 8,1887.:
body the left ,. being drawn back, << the breed.-Practical Farmer. ANDFANCY
} towards }the 'tail/; thus exposing the :"Fpr. ,the FLORIDA;DISPATCII. .
left'flank{ where'the'iricision has to' be 'The:.Plow:of Honey.: Our Apiary correspondent writes us POULTRY

made: f\After rembving the feathersthe Thus far the [yield oif honey from, that the in the
I ;: mangrove .
'skin1 is raised1 uti, just'behind the i A. J. ADAMS
last iib, TOtli"'the' point 'of'tll 'iieedlet''1 the.rnanrove'andpametto, ,has been district is virtually over. Open blos- MANATEE, FLA.,

so i as1'to 'avoidlwounding the intestines,', satisfactory.. Of the former. ,, the bees, soms and buds are still observed on Notary Public: and Justice of the Peace

ana} Jan incision i 'along the:edge 'of the': work industriously 0 : morning and evening the mangrove: but are either blightedby Has for sale one thousand acres of choice

last rib i is'Tmade' cinto the cavity djf the j though: many of the: buds are yet the protracted dry weather or se- laad on Manatee river,In sight of Manatee
' 4m admltof\he" weather has its Braindentown. Ellenton and Palmetto, ands
bodjsuffipiently large to ; unopened. The dry
crete no honey. The cabbage pal ) manufacturers' agent for Wire Fencing,
introduction" of the finger. If anjpporti6ri effect,,I and ;gas a result, it is feared much, Poultry Netting, Lime, Cement, Fertilizers
9 bf the'Bowies' from 'the that to bloom will be metto is still visited by the bees, and Plantation Supplies,Cracked Corn and
escape "was,' expected Rice, Granulated Lime,Rock;and Shell. Cattle -
r, 'wol1 : be' : med. )i !L Of the cabbage palmetto though the bloom is fast disappearing.The and Poultry Feed. ground to order In
; boom steam mill
The foregge. r'is{hen'i introduced)into !'the. l beea are' still ,working] upon yield of nectar from that source also on breeding premises.Has kennels of acclimated

th&bjfity, and' directed' behind ,the It to,a\certain ,extent. The protracted has been greater than in previous riers.Laverack Slow-trail and Irish Bloodhounds Setters, Irish and Bull Colorado Ter-

intestines to wards1'the,back, somewhat drought: ,has a tendency'>! to evaporatethe years that have come under my obser- Catch or.Tiger Dogs (for wild hogs,bear and
f tor'the left; side; of the 'middle line .'of t secretion,,and .the result appears to vation. The yield of honey is ample tramps).

A the "'hod) !'the', proper position 'is. be more of a yield: :than has been secured for carrying the colonies over the win- OUR POULTRY YARDSare
well-stocked with
'' gained, (c.which}is;somh; l hat"difhcult l :toannnexperienced heretofore.There ter. The, most experienced apiarists birds which are mated with caretully selected

operator, 'especiallyif l is note[ ,the least doubt but have avoided using the extractor, or hens allotted of to our separate own raising enclosures, each In variety a forty-acre being

ttiii cock: is of;$11; )feize")'\,.the finger' ,vhat,the humid atmosphere; of an, .or simply taken sufficient for family rse. orange grove. Eggs carefully packed In baskets -
"f:: comes in contact%HBl the l left 'testible,! 'dinary season dilutes the secretion to There are, however, cases where from White at following Legborns prices(Knapp's: ) Pit Games

: ,',: which in a young,blntjof four. ,months a great extent in this locality., Under six, to ten barrels honey have been (Heathwoods), Plymouth Bocks (Hawkins),
; Game Batams(Shouldlngs), Light Brahmas
is ratherjarge than a jTullsizediorsebean. such conditions the value) of the cabbage taken: from 1 less than fifty colonies of (Williams),Rouen and Muscovy Ducks,$1.00

I ; It is movable; } and apt .to,,,.slipunper. palmetto,is of secondary: consid bees. Time alone will show the resultof per Claiborne thirteen.and Cuban Games Silver Bearded
.. the finger, ,although adneringto eration., : Swarming :has for some such a persistent removal of stores and Crested Polish, W.F.Black Spanish, Buff

thet shine ;' when felt ft is to 'be, reas4n; been, omitted from the pro- designed for winter subsistence.' Cochins WhIte Golden Pekin Laced Ducks Seabrights,$1.50 per thirteen.and Imperial

from, its attachinelits ,in. this > *- White Crested Black Polands, Houdans,
gently most
pulled season.
away gramme ;;
i .
.. I The most convenient i to Wyandottes (Prestons), Langshans (Crouds),
i with the finger and ,removedtlirough Of,course, there have, been exceptionsof way preparea Boneys Brown Leghorns,82.00 per thirteen.
: rolling place, for fowls is to lay a Bronze and Seminole Turkeys, $3.00 per
k the wound an operation "starving' out Those colonies
V ; floor of old-,boards the nine.
which requires considerable practice, ,that have withstood the famine in the rough on Booted White Cuban Carrier Pigeons,$1.50per
; fasten boards foot pair.
andiacility t properly as thetesticle spring amply supplje stores ground, one high
perform m\.h
are : \ all around the sides, and fill the apart
spmetimes.slips from under;, the for wintering: ; The extra torw.is In operation
with ten bushels of Dissoluion oi Co-Partnership.
before it is and gliding'. in number ,of 'but or twenty
a, : s a
finger got out1 apiaries dry loam, road dust or coal l ashes.It Notice Is hereby given that the co-partner--
amongst the,intestines, ,.cannot be found few of o.t.H.,conservative japiri| ts.t think ship heretofore existing between Anthony &

again readily,*, t,may,however: remain best;,.to ,tie, up the hives' supoly J *, frames is possible that old hens may be. consent Young has, A.'this It. Anthony day been retiring dissolved from by the mutual bus

iii! .t1 i e 1 body of the i pird' without much. and,look to next season. for ;surplus too fat to lay; not, so with pullets: T.iness., Young.It will All be carried on and managed claims! againstthe by R.
having *
iqAA, ..enience t aluQUghfit' is i better re- honey. There are partita who keep) Feed them abundantly. Even in the old firm will persons present them to R.T. Young

mppgd, as.ita. -presence, is apt! to .excite. the colonies Destitute or""'hgiiey'by'ex-']' case of old hens, less laying goes on asa for said payment firm are; requested and all partita to Jnn indebted, >;e lenient: I ,to the
and the : 1 result of under tlmnrthat of with R.T. Youn" '
ii inflammation.. 4fter4removingthelefttQSt1C ; tracting j resuJ ,wilyei over, ,
'n .
*, t!..e#, the<>t-v>mger.. 1..J,, 8i'ijoni again-'introducedi ,!, 'J' ', i,,;, colonies i, :J i '"of: ,..beesand. starvation i:::1I.u before ry 'I I. feeding.'-i." > .I _?:.._i y .. J, ,'_ T. YOUNG.I .


-E..., ..


.': ; ',
72 ,:" ",:::"" ", \ .. -----_'THE? >! :FLORIDA DISPATCH -. :" [AUGUST 291887. t1 :'.,

... "
\ '\ (i -1 communicate the disease. Dogs, cats I I man in.charge, and then began adding tied,to it. One of the little "animals" ,
Hire )tQc.' : :md chickens eat the excised tissue to his herd. This at present numbers :is 'a bull ,calf .from a pure Jersey

: .... ,without harm. :Men cut out the "leech" thirty-one cows and two bulls-all reg- ,mother, while its Eire is a noted bull
-- LEECHIIiG.r: r J '';' with impunity. istered in the,books of the American known as "Granger." This calf-will: ,

,' All horses are not'alike, in being in- Jersey Cattle Association in,New York, be sent to Georgia to be raised
A Disease of Horses Peculiar to J fected. The Texas or Cuba pony, which has issued certificates and num- 'Another is also a bull calf out of the '

Central Florida. : J rough-haired and tough, will stand bers to them.. Of the ,cows twelve,are "Lady of Brunswick ;" its sire is a

The central section of Florida, embracing I side by with a finer grade of horses in full-blooded, full-grown Jerseys, sev- son of the Pure St. Lambert bull, *
about four or ,five counties, 1 the pond. The Texas pony will escape; enteen are "high grade" Jerseys, and "Rioter Lisgar," No. 11,520. :

known as the "Lake ,,Region,""has'for :the Georgia or Kentucky horse will the remaining two Devons. TWO BIG BULLS. )

years ,been noted for an unique disease be leeched. As some of these animals are already The two bulls were roaming in the,'
that affects horses and mules during : Mules rarely leech; cows .still more famous and destined to become moreso pasture, but a short walk disclosed ",
the summer. Locally is known as :infrequent; hogs, sheep and goats are ,some of the leading ones may here them grazing in the shade. The proprietor : '
"leeching," but it is new pathology' I exempt.One be noted. They were not all in the evidently had a notion of I
and, as far as I can find out,unknownin attack does not prevent another. "tie-up" at the time, many being in going up to the black one and giving 0
other States. Cold retards the progress of the dis. the pasture grazing; but,as good luck him a sort of proprietary caress, but i
Here we have dozens of lakes and 'ease,and there are indications that the would have it, two of the Best were the News-Serald man hung back, not5
ponds, each with its encircling prairie use of ice would perhaps go far towarda within view,and Mr. Christopher advancing wishing the staff of that paper to be .l:- b
and strips of hammock. Many pondsare cure. t. .;i whip in hand, to her side,exclaimed weakened: any by the loss of even a' ', '[
shallow, with the edges fringed The first lesion 0 is ,not a bruise or : single scribbler. So a safe distance '
with aquatic grasses and weeds. Horses break in,,the skin;: ', ., "There, ain't'she a daisy? Look atA:4 was kept while the stock-farmer de

turned out for the summer wade into ,scribed him. His name is "Lome
the ponds, and often stand for hours t' .. Pogis,the IV," three Lornes having
eating the vegetation. In some 'way ,A:4: '0 preceded ,him in the register. He was, "
this is the ordinary apparent cause,of : i dropped March 16, 1885. He is of

leeching, though a few cases have occurred 4'. ;I't = ._ pure St: Lambert blood, his mother
where the horse had only therun ,.,,' being the daughter; of "Stoke Pogis.
of small) 'stable lot.teething the New Jersey
a grassy : He won the first prize at -

begins usually upon some '.0.. .., State Fair,held at Waverly in the
part of the body that has been sub- A'11. :' fall of 1886. His mother's name is.

merged, as a small swollen spot, en- ." -', -. ,c- ,, ," "Ostea," whose milk has produced23k.
closing under sound skin a hard body, /,,." =s.-=' .: '. .., ___: -_"-"-=::= -.a=",_ : pounds of butter in a single week.,It,
irregular in shape, the size of a small p,,,, '-' "---,= -- 'j 1 ,His grandmother won the sweepstakes

shot. The swelling extends, the skin f, L prizes as the best cow of any age or

sloughs centrally over the "leech" or breed, for milk, butter or cheese, at the I ,
coral-like hard core or centre. This ," \ \ London (Ontario) Provincial Expo-
0. ;
"coral" grows larger, branches out.., or .. sition, three years ago.
is multiplied in other places 'in the ,; About fifty yards away stood a
open, ulcer; a bloody serum exudes' ,' t J ; beautiful cream-colored bull, the most'
the sloughing continues,the edges turn majestic and beautiful which the; reporter :, '

over and thicken; the points of the ': CHING.-A. Skin; Connective Tissue; Muscle; D. Stroma; E. "Leech., ha d; ever seen. He is registered, ; '
"coral" are' seen on the dark, bruised- thus : "
like bleeding tissue.. >. I The period of incubation\ varies with the exquisite coloring 'of her skin,.and "Jacquot'sKihg"No.l6,917.. Drop-;
As the surface increases the"leeches"or ,the resistance of the animal,from a dayto its sleek appearance. I think a great ped> April 12;188Q.. "Jaquot, the

coral growths become very numerous a month. deal of this cow. Let me give you her ,2!," No. 147. Dam"Bute's Rose, No.,
The ulcer does not granulate; is not pedigree and register. 0 She is called
all sizes. of Garrett
,and of They are : a 27,337. Bred and owned by ,
light yellow color and under the knife painful. !M 'Leonie of 'Short Hills, No., :29,347;; Roach, son of the great ship builder.
The disease is uniformly fatal, unless dropped June 13, 1883; sire, 'Theq- ;',
cut.as if full of lime or grit. The ar- The daughters of this bull are of more
teries are closed and decay slowly. excised: : to sound tissues; and the placeis kles,' No., 5,673; dam, 'Tristona,' No than ordinary excellency and possess,
cauterized. It then does not recur, 22,794. She was bred and owned by ;
Other tissues soon disintegrate. There with much uniformity, and
but it :will as l long as' a particle of the"coral" Mr.' F. C. Farley, of Milburn, N. J.,, square '
is no pus, no attempt at repair, a pe- capacious udders. The grandmother
remains in the ulcer. from I her.
culiar, offensive odor and constant.exudation whom bought of"J. King' sold at auction in 1881
of bloody serum. If the ulcer The microscope,.BO far,has failed to To even the untutored eye of the for 1150.;
the hoof off ii, find any abnormal cells or micro-or- scribe, "Leonie" did appear a beauti--
the unfolded
be on foot, sloughs }; Mr. ''Christopher also to
on the leg, the circulation is checked,, ganisms.It ful creature. Her limbs were very the newspaper man his plans for a new
has.,some of the peculiarities of a slight, but' remarkably symmetrical,,
and: sets in. barn which will in ,the early
gangrene go up
On the abdomen, the ulcer invadesthe phagedenic ulcer, some of cancer, some I and her hide was most exquisitely, autumn. It will be in size 50x25: : feet;
of a parasitic disease, J but; my medical marked. Her nostrils'were as delicateas
cavity with perforation. In the a walk six feet wide, will extend
readers will note differences at once. the petals'of a flower,and her breath
heat, the eyes, teeth, nostrils,jaw and through the entire middle of it, the
It is a puzzle to .me, and has been really that, of the "sweetbreathedkind.
destro ed. I fatal either side
tongue are saw a bins for the stock being on; ;
case last week, in which the entire for years, as no known theory will There were "no flies on her"not' A capacious feed loft will be built,
reconcile the facts. It is not conta- = '' even a mosquito, though nature
lower jaw and tongue 'were involved above. This barn will be capable of
gious, not hereditary,not epidemic lo- had provided her with a tail sufficiently ';
It is a mysterious disease. holding from 75 to 100 cattle, and,
cal, not general in the syptem of ,the long and active to switch the little I car "
Now, I have noted a few facts in mj have every modern device for the
study of the trouble, yet if I am i ii horse, does not interfere with digestion, I' pests off the tips of her ,horns, it.need of'them-Newa-ferald. '..' ;
'error I would thank any one,especiallymy appetite,gestation, or any of the secre be. -'" ,
medical brethren, if they 'correci t. tions. There is no fever or pain. It Turning to another, Mr'Christophelsaid For the FLOBXDA DISPATCH. "" '
me,either by letter or in the columnsof !; is worthy of study, and I shall be gladof : "This is 'Alphea of Ingleside,' Sheep and 'Goat Raising. ,
this assistance to locate its boundariesand one of the prettiest in the whole herd, While I am 'somewhat of a practicalman

The paper.disease originates only in th< trace its history.-J. G. Neal M. She was dropped May 27, 1886-onl y I have had no experience in
heat of summer. Ponds that "leech D., in the Florida Farmer and Fruit a calf,_you see. Her sire was 'Bohe. sheep raising in this State, and but

in July are safe in January. Grower. gan,' No. 13,330; dam, 'Mary AmIL L little observation. I will, however,be
She was bred and owned bi r candid and what I think and of
Cypress ponds are safe, and it oftei l JERSEYS IN FLORIDA say ,
happens that a pond will,have oneengrassy d l .,, William Burgess,at Pennington,N. J course, it will only be my view or "
the other full of cypress knees;.J,Mr, Christopher's Fine Herd of Jer- SOME FINE CALVES. opinion. There are locations where
the grassy end may leech, the othe:]co.c j seys at Pablo. Of course the herd is increasin g small herds, say 100 to 200 in a herd. '
will not. \- About a year ago ,Mr. Christopher rapidly in numbers, eight calve 3 would do well, at least for a few years.
All grassy ponds do not leech. Frequently .1e conceived the idea of raising stock, having already been added to i it t Where the grazing lands have a diversity
one pond may infect, the nex t;I, and was not'long in putting it into These Mr. Christopher describes mi of growth, say weeds, herbs, ':
one 'will not. ;, operation. He secured the services ot nutely, giving date, of birth, pedigreeetc. briars and bushes, the stock would do'
The disease is not contagious. Th e> George Bell, an Englishman of long ., and forwards the paper to th colt may be leecheJ, the mare not infected experience and excellent judgment inr Association, which registers 'it,and returns prairie lands, where the grass known
; and she will lick the open ulce the care of cattle; and after purchasing its official certificate,'which. thei by stockmen as prairie grass grows;
without danger, or the colt may ru D 1 a few Jersey cows and a Jersey becomes a part' of the animal, as i nI I t; but if,the herds have to depend on:
the bloody serum over her and nc t bull as a beginning, he placed this 1 1 were, the purchaser always'being' the wiregrass in piney woods for 'a' J



.. .. ;. >'
: ':.... .... ; : '. .. ..
i '.,'r' THE" '. DISPATCH. : .0('
,. ,1887.1 FLORIDA --_>'_.. <". .._.,.. :L : ,": .-.,, 27

f *< "
;;Jiving they would not be !profitable.Then and measures seven;;;feet two inches incircumference. Shallenberger's, Pills are a true'anti PIANOS ORGANS & MUSICAL GOODS

,' in all this country, there is a .-Titusmlle Sun. dote for Malaria. Intermittent fever, ; ,
bilious remittent fever, dumb periodic
cock 'sand that ruins the fleece ague
: or spur The tobacco crop in the Gulf Ham- headache, as well'as regular chills, Genuine Bargains.
making the ,wool always at lowest mock is being housed and promises to are all the results of Malaria in the sys-
quotations. The spurs cannot be re- tem. The pills do not purge or sicken
Havana for
be equal to the best cigars .
moved from the wool the stomach, but improve the appetiteand
or separated Being
by Sole Agents in. the South fort
of the leaves
some measuring thirty- digestion. They cure immediately '
hand, washing, or any other means at four,inches long by twenty-two wide. by destroying the malarious poison in CHICKERING, MASON'& HAMLIN, MA-

'I." command. the system, and can be taken under any THUSHEK BENT from North in
Parties the
What is said in reference
} to sheep circumstances with perfect safety.
Orange county looking a locationfor PIANOS
up .
raising will apply to goats, except as >- ,
to wool, unless we should i introduce an establishmcnt for extracting WANTED.
the Cashmere Goats perfumes and oils from herbs. Penny- Copies of the DISPATCH, issue July 18th, ORGANS
A or Angora. ,
: 1887. Parties who*do not a file .
royal and peppermint both wild ,
like sheep, will not do on pine lands grow' will confer a favor by returning copiesof
in abundance all the State.
where nothing ,but wiregrass; grows, great over above date to this office. MASON & HAMLIN; BAY STATE,

'. they must have weeds, bushes, briars, Enterprise Herald says: The, .
"croakers" last admit that 'the BJW OL D.
j herbs, or prairie grass. Three years at 1\1 US" .
I l ,' now I in prairie coming orange crop will be the largestever 1 lot in Keuka,,,near P. 0..............$ 15 .
.ago put, my pasture, Everyone given benefit of our one price system -
and known. Many of the 1 lot in Keuka, on Lake.................. 25 and prices guaranteed lowest. Easy
, \ ; where are briars, weeds bushes, orange 40 Acres near Bostwick................. 100 terms of payment,and payment of freight assumed -
together with the prairie lands, a trio growers about Enterprise are plantingthe 10 Acres fruit land-at Keuka.......... 100 by us to Purchaser's nearest R. R.or

t of common goats, and they have raised castor'bean,both for fertilizers and 10 Acres in town of Keuka.,............ 300 steamboat landing. '

; .' seventeen .to date, making the herd for the crop. 5 Acres Oranges Peaches and Pears 600 -

1'twenty in number, and I have never The orange trees which bloomed Small Grove and House (nice)..... 700
ED. RUMLEY, Keuka Lake,Fla.
fed'nor salted.them', never even marking "out of due season" a month ago are I VIOLINS GUITARS B/&JOS AC-
t them. now full of little oriuiges'about, the
'j K-::: The above .'*i is all' I know about size of a partridge egg., If all the TREES AND PLANTS CORDEONS

I' ,sheep and goat farming. trees would do as-some of them
orange We offer for the Fall trade large and fine stock and all kinds of small Instruments offered at
N. R. CABTEB. have done this year Florida would'no of every description of.FRUIT and Ornninentn lowest prices. Send for our illustrated cataloguer -
TUBES! Shrubs Roses Vines
:'Levyvllle, Fla., Aug.11, 1887. need cold storage.Orlando Sentinel.It Hedge PlantsTFruit Tree>eedlinffs -
.... and Forest Tree Seedlings. Priced Catalogue -
Fall of 1887. mailed free. JSstabtithed 1862. .'
is reported, that the recently incorporated RLOOMINGTONPHENIXNURSERY( < ) -

: ... a. e Items, South; Florida and GeorgiaAir 8ID5EY TUTTLE CO.Proprietors I BLOOJUAGTOE.ILIrFLORIDA .,? '"..', ,

... c ...., Line Railroad (with proposed ter- Artist.. 'Materials. '

For Og4 h.:i tto :have a. h.drying" minal points Atlanta and Tampa Bay), 800,000 ACRES Picture, .'> Frames, ,
will their line the heart .
establishment.x run through ,.. Fine Pictures.. .,
,:;*'An' } "of the Gulf Hammock} which will Fancy Goods\,'.\.
oyster 'canning has
company to the outside world this LANDS
grand .
open up ,
been organized in Nassau county.W. I Albums,?Stationery
I section. .
B i i Situated In the Counties of Nassau Duval, We can save_you money In anything in
Moseley has in his garden at Mr. John Davids, of Tallahassee, Columbia, Suwanee,Alachua,Lafayette Marion Music, Art or Fancy Goods. Write." us for
Madison a kershaw five feet long. Hernando Sumter Yoiusia{ prices.
last year received an ounce of grass Brevard Polk, Hillsborough, Manatee andMonroe.

Ninety-six boxes .of:lemons were seed,from Australia. This he planted, -

F shipped from :Panasoffkee depot on and this year has cut it twice for seed,

r the 20th instant. getting twenty-two: quarts. He will TOWN LOTS LUDDEN & BATES, S. M.H

The.Navel 'trees through the cut it, once more, and hopes to getenough In the Towns of Kissimmee,Winter Haven,
Gordonvllle,Bartow,Anbumdale, Lakeland, SAVANNAH GA.
v Gulf Hammock! section are.reported seed for a thirty acre field Seflner, Mango, Orient,Eagle Lake, Haskell,
O next Not the of Kathleen, Richland, Dade City, Owensboroand
knowing name
as showing plenty of fruit.The year. Pemberton. H. OHANNON CO.Canvas .
this grass he calls it the "David's'Grass. A Map and Descriptive Notes showing the
best shingles: America todayare ." location of these lands will be furnished on
application to the Land Department of the
those made from : Covers
cypress. They South Florida Railroad Company.
last much longer than pine shingles. The Adamsville correspondent of
the narrates Mrs. Hull TOR
Orange-Leaf : GEO. Fox
't, There are orange trees near Seffner, sold last 130 boxes of ,
year orangesfrom
/ Stacks Etc.
Chief Wagons, ,
'Hillsborough county, which now have fifteen trees; five were young and ClerksSANFonD'LA

their fourth crop of blooms for this did not bear but ten boxes, while the Cotton Ducks,

year. ten old trees produced 120. These --'" .
John Bruce has the finest tobacco oranges sold at $1 a box on the trees. .CHILDREN'S'S DIADEM.NEW TENTS ALL KINDS.- All Weights widths.' and

growing in ,;. Jefferson \county to be "Will! ,, oranges pay at $1 ,a box?" BOOK Catalogue sent free .

loud in the .State: 'He' has 40,000 Please 'calculate 'one acre at twelve SUNDAY-SCHOOL SONG BOOK. 22 to 26 MarKet street Chicago,111.

plants. boxes to each tree. By ABBEY & MUNGER.
By a happy thought,the above endearingname
Guava bushes are very heavily! The first shipments of "this sea was given to a book containing the last Buy DIrect from the Factoryand

ttt t'loaded, at ,Au bum dale, and later in son's" oranges were made,on the 23d, poser compositions of refined of taste Mr.A., a J.child Abbey lover,a good and com-successful Save Money.

; t' the ,season this fruit will be more from Altamonte and Twin Lake. Dr. teacherwho has recently.passed away. Special lor the South.
This collection of the sweetest of chil
abundant than ever before. Ferson was the shipper from the latter dren's new hymns and songs is likely to be received

point. This; is about as early as was with great favor.
Mr. Storey in charge of the
; apiaryof 35cU., 83.60 Per Dozen.
known for the golden fruit to
ever rye
E. Hewitt, reports; fifteen barrels Jehovah's Praise. L. O. EMERsoN, I Is an
commence to move. Shippers at this entirely d superior book for Choirs,
of honey from about 125 colonies of Class
Singing and Conventions. A lar.eand
will doubt realize
bees.-New Smyrna Breeze.Considerable season no very fancy attractive collection of Sacred and Sec
.. figures. These oranges are doubtlessthe ular:music for practice! and Church Service, -
'f. fruit ,has set ,on the fruit from a few trees that bloomedlast Anthems and Hymn Tunes.
Price 81.00, $9.00 Per Dozen.
,,orange trees,in.South Florida from the year out of season.-Sanford Voices of Pral-e, Rev. ClIAS. L. liuTCHINS
July blooming, and the prospect for Journal. occupies high place in the esteem of those
who need a collection of music of convenient -
summer oranges. .next year is fair. Robins Bockee has left at this office size not difficult and of moderate fr ,
price to use in religious meetings and In
Mr J4, L. Nichols. brought to our', ,a _half. dozen 'oranges of Hart's late Sunday-school service. Everything dig-

office last week a branch of a Japanw.persimmon variety, pulled fresh from his trees, nified and brilliancy and in good throughout.tasteyet Please th J e is exam spirit

: : treacontaining ten immense that are as, sound firm and as sweet as ine.. _
: Price 40 ctft., 84.20 Per Dozen. 560 FDR CATAUJGUCS
Florida the common variety in December or ERf DRGAK&
I turist. January. This variety of the orange i OLIVER DITSOIX *fc.:.CO., Boston.C. MtfR KTvP A U.3 A '

blooms when the other varieties: H. DIT30N & Co.,867 Broadway, N. Y.
Two hundred and boxes of
fifty -
but 'does not ripen or in a condition '
lemons'were shipped from' the Eclair, to ship before April or May, months i WellOurQin'g and Chimney Flues

.grove' on the 23d. The quotations on after the ordinary kinds have been ,'Cheaper and Better than Brick.
lemons in Northern markets 'rangefrom I
marketed. Our
growers are budding FOUNDATIONBLOCKSOrnamental
$5 to $6 per box. this variety quite extensively, and d

,." The actual weight,of the,big pump. within a few years Orange City will be Address,Cheap and Strong. No skilled labor required.

I kin;at the office of the Indian,RivexReal l late '
; shipping oranges as t as July. )FLORIDA STONE+ AND FIFE; COMPANY,
9 .. Estate. A ncyie i 136 pounds;,, Orange City Times' .; ,> -- Office>$West Bay Street, .,.* Jacksonville,Fla.AvausT,29 .





-- -. ----- -

:i- .:: I

: '. '. ,
,', ;: : "
728 ; r I k ,'.:;, ",' .. ----THE FLORIDA, DISPATCH_ ., ,-, [VQUSTr29.:1887.t ".


f within four to:six inches of the main KELSEY JAPAN .PLUM .
] UJ.TSelI}C. 9femand. in case of small trees to the NURSERIES, A SPECIALTY. r
Three, six and ,
twelve months buds; 2,000
stem. The growth will be much more
tVo-yearold/l./ Some fruited ,this year.<\
rapid and in ef Botan.Marianna.Purple Leaf and 'Limon
Hints on Transplanting.G. vigorous cOD8equen O. :U. TMATCBEEI& &, Plum on Florida Seedling Plum 'stock. the
this pruning, and by best for all sections Florida. Eureka,Peen-

L. Taber, of Glen St. Mary, to it, and, by.immediate panting or Manager,' To.Florida Honey peach,best October stock. and Japan other Persimmon Peaches on,

gives the following excellent hints on covering',the roots in the' soil, no treesmay 'San' Mateo, Putnam- County, Florida.::1 i Grapes,Oranges solicited., eta Price list ready:soon.,

transplanting and treating trees received be lost. Peaches, }like all other Inspection A. CALLAHAN, '

from nurseries: stock I deliver, will be in fine condi-- Prop.Eureka Nursery,Melrose,Clay.Co.,Fla.

tion, 'having: been carefully handled The best varieties of the Orange and Lemon '
PREPARATION OF THE SOIL. and kept from exposure. and other. Citrus Fruits. ,, ". The' Hoffman Seedling. Str terry.,

,, For fruit tries the condition of the EA 1" LY PLANTING.Trees Choice varieties of the Fig,of recent Intro This extra" early and most prolific I" berry,
soil must be such as would be adaptedto now grOwn very extensively around Charleston

grow successfully farm crops. If will" be much more sura to The Cattley Guava,both the Red and Yel and Norfolk for Its great shipping quality

the land on which you are to plant live and will 'usually make about t w. and its handsome color and size,is the best
twice much the first if berry now grown for-the Northern market,
your trees is not in such condition, it as growth year The Peach and Pear of the sorts best adaptedto .... (;
and has superseded all other varieties wherever -
in fall the soil and climate of Florida.
planted the or early winter as
will pay you to make it so Before set- ; introduced. I am now growing,a large

ting them out. Do not, however, ,apply they Will if ,planting'is deferred till The Japan Plum,varieties of the Mulberry i stock of plant that is now ready for the fall 9

heating manure where it will late in the spring., ,_. Hart's Caoice Bananas,Grapes,Pecans,eta trade.' A'l' parties wishing,to try them will I

please apply to me for circulars, as Twill sell
come in contact with the roots, but J9-Ca .alogue free on application. I
Profit in Fruit Culture.JKELSEY them at very;low rate. ? >
one or two shovels full of well rotted
REFEBJSNCES &Gowen Ban Mateo
:-Crosby ; ; I
compost, and a handful of bone"meal ; and other,valuable Plums. 25,000 Hon. G. W. Lyle, San Mateo; W. J. Webb, OLI'"r ER ''JSJOOR, : ,
LECONTE, KEIFFER and other Pears and> Palatka ; \ J. '
to eaclfctree, thoroughly mixed with Apples on LeConte stock. All the valuable 18 Blake Street,,, Charleston. ., S. C.
the soil thrown out in digging :the Oriental and Southern Fruits. CAMPHOR
holes, will give the trees a good start, all kinds. JERSEY CATTLE,JERSEY RED, Fruit Nurseries of Lake Weir"o..
HOGS. Seeds of Forage Plants. Highest Trees:Grapevines !
and will not injure them.PLANTING. Stravrbar-
,quality thus&ated lowest catalogue prices. Valuable free informationIn ry 'Plants,JEtc. 100,000.Orangc and "Leiiion Trees,
'Selling low at : Ourtree's are very thrifty',three and four
The hole must be large enough to Ga. Willow Lake Nursery. i year old stock,!"tq I3 inch; ,dlttiet@r,with
Waycrosi; Descriptive catalogueand one. D
i Florida Sod itheerrneRailroad. Bend
receive the roots freely, without cramping price list mailed free sible for.
WRITE, FQ.IC, :'oni application Address i Catalogues. Address ,*, .
or bending them from their natural .
Sam'I H. Rnmpli I :; E.B.iFOaTjiK,Manager
position. Let the tree be the same "How to Grow ConteKelfTer,. Marshallville, da. .i214 v nnth' kp Wp'r.' FIB

depth it stood in the nursery (the:old Bartlett. I' and, Other Pears I ,

mark can be readily discerned). The iii the South." Free.V. HOMELAND. NURSERIES..,

.., !t.:>;a1 j"I-? *.'J'
held the finest and <
tree .
being upright, JENNINGS & CO., '
best earth from the surface should be i 'i Thbmasvllle; Oa. '. '' KELSEY' AND OTHER ORIENTAL PLUMSA :,
carefully worked among the roots with Pears GroWn from Cuttings. SPECIALTY.; .' tl'1 i

,the fingers, filling every space, :and LeConte, Keiffer.and Sand. Bartlett. Law- JAPAN 'T :ERSIMM:<>Ne ON PfA.TlV33 P9T.s.
bringing root in contact with it. son, Sekel, Smith and Garber on LeConte* Also a full line of ursery,$tcokgf the nostctiolce'varieties adapted to Floriaa. ;f.
every '
Florida, Alabama ,
Root. to
Strawberries -
In a dry time, or in the case of trees and Georgia: Hoffman adapted Warren,Noo- .,..J R.-, it.' BURR. ,, Proprietor)... .." Bartow, Polk County Fla.4j:!

that have a mass of fibrous roots (like nan, Honey and Noonan, Southern Improved.Beauty Peaches and :others..'eento :* < T1.DEALER.\ .. ,aCc> ,

the orange), one or two pails of water Pot Plums grown: ,Kelsej'strawberries, Japan.Marianna:on: Special and order others.only.A '; IN, REAL; ESTATE.i 'i ;t I'1;

dashed around the tree when the holeis good supply of generalNursery Stock at '..1. AND,; ROPRIETOR OF .; 't'.; ;Jh
filled will settle the dirt prices to suit the times by ';
nearly GEO. G. GIBBSTallahassee : BUENA. VISTA} : NURSERI I S1V;
,about the roots and be advantageous.In Nursery,Tallahassee,Fla ,'" .*>.
Send for Catalogue.ORANGE. \ Several'thousand acres of land for sale Every Kind'of Budded Orange and &enion,Trees,
setting out peach, pear and plum all kinds Seedlings,Japan'Persimmon:Trees,etc.,for sale. Treeswill be carefully packed
; and shipped to any part of the.State. Bearing Lime Trees at 10 cents each." w
trees if done in the and TREESFOB "
early season -
CLER1'f' ONT IiA1IE ',
\ ,.COUNTY, FLORIDA 1ftf{ 1
,the round is in a moderately moist,, i J : '
'condition, it is unnecessary to use' ; VALUABLE, FOR", FLORIDA. AND. THE. SOUTH, /., .

'water. Set the tree as firm as a pod, but (ESTABLISHED 1878.) :;*

leave the surface filling light and, loose. < We import from Japan,where our stocK Is carefully raised In our Nurseries Persimmon
: ,Summer Planting.Budded Mammoth Chestnut"Plum, Loquat, Litchi, Kin-Kan,and other'Japanese and Chinese\,Fruit
PRUNING. Trees. Giant and Dwarf Bamboos Ornamental Tret Shrubs and:Bulbs., ( -< 'j
We have purchased the Geo. F 'Sylvester Seed House,at 315 Washington street,,where we
The stems should be put in, positionfor will carry all native and foreign.seed ;bulb matting: specialty of Japanese Tree, Flower,
Vegetable, and Field Seeds. Send for new illustrated Catalogue. /..
the formation of the ," V VVV -
by re- r CO.
top, < ii. H. BERGER & -
,moving all the limbs to the point 1 Trees*.'of Choicer=Varietiesto .815 and 317 Washington st.San Franclsco.Cal.fr.O..box 1501.

where it is desired to have the ';top; 13 inches diameter, two year old buds. VILLA FRANCA NURSERIES' '

then cut back each remaining limb, X1ao Sour Seedlings,all sizes. For sale cheap. ,

)leaving from four to six buds of! last
Lemons () Peaches Plums l Hart's Choice Bananas
season's,' growth. In, the' absence of Fla.i Oranges,, ,
Jacksonville. 1 &.\' f.J'[ "
any limbs, suitable to form a top,' cut 1 L. B.,,<& C. A. SKINNER, V '. :DnnedJn, JFlu.
,the tree down to the requisite height
GRAPE VINESSuited Loucks&Skinner, State Agents for WOODASON'S POWDER BELLOWS-ANli:ATO-
leaving the dormant buds to make the MIZERS., Price,.|1, 12and; S4., Send for Circular. Agents,wanted.e ,I. ; .".,1.... .
.. T h
.i ,. .
top.The to the Soil and Climate of
; business of'prun /,vigorously i

JErt,time of setting is generally(,a very '. Peen-to,Honey and Bidwell's Early peach trees. Ivelsey, Botan and' other plum)-trees.

Jmgrateful one to the planter,' as it FLORIDA, : GrapeVinesBlackberryand"StrawberryPlants." ',1 I t" .4/" t,: : .

injures for a time the appearance of ,: A. ,INiiirseiry: : Your Own I>ooir;' \1 :: u'

the tree to an unpracticed. It GROWN AND FOR SALE AT A specialty made of sending all kinds of trees and,plants by mail, and" safe_.arrival guar
anteed. Price lists,free to all,will be sent out September 1st. Address" *
should, however, be unhesitatingly San Luis and Andalusia Nurseries '," W. C STEELE, Manager,:..
performed, all the branches to the TALLAHASSEE, FLA. Switzerland' ,St,Johns pOU nty .FIa.r4V .

extent c of; at least one-half the length E. DUBOIS, Manage: 1 .. .,

of the previous year's growth being NURSERIES.Peaches ,
Send for Catalogue and order early. Send, t < 'SHELL1.POINP ::
Iremovea. Care should also be used ,
also,for Price List of ,
." z"J z-
..... '
h .1'
to the form ,the
give proper to tree. "
The head may be left high, or low, as FLORIDA WINES.. ,'Pears, Figs; Plums. ",ICelsey: Plum. and Other'rults.
l' '
,. "" ," 'f' ijH7
Ire taste of the planter prefer or .
may, ',-,:Send: for circular. Circular contains short history of peach culture in Florida;and hintsas
as the nature of the tree in some cases
to culture '' H ', AS. P. JOcPA''S, Ac .eriFla.
may require. Eof -' ... .:- .. .4 ,...1.; v> i
> .
I Z tiffs, >' -nJIJ 11d' !" 'hH !
|I PEACH TREES. rn '. : '

\,.. These should be planted immediately r" ,: ,.. : '.l

tin their delivery, or if not prepared todo V Eustis, Lake Bounty, Fla., V .. .* "*,.. -:*:;

so, the roots should be buried inshe Grows all kinds of Fruit Trees and Vines, Offer for sale a stock of.budded orange trees of all leading varieties,:Including the : ',iIK-;'""
will not stand Large stock LeConte and other Pears,Persim- RJ.VERSIDE' NAV1L, -1?A" -i f'
ground they '
; ex- mens, Peen-to, etc. Peach Seedlings cheap. Budded entirely from buds received this season'from Riverside Cal. Bid well, Peen- ;;and' "
!K>sure to the sun and air. As soon Send for Catalogue. Honey;Peaches, Kelsey and o Japan Plums. All. home grown. ,Best native and--foreign
W.W.tHOMPSON,: grapes,including a large stock of BlackHamburg. White, Adriatic and other figs. ',Perslm. '
gas back all side branches
planted cut to Smithville, Ga. monsetc. Price list freejon'appllcation. >;u : G-H.J>TORTO, Eu9tietFla-, ,

i I
,t '.



J:;.. ", ,.,_. ._ .
'AUGUST,29,1887.x,, ",!' ,...w w .', -. :TBE:: "FLORIDA-, .. ,.;,..''DISPATCBi- >' 729. .

'. -
: ; ,K'


and Improved Varieties of Tropical and SemiTropicalTrees ,, ,'
Plants Bulbs and Flowers. A seedling of the .een.to;by A. I. BIdwell, of Orlando, Fla.; In quality best, s sprightly,
juicy I and sweet;,the only variety yet brought forward ripening with the Peen-to Is superior
: Special attention given to setting and tending young groves,budding and pruning old to,the latter: 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. &fWe are also agents standard shape and: high color. The original tree'the seed of which*was planted} in the winter -
for Hussey'g: Coulter Harrow and the old reliable brand of Geo. W, Baker's Flesh, Blood and of 1S82L1S now.six.inches.1n diameter and has fruited finely} the past tbree seasons yielding
Bone Fertilizer. All Inquiries promptly answered. Send for Catalogue. Call on or address, four shmarhis season,the first ripening May 7th,to-d { ) left on the tree
DUNCAN imo, Clear Water Harbor,Hlllsboro'County, Fla. ready JAS.yIOtTTI, Orlando, are

The Lakeland Nursery CompanyAre FLORIDA GROWN PEACH TREES,

now in readiness to forward a copy of their
Kelsey Japan: Plums, Olive Trees, Oranges,Figs, lemons, Pecans,

aD. : ::: :M:: E B. JCTL"1= JL: dT ta-x* "IT"tr w :L. J: T By the dozen,hundred or thousand,also a full supply of other Nursery stock adapted to .
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.

Jnnel5,18S7.Communicate with E. H. TISON, Manager GLEN ST. MARY NURSERIES,
':: Lakeland.Pol}k Co..h'1a. I
.. G. L. TABER, Propr..Glen St.Mary,Fla.

J GaLn.esvl.J.J.e"Nu..rser.es: : : : .BAY VIEW NURSERIES. '


I NEW PEACHES A SPECIALTY. 6,000 Superiors ripens in May, size above medium. Budded Orange and Lemon Trees
quality best of all. 5.000 Thomas,late,ripens in September; single specimens have weighed ,
f a pound. Bldwell's Early Wonder,and five other new varieties will be found in stock.
i 10,000 Kelsey Japan Plums; 20 000 LeConte Pears. 20,000 Japan Persimmons, 2 to 10 feet Tropical and Semi-Tropical Fruit Trees,Vines and Plants. Trees strong and well rooted
1 high,and 100,000 Orange trees,of all good varieties,win be sold CHEAP FOR CASH and especially adapted to outh Florida.
Many miss it who buy elsewhere. An inspection is Invited. All inquiries< by mail promptly answered. Catalogues sent free
: on application. K. 'D. HOYT, Bay View. Hi'lsboronfrh Co.. Fla..ROYAL .

I Lemons Lemons Genuine Navels. ,. : PALM NURSERIES.

't, ORDER NOW, before our stock of :Villa Franca Lemons is out. We have Just sold 7,600 f., i
'J of this choicest of all Lemons for Fall delivery, but have some left. Our bearing Lemons .
Ji are loaded. We shall ship in July and August and publish results In the"Dispatch." Rare exotic'plants of all descriptions r ,summer.planting.l Rare and n 'Ytfl'tits.:
We have also a beautiful of the GENUINE Washington Navels,budded from one of Palms, Acacias, Agaves,Aloes, Cacti and Flowering} Plants. A general line of Citrus Trees
the ORIGINAL TREES we received from Washington nine since. Also most all
J years
other varieties of Orange,Lemon and Lime. and Nursery stock suitable for Florida.Price -, '_

., The Double Imperial Navel and the Atwood's Seedless Navel we now offer for the first time of catalogue (of 93 pages) 15 cents,postpaid. Mailed free to all customers.
to the Florida Orange Growers. We shall have for Fall and Winter delivery a few hundred ,
of each of these varieties I 1 RKASONER BROS.,
KEDPf E V & CAREY, Winter Park. Fla. -
/ v Manatee;'Florida.' '


on hand and for sale a large; stock of fine LEMON AND ORANGE TREES

Budded and Sweet Seedling Orange Trees. Budded from tried and approved"varieties, and on good healthv tocks.

Stocks. five and buds one,two and three years old. All the leading named varieties; tell ruit Trees suitable to Florida.<< Address, ',
1 grown and well rooted. Budded Peach and Nectarine Trees,Roses,etc. Send for : ,1
e descriptive catalogue before giving your orders elsewhere. AARON, :: Wes., Q l Georgeto. 1 \ JUL., "CnT U7 Xct.

L. W. LIPSEY k CO., Citra, Marion Co., Fla. Mavlfi'83tf
I ., "

ORANGES, LEMONS, For Sal by W. W. Hawkins &. Sons. Three Orange Groves just coming Into
Pomegranates Val rico Nurseries Guavas, bearing. 1st. One of 10 acres,containing about 700 trees, most of them bearing; also 350
,Figs, Bananas Peen-to.Peach Trees,from'Which we have'gathered this season 25 bushels of fine fruit,which
Peaches, TROPICAL AND 8UBTOOFICAI. Fine-A s, brought high prices. Next season there should be 100 bushels,at least.
(Grapes ..,.: Avocado P'rs, 2d. One of 6 acres,containing abouti? 500 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.3d. .
Oriental "' 'r erfum, A Grove of about 600 fine Budded Orange Trees, bout 50 Peen-to Peach Trees In
Plums and W. G. GCOtJSEY* Caladium, bearing,good House for help,40 acres of land, mostly High OaK Hammock. These proves
LIMES Etc. Poincinna, are all on or in sight of the St.Johns River,and front the road from Georgetown to Fruit-'
!!, Seffher, HUkborough Co., Fla. PALMS, Etc. land. Will be sold separately or together. A rare bargain. All the groves have a fine muck
bed. Call on or apply to .W.W.HAWKINS fc SONS.Lake George, Fla.


." 'Budded' Orange Trees' ,from one to three years old,for planting during the rainy season. Citrus and Deciduous Trees, Rooted GrapeVines

Orders taken for all varieties.of Fruit and Ornamental Trees,to be delivered the coming

Tall and Winter. ,,' .. .: ,4" ,", and Cuttings.
F. S. CONE, Proprietor, We make a specialty. Grape Vines of all varieties,and Fig Trees. Liberal discount to
nurserymen. All inquiries promptly answered. Address J
Riverside California.

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

". Catalogues,with practical hints to new beginners, free on application. Our list include- Dunedin, Hillsborough ,County, Florida. ,
the choicest varieties of the Citrus family grown. Also, .'
: We make a specialty of the DISTINCTIVE varieties of CITRUS ysuiT TREES,Including
Peaches, Pears, Plums, Grapes, and other Fruits.Our Double Imp e r1a ,Riverside (buds personally selected in California by a member of our com-

stock is one of the largest in the State. Thornless and Early Fruiting varieties pany) and Washington Navels,Maltese Blood, Hart's Tardiff, Jaffa, Du Roi,Stark'Seed-
specialty. a less,etc.,etc. In Lemons we have Villa Franca, Sicily,Genoa,Belair Premium and Eureka.
Also Tahiti Peaches Plums White Adriatic etc. etc. Our stock is
R. "W. PIERCE Limes, Figs, large,com-
,well rooted and clean. terms large orders. Catalo
plete ,thrifty Special on on"ap
Springs, Co. Fla.
Orange Dunedin
ei plication. Address A. X. DUNCAN:, Manager, ; Fla.
':Deer Island Gardens
and Nurseries, B.CC ; YJ3ran.cb.: :: '1 Ttirseries.LeConte : .

.. .
' :" OAKLAND, ORANGE CO., ,FL.A. Keifer, Bartlett, LaTVsouTaud Garber's ;Hybrid Pears aSpe-

,..!..,Pot .Grown, Semi-Tropical Fruit and Ornamental Trees, Plants and cialty.. .' .. '.
Vines. No Loss in
: : Transplanting. Summer contracts, Special Rates,will now be given. Address
> Catalogue and Price List Free,on application to the Manager. Address
<* ., .. E. CHAMPLIN."JM
;. Oakland,Orange Co.,Fla.MtA Montlcello.Fla.

'... :a.11anl.c. ; : : >n.'te Nu..rserl.es.. : SOUTH FLORIDA NURSERIES. ,l"

ki .
Sixty thousand choice Orange,Lemon and Lime Trees for sale. Ten thousand fine Florida
the full line of NURSERY STOCK ADAPTED TO FLORIDA, including grown Peach Trees,of the Honey and Peen-To.varieties: also two new varieties,Hybrids of
all ,- Honey and Peen-To,named by us Chinese King and Chinese.Queen. The Chlnese'KIng
' !New Fruits and Ornamental Trees. ripens In May. The Queen ripens three weeks later than Honey. Our evening bearing orange
'4 Catalogue and Advance Price List Free. direct from Washington. Big discount. on large' orders. ,
f H. WHEAT LEY C.; B. PELTON, Manager,
Alt Mont Lake Helen Jonda.f .
\- *\!.Orange County. Fla. ,_ .
Established 1856. 200 Acres in Fruit Nursery.

The stock of Fruit and Ornamental Trees specially adapted to Florida Is doubtless the TO THE CLIMATE OF FLORIDA INCLUDING
most varied in the United States. :Many valuable additions have lately been made to the THE on A.NOB AND LE1\-JJN.: :
lists of Fruits suited to Bub-tropical-sectlons. In addition to the usual large variety of frusta Persbr
In variety,other Citrus Friuts LeConte and Keitler'Pears. Japan Plums,Japan
we offer 100.000( )Peen-To and Peach Trees I
Pallas also Ke
,Honey ; Key's, Botanandv >
otherOriental Plums mon. Figs,Guavas Grape etc. t ,
,Oriental Pears,Japan'PersJUnmons,Grape
berry JPlants Our stock Roves,Evergreens. Palms, Acacias. and flowering PEEN-TO and HONEY PEACHES A' SPECIALLY.:
shrubs Includes everything of value for Southern gardens. A special Catalogue(No.4)) .
published for this branch,of our establishment,and will be mailed,free to all applicants. A. ,H. MANVILLE: .& 00.-, J
We do not employ agent Bnde your orders direct to us and avoid betas imposed upon. Lakeland, Polk County, Fla., and'Drayton Island, Putnam County,'Xla, v




780) -.--- ,



OB-1D ( Standard Time.) OK AND AFTER MONDAY, May 23,1887, 8:30: a m,Trains
I : will leave and arrive as follows:


: : "' l mal i .d '' oZNd I
'I<'It_.,.,' ,. :'.::, i iti t ., f od d = 6
I +
"\ ; /NII r Zt d
fi..B1I., ......... TTED 'C 'g I A0 AZ a' 'Z 'g Z xm
;.y. ..,' H. 0 d d mx STATION8. a H 0 = CIS .ata: :" '

,.t'q', \ IN EFFECT AUGUST 10, 1887. == : == g as 1: 1: f
::;! Cl2 Cl2 <
.. Standard Time,33 minutes slower than Jack. -- - -- --
.j Ronville local. AK PH PH: : AH AX Leave--Arrive .rx AX AX p'X AXn

? ..-.... ..-... -...? _..... .-?: _: .R.R.Wbart.. -- .. .. .-
From TO o 8 40 440 500 10 ;Zll 440 ..?fiord_..115 2 ()t' 820 1.00 535 345
Arrive Leave 8 8 50 4 48 518 10 32 4 55 .......Belalr._..112 150 8 0812 48 518 3 33

Read up. WEST.: Read down. 4 '_.. '...._ -._N. .N". Crystal Lake.. III .._M ....N ......
No 10 ,No 2 Nol No9 5 8 55 _.. 5 23 .. ._ ...... _. Bents.._. 110 1 45 8 03 _. .::... '_ ...
1210 P 7 30 p.:.....Jacksonville...... 7 45 a 300 P 10 905 458 53-'J 1057 525 _.Longwood..105 13J 7501237 458 310
1100 a 650p....__Baldwin.......... 8 27.a 402 P 13 913 504 540 U07 543 _Altamonte.. 102 121 7371280 480 258
10 22 a 6 30 p...._.Macclenny...... 8 48 a 431 P 14 918 507 54.5 1113 555 ._..Mayo.._.... 101 120 7 go 12 26 420 250
10 16 a 6 25 p..-.Glen St Mary.?_ 8 53 a 437p 15 922 510 550' 1125 610 ....Maitland.._ 100 1 15 7 2Ij 12.23 415 245
9 58 a 610 p......-Sanderson........9 09 a 455 p 18 930 518 558 1140 630 _WInter Parkf11 107 7 1512 15 :a 4.00 235m

9 30 a 549p........_Olustee..._. 9 30 a 5 20 p ..n:. .?.. ...... ........ ..... ?.?.WUcox..._. 95 ...... ...... ..._. '......
8&5 a 5 24 p..._...Lake City......?. 9 66 a 615 p 22 945 530 615 12 20 730 ......Orlando__ 9312 65 7 0012 02 310 215

1 818 a 457p..'_.,.Welbonu... ._.10 24 a 6 66 P 25 ...... ...... ...? '._... ...... ___GatlIn _. 90 .._.. ...... ...._. ......Il (
8 06 a 446p......?.Houston..........10 35 a 713 p 26 9 55 5 38 25 12 43 45 .Jessamine. 8912 371149 00 152
7 47 a 483p.......? Live Oak.........10 49 a 730 P 27 9 58 .. ?: .. :. .:.flue Castle.: 5312 :: ?. ..... :. :
6 58 a 4 06 p.....__Ellaville-......-1116 a 808 p 80 1005 ,5) 45 635 1265 800 .*B gig CyJress.. 8512 30 6 251142 248 190 t
618 a 335 p...__.Madison.........,1148 a 8 48 P 34 1015 557 650 A M 113 815 ..*McKl non_ 8) J220 131132 P x 232 1:5::
5 41 a 307p.....?..Greenville._....1218p 925 P 40 10 30 t6 2i' 7 05 6 00 130 8 55 ?Kissimmee N. 75 ( 001120 9 05 215 r 06
5 20 a 249p.....__Aucilla........_1236p 947p 44 10 40 6 33 PH 610 px ....?. ....eapmbells_ 71 tI216 11 1105 8 50 P K 1240
5 00 a 283 p .. ....Drifton..........12 54 p 1009 p. 5210 58 6 52 6 30 9 40 .Lake Locke.. 631125 10 44 8 25 1208
5 25 a 3 00 p..ar..Monticello..ar-120: p 10 35 p 57115 7 02 6 42 1 IG 02 _.Davenport... 58 11 15 10 32 810 1L50
-- 4 35 a 205p.Mlv..Monticello..lv: .. 1225 P 9 80 6111 25 710 652' 1017 Haines City_ M 1105 1022 755 1135
p 68 11.42 7 24 710 1105 .,Bartow Juno. 47 10 53 10 J7 7 a5 11 10
5 00 a 2 33 p........_Drifton-.........12 54 p 10 09 p 721153 7 31 720> 1125 Auburndale. 4310 40. 9 &i 7 05 10 50(
BY THE 4 32 a 213 p...._....Lloyd.M.?.._. 132 p 10 35 p 7712 03 7 3S 7 03 1140I .?_'F1tzhughs. 3810 28 9 44 6 50 105;
415 a 1,45 p...._._Chaires......?... 145 p 10 49 p 83 12 18 7 52 t8 05 12 31,( ._..1dlkeland.: ._ 321015 9 30 16'82 s .1019312.43
Dad'OST.A.I 3 40 a 119 p.Tallahassee.....? 213 p 1150 p 812 83.1) 1 20 ..Plant City... 22 9 63 9 05 5 45 925
235 a 12 48 p......_..Midway......?. 2 41 p 12 40 a 98 12 63 ...... ,8,50 .:... .?....-*Cork-- 17 9 38 -... 5 25 ......
Printing I and Publishing House; 150 a 12 21 p........._Quincy........ 3 09 p 150 a 103 105 8 32 9'05 2 00 .......8e1lher. 12 9 Z1 8 35 5 08 8 40
'" 12 55 a 1154 p...... Mt. Pleasant..... 3 35 p 2 30 a 105 1 12 838' 922 215 _.... Mango...... 10 922 20.5 00 en i
12 01 a 1125 p..Uiver Junction.. 4 05 p 3 80 a 109 1 20 9 3J ...... ......*Orient.?...... 6 915 f..... 4 48 I.
Best Work at Lowest Prices.' SOUTH. 115 135 900 950 255 Ar Tampa Lv 0900 00 430 7.30

.;;..:. WRITE FOR ESTIMATES, No. 4. No. 8. No. 7. No. 3. *Flag Stations. Trains No.3 and 6 leave from and arrive at J.,T. & K.W. Depot. No. 3,
t 10.15 a ,4 05 p.......Fernandina .....1010 a 4.00 p and 6 Daily Nos. !, 2145,7, 8 9,10,27 and 28, Dally except Sunday. Train Np. 6 will stop
Address" : 247p.....?..Callahan..........1127 a only at Plant City Lakeland, Bartow Junction, Kissimmee and Orlando. Nos. 2 and 3 stop
A x:, CHAS. W. DaCOSTA. .630 a 230p..Jacksonville .... .1130 8 30 p Kissimmee for.Lunch No.7 stops at Lakeland, for. Breakfast.. No. 8 .stops at Lakelandfor
JACKSONVILLE 5 3D a 143 p......... Baldwin ...... 12 25 p 10 00 p Supper. \ J i' ,
FLA. 4 25 a 110 p........Highland.........12 51 p 10 50 p Trough Tickets sold'at all regular stations torah. points North. .. East and West.-, Baggage
+ 4 08 a 101 p........... wtey.......... 101 p 1110 p checked through. '
1343 a 12 45 p.......... Starke .......?. 131 p 1140 p ------- ,' .
'805 a 12.05 p..._?._Waldo...._.... 155 p 12 25 a Pemberton Ferry B a ch'-B.F. BoR. I Sanford and Indian River Railroad.I .
'.2 27 a 1144 p....... Cam pvllle ...... 215 p 12 50 a Sou h Bound : North'Bound. .I L..=,..'1'R4' F, !,
: 2 (U7 a 1131 a...... Hawthorne....... 2 26 pliO a Read Down. Read Up. I i a. _
1 113 a' 1104() a........... Citra........... 2 65 p 2 02 a ':
10 23 a.....Silver Spring .... 3 36:p -- m F'st Ao. F'st Ao.t .. m Daily. except Sunday.South .
1157 p 1010 a............ Ocala......... 3 52 p 3 20 a :- M'L &Ft STATIONS. M'l AFt :;4 .J I '; .' .}.' .
1105 9 43 ...._. ::;t 19. 21. 20.. 22. Bound. North"! Bound.
P a Belleview........ 4 22 P 4 08 a I ,, iII: z" {
ZJJL111!? 1013, p 918 a...........Oxford.......... 445 P 4 51 a -- Read Dowd. Bead Up.
9 60 p 9 08 a........Wlldwood....... 5 00 p 511 a P.M. A.X A.X PoX.o Pao t' : Pa. 84
8 55 p 8 40 a..... ..LeesburgM...... 5 28 ,557a 5.00 7.00 Lv Pembert'n Fery Ar 9.50 4.5057 ...
p 1 5.04 7.05 .........* .. .. .9 4.4558 :;- &Ft STATIONS. &Ft. :=-t
tzgerald. : .45
8 a5 p. 8 30 a.......Eldorado........ 5 41 615 .
800 p ,815 a....... Tavares.......... 6 00 p 6 40 a 8 5.10 ..._ ...._....Oriole ... .._ 9:40: ,"_ &I ::!I 25. 24. ::!I
?? p a
6 ..._ ..... .* . .:... __ 51 - -
Bay City.
6 30 p 6 65 a..........Orlando.......... 7 28 815
p a .... '
10 5.25 7.35 ...........Macon... .. 9.2:1: 401547 ? p.m 3.m _._
f. Cedar Key Division.No. 12.5.35 7.43 ._....Owensboro.... 9.15 4.07 45 o ....... 5.501v..Sanford ........ar 8.00 ........ 19
It 3 __.. 6.03 .... Fort Reed...... 7.42 .......15
16 5.ro 8.08 ....... Dade City_.._. 41 ?
The'Finestfcand. Best :Poultry Journal in the 4,.$0.6. No.5. No. 3. 23 6.10 8.45 ......_?.Richland.._.._.. 8.42 3.18 3t 5 ..;.... 610 ....... ...Rutledge ..._.. 7.82 ...... .137..I
7 *' World. -. 10.15;a 4 05 p..Fernandina..1010 a. 4.00 p 32 8.30 9.15..._*Tedderv111e ... :. 8.22 2.4025 6.2 ........_....Clydes. . : 7.20 .......11
/I "S --r247p.......Callahan..ll27a -. 12 ..... 6.35 ....__.Cli n ....._.. 6
37 6.45 9.40 .... Kathleen.... .. .. 8.10 2.20 20 ?
.; 6 30 ......Jacksonville ?
; a 230p .11 SO '
a 83tp) 13 ....... 6.43. . .*Tuskawllla.. 5
40 6.50 9.52 ..._."Grimn's Mi1L.... 8.03 2.0817
Issued on the First of Each|Month. 5 80 a 145 p........Baldwin._.....12 30 p 10 CO p 43[p.2010.30 ..........Lakeland......._ 7.55 1.5514 17 ...... 7.07 .......... Oviedo.?..._. 7.03'.1' 1
4 25 a 12 51 p..Highland......... 132 1050
,' p P 19 .__ 1.15 ar.Lake Charm..iv 0
4 08 12 35' 51 7.4511,00......... 7.30 1.00 6 .
36 Paces and Cover, at Only Sit Year a p.Lawtey..144 p 1110 p
p \ 51 8.00 11.20 Arr1ve..Bartow ve 7.1512 40 0
3 43 a 1212 p..Starke... .......,. 216 p 1140 p
Sample f Copies,',6'cents.i' 3 05 a 1125 a....?Lv Waldo Ar.... 2 60 p 1215 a Bartow Branch.-Daily. No.8-At Lakeland with train for Bartow,
: ...
r + 815 p 1125 a....Ar Waldo Lv.,.... 2 50 p 7 30 a I at Bartow Junction with train for Bartow.
Address 7 40 p 1100 a........Falrbanks......." 310 p 8 05 a South Bound. North Bound. No. II-At Bartow Junction with train from
: J : :ARD ., .JOOp<1030a..Gainesville........ 8 35 p 10 30 a Pas. Pas. m Pas. Pas. Tampa; at Bartow with train from Pember-
C.J 5 35 p" 9 55 a....._Arredondo....... 8 54 p 1110 a No. &Ftt $l'ATIONS.t &Ft N0. ton Ferry, and Florida Southern Railway. for
>113 AdamsfStreet, Chicago,'111.fn 4 30 p '915 a.........Archer........., 4 30 p 12 25 p 11. 13.I. ::! 121: .. Punta Gorda.
'- '- 8 a..Bronson ....._. 5 06 p -- No.12-At Bartow Junction with train. for
615 a.Cedar Key.:.... 720p AX P. II Lv Ar A M. P.X. Sanford.
$'loo' $300 A MONTH can be made Tampa Division. 11.45 7.40 0 Bartow J'nc 17 10.-i0 7.10 No. 13-At Bartow Junction with train from
working for US Agents I 12.00 7.M 5 WinterHvn 1210.25 6.55 Tampa.No. .
preferred who their own horses i No. 4. No. 8. No. 7. No.3. 12.m 8.12 9 .Eagle Lake 810.05, 6.35 .14-At Bartow :with Florida Southern
and give their whole time to the business. 10.l5 a 405p..Fernandina..l010a 4.00 p 8.2.5 ;train from Punta Gorda*'.at Bartow Junction '
Spare moments may be profitably employedalso. 247p.........Callahan.........1127 a 1255 8.4017. \ar Bartow lv 51 9.5016.20. .with train for Tampa. .
A few vacancies In towns and cities. 6.30 a 2 30 p..Jaoksonville ._11 30 a 830 P No. 15-At Bartow Junction with trains
B. F JOHNSON &: CO., 5.30 a 143 p.........Baldwin.........12 25 p 10 00 p CONNECTIONS.TRAIN from Tampa and Sanford at Bartow with
3.05 a 1205p..... .....Waldo...... .. 155 1215
1013 Main St., Richmond Va. ? ? p a No. 1-At Sanford:with People's and Florida Southern Railway for Punta Gorda.
, -- --, 11.57 p 1010 a.............Ocala...........' 3 52 p 3 20 a DeBary-Baya Line Steamer*,,from ,Jacksonville If o.16-At Bartow Junction with trains for
T .I.J P.A,7: aiEO'C' 950p 908a...Wildwood Ar.. 500p' 511a and J.,1. &K. W. train from Titusvllle; Tampa and Ktss1nm ee. S
435p 9 05 a. Ar Wild:wood Lv.. 503 p 930a at Bartow Junction with train for Bartow;' No. 19-At Pemberton Ferry with Florida
, ; 4 00 p 8 40 a.....Panasoffkee..... 5 24 p 10 05 a at Lakeland'with train for Pemberton Ferry. Southern Railway train from Gainesville; at
,CRESCENT soc. SHIRT 2 30 p ......qum terville .... -- 10 30a No. 2-At Lakeland with train for Bartow ; Lakeland with train for Kissimmee.
, 810 a.... St.Catherine ., 5 52 P at Bartow Junction with trains to and from I No.20-At Bartow with Florida Southern
-- SOOA_Wlthlacoochee. 603 p Bartow; at Sanford with People's and De Railway train from Punta Gorda: at Laket
,4 M&IBBW6 LUCK WLU8. AID' SUFI!. 7 37 a...... Owensboro...?. 6 24 p Bary.Baya'Line Steamers Jacksonville ,land with train for(Tampa; at Pemberton
., It is a source of wonder to shirt wearers 7 20 a.......Dade City......... 640 p and J., T. <& K.W. trains for Jacksonville and Ferry with Florida Southern Hallway for
r 600 a..Lv Plant City Ar.. 8 00 Gainesville and Palatka.
that we can sell BO fine a shirt and 4-ply Unen col. p Titusville.No. .
lara and cuffs, which retail anywhere for Si.50 or Jacksonville Jirancb. .3-Has Pullman Sleeper and Through No.:-1-At Bartow with Florida Southern

$2.00,for so low a price,and pay 1015 550 p..Fernandina....... 710 a 4 00 p Coaches without change between Jacksonville Railway for Punta Gorda.
and Tampa. Connects at Sanford withJ No.22-At Bartow with Florida Southern
for advertising, besides. The .9 45 a 5 2Ij p,..... Hart's Road.,... 7 32 a 4 29 P
train Punta Oorda
T. & K. w. train from Titusville; at Barrow Railway from at Lake
reason we can offer"such a bargain 914 5 03 :.... ..... ... ;
a p. .Duval ..... 7 56 a 5 03 p Junction with train for Bartow at Tampa land with train for Tampa.
Is, that we manufacture 8 SO a 4 30 p......Jacksonville...... 8 30 a 545 P and; Connections made at
in large quantities, buy goods on Mondays Wednesdays Fridays are Tampa by the
forccuA,and buy&t factory St. Marks Branch. with Steamer Margaret for Manatee River, Limited West India Fast Mali, both north

price thus you saying otrVlrolesaler 1215 p m .................Tallahassee.......... 8 30 a m and on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays and south bound with the elegant and commodious -
of the Jobbery' 1157 a m.....?...........Bellalr._........., 8 43 a m with Plant Steamship Company's ships lor Fast Mail Steamships Mascotte and
l and Retailed 10 68 a m..Wakulla.-............ 9 40 a m Key West and Havana. Whitney of the Plant Steamshlr Co., to and
k I and when we have a customer 1030 am............. St. Marks ............10 05'a m No. 6-Ha* Pullman Sleeper and Through from Key West and Havana and with steam
ft r 1 1 once we have him always. These Coaches without change from Tampa to Jack- er Margaret for all points on Hlllsborough
.'c. [shirts are made of the finest ("a"means a.m. tIme. "p"means p.m. time.) sonville. Connects at Tampa on Tuesdays, and Tampa Bays and Manatee River.
"-S' Wamarut St. Marks' Branch trains run Tuesday Wednesdays and Saturdays with Steamer Passports can be applied for through any
. 1 and Utica Nonpareil and from Manatee River and Sundays Notary Public and certificate'
"'!I muslin Thursday Saturday only. Margaret on Notary's thats
heavy handmade; the bosoms are of extra Leaving time is given in every case except Tuesdays 'and Fridays with Plant nch application has been'made when vised
all sizes from 13-to 17 buttonholes hand IrWl.linenln made. where arriving time Is named. Steamship Company's ships for Havana and by the Spanish Consul at Key West,will answer
ordering collars please state When Trains 1 and 2,'5 and 6,7 and 8, 9 and 10, and Key West the purpose of a Passport.w.. .
standup or turn-down. We style have wanted' whether train on Jacksonville Branch run daily. No. At Lakelana with train for Pemberton MCCOY,
. .flaence in our goods, that if so much con- Trains 3 and 4 dally except Sunday Ferry. Gen Freight&Ticket Agent.
r you any
Trains 1 and have Pullman Palace
cause not satisfied refund SleepIng .
------ -
wittcheerfutty JIO'UTJno ---- .
Cars between Hiver Junction and New
fV. Try them once and you will buy no other.

i-ply For! linen$4.80 collars we will and send three you six pair shirts 4-ply,linen six Orleans.Trains 3 and 4 have tbronch Pullman Re PAN 0 0 A S T & GRIFFITHS I

dining Chair and Sleeping Cars to and from ,
cuffs. For $2.CO, three shirts, three 4 ply ,
linen collars and two pair 4-ply linen Cu Wr. Orlando.For rates; etc. to FRUIT AND PRODUCE COMMISSION MERCHANTS
For $1.00 we send one sample shirt, one maps, apply Company'sAgents ,
pair.4-ply linen cuffs and or write to .
A :: one 4-ply linen collar PHILADELPHIA.
mail ,
by ,post-paid. Address,
.' CRESCENT SHIRT CO.. I I Gen. Pass. &Ticket A cent. inaugurators of the Ventilated system of shipping Strawberries from Florida-.(without. ; ice).
E. MAXWELL Gen. supt.
136.0 Spruce gt dew York CKy.c, -A ,* :v: .: <*<<. JacksonYilleFla Nefer@nc9ur' P Acct. Sales. and. check Saturday for every shipment cloned out,that.week.
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AUGUST, ::29,1887. :, SI ff : _.HEM<0"l OBIDJL' ._<.DISP ATCH.---- -'- Til.:


LINE.FOR acksDnville m
.TIME BAIL W.A.'1l. 1&3

S3 to '55 HOURS A NEW YORK, SHORT LINE Tampa ft Key West Rjs


'*TSnnah, New York BOSTONAND All Trains on this Road are run by Central Direct all-rail route between Jacksonville
Green Cove Spring, Palatka Gainesville
Standard Time. .
( And Philadelphia, Ocala, Leesburg, DeLand, Enterpr Titus-
ad between Boston Passenger Trains will leave and arrive dally.
1 as follows: vllle, Sanford, Mt. Dora Tavares, Winter
and SavannahS Park, Orlando, Tampa and Southern Florida.. .
Time table in effect June 27 I8K7. Central
< to 70 HOURS. PHILADELPHIA. Arrive Jacksonville.-......-J2tfO n'n standard time. A means m.: P means p.m.)

Leave JacksonvilleM._..................._ 7.-X( >a m
Arrive Waycross........-._... 9:18 a m GOING Sf UTH.
Ocean Arrive Jesup.._ ....._..._...__..W-10In32n m Lv Jacksonville from r3.. F.A W. icy tstaUoD.
Steamship Company. Arrive Savannah...._...N...........12:06 p m Cuban
Arrive Charleston__..._......_ 4:46 p m Pass. : Matt. Pass.
'' Arrive Rlchmond.._.._._....... 6:54 a ni DaUy.STATJOS. .
(Central or 90 Meridian Time) Arrive Washington. .N..........1130 a m A. M. P. M. P.1!.

Passage Rates : A.r11 ire Baltimore_......_._....?..._J2:40 p m Lv JncksonvU1e..___ 8:00 12:30 3fi
SetWben Jacksonville and New York, 1st class 521.75; Intermediate $16.75; Fxcnrslon $13.50; Arrive Philadel hia...._....._..._ 3:10 p m Orange Park. .__. 8:80 12:50 4)8
8ter re$11.75. Arrive New York__.....-...._..._ 6:50 p m Green Cove Sprtng. 9:05 1 4:5-1
Jacksonville and Boston, lit class f25.UO; Kxcni>lon$13.50' Steerage$12.50. Pullman Bullet Cars to and from New York Ar Palatka..NN ...__ 100 2:11 6:53
THE Magnificent.Steamships of this Company are appointed to sail as follows: Jacksonville and I ullman Sleeping cars Lv Palatka) ._. __ l0:'5 2:15 6:00()(
to and nom Jacksonville and Tampa. u Pomona........._NNN 10:40 6:3-1
FROM SAVANNAH TO NEW YORK J1untingtonlCres.C.. ( ) 6:45

... .. ....... .... .Sunday,August 7:00 a. m 'evme__...._.. ........ 11 15 3:10 7:10
SAVANpNAti Smith....... ........ .. ......_. Aneuct 2f- 8:30:: mK NEW ORLEANS KZPBES .
OtTY OF apt. .. .Tuesday, p. Arrive Jacksonville.................... ... 7:45 Deland JunctloD. 12fap 3:5 8f-5
TL AHAB KE Capt. F1ahf .. ...0.. .... .. . .. .. ......... Friday! August 24-12' m Jacksonville.:00* : p m Ar LeLand Ky.. 'J2 4:1u 8:2G
CHATTAHOOCHEE, Capt. Dagge't .............. ....n....... Sunday,August 28- 2:00 p.m Leave .... ......._. _. 9:18 u xu K. Lv DpIAntl JlkL. RyN.11:4kt) : ] )5 7:40
Arrive a :
NAf'OorHIE.!; Capt. Kempton. ... ,... ...:... ..... .... .. .Tuesday. August 80- 4:00 p.m Waycross ** .. ...* *
Tbomasville_.... ... .._ 1:22
CITY OF SAVANNAH,Capt.F. 4 TALLAHASSEE. Capt. Fisher. ......,..._......... ..... Monday, September57:30a.ir Arrive Chattahoochee.Bainbridge. ... .. .N..N.. 4:04 p m m It Enterprise Junction. 12.12 4:12 8:31
CHAT-AHOOCHEE, Capt. Daggett... .........v......... Wednesday September 78:30 a. m L.*&*N.*R.*R**..*...10rlO p Monroe..12.39 4J8 8:38
Arrive Pensacola via
NACOOO EE Cant. Kempton...............*._...... *..**._..... Frida .Beptember99:30a.mCITY Arrive Mobile via L.AN.R.R........._ 2:15 p a m m Ar k anrord ..._ _.NNN.,12:52p 40p 8:48
OF SAVE 4 NNAH,CapL F.Smith,:......... ...... ... Monday, September 12- l OO p. m Arrive New Orleans viaL.&N.R.R... 7:10 a m !. : A. M. PM.Lv .
I CITY OF AUGUSTA.._.__..._..._:...... ;....._Wedne day, Septemb- r U- 3:00 p. m Pu Iman Buffet Cars to and Waycrossand anrord-.-.-.-. 9fof 6:00
TALLAHASSEE, Capt. Fisher...*..... .,k.i.. :" ...:............. k riday,September 164:30 p.m New Orleans via. Pensacola-Irqm and Mobile. I.Ar Sorrel to.___...__ 0:12 6:5'1
FROM SAVANNAH TO BOSTON. It Mt Dora! .._.........._ 10:32 6:13-"
U TavRrco ... .....___.10t8 6:2'1";
" CITY OF MACON'apt.W. Kelly...**..*.*.....*..*.........Thursday, September 1- &30 p.m A. O. LINE XPBESS.: : ?
t1 ATE CITY. Capt. Hedge......................._.*......._.. .. ._.Thursday, Septe bers 9:30am Leave Jacksonville...*.....**...**..**.. 2:05 p m Ar Enterprise.-...-._ 4,1#
CITY OF ACON,Capt. W. Kelly....._...............*.***......Thursday, September 15- 4:00 p m Leave Callahan.**...****..*..*......**. ; Lv It Enterprise _......_ 4:00
uATE CITY, Capt. 1led&e....*****.-.........*.-. .....*..._.Thursday September 22- 9.30 a.m Arrive Waycross.*....*.**...*.**..***.. 4:40pm O!lteen..._... .N.NNN 4:55Ar
FOB PHILADELPHIA Arrive Savannah.*......***...**.......** 7:58 p m125am TUusvll1e. __. 6:82
Arrive Charleston*......_............._. Lv Sanford (So Fla Ry). 4:10
[These Steamers do not carry Passengers.] Arrive Wilmington.............._......_ &25 a m Ar Orlando.__.___... 6:3:1:
1 I JUNIATA, Capt. Askins*....__....._****...__....__...**.Saturday,September 8- &39 p. m Arrive Weldon*.__.._.....?..._W'2:40 P m .. KIBslrumee _.........?. 8:15
DESSOi 0, Capt.N. F.Howes.-.Saturday September 10-11:00a.m Arrive Richmond.. _..........._..._ 6:00 p m Lakeland _........._ 8:00
.J UNIAT .Capt.Asking.**._........._*..**,*.****..*.Saturday,September 17- 6:30 p.m Arrive Washington......__........11:00 p m u Bartow.._._...?...._. '8.40: t:
+ DESSOUQ, Capt. N. F. Howes.............._?_.._...**..*.....SaturdaySeptember24-11:30a.m Arrive New York .....*...***._.*.**.. &50 a m Tampa (SoFia R1_ 9:1D.
Pul'man! Buffet Sleeping Cars from Jacksonville .
Lv Palatka (Fla So By) 10:00&

'cntteetlng: with the Savannah, Florida and Western Railway (Waycross Short Line) Ocala...__.___. ):18 :.-
Offer to the Traveling Public and Shippers advantages equalled by no other line. EAST FLORIDA EXPBC8S ____. 8:15 .

Through Tickets and Bills of Lading issued to principal polnta North,East and Northwest Arrive Jacksonville ...***.**.**...*. 9:45 am Brookayllle. ......__ 6:40
"Savannah.. For information and rooms apply to Leave Jacksonville**.....****.*.*.*.*. 4:15 pta
HENRY YONGE, Agent, O. O. ANDERSON, Agent, Leave Waycross.....*.._...*.**..**.*. 7:20 p m GOING NORTH.
Pier No.85. North"River.Ne"York. City Exchange Building Savannah Ga.. Leave Gainesville ..........****..***_*. 3:45 p m Cuban Mall. Pas Pal-s.
" RICHARDSON & BARNARD.Agents, Savannah Pier, B..ston. Leave Lake City**..**..*...- ........... 8:25 p IQ Daily.STATIONS. .
W. 'I... JAMES Agent, 18 a Third Street,l h11ade1 Leave Live Oak................._............. 6:55 pm r.J1, .A,M. A.M"
J. D. H"SHAhEN, Eastern Agent Sav.,Florida H.Western Ry. Co.,2Solliici Agent.For Y. Leave Thomasville.N..N.****.**..**..10:55 p m. Lv Tampa (So FJa RR)_ 8:10 .

G. M.SORREL. Gen. Manager. Arrive Albany*....*...........**.....*...**. 1:22 a m Lakeland _........_... 9:3)
Tickets apply to a, 11'. & W, Railway.office.' Arrive Montgomery via Cen. R. R... 726 a m Ba.rtow_._..._......, 6:00

4 .1- Arrive Mobile via L.&N.R.R......*..- 1:50 p m KIsslmmee.._..._ 11:2AJ 6:25 11:40'
Arrive New Orleans>ia L. t N. R.R. 7:20 p m Orlando... ..._._... 12:25& 7:10 12:05p-
x. x. XI'SNGLX. W.A. DELL. Arrive Nashville via L.&: N. R. R.... 7:05: p m Ar Hanford (So FlaR R 1:00 8ro 1:15"Lv .

Arrive Louisville via L.& N.R.R..... 2:12 a m Tiiusville____
Arrive Cincinnati via L. &N. R.R 6:30 a m 44 Osteen ........_......_ ll2p
Arrive St. Louis via L.&N. R.lL....... 7:35 a m Ar
Safe Deposit Safe. Pullman Buffet Cars to and from Jackson- Lv .Enterprise. _. J:3tp:
N. 1:37pLv
ville and St. Louis via Thomasville Montgomery
Open Daily (Sundays and Legal Holidays excepted). Banking hours 9 a. m. to 3 p. m and NashvilleEAST Tavares. .______ 7:00 11:4'a'
"M. Safe Deposit hours t 9;a. m. to 5 p.m. I.' Mt Dora .. MW 7:13 11;.'7a12:17p
TENNESSEE EXPRESS. Flre.and Proof Boxes for Rent $10 and $20 Year. Arrive Jacksonville .. ... 7: ,5 a m 7:38
Burglar $15 per ** * ** Ar Panford _.... AM 8:25 1:00
? .NNN }>
Leave Jacksonville,............*...,..**.,*. 7:00p
DOUBLE COMBINATION AND TIME LOCKS.W. Leave Call ah an....*.........................*....- 7.40p m Lv Sanford..__......_ 1:15 8:20 1i.: '>p
IV. BAKER Cashier. HENRY A. L'ENGLE i lana er. Arrive Way cross.--***.................. 9:30 pro Monroe................ ... 8:.JO 1:4-1
ArrIve ......._._..........._..........? .- P m 4' Orange City Jun ...N ]:46 8:59 2:02
4 Arrive Macon via E. T.V.& G. R. R.,3-30 a m DeLand.Junctlon.... 2nO 9:12 2:13

Arrive Atlanta via E. T.V.&G.R.R. 7:20 a m Ar OeLandDeLand( Hy) 9:30 2:27
2,500,000 ACRES OF LANDFOR Arrive Chattanooga E.T. V.& G. '1:35 p m Lv ,DeLand u.. 8:55 '1:55

Pullman Buffet Cars and passenger coachesto Lv ,Spring Garden.?.. ... 2:19 9:31 20
and from Jacksonville and Chattanooga. 44 ....
Pevlile.*. .*.*. 3:02 10:09 30!
SAVANNAH EXPBE8S.. || Huntington (Ores C) 3:26 Ih29( 3:31
Arrive Jacksonville-....*.. ...***...**.5:30 a m Pomona...._____ 3:38 10:40 .3:41
Arrive Gainesville ...........*...**...***10:30 a m Ar Palatka._............ 4:15 11:12 4:11
THH FLORID SOTITllHRN fflffi COPhY Leave Jackson vllie...***.*...*..*.*.*.* 9:00: p m
i Leave Gainesville*.*..*....**..**..*.* 3:15 p m Lv AM 'A ltl
... ... ..... LeesburgFlaSoRy( ) 10:55
Leave Lake City.. ** **. 3:25 p mLeave <*' Ocala......_............. 12:4'Jp
Live Oak.... .... .. ... 6:55 m
** * p 44 Gainesville. _
Arrive Waycross.................. '..***..11:45: p m Ar Palatka _* 10:40 6:45 1:30
?*** **
Arrive Albany via B.& W. R.R..*** 5.-TO a m
Arrive Macot via Central R.R....._. 9:10 a m Lv Palatka__.....*.**. 4:17 11:17 4:19
Columbia, Bradford Clay Putnam Alachua Levy, Marlon, Orange, Arrive Atlanta via Central R. R..?... 1:05 p m 1 44 Green Cove Spring... 5:21 12:19p 5:16

Arrive Chattanooga via W.&A.R.R. 7:15: p m 44 Magnolia **.*.*.*** 6:23 12:22 5:18
Sumter, Hernando, Hillsborough, Brevard Baker, Polk &: Manatee, Arrive Savannah.....*..*...**;*.**.*.*. 6:10 a m 44 Orange; Park....**.*. 5:58 12:59 5:48
Anive Charleston........ .......11:40 am.. Ar Jacksonville...*....... 6:3t<''a l:28p 6:20p
Consisting of the finest Orange, Far_ting, Vegetable and Grazing Lands in the State of Flora Pullman Buffet Can JacRsonville to Cincinnati -.

Ida Price $1.25 per acre and upwards, according to location. and through coaches Jacksonville to ,
Three'! trains between Jacksonville and fan-
For further information,apply: to Office Florida Southern Railway Co.,Pala&a, +'la.L. Chattanooga. ford. No change of cars between Jacksonvilleand
Pullman Sleep: 'ing Cars to and from Jack- Tampa.

N. WJLKIE, W. P. COUPEK, sonville and Savannah. The 12:30p.m. Cuban fast mail train awaits
Tickets sold to all
Through by
points the
arrival of the fast mall from the North
'Chief Clerk and Cashier,Land Department. Chief Engineer and Land Commissioner. and i Steamship connections: and baggage and stops only at the principal stations andat
checked Iso
''; : through. A Sleeping Car berths
Lemon street, Palatka.making connectionat
,' '. and sections secured at the Company's Office Tampa with steamers for Key West and
in Astor's 82 Fav street and at Passenger
TWENTY YEARS ESTABLISHED. Havana on :Monday and Thursday evening! .
Station and board Line
on People's
Pullman Buffet Sleeping! cars are attached to
.' F. A. :J? B.ElTT"'YJ.\.5.A.JSr: : Steamers DeBary.Baya H.B.Line Plant Steam and Cliatahnochee City of Jackson and this train from New York through to Tampa,
and to 8:00 p. m.train from Tampa through to
Fruit and Produce Commission Merchant General P**npr Agent.R Washington.Direct
connection is made at Palatka with
FLF.MTWO: SnT'r ''
n: ; "1't.
Florida FrulLand Vegetables a specialty. No. 234 North Delaware Avenue (below Vine the Florida Southern Railway to and from
Street) Philadelphia. Consignments of ail kinds of Kru-t and lroduce solicited. Returnspromptly Gainesville, Ocala, Leesburg,and other points
reached that road. Also with
by the HL Johns
advIsed. btenclls and market furnished
made liS report on application.
y ':'i.r Reference H.8. Kedney Winter Park, I'''a.; A. H. Carey. Orlando, Fla.; L.H.'Law and At Halifax Railway with for Ormond for Daytona.
Winter Park Fla., and the trade generally in Philadelphia New York. HuntIngton stages Crescent City.
, rence,
Fancyt Poultry At Oranage City Junction with B.8., O. C. fc
." : A. Ry for Lake Helen end New Smyrna. At
J'," Monroe'wlt h Orange Belt Railway for Apoph a
PO'VEFIS' : C$3 CjO. and Oakland. At Ranford for all point
MONCKIEF POULTRY YARDS, reached by South Florida Railroad.

GENERAL COMMISSION MERCHANTS IN P. O. Bex 381 Jackfcotjvlllc, Fla Steamer leaves Titusviile for Coeoa, tock-

W. W. FENDKICH ledsre. Melborne and intermediate If lings
on Indian River at 8 Wednesday
a.m ,Monday,
FLORIDA FRUITS AND VEGETABLES.All White and Brown'Leghorns, Light Brah. and Friday. Returning, leaves Melbourne -
mas, Plymouth Rocks, Lang hans. and ,at 5:30 a.IIi.,'fue day, Thursday and
; Wyandotte Until further no tlcewill fur Saturday.City .
goods' sold' day. of. arrival" ,-I.1.. .and check' and sales- sent on that.* day. Give us a trial* ship. nish..Eggs from the above varieties at|1 pie ticket office,northwest corner Bay and
ment. .v ; thirteen, delivered at Express office. Hogan sts. L.C., DeatiHO G. T.'A.:
i 1.54; 'lWaiB'Street.R.fch'mos"d'' Vo.: Mention DISPATCH )[.R.MoBAir,Gen.Bnpt. andG. P.'A.:'
,: t.!, j .
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: ;""";': : : ,; .:,'" ; : :, .":,' .::_' '

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:3'2. ", r "',.__. ,.--._, ,_ ""Tlfif." .", :1"IRIDS.: .-.-DmjiAT_ .._: __k'__.___ "' & :'o\Ji"\::. r AvaUt. r29';. ,_,..'28, 7.


The' Lareet and Meet .Complete EatafeHshwent .- t : C LYDE'-ScI V 4

1 Soutk., I .
V ,

II rt: !4 Vw New York, Charleston &;Florida: 1 1I'


45 Hi YKAIt. '" ,t N'. ';.. :." ,
t, ,rloodlctt a.t ":South dIL and Stock Pe The elegant Steamers of this Line,are appointed to sail \ ., < ".A
: "
'V' : of the embrace In Us constituency :i : t .- -*" ': .. From Jacksonville .".-..., :.
the Intelligent,progre-slve sub > < '0 "
antlalfy successful L farmers of this section;, .. Every Tliiirsclay, as :r llows "{'''' ir.. ;,.
And as nn advertising medium for the Mer-
ehaI1t..l\It\nufacturer. Stock Raiser' and Professional -< Steamer CHEROKEE ,.',' ..vJi,....... / .... .,.. ..u. Thursday,September lsti&00p.m,
: Man is nbsoJul unequalled. Space 11 8EMINOLE .....';.:AT.. ..'?....,.. ...... ... ........::Thursday.Seiitenber8th,8:00a.m!
judiciously employed. In its columns always _CHEROKEE ,;....h.......... ......... ..... ......:...TbursdaySeptemberl5tb200p.m; )
remunerate By recent purchase it now r. VT -. SEMINOLE .. .-...,.. ...... .......u.:...:.... ... .Thur daSeptemb r22d, &OOa.m '
,Combines; The Dixie Farmer, Atlanta Ga.:: V CHEROKEE: .................,. ?. ........ ...........Thursday,Beptember2btb,2:00.m :
the Flrtntlitlon,Montgomery,Ala.; the Rural '.& From Fernandina, Fla., :
Sun, Nashville, Tenn.; The Southern Farm' Geo. S. Hacker & Son --- "
Verse Monthly Savannah Ga.. Southern :Every Sunday evening after arrival of""F.R.. 'fc N Go's trains, as follows: if

"-World,TAtlanta, Ga.; the PlioenixAgriculturlst .XANUJI'ACTt1RER.OF Steamer YE IASSE.E., ..:.., un.-:.': ..1.............. .........Sunday,August28th
Marietta, Ga.,and unites the patrons of. DELAWARE.....:....... .',''.h'''' ''' ''''.''..................Sunday, September 4th s'
these with its own large list of subscribers.' DOORS SASH BLINDS :MOULDINGAnd U YEMA8SEB .......,;..:X...,... ......:...:...................Sunday, Septen her llth.
The press and people all testify to Southern Its great DELtWARE........:,:..*".?'.#>: .......;n t,.1.1....... .Sunday, September. "P
merits as a medium for, controlling In advance '-I YEMASSEE.; .. .... .f....... .. .. ...............:.............Sunday, September2Sth i
trade. Subscription one year Building Material..
Sample copies sent free. All Ships sail fiorn!; Fernandfna after arrival of afternoon trains of Florida R ill, way and "
Advertisements, per line,SOc. We go to press Office and Warerooms, King,op. Cannon St. Navigation company. .
the,S>thof each. month preceding. our date. Steamers are appointed to sail from Pier 29 E. R.,New York, every TUESDAY and FRI
'Address ,Charleston, S. C.Farmers' DAY at 3 p. m. Tuesdays' ships for Fernandina and Fridays' ships for Jacksonville. '
THE CULTIVATOR PUBLISHING CO., The Freight and .Passenger Accommodations by this Line are unsurpassed. Every atten
f P.O. Drawer 8, At lanta,Ga.t Wagons and Carls.If .. tion will be given business entrusted to this Line. Direct all shipments from New York via ;
,CLYDE'S FLORIDA LINE, Pier 29,East Klver. .
OU WANT ADO GOC you want a II t.-class Wagon or Carl For further information apply to t'
Cash call J. A. STEAD Agent" F. M. IHU-MONGER JR.,G. F. P.,A., J. Av LESLIE,:Agent, V
Cheap for on : i
,yw BUYERS CUI E. ii 'it ,
Fernandlna, Fla. Jacksonville Via. 88 W. Bay St.Jacksonville,P1*. \
f Ootcued of different+plfttea broods, 100,prices cngravf they ngs are B. B. zAira, THEO. G. EGER,Traffic Manaeer, WM. JP. CLYDB 6c Cu., Gen. Agent iI I ?
r : {worth and where to: buy>> them.MsIM Jacksonville,Fla. 3> Broadway,N. Y. South Wharves Philadelphia,Pa.,35 Broadway N. Y .
for IS Cent Office, H. Berlack'ft Store,East Bay Street. -- LLiTA13L1i 3iED. .
ASSOCIATED FANCIERS, farm Wagons from...............$35.00 to moo 1M7
88'7 L Eigbtatt.I t.'hIlaklp IaI P.. Carts. and Drays from............<25.0QHUGHES' to S2UX'! ,

: A. I .'I>0 J333 IN 40 33R O 't

> "
-: -

i ChillsMPeverINVALUABLE I ":IXL: :JAM: : : .... :aOUR.S/: :.'

(Successor to J. E. Hart,)
20 West Bay Street, Jacksonville, Fla. > '* ", :"; a

IN THE,,SOUTH.It handle none.but the Best and most Reliable Seeds. My new Catalogue will be sent. free oa '
J application. Also.Wholesale Dealer in ;.

will Cure the Most Obstinate Case. 1 Flour
Hay Corn Oats Grits Meal Bran Wheat
1 .

;;, I Gun, .Locksmiths, and Stencil ,Cutters, R. A. ROBINSON' &' CQ..J'1"': STATE AGENT FOR
>, f i44 W.>Forsyth St., Op. St.Johns Hotel. LOUISVILLE, KIT..' .. I. E. Tygert & Co.'s 4 Star Brand Fertilizers.

: .. Guaranteed; _. Analysis.

flunsrulthing done in all )its branches.IRoi Through Trains with Dining Comprising ORANGE TREE and V VEGETABLE
Cars, Pullman Palace Sleep .r
I. SAFE WORK Burlington Ing Cars, Modern Coaches. FERTILIZER, : PURE GROUND BONE
r4peetal rata st nt'll1 "ittlnK.: hv mall.* Sure connections'In Union '" ..
I ........ 1 i Depots at'its terminal; points, \VfURLATE OF POTASH, SULPHATE POTASH,
l with trains from and to the '
r ,,. REST East, West, north and South. NITRATE SODA, KAINIT, Ere.

C.B.80.R.R. Route Cheapest from, Best Chicago and Quickest. Peoria Prices on application. July 27 USANFORD

DENVER or St. Louis to B.., e V ::1:.....ya' :E:: 'h e ]. P ',
ST. PAUL, ... .

for Illustrated Descriptive Circular. ATCHISON.For rOB
Tickets,fates,Maps,etc.,apply to Ticket. Agentsof
RICHMOND MACHINE WORKS. ,RIC1IlYb A. connecting lines, or address Oranges Trees and other Fruits and Plantation and Garden Crops,

::: THE WOMAN'S MEDICAL COLLEGE, For m1stV.P.handsome Illustrated 6. M.Burlington G. P.Route& 1.A.(Guide No Vermin-Feeding Compounds used in the Manufacture of these GoodsThe i

? O*' 1IILMGO. Book Bend to postage to the O. i*. &T. A., Chicago,litForhand.omelllusirHtedBurlington
Uoute highest grade goods are tne best and cheapest,and these goods meet the want. Many
Term heglus first TuPs lay In September =:
: tests find. them to be all that is claimed for them. References can he given,but it
and continues thirty-one weeks Guide Book send 4c. postage to the U. T.: &:.: T. years' u
needless where goods aro Powell known. It can be truthfully said that these tbeittaodard'
'. Thorough aivl practlcu.f InRtructioilIn every A ,.Chicago. ..._ 111. ..4
----- -- --
'H 4.(department unsurpassed.WM medicine.' Clinical advantages K. YOUNG, Justice of the Peace. F. M. COOPER, Notary Public-- '. ,, :A

H, B\' KQ RD, A. M ;, .;M.''D.. Presidents' i
Forannonncement, address Prof tyarte) J. 18,000 .A..ores
Mergler Secretary ;;Waverly)' Place, Chi- BY S NDlNG 30 [CENTSM( \ ."

cago, 111.Beautiful.. ..... .,, Ol the best quality of heavy oak hickory and cabbage hammock,'having miles of river and ;
------------ bay fronts and best water protection in ,
Now Up. iDstamps.you"'iU HANDSOME BOX of notepaper- adapted to Florida fruits and vegetableEspecially ih
by first mail a .
I Ito and .0.. .s .if
:right Eose- envelopes FOR LADIESandCoDtainll1i'Jle1Vput --q
up j,,q oh
wood CasocalyS165. Address GEORGE STEVENS 0 O wp

," Xew Organs only BOOKSELLER. and,STATIONER. ,INCINN.VTl., 011100 ;'gc :!:1 YOUNG & COOPER, : ;gE .gg.:a

$60 Greatest Bar ,, go
gains 'Ever Offered' CJ' "aw "IIIICD' *Miise: 9
!Established: PABLO BEACH. R'CZc; = g Real Estate Agents, J r :Q'ig t
years ., 0..o., c=_ 11II :' 0
For Catalogues address _-as ... o -'oSiPosrSw S
-0- I = t '" Palmetto" Manatee Co., :Fla* IP:::*= <1 Z B .
Gem Piano and d Omn Co :
Washington;N.J.\1.s.A.. Jacksonville and Atlantic R'y Co. 9. 0 ....o-8 BEM Dad
iN EFFECT SUNDAY, MAY 15, 1887. '
-V Town property Improved and unimproved
: LOW COST HOUSES V IB all the towns on the Manatee River. Beautiful river and
No.I No.8 No.5 NO.fNo..9 bay:fronts< 'Pare salt water.- Oysters, fish and clams. Lovely building sites
-'-- I 'A.M A.M: PM4 FM nn nmlnland an'I .I t land Yachting unsurpassed. Correspondence nolleted.-!
-:" AND HOW TO BUILD THEM. Lv Jacksonville......!}.6:30Ar 9:30 2:001! : J 6:30
,,"r ao cuts with specifications, estimates, ,and Pablo_._.. 7:1510:2D 3:20* 6a i f// 7:15
full description of desirable' modern houses,. ?,W STWARL. .7 : CANADA UNLEAOHED HARD WOODASHES
: +(from rooms up costing from $4oo'.to. $5,000, ,1"0 -- '
detail and : {No.2'No.4 No.d'r O.$ No.18A.M V : "
HluslraUng-every many
profuse la decorating.,Home 4 : P.M, P.Mf; P.MA; P.M: Supplied In Car Lots. :
dean regard
Adapted to all climates and classes of people. Lv Pablo.._..... T 7:85 1 4:40 :':.5 ..9:00Ar.
The latest, best,and only cheap work of the Jacksonvllle..i 8:20 } 6:25 6:20 9:45 PUT UP JiN BAGS OTlFertilizers BAhRfLEI., .
In the' world. Bent,by 'mall, : ..
kind published Train No. runs Monday only Trains!2,8: :k; ..
post paid' upoa receipt of.25 cents., Stamps 4:and 5 run daily.' Trains 6 and daily except Cheapest inDirect -, use.r '-
,taken. Address ,
Sunday. Trains 8,9 and 10 Sunday only.
( IUtQOKLYN. BU1LD1N6 ASSOCIATION; ." '',. JULIUS, HAYDEN,> shipments. 'Guaranteed analysis. Price and Pamphlet tree. ;'Andre'Y
'I+ '. V Brooklyn, )i. Y.v. >"''J" ,. Sn ) ;. > STEVENS, Box ,' '0>
j ." .y. rJnon4ent 437 Napanee. .,, Out.,* Can.*.d. ', -
,, !' ,,.,
; "> :1',.'" : *
a aVV : .
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