The Florida dispatch

Material Information

The Florida dispatch
Uniform Title:
Florida dispatch (Live Oak, Fla.)
Place of Publication:
Live Oak Fla
The Florida Dispatch Line
Creation Date:
November 14, 1887
Publication Date:


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


Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1876.
Dates or Sequential Designation:
-new ser. v. 9, no. 3 (Jan. 21, 1889).
General Note:
D.H. Elliott, editor.
General Note:
Published at: Live Oak, Fla., <June 20, 1877>-Feb. 11, 1880; and at: Jacksonville, Fla., Feb. 18, 1880-Jan. 21, 1889.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (May 8, 1876).

Record Information

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

Related Items

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


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AUbUrnaI': ; Agriculture, Horticulture, Industry & Immigration.

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DaCosta. & Manville, Proprietors. ".,:. ". r J .w ,.'..i ..i.i'8"ve: b r*:- 4-'i887> New Series: Vol. 7, No..' 46
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'f ( y" Ja BEAUTY Stoves .. *,% Crockery Archlt8t
( ,
'I' orF- :: ,
; ') Tinwarep. '-',* -p '0.',: S.. L'ENGLE'Granite Architects find Civil Engineers
; Skirt& Scalp ....:.. .' ,
Iron-ware, La'mps Plans,Specifications and Estimates tor build
C; L RESTORED ings of all kinds,Sanitary work,etc.
Stoves, ',' AND ; Burners, Chimneys, Rooms 7 and 8 Palmetto Block Bap St.,
: bvthe:= Silver-ware. .' ', P.0.Box 785 Jacksonville, Fla.HARDWARE .
: ,>
1 ;, Gas Fixtures,
CUT ( CUit House Furnishings, '::POMPANY;> '.: Freezers, !

/ F t1tdl ,s.NOTHING Table Cutlery, I I'" .. Refrigerators? ,

to the CUTICURA REME- Fire Dogs, I JACKSONVILLE, FLA. (Dinner, Tea and GEO. L MoCoNiHE,
DIES In their marvellous properties for
cleansing,purifying and beautifying the skin Baskets and Wooden-ware! I I.Toilet Sets. (New Building at Old Stand.) .-'
and In curing torturing,disfiguring, Itching, .
scaly and pimply diseases of the sklnr scalp Particular Attention Paid to Mail Orders. : 40& 42 West Bay St.,. Jacksonville Ra,
and blood, with loss ofhatr.
CUTICURA,the great Skin (lure and CUTI- .
CURA SOAP,an exquisite Akin Beautifier,prepared ROCKWELL & KINNE .
from it,externally,and CUTICURA tti: Hardware, Cutlery Stores and Tinware
SOLVENT, the new Blood Purifier internally, Successors to Nichols. Rockwell&Co.,Wholesale and Retail Housefurnishlns Goods, Granite and

from are a pimples postylve to cure scrofula for every CUTICURA form' of disease REMEDIES !:-, Hardware, Stoves, ,House Furnishing Goods, Grates Mantels, Paints, Agate Ware, Sash Doors, Blinds,

are absolutely pure and the only infallible Oils Saddlery Guns Ammunition Etc. Oils, Agricultural Implements,
skin beautifiers and blood purifiers. Iron and SteelKope,Belting
Sold ftverywhere. Price, CUTICURA, 50c.; Parties in town or out will do well to call or send for our catalogues and prices of any *
RESOLVENT; SOAP,25c. Prepared by the good they may need in our line. Prices lower than ever. Hose and Packing,Pumps,*
POTTER DRUG AND CHEMICAL Co., Boston Steam and Water Pipe
-Bend for How to Cnn Skin DJ e8.8es.fHANDS 38 West Bay Street. Jacksonville, Fla. i and Fittings' Four

Soft 98 dove's down,and as white, SPLENDID COLLECTION OF BULBS SENT Steel Galvanized
by using' CUTICURA MEDICATED Pence Wire,
SOAP. Mantels, .....
A. N.BOBBINS & BRO Grates,

Choice Bulbs Direct from Holland in Flue Condition. At usual Bates, .

are Worth Double the Money, Besides Expressage. Sent, Express Paid,
to any Southern Express Office In Florida. ,t lucent: For. ;
OranceLlghtntncPowderFarmenTrleand -'
24 Nooled Hyacil1th.all different 124 Named Tulips, in Id VarieUcs.I 'Boss Plows, Dangler Oil Stoves*

Perry: & Co's Celebrated Stores andBanges

,I 12 Mixed Iyacintq.! .*.,.., ,,,..,:ll I2"",.M1xed... uulips.,_ ,.::......: ., ? *.. : .'. .,.. ,Southern (SLLouis}White' ':'
Lead,Masnry's Pure Colors In Onp*'"*-

<> 48 :Named Crocus, assorted* 6 Named: Narcissus j!:Sorts. ."111'7'. Ballroad &j liquid

... Paints, Fairbanks'

60 mixed Crocus 3 Mixed NarcIvsHs Standard Sca.les.

I Gun, Locksmiths and Stencil Cutters, 4 Snowdrops Scillas, 3. Itaumiculus, 2 Anemones Total 201 Bulbs_4" Stove '

Ready November 15th. This offer is made only till December' 15th..' Chattanooga Co's
44 W.
Forsyth St.,Op.St.Johns Hotel.
All Bulbs :then remaining unsold will be planted in my own grounds. LOOKOUT

done in all its branches. CAMELLIA IAPHNIRA. Camellias are hardy in all parts of;Florida. PRICES SAME AS IN CHATTANOOGA
choice Named Varieties
imported JBcl-
IRON SAFE WORKSpecial JWTin Hoofing,Sheet Iron,Copper and Tin
ridj.*Rt.A11C'1 f"'nttlnv ". man gium; two feet high, many '"\vUh.l1ower beds. Only ONE POJLI*Alt. :each, Work to order. ,
six for $5, twelve for '$10, ALL DIFFERENT and all named. 7A. rare
To sell Rubber. WE HANUFAC1.'uHCWELL
IT PAYS Free our Catalogue Stamps to Agents chance. Order early. Only 40 plants in stock. Also .a few Azalea In.
CHANDLER & FISHER. dica, ready to bloom $1 and S3 each. DRILLS

_,- -, ,- Cleveland-- .. -. ,Ohio.., FOB ..
If you live in South Florida why not plant an
Water Coal and GasLargest
CINCINNATI. AVENUE OF ROYAL PALMS. '? 1axmers DldnaUe Stock with :.-r1r1ee.. .*

Jay (experience unnecMyary), Can
For Sale: 150 ,Royal Palms two feet, pot grown; 75 cents each; make large profits. No risks.Can

$7.60 per doz; one hundred for $50. \\U fIA direct Prospecting buyers to paying for Water territory.,Coal

ISP Freight or expressage must be paid. by: PURCHASER on everything \\", Also or Gas UTa done of WIND on application MILLS

except Bulbs, .as offered above. KC3SE POWERS, FEED MILLS:
OF' Terms : Cash with order. Send registered letters to Oviedo, or CUTTERS,PUMPS AID wtU till!.

SAW MiLISo ENGINES money orders_ on Sanford. ,. : t PUtS.I4c.:Mention to oorer this cost Paper.matting Send
,, ..
$ all purposH. An expet1encs'-f.thlrtr ya ; T. L. 2fEJLD[ 'Ovicde, Florida.-l: .. CmCAgo'
rmlta UI to oifer the> beat
Good work at low.prices. Bead for circular.61 ,Palmetto Hrscries, Lake w.J.&le Bt, fkq.,Ill.g r
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$42 .
."-j- n.:: :s v :; <

: MAL L O R Y < >'. ::S t. E A M 'SHIP LINE ,


';, ,Ji'CENTRE PIER 21, E. RIVER, .

.; .
,,:' > IE:* ",
,, ,r '
,'-,1 ;' '" /,/ Lowest Rates of Freight Always Given.":.
*' n ',,' KATES OF PASSAGE, ,.. Order all your freight from.New York,Philadelphia and;:Boston -
", ," < '' I via Mallcry SJ3.Line from Piek-S o.21 Eastfiver,NewYork

'- '. ALWAYS THE LOWEST.. Direct connection at Fernandina with F.K.&N.By.,

,_ For Jacksonville, and all interior points in the State.
The magnificent Iron Steamships of'this Line will sail from t : -- .
FERN 1N AINA,FLA.,for-NEW YORK every Thursday: evenIng This Pioneer Line offers to Florldlans,the Traveling Public
alter arrival of 4:30 train from Ji ksonvflle, and evening and Shippers of Vegetables and Oranges the Quickest and.
trains from Cedar Key,Ocalo,Leesburc,Tavares, Orlando and Only Direct Line to New York.
SOuth Florida points. &-Through Tickets: and information secured in advance at.

O.OF SAN ANTONIO...._..-.....__-.ThursdayNoven ber 10 principal points in Florida. State-rooms reserved from Jacksonville -
RTATE OF TEXAS_......-.-.........._.Thursday,Novetruer 17 or Fernandina office.
C. OF BAS ANTONIO-.........._........Thursday,November 43-Tralns leave F. R. &N. Co's Main Depot, foot of Hogan
STATE OF TEXAS...._..._............Thursday,December 1 street Jacksonville,at 8.30 a In and 4.30pmon sailing days,
O. OF 8N A vTONIO.................-...... Thursday December 8 landing passengers on Steamship's wharf, foot of ,
STATE OP TEXAB........................-. *Lnrsday,December 15 Every' attention possible is extended passengers going Fernandina.
C.OF RAN ANTONIO.._..........._.,.TLnreday, December 22 by this line. The table Is supplied with ,the best the 43-For Tickets and Staterooms and 'further Information
B tATE OF TEXAS._.........,....._......_1 Thursday,December 29 New York and Florida markets,al ord.- apply to

R. W. SOUTHWICK, Agent,Fernandina,Fla. A.'H CRIPPEN, Gen'l Travling Agent. J. M. 'CUTLER Pass.Agent,75 West Bay St.,Jacksonville,Fla..
C.H. MALLORY A 0..General Agents.Pier 20)East River, foot Fulton street New York City. ,



T E? 1crl.d: D1..p 1ich. LI.n.e: :

With the Magn ficent Connections.

The Great Fast Express Freight System of the South..

.. ,
1' The attention.of'shippers is directed to the Plant 8.S. Line between Havana,Key West and Tampa,and People's Line of Steamers between Sanford,Falatka -
and Jacksonville South Florida Railway between Tampa and Sanford, S., F.&W. Ry between Jacksonville, Gainesville, River Junction and Savan
nah, 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 tKOBTH

Double dally feat freight service for all points West via Albany,Jesup and 8avannab.Double dalTy fast freight service from all points North and West via Albany,Jesup and Savannah -
to all points in Florida; fast freight trains both via Gainesville,Jacksonville,Calla-
Daily fast freight all rail connection via the Atlantic Coast Line to all Eastern, Interior han and Live Oak.
and Coast points,including New York Boston, Philadelphia, Baltimore Washington and Tri-weekl service by the fleet steamships of the Ocean Steamship Company,sailing froths
Providence. New York(New Pier 35,North River,)direct for Savannah Tuesdays,Thursdays and SattrtEah -
Tri-weekly connection for New York via the Ocean Steamship Company,leaving Savan-
Mondays,Wednesdays and Fridays. the Boston and Savannah,Steamship Company's steamers! leave Boston every Thursday-
Twice a week for Baltimore via the Merchants and :Miners Transportation. Company,leaving for Savannah direct making connection on the dock at Savannah with fast freight train
Savannah Tuesdays and Fridays. for all points Florida. Only direct line flrou. New England to the South.
Weekly connection for Boston. via the Boston and Savannah Steamship Company, leaving From Philadelphia via Ocean Steamship Co., >g from Philadelphia every Saturday for
every Thursday.Weekly Savannah direct
;connection for Philadelphia via the Ocean Steamship Comany,leaving Savannah From Baltimore via Merchants and Miners Transportation Co.,two steamers per week
every Saturday from Baltimore for Savannah direct making{close connection with 8.,F.&W.Ry for all
Sailing ays for Steamships are subject to change without notice. points South.
The Florida Dispatch Line is the quickest and best fast freight route from all points Noith,East and West to Florida. For full particulars,rates,stencils and shipping receipts apply
to any agents of the above lines,or to WM. P. HARDEE, Gen'l Freight Agent,Savan nah, Ga.
0.1 D. OWENS, Traffic Manager,Savannah,Ga.K. W. M. DAVIDSON, Gen'l Traffic Agent,Jacksonville Flu.
M. SOHI.KT Trav.A eut. Galne* 1IfI.) T 3'. rm TTow.Trav.Aeent. Live Oak. J. H.STBPHKNS,Agent.Jwksonvllle.


General Commission Merchants, FOR BOTH ORANGE TREES. AND VEUETA( LES.



.References-A.Manville,Jacksonville; L. L Newsom, Crescent City; B.F.Whitner.Ft. I Supplying Not Only; Plant Food, but Organic Matter. ,
.,Reid; Rev.Lyman Phelps,Sanford; J. B. Owens, Sparr, 'Orange Lake, Fla;; 4th Nat'l
Bank, Boston. !


G. S. :J?.A.L1\lEEI.: ., Ammonia............... .........VEGETABLE. 4 percent | Phosphoric MANURES Acid.: ........;.......... 234} 'per cent
COMMISSION MERCHANT Sulphate Potash..... ....... 6 per cent .

?: SOUTHERN PRODUCE A SPECIALTY Ammonia........,.......:........ 3percent I Sulphate Potash...............11 percent-. '
lab Reade Street, New Ikork. Phosphoric Acid................ 5 to 6 per cent.I| Potash actual.................. 6&per cent" '
Consignments on application.solicited and Returns made. promptly. Stencils and Market" Reports' furnished La"The remainder consists of thoroughly pulverized humus.-.s.., ..

.,BEJ'EBENcEs-Cbatbam National Bank,Thurber, New York City::als
'Banks and established Produce Merchants, of New York,Philadelphia,Baltimore and Bosto NO MUCK NEED BE USED WITH THESE'. FERTILIZERS... .

'UwE : t a66 d3 OC>.f

GENERAL, COMMISSION, MERCHANTS IN, 3 I have used "Our Favorite" Fertilizers upon Orange Trees,Roses and Garden Plant,,.
and I do not.want anything better. "
HENRy G. HUBBARD Crescent City,F1a.
FLORIDA, FRUITS AND VEGETABLES., I tried your Fertilizers on Onions,Cauliflowers other Vegetables. I consider it an
excellent and cheap Fertilizer,which will greatly improve the land and is not simply
*'All goods sold day of arrival, and check and sales sent on that day. Give us a trial ship stimulant. .
ment. : H. LEGLER,Haskell,Fla. '
l4? Main Street Richmond: Va. .

TWENTY YEARS ESTABLISHES.. Orapge Tree sacks i 100 Vegetable Manure sacks f 17 00t
'_" .", ............ln bbls. 2500 1 U U ...............lnbb1s. ; '*.18" (00)(<
F. :PE:: LErJHr: : .A. "
and Produce Commission Merchant. I

Floriaa'Fruit and Vegetables: a specialty. No. 234 North Delaware Avenue (below Vine .. r.- HUTCHINSONKCrescent l':_ l ':
j Street), Philadelphia. Consignments of all kinds of Fruit and Produce solicited. Returns ,
promptly'made as advised.. Stencils and market reports furnished on application. City Florida
'Reference; H.8.Kedney Winter Park, Fla.; A. H. Carey, Orlando, Fla.; L.fl. Law-. : ,
'hence:Winter Park Fla..and the trade generally in Philadelphia and New York. .



.. : AND VEGETABLES A SPECIALTY.Consignments Offers Choice Fruit and Vegetable Lands near transportation for investment or CulUvatlotu ,
FRUITS Certain Market for Farm Produce; Attractive Sites for Homes; Railroad and Daily Malls.
Also Town Lots at San Pablo and Atlantic City on the nstallment Plan if desired. Address
solicited} during the Exposition. Prompt returns guaranteed.
specially, B.
JAB.M."KR A.VJrnPresldeutover Bank Jacksonville,or>T. GKAHT.Supt., -
.. SlJ.n P .o.l'lo>ida.
;;68 i'eaektree St., Atlanta.*** !la.-* ; .,"%-';, : p.
J i

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land. It is also a very good forage t and I estimate it low for that pur-, is'never cultivated, but takes possession -

.: Bona a Plants plant, and will grow on the poorestsoil pose." j\ of the fields, and arrives at the

"1 without manure." B. C. Smith, Cold Water, Ga. : period of its fullest growth after the

For, : 'the'FLORIDA DI@PATcu. I J. C. Neal, M. D., Archer, Fla.: "Thrives only on highly fertilized'' crops of vegetables, Irish potatoes,

'; Mexican Clover. "Grows rapidly, seeds, itself, and soils, in the best of tilth,'where it gives'|. corn, and oats are laid by or have

:.a: My' experience with Mexican clover -, makes a fair looking lawn or field,butI a large yield. Mexican clover, being ,I!been removed, yielding spontaneous

0 /: has been In i ia have not found a cow or horse that very similar to purslane, is very hard ,: crops of hay, and affording fully two

very gratifying. would touch it green or dry." I to cure, and is not relished by cattleor cuttings during the season of from
I .. jl
the spring of 1879 I purchased one I J... G. Knapp, Hillsborough county, horses." :' one to two tons of hay per acre, according -

dollar's worth of seed from a Mr. to the fertility of the

Coleman, in Sumter county, which I field. "In 1874 the same gentleman
y sent a sample of hay of
of and
planted on a young grove one
this plant to the department,
It covered the
4 a quarter acres. soon which
was found to be nearly as
ground, and has been plowed under t rich in food elements as clover
from two to three times a year. In haIn his letter he then

December the frost will kill it, but in said: 'It forms a large and important -

April it springs up again. As to ifs' 1 : part of the pine-woods
pasture on this part of the Gulf
,use for fodder, my experience is rather
; coast. Hundreds of tons have

limited, but I pan say that, at one ,., ; been stored up this season in

time, I kept a few rabbits, and whenI ,- "; i this county. It is much relishedby
would throw a variety of greens before : -k: horses and mules, which
? seem to thrive well upon: it,
them, they would always pick out
% and feed with
/ sheep it
the Mexican clover first. I have fed f
great avidity. The plant is
It to our Guinea cow and to Berkshire
known here the of'Mexcan
hogs, and they seemed to like it, and 1 by name -
Clover'Poor Toes
have no doubt that horses and mules or

will like it also. On rich soil it gets ( --H 'i: 'Pigeon Weed. Seventeen years '
it but it
ago was sparse, now
would doubtless
over two feet high, and
in all cultivated
occurs our
make good hay, if properly cured.
ALBERT FRIES.St. grounds, covering them with a

.Nicholas, Fla., October 26, 1887. luxuriant vegetation after the
4 crops of the pummer have been
Mexican Clover. "
< ,,- x- .
Dr. George Vasey, United States / { Thomas J. Key, editor Southern -

Botanist, speaks of this plant as follows d Agriculturist, Montgomery,

: 1"l' : Ala.: "It grows luxuriantly on
cultivated sandy lands in the
"Spanish Clover, Florida Clover, ,
part of the State makes
'" ;
Water Parsley Bellfountain, Poor excellent hay, and matures af-
Toe, Pige n Weed, etc. "This is ter corn has been laid by."

an annual plant, of the family James B. Siger, Handsborough,
Kubiacex, which contains the Southern Mississippi : "Of late
coffee cinchona and madder. It is '
clover has been
theiefore not a true clover, that name a r ( : I introduced and
f : grown among
having, perhaps, been given from the /' the crab-grass. It is ppreading

general appearance of the plant and rapidly. Its habits and mannerof

the fact that the flowers are mostly cultivation are the same as

borne in terminal heads. The stem is crab-grass. Cattle will pick it

spreading, branching, and somewhat
from other hay and eat
hairy, and the leaves, unlike the clo- it put in preference any to "

vers are composed of a single piece. any.
Edward C. Reid, Meridian,
: .
The plantjs a native of Mexico and .
Miss.: "It is hardy, and growson
South America, which has become the poorest eandy land from
a :
naturalized in the United ,,
btates, es- ; the coast to the Cretaceous
pecially along the Gulf coast, whereits : __ formation. It stands droughtand
chief value seems to be as a reno- : l is hard
., to It
of soils. In '
vator sandy more
poor after is laid
m S comes up corn by,
dry exposed regions it seems to require J ; ;
and land
: on cotton covers the
rich cultivated soils in order to do
cotton. It is not especially val-
well. It has been but littlq cultiva-
uable as a pasture plant, as it
ted, and, it is not known bow far north comes late and pasturing killsit

',)it may be grown successfully, but it .ri out.up In cultivated lands it
; "would probably have little value .
reseeds itself and comes
where clover can be readily grown. ".. after year
The statements in regard to its value I year.
rr i. Clark Lewis, Cliftonville, N ox-
for pasture and hay are very conflict(
ubee county, Mies : It grows in
.; in t. It is usually quite succulent) and 11L ', the Gulf States on sandy land

.not readily cured in the climate MEXICAN CLOVER (RicHABDSONLA. SCBABA). and furnishes abundant forageof
where it is most largely grown. As
fair soil. Thereis
it grows chiefly in cultivated grounds, South Florida: "Found in moist fieldsin ,C. Menelas, Savannah, Ga.: "I have in quality this section.W. on poor.

"' it is often looked upon only as a this county and considered a val seen it only on the Gulf coat, where none. H. Kevill, Binnsville, Miss :
weed. ueless weed. It is not eaten green by it flourishes luxuriantly without cultivation -
Does well in the Southern half of the
The followingexpresaionsregarding either cattle,or horses, and grows flat and is dreaded by nearly Gulf States.J. .

Mexican Clover are published in Dr., on the ground, so that it cannot be every one as a weed. Stock appearto H. Murdock Bryan Brazos

V asevt Grasses of the South : cut for hay. On account of the large I. be very fond of it, and the yield Central Texas It is
Fla. number of seeds it it is difficult must be heavy." county : .grown
B.'E. acre
Van Buren, Lake Side : perfects, per very here and stands drought well
clover eradicate. It is of in Dr. Charles Mohr Mobile, Ala.: very on
"I, have disseminated the Spanish to spoken soils and makes
our light sandy good
all over my place, as I consider it some sections as a fertilizing plant.In "Introduced from the neighboring asture in its

a valuable. plant for improving thE my opinion it has no other;value, tropics and perfectly naturalized. :It season.




.......'".<.. .:,





944': _: -.1' n ', Id Y' ". r ,,_ .. FLORIDA :DISPATCH. fNOYEMBEB, 1887.

'. -

green, mottled with, red on one side. Mr. Steele and every true pom- ties of a species it is simply a cross.
The Orchard Flesh pale yellow, with a circle of red ologist have to say of my action. It We have in pomological products so-

round the stone\(from which it sepa would have been pomological piracy called Hybrid grapes the product of

For the'FixiBiDA DISPATCH. rates). Sweet, juicy, with a slight if I am permitted to use the two distinct types of ,a species. For

PEAOH NOMENCLATURE.: noyau flavor. Beginning of Sep. term. I gave to the seedling peachthe instance the vitis vinifera of Europe

tember. Flowers large." name .(and with it the admittedand being used to fertilize any variety of
Mr. Berckmans Peen-to Plen
Tau.on vs. To the above is added, the following} recognized orthography) under our native types has produced off

foot note :, which it has been known to European springs which possess lineal traces of
In the DISPATCH of October 10th, "This has been several of and both
variety pomologists for scores years parents; they are really crosses,
the article headed "Peach Nomencla times imported, to this country, and never claimed that it was a new fruitin but by long usage have been called

ture" seems to me. not to, possess. any lost on the way, should anyone'of our ,the true acceptation of the term, Hybrid without having any claim to

practical points that. can interest or amateurs now possess it, we. shall be although new to American cultivators. that definition, which is thus given by
much gratified to receive buds of it." Here comes a question which I will Worcester To breed by union of dif-
benefit fruit the whole
growers, come In the second edition of the same leave Mr. DePass to answer. To ferent races," and nothing of this hav-

mimication being merely a passage at work (New York 1858)) page 643,and quote his own words "Did Mr. B. or- ing taken place in the production of

arms between two Would-be eruditesin again in the second revised and cor- ginate or introduce it t which After the various seedlings from the Peen- f

etymological and linguistic lore. I rected edition by Charles Downing explaining the origin from which to which I have so far seen, would |>

would not inflict this reply upon your (New York, 1869) pages 638 and 639, the became one of Flor- :show that they are other than true jb

readers had not Messrs. Steele and De- the same description appears. Mr.: ida's most profitable pomological, i seedlings from this variety, but more J#
Steele will also note from the above products, he wiU have no difficulty in 'or less modified by a tendency to variation e
Pass called me "into court," and with description that Mr. A. J. Downing answering his own query. the causes of which are not sat- ".,c '

your permission I beg a space for this gives for his authority in nomenclature The difference between the intro- isfactorily explained, and which give 'Ji-

explanation in the DISPATCH. Messrs. Lindley and Thompson, duction into the United States of the ample food for scientists who desire to '.': ,

First of all, I thank you for the the most reliable pomologists and Peen-to and Kelsey plum, is that the continue Darwins' investigations upon )
scientists which England possessed at Peen-to was grown here from seed plants under domestication. ,-
with which headed the
comments you that time, and that his brother, Mr. brought from abroad, and the Kelsey A. J.BERCKMANS. '

article, as they explain in a few words Charles Downing,adopted that nomen- plum was introduced grafted trees Augusta,Ga., October... .26,1887. :,

the advent of the Peen-to in America, clature also. As I have followed the loused in Japan, and simply trans for the FI.OEIDA DISPATCH. "

and my connection with it. lead of the brothers Downing, than planted on this continent, and for the Peen-to or Pien Tau. :.;
whom America never produced their utter'impossibility of then arriving at "-
I admit my ignorance of the Chi The Tau of Professor DePaas'appears
superiors and probably not their its, that of the intro
nese language, but as Mr. Steele a- to be stirring up as great a com-
in the science
equals of pomology,Mr. ducer was given to it, and very properly
motion of horticulturists
sumes to say tbat neither the words Steele should begin by questioning the so in that case. Subsequent among some our
in the ancient when
JPeen-to or Pien Tau are correct, or authorities upon which Lindley, 'information regarding Japanese nomenclature as days, ,
to :Lucian* cursed
Thompson, the brothers Downing not of plums has, however elicited according men
even Chinese, he should before en. I Cadmus for this trouble.
to mention several 'other European the name under which this fruitis admitting
deavoring to find fault with others, at letter into his We
some alphabet. can
pomologists based their spelling of the known in Japan, and while the
least tell them what the true Chinese hardly expect the discussion to grow
Chinese name of the Flat peach. name Kelsey will doubtless long hold
word is for the Flat peach and its correct Again, in a conversation I had here among fruit growers, its original Jap into a contest and as bloody Little-endians as that of who the *

orthography. some years sines with Mr. Chung' anese name must by fact of priority, Big-endiatis ,
because certain stiff-necked in-
Wing, formerly Assistant Minister be the record of official fought ..
I take it for granted that he can placed upon dividuals would in cracking
from China to the United States, and fruit lists., In giving the acceptedname persist
do so, as he says "they (Mr. -DePats their eggs; on the wrong end. There-
now residing at Hartford, Conn., he of Peen-to to an American seed-
and know about it" fore it is hardly worth while to be at
myself) nothing
happened to see the name Pe n-to up- ling, but a reproduction of a foreign
the trouble of
and consequently he must "know all on labels. This, he told me, was the fruit, I at least avoided ajil future petitioning Legislature
about it." In justice to the positionhe Chinese name for Flat peach. Had I confusion in nomenclature, and kept to lay an injunction upon the ;.

has taken he should explain all the spelling been incorrect he would within the spirit and letter of adopted Professor, forbidding him the incendi-
of the obnoxious
this imbroglio. doubtless have corrected it, because pomological rules. ary use expressionPien

When naming the fruit which was being perhaps the best posted in Eng-- Referring to the original descriptionof Tau. He, probably, is the only
in who Florida's
the world
produced from a peach 'pit, which -I lish literature of all Chinamen reside the Peen-to by Messrs. Lindley and person spells -

received from Australia, I had the ing in America and an amateur horticulturist Thompson, it is evi.lent that the variety pet peach that way, and if he

best possible poraological authority for he would have been glad of therein referred to' is quite distinct chooses to make a kakographical deification
action and if Mr. Steele of it; why, in all charity, let
my was as an opportunity to rectify an error. from the fruit we now cultivateas
him remain wedded his beloved idol
familiar with American Pomological My other authority for calling the Peen-to, both as regards: being a to 9
since the will die with him.
Nomenclature, as he doubtless is with seedling peach Peen-to, was based freestone, ripening in September, and idolatry
Doubtless he has inside for
Chinese lore, he would have looked upon the name given by my Australian having the peculiar broad,rough, five- reasons m P
this conduct like the whose wife
twice before he jumped, and not have I friend when sending the pits, andI angled eye, and again in the dwarfish man
exposed his vulnerable points. My : take it for granted that he knew habit of the tree. was short and sweet, and so he ,spelled /

authorities are as follows: In the first what he was about. This, however, 'is readily explained, |her off. At any rate,-the Professor'scrime
is much less heinous than that
edition of"The Fruits and Fruit Trees As to "trying to give a Chinese sound from the fact that the race or type to
of America" by A. J. Downing, (New in English" as Mr. Steele asserts, which our Peen-to belongs is composedof of'' the wretch whoa according to a t
York 1845)) there is the following others of world wide prominent statesman, deserved to be ..'
celebrity having many forms, both as to fruit and
of the Peen-to. Mr. Steele thus been plunged into the lowest depths of Ge- )I
description ( guilty of a similar attempt, habit of growth and if your readers *
will please note that I spell it P-e-e-n- I rather feel honored in having fol. will refer to the FL'RIDA DISPATCH henna for inventing the odious method

T-o.) "Flat peach of China, Lindley lowed their teachings, which I would August 30, }8661 wherein I quoteda of spelling negro with two g's.

Thompson Synonyms: Chinese peach, respectfully and most earnestly advise' letter from my Australian friend, to We should learn to respect the little
Java peach." Mr. Steele to do likewise and he will whom I am indebted for the peach peculiarities of others, when the idio-
is harmless. It is curious
PEEN-TO.: then come out of a "hair-splitting" seed from which the Peen-to was syncracy a

A very singular variety from China argument with at least some authorityto grown, they will see that there is a phase of human nature, however-a
where the affect all back him. result of not being able
gordeness manner great variation of forms, and that,
of vegetable curiosities. The fruit is Mr. DePass is in error if he supposes by planting the seeds of the Peento "To see ourselves as others see us," '7

of small size, about two inches in that I attempted to give the many distinct sub-varieties will be that the oddities, so manifest to our

. diameter, and so, much flattened at name by which it was called abroad, produced. Yet these seedlings although companions, are not apparent to their

the ends that only the skin and the and I respectfully refer him the differing from the parent in shape, possessor. A person once denying the

flat stone remains, the fleshy part be- authorities given above. I did say size, season, etc., will not be hybridsor ownership of any peculiarity, Charles
ing crowded on either side. The tree somewhere (would refer Mr. DePassto even 'crosses, but merely forms pro- Lamb.asked him with which hand he

is of rather dwarfish ,habit, and holds the FLORIDA. DISPATCH, of whichhe duced without the aid of cross fertili- blew his nose, and being answered

its leaves very late. The fruit is of is evidently a constant reader) thatI zation. As a matter of Botanical terminology "With my right hand, of course," the

very good flavor and is well worthy ofa obtained the seed from Australia, the word hybrid is rightly Gentle Elia replied: "Indeed! then

place in the garden of the curious. and further, the name with it. applied to the offspring of two species. that is your p-p-peculiarity; now I

"Leaves with reniform glands. Fruit Had I given my name to a well For'instance if a fruit was producedfrom b-b-blow mine with my h-h-handker--

small BO much flattened as to form a known fruit, which I succeeded in introducing impregnating the flower of an chief."

deep hollow at both ends, having at into the United States after apple with the pollen of a pear, this It is easy to explain,, how the Pro

a singular broad, rough five- many others had failed in a similar would,be a hybrid; but were the offspring fessor's missionary friend,j in China

angle eye." Skin J pale yellowish endeavor,' what would Mr. DePass; is merely the result of two:yarie- -.Dialogues Judlcma Vacadiam..m .

J < '," >



-Y: '!or.t




: .
S < : .

NOVEMBER 14.?..1887'1, .=
--, -- -, -" -' ". .. ,- .. "

.,came to recommend the spelling Pien best. There are hundreds of orange "Peen-to," '-Pien Tau," ''"Han-to..'' 'in-Florida< but they certainly 'w ll not
Tau. If: in' such a limited area as the groves in Florida that are '''ten years While the' nomenclature of the here. W. JENNINGS.Thomasville .

British Isles, wide variations in the old and older, that, were they flat Chinese peach is being discussed, Ga., October 30,1887..
pronunciation of words occur, what planted in peach, would be worth Our correspondent speaks of grafting -
it be of interest readers
may our to
may we not expect in a country so just that much more to the ] "on a weaker stock." What
vast as the Empire of China. There- owner> and the same ground wouldbe know that,,this peach, known to Amer-
would be the effect of its
fore it would not be strange if Peen-to, sure :in a few years to bringa ican and English ppmologists as Peento working on
nearly all over' that realm should twice in whenit own. stock as to early bearing and
profitable crop a year called by Mr. DePass "Pien tau, I .".
happen to be Pien Tau in the particu only brings' one now, Again and in is vigor-ED. F., D.
Japan styled We
___ .
Jar district where the Professor's'missionary I again have, we asked ourselves and --- -
have this the of T. For the FLOBIDA DISPATCH.. .
on authority Ta- '
friend resides.
'others the question why so much
Let us suppose a parallel case. wasted space in our orange groves? kenaka & Co., nurserymen of Tokio. Plum Stocks. "
<< Mr., Mott objects the plum asa,,
Imagine the Scotch national
em- No'one can answer. They express a For the FLoRIDA DISPATCH.
blem, the thistle, had been introducedto doubt just as you, Mr. Editor, upon LE CONTE PEARS. stock on account of alleged tendencyto

Chinese, gardeners as a rare and the mere assumption of a fact, and succor. This objection does not apply -
,1 choice exotic. While they are assiduously stop ,right there. The peach and Why Wait So Long for Fruit? to the sour wild plum of South
it under the of On 877 October 24th issue of Florida, which does not sprout or sue
t growing name orange both feed on the same kind of page ,
thistle, a certain Chinese priest writes food ; so do all kinds of fruit trees. he' FLORIDA DISPATCH, appears an, cor any more than the peach does.
r to a missionary'friend of his living in Still both require some elementsof article by W. H. Haskel and editorial Localities differ as well as opinions.I .

Scotland, and, endeavoring to convert food the other does not, and comments, with above heading. have planted orchards from Eastern
the canny highlanders to the doctrinesof certain it is they 'do well together. Having been living in the midst of Pennsylvania to Western Kansas and

Confucius, asking the true phonetic But if they can be grown together, as LeConte pear growers, and growing never found the plum to be long livedon

pronunciation. This missionary writes you say, where is the difference in a the trees in nursery and orchard forfears the peach. My experience in Flor-

'back to his Chinese priest friend, say- young tree and an old one growing on : I may be able to throw some ida with'Kelsey and other Japan
ing that in Scotland, the native'country the same ground? We can see none. light on the subject. Grafting the Le- |plums is that they have made twice

of this beautiful flower, it is called Again: We have planted our. nursery Conte was tried here years ago,,and the growth on the plum than on the
thustle. So the of this abandoned for the peach, and this not only in one or two
on strength under green pines, and it is there to- reason that the
the Chinese, priest goes in strong for day. 'They have done well, exceedingly trees were dwarfed and very shy cases but with thousands of trees. I

'thustle, just as 'our Reverend Professor well ; indeed, better than when bearers. Although they would beginto admit there are wild plum trees in

does for Pien Tau.1Ioral.Because the pines were deadened. Now we yield first at four or five years old, .Florida not fit for stocks, small'sprouty"

George Stephenson propose this ,winter to plant out an the product was never afterwards more sweet plums. Mr. Mott has

called a cow a coo, must I and all orchard> of twenty-five acres, under than a bushel or two per year, even at doubtless struck them.
the rest of us do the same? the pines. If peach trees do well under twelve years old; whereas, the tree As to the peach on plum, I have

1 UP-RIVER CORRESPONDENT. : the pines that are ,from 500 to grown from cuttings will yield a few this day measured a graft of Honey

October, 27,1887.For L,000, years old, why not in an orch- specimens at six or seven years old, but peach worked on plum stock in March,
MM 1886 and find
the FLORIDA DISPATCH. ard of 10-year-old orange trees ? the first paying crop is usually the over seventeen inchesin

Peach Trees in Orange Groves. Again : For the reason that peach ninth year, when the product is' fourto circumference and the plum fully
with the
Will peach trees do well in a three trees; are not such voracious surface six bushels, and thereafter there i is up peach. This tree matured
feeders as the orange, we suggest the an annual increase in the yield until over two large peaches this
year-old grove, where the trees are year. I have some Peen-to almost as
heavy fertilizing of the trees. For he trees'' are fifteen c r twenty years,
,twenty-five feet. apart? the same reason we urge that the trees when the annual crop is fifteen to good as the Honey mentioned. Most

"Subscriber," in DISPATCH of the be t trimmed 4 to 41 feet from the thirty bushels. The LeConte is a peach grove is on peach roots,

17th, asks the above question. You ground, in order that the plow may giant fruit' tree. A twenty year old I have a few peach on plum and find
with them
say emphatically that peachescan get near the trees and thus save much LeConte in good soil is immense; nothing wrong yet.
Mr. Mott admits that the
work; and also because a tree with ,a thirty to forty feet across the branchesand peach rootis
be between "tenyearold"orange disease.
grown trunk has seemed to us to be decidedlythe about the same in height. Forty'to subject to I never found
trees; but you cast a doubt by best bearers when they were sixty bushels of marketable pears more healthy stock than the sour

adding that, "as both the peach and pruned back. are sometimes taken from such trees. plum of South Florida; it ,grows well

the orange are voracious surface feed-: Again : We have advised fertilizing Now, anything that dwarfs the treeor on all kinds of land, and it makes the
best stock for
,ers, would it be practicable to attemptto in January and June, than later, be- threatens its life (when young), kinds of .grafting or budding all
cause the tree did not take up the fertilizer starts it to bearing,,such as heavy sum- plum.I
start the former when the latter don't
want my Japan plums on
so readily:: as to meet the demands mer pruning, girdling, root pruuing,
had possession roots filling the of the fruit in the spring, and want of cultivation poor soil, grafting short lived stock, to replant every,ten

soil?" "What say our peach growers of :growing in the fall. Without hes- or budding on a weaker stock than or fifteen years. I would rather grow

?" itation I urge the orange growers to its own, etc. I have a ten acre Le. these fruits on good stock that will
peach trees in their Conte six old. The soil is yield fruit for coming generations as
i The.. peach. .. ,is not such a voracious.. put orange groves. grove years is the case with the and the
*- -- ? orange
As I have heretofore stated, if the fairly good and the trees have had good
e._ surface feeder as some, ;suppose. Itsicons pear STEPHEN SOAR.
trees are twenty-five; or more feet cultivation, but no fertilizer of any
Dade CltyPasco County,October 20,1867.
{ ,' OlO like the orange, seek:,the there for kind. This there tree
apart,. are places ,two to year was one Is the peach a short lived stock?-
surface. There is no comparison between three times as many peaches in the out of ten that had a pear or two. To [ED. F. D.
the two in this respect The grove as oranges. If our orange men my regret I now (October 24th), see -. -. ;

peach" sends out,"comparatively, about will do this they will find in a few fruit buds forming on most of them. The American apricot peach J is a
years they can 'stand a freeze much I shall next spring, remove the fruit
three four feet from the new variety which originated_
to as a
from them. I do their
f better than they do now, and be better not want

moderate j j amount .surface: % roots\ t, but off every way. Yes, for outside the growth checked by producing a small chance seedling, on the grounds of H.
the tendency of its roots are down- profit there is in the peach and Kelsey crop of pears. I want my trees to P. Walker, Summerville, S. C. Its

ward. This statement we made some plum and such fruit, there is the grow large and lusty,and, at ten years shape is very much like our Bidwell;

years since,'and'to verify 'it, we have luxury of having an abundant home old, yield me a half ton of pears to the size medium; pit is very small with
just been into our orchard, and with supply. JAS. P. DEP.8S. ,
tree.In recurved like the The
hoe in hand, dug around several to Shell Pond Nurseries, Archer, Fla. the editorial comments the following point Bidwell.

see;that! the situation had not changed language is used: "But the flavor is said to be exquisite, suggest-

ars. It had iiot In' our PinTo.In cuttings are often, perhaps in most ing the apricot. It ripens in Charleston ] -

orchard we have our orange trees the Florida Agriculturist Mr. cases, taken from non-fruit bearing or August 10th. It is a free-stone,

16x32 feet, with i a peach between each ;James Mott, of Orlando, answers an water sprouts. This is error. In of rich apricot yellow color, with red

orange! and then a peach',between each article by Rev. J. P. DePass in refer- selecting cuttings, water sprouts, or shading on sunny. side.. .
orange and peach the other way. In immature branches, from any part of
the of the word Peen-to
ence to origin Isn't the Gardeners' Monthly off its
this orchard our orange trees this year the tree, are discarded f jr the simple.
have done better than ever before, the or Pin-to. Mr. DePass spells it Pien reason that they will not grow. I base-in asserting that "the Japanese

jjeadralso. We planted peach and Tau, while Mr, Mott.says it should be have tested water sprouts frequently, have no native plum that is 'fit to

oranges' together at the first The Pin-to or Peen>to, toor too being Chinese I but never had one to root. We use eat?" and that the Kelsey and'other:

oranges,have been cut back again andmain for peach, and Pin being the only mature, ivell ripened, short, so-called Japanese plums are European -
by cold,.until'a year,ago last !Jointed wood with well 1! developed buds,
winter, when the peach trees protected name of a Chinese city near the bor- such branches as would throw out varieties, improved by the Japanese

the oranges, and they "did, not" shed ,der of Afghanistan' in which country fruit buds in a year or two if let alone. "in a line quite different from ,that,

their,leaves.)} hen_ the protection was. I the peach originated about 500 'B. C. It'may be.tbat, water:sprouts will'grow in which wehave worked ?" ;'



4 < .",- "' .. .. ,,>." .I' .i' ., ,".'.. ,.",'I. ,.""" .,. .
' ... J; f 't : -
96 ."., SHE FLORIDA DISPATCH.NovE B m 14,1887
ki The For the FLoRIDA DISPATCH. asparagus can be made profit. onions are up large enough to distinguish -
Qardea, Destroying Crickets.In able in this State if the crops the row, the centres should be
the last number of the DISPATCHsome sold at home. Whether it can be hoed lightly to keep down the weeds
" :For" .J the FLORIDA DISPATCH. one asks for the best method of shipped to Northern markets successfully that have started. When they have
PLANTING STRAWBERRIES. killing crickets that eat off the leavesof : or not remains to be tested. Two put:> out their second or third stem
plants and carry them in their years ago I had some correspondencewith they; should be hand-weeded and, a
Raised Rows and Raised Beds and holes. A few of the
strawberry grow- two or three New York commis- very light sprinkling of commercial
Level Culture.. ers here have been troubled that way. sion men on the subject. They agreed fertilizer scattered between the rows
It is not for the purpose of a "de The best and surest way is "hot water." that up to that time Florida shipments and raked in. The onions should be
claration of A few spoonfuls of hot water pouredin of had arrived in' such thinned
war, a monopoly of asparagus poor out to one in every three or
the "Mormen plan" nor a brush with their holes does the business effectu- condition as to be almost unsalable. four inches. When the onions com- i
ally. The plan of operations is to Under conditions form bulbs
proper asparaguswill mence they should
California Intelligence Bureauwe
kindle a fire out in the field under a keep in good condition for a week. have another dressing of fertilizerand
write-no! no! Only for a peace- kettle holding several gallons. When If[ well packed, so as to keep the butts that well worked in. Care shouldbe
able comparison of the results of the the water is hot (it need not boil) use moist, and at the same time allow taken to work the dirt away from
various methods of strawberry culture, an old coffee pot,or something similar, plenty of ventilation around and the bulbs instead of to them, as they
practical and recommended by the to pour the hot water. As you dip out through the bunches, so as to prevent do much better if on top. After the '
different writers as published in the hot water add cold water, and you can heating, they ought to carry to market onion has commenced to bulb is the *
DISP TCH. One advises this and work right along. A little stick or safely a much longer distance than time to make the most of your fertilizer -
another that method, we favor arbitration piece of barrel hoop to scrape the dirt from: Florida t6 New York. and "elbow grease," but care
.by way of a comparrison of offthe top of the cricket holes is handy. My advice would be not to get two-; should be exercised not to force them
results.Hand in your papers, gentle- You may have to go over the groundtwo year-old asparagus roots at all. A too fast or they will be soft and will
or three times before you get them good, well grown, one-year-old plant is not keep well. What we sold of our
men.Mr.. S. annihilates the raised row all. They are a different species from large enough, and is much more de onions brought from $2.00 to $3.50
in the common black field cricket or the sirable than the of bushel and
system practiced some localities average twoyearold per as our patch producedat
with one stroke of his facile pen. That mole cricket, although they will clean plants. Where the plants are the rate of over 400 bushels to the
"personal liberty" which the "rum- out and use the holes of the mole grown very thickly in the rows thereare acre, we were well pleased with our
seller'1 loves so much to prate about, cricket. They are of a light brown lots of very small ones.. These method of cultivating the onion, andas
he sends color,and at this time of the year,when are saved and another
glimmering skyward. grown year, our experience taught us that the
will not pay" is the decree. The they do the most damage, are imper- and sold as two-year-olds. If plantedvery white and red Bermuda seed from a
"Meads and Persians" are supposed to fect insects; that is, their wings are clue in the rows, they will be reliable house, if$2,or $3 more per
obey. "Noble Romans"* need not. not developed' t1ntillate in the season. little if any better than good well pound had to be paid, was the best
They, at the risk of odium can insiston They are as industrious and as destructive grown one:year-old plants. If given and cheapest, we feel better able to
comparison of figures. So on the as a rat. In all their holes plenty of room on good strong soil, offer that experience for the good of
stand we go. One acre (a-hem), on will be found a cave filled uith leaves they will be too large to move. When those who wish to raise onions for
the "raised and blades of grass. In summer the large it is impossible to all market. home
row plan, produced for very dig or use.-Florida Agri-
us in a single season, four, thuusand mother cricket broods her nest of the roots, and usually all you get is a culturist.
quarts of fruit up to the fifth of May, twenty to th'rty young as carefully as large crown with: a circle of stubs of C
and the bulk of this fruit was off by some higher developed beings; and a roots from ,three to six inches long W. H. Haskell, in the Florida
'the fifteenth of April. If brother S. good plan is to plow the ground at surrounding it. Such plants will not Agriculturist, says strawberry plantsset
can "see us" with his "raised bed sys this time of the year, thereby breaking do as well as good one-year-old plantsGrowing in highly enriched beds can be
tern" and 'raise us a nick" we are up the broods, and is the best remedy : H.-< made to yield a quart or more of
pared to come 'again. In the case pro- for the pest. Poison-arsenic and Onions.In large highly flavored berries, if a can
here cited the raised rows had an strichnine-will also kill them, but, growing onions for market there with a pin hole in the bottom be sunk
auxiliary in the shape of one ton of on trial, it has been found not as effectual probably has been as many failuresas near each plant and left full of wateror
crushed cotton seed and a hundred:' as the "hot water" plan.KNICK.. in any other product of the farm liquid manure. He thinks this
or so pounds of muriate of potash at'' ., and garden,but there are few that pay method of irrigation will pay.
Lawtey. Fla.,November 1,1887. .. .
better when successful. --
a cost of nineteen dollars and a half. -* 4Aspa.ragus Frequentlythe
We do not wieh, Mr., Editor, to be in Florida. failure is not due to any neglect on The "Marsh-System" of sub-irrigation
understood as opposing the "raised Our Mr. Steele has the following the part of the grower in the way of fully-described in a recent issue
bed system," that is the Lawty folks article in a recent issue of the cultivation, etc., but his failure to secure of the DISPATCH, as applied by Mr.
plan only their beds are generallyvery Agri- ,good seed to start with-one or Marsh, the originator, at Daytona, is
high in the centre sloping both culturist, of DeLand: two dollars more per pound in, cost of to be tried on an extended scale by
ways to the water furrow. ,Good fruit There is no doubt that asparaguscan seed causing him to plant an inferior Mr. V. J. White, the railroad mag
and plenty of .t can be produced on be grown in this State. I have article. This is a great mistake, as 'w e nate, at several points along the line
raised beds,. but does not the "raised seen some fair specimens in Jackson- proved by actual test last fall, and:' of his road.ROBT.
row" plant grow more thriftily all ville. The two greatest hinderances I found that the highest priced seed was,
winter? Does it not produce the most to successful asparagus culture are ; the cheapest. We. planted the seed H ]JONES
early fruit? Do not the guineas clus- lack of water and lack of fertilizer. side by side and gave to each the same ,
ter more plentifully around the early Water standing on the surface or cultivation and fertilizer. From one
berry? in the soil about the' roots ,is very we grew onions that measured from
We are not sine whether it was speedily fatal to asparagus, yet there three and one half inches in diameter, THE LHAllING GROCER
"Mother Goose" or "that other feller" are very few crops that need more down, while the cheaper seed brought ,
who taught saying, "nothing succeeds water to insure perfect development, us scarcely nothing else but"scallions."
like success," nevertheless] the raisedrow Well drained flat woods or low ham The seed ought; to be secured at onceso 69 West Bay Street,
stands by the doctrine. mock land is best suited to this crop. as to be on hand when wanted ,

Where, no hing interferes with our but it must be thoroughly drained, so The ground should be fertilized and JACKSONVILLE, FLA., .
"personal liberty" and we are in a that there will be no possibility of water plowed now, to get it in good condi-
pleasant mood towards all the earth stagnating about the roots. tion by time of planting. Well rottedstable WILL SELL AT T

and setting plants for ourselves, we Asparagus is a very gress feeder, manure is good for this application
say to our man, "where the land is dry and it is impossible to make the soil but if this is not on hand in sufficient Wholesale PricesTO
and porous, set the plants on the level i too rich. Perfectly fresh stable manure quantity,ground bone is the best
with bud slightly under the surface; I may be used on the beds, but commercial fertilizer to apply. Har -
should be used as a mulch, and not row the land'several times before >
if the land is medium, set them i in plant FAMILIES, CONTRACTORS, MILL MEN,
"raised btds:: ," ten feet wide or over plowed under, or it will tend to dryout ing to kill any grass or weeds that may CONNOISSEURS, TRADERS, HOTELS -
and slightly sloping each way to the the soil too much. A very suc have started. The exact time of planting .,BOARDING... HbOSESiEtc.;
cessful market in Illinois the seed .. : j" ,"
gardener of varies with
furrow; if the lands are low and wet, course <,
set, on "raised rows." writing upon the subject of Asparagus the weather, unless you are fix .: '
It is to be hoped the President will 1 Culture, some years ago, said: "The. tor irrigating. The time, eda, EVERYTHING GUARANTEED.
approve the "Joint High Peace Com* profits are just in proportion to the should be between the fifteenth J-
mission" prayed for by the English amount of manure used, more than thirtieth of September. The soil 11 1 No Drayage Charged.'
most people think enough." That is should be moist when
. as the case is ready for submission they are -----
with papers. Occasionally yours, the profits come from the manure planted. Immediately after or just E8rmscas1.:
W. K. CESSNA. used, after you think you have put before a rain that with the sail well, i is
SalnesviUe,Fla., Noven&er 4,1887. on enough. I' have no doubt that, ; a good time. Just as soon Y: as. the # 1 Send for Price' List ',

L .

NOVEMBER 14, 1887.J .,' _- THE FLORIDA DISPATCH.' "= 917jlone :
___ _
ests.BY overcoats two nights, and then on When we first arrived I thoughtthe I expect'our Editor wishes I would .
\ Inte hard cots with no pillows, sat on nail fleas would kill me, but after we stop ; so I will, hoping to welcome I
kegs, put our dishes on the floor, and. found that they were brought on you to our little town within another ..
MRS. E. A. HILL. .. hung most of our clothes in the same droves; of hogs, or "razor-backs" that vear. G.;'B. S.
For the FLORIDA. Rolled biscuit on the table wandered about, we took steps to have Lake Helen,Volusta. .county, Florida.
AN DISPATCU.'w., ith a bottle, and baked them in a them shut up, and gradually the fleas !THE GREATEST ART PUBLISH- 1
r little covered stew pan out of doors on have; disappeared, so that I have not ERS. :
A Young Housewife's Experience., the ground, turning the top off into seen a'half dozen this year We have I
Dear Mr,.M. W., of Illinois: J another stew pan. When the bottom mosquito netting over the beds, but A Word Sons About Raphael Tuck &
Famous Pub-
Fearing that you will meet with but was done and beginning to burn, and since the first of June have never let lications Go AllOver ,
little encouragement from Northern then baking what had been the top. them down, ,even over the children.In the World. .
women living in Florida, I must write We had brought a gasoline stove, but driving about the country for three If a dozen ordinary men were asked
you my bit of experience in the ."bon- forgot the gasoline and had to wait and: a half years, I have seen three to name the greatest painter now living -
nie blue" skied South. until it could be sent from Jackson- and when
; once, going througha the chances are that they would
This question of woman's discontent ville. All this time our only neighbors cypress swamp on the way to the give a dozen different answers. Any
in Florida does much real harm to the were Mr C. B. Pelton (who coast< we saw eight moccasins.sunning body, though, particulary any artist,
State, and makes many homes positively writes for the DISPATCH), and his themselves.In will tell you ,that the house of Raphael
unhappy. I have ,given the brother ; they were keeping bachelor'shall Lake 'Helen the streets are Tuck & Sons, are the greatest art
subject much thought and studied well not far away. There was no partly sa v}dusted, and green grass publishers in the world. There can be
f. the women about me, and I find ,that 1 house] in sight, no street cleared, but grows everywhere, even between the no doubt of that. Their publicationsare
those who came here from quiet homes; the one on which the store stood, and walk and road. Down the main streetis before you, no matter where
farm life, or small villages,.are quite there: was a gang of darkies clearing a row of beautiful young oaks and find an art dealer's establishment.Their you.
0/ content, and go about their duties that when we came. We were often orange trees, with a drive on either largest house is in London, but
cheerfully and as hopefully as though out of potatoes, flour and butter, side; between the road and lake, thereare they have others almost equally ex-
they were North, taking great pleass scarcely tasted anything bnt canned no houses, and will not be, just tensivr "'3rlin, Paris, Leipsig and
ure in their flowers, gardens, and meats for a year. There were no gardens and the Hotel park. New' '. Their headquarters in
speaking proudly of what they have gardens started yet, conseqently'no, Our fruits commence with orangesin this c::.? by the way, is in charge of
accomplished in doors and out. But vegetables the first summer. winter, strawberries come in January Mr. Samuel Gabriel,at No. 298 Broadway
the women who hate the South, are, Having been taught to cook with and last until June, mulberries, where the firm's latest productions -
as a rule, from the larger towns or citc cow's milk and plenty of butter, I blueberries, blackberries, figs, cherries, can be viewed. The collection
ies, and when the ill health of some of f found it rather difficult to
plums, there
manage grapes, guavas, peaches, persimmons displayed of reproductions of
their family, or perchance. their own with condensed milk and canned pineapples, plenty of water the most noted works of all the modern
infirmities drive them South, they can- goods. However, I learned ever so and musk melons, bananas also in masters is worth going far to see. So
not be reconciled .to leaving,their; dear many things every day and became their time; and in the vegetable line extensive hive Messrs. Raphael Tuck
"five hundred friends," their parties, quite proficient in serving canned we can have everything raised at the & Sons' operations in America become -
their church and their thousand: and I {goods, so that they tasted like fresh North. The people who find nothing that Mr. Adolph Tuck will visit
one pleasures behind them; sitting vegetables and meats.: to eat are those who are situated as the New York agency about the mid-
down, for half a year to the, quiet, un In the fall the foundation of the we were the first year, with absolutely dle of next month and make
eventful life of most Florida towns, (I[ hotel 1 was laid, and soon our pretty nothing but canned goods and pota' for still further extensions.The arrangements .
say towns, for we have no villageshere ]Hotel Harlem was ready for i its toes from the North. factories of Messrs. Raphael
), a settlement that would scarcely \guests, and they came in rapidly, be Many families now, keep cows and Tuck & Sons at Leipzig, employ an
bear the dignity of being called,a vil- ing charmed with the location, the we have no trouble in getting milk, army of more than three hundred experienced
age North, may be a city here. ]lake, etc. Many invested immediately and we have a meat market in winter ; designers, lithographers and
Then there are other women suffer- ] and lovely homes began to springs we can also get Chicago beef.: Fine transferers. Besides this they have
era, who, coming here with perhaps everywhere about us. From my Irish potates are raised here, as wellas their own paper and card board mills
one relative, leave all the rest behind windows I ,
to-day can count twenty-- plenty of sweet ones. where are prepared the materials for
and come to struggle with death:and six dwellings, all handsome houses ; The flowers here are very beautifuland their art printing. Altogether the
cheat him a .little longer if possible; two hotels, a laundry, another large differ greatly from Northern firm employs more than one thousand
they are not to be blamed for'longing store, a restaurant, livery stable, cab flowers in many ways. The sweet Bay people in their printing, cutting, em-
to see their own homes and dearfriends inet shop, meat market, school house, flowers and magnolia are found wild belishing, finishing, packing and shipping
; frequently, too, they were and a beautiful church about half i in hammock lands, and the glorious departments. They send their
from cheery comfortable houses, to built; three boat houses on.the lake ; live here in a two roomed shanty,or a summer houses, and as velvety and i and throws out millions of scarlet consist of large and handsome oleo-
dark hot little house neither plastered, lovely lawns as your eyes ever looked 1 bells. Roses can be raised with very graphs for framing purposes, artistic
papered or painted, with rough,boards upon. A good walk extends the 1 little care, and bloom in great profusion studies for painting and .drawing, cir
inside or,at best, ceiling, which makesthe length of this street.. We now have a ; the flowers are smaller and the cular and shell plaques, wall pockets,
house look like a barn ;:all thesethings daily mail, ,and two trains a day to fruit also, but very fragant. The etc., for wall, mantel and cabinet
are very depressing to a woman, the coast and back on the Blue Marechal Neil rose does remarkably decoration ; Christmas and New Year
and the man of the house out from Springs, Orange City & Atlantic Rail well here. Rose geraniums growas cards, and a thousand and one artistic .
morning till night in the sunlight and way. The, day'never passes that h wonderfully. I have seen items i in notions designed to beautify the homes
warmth ; with his horses and dogs 3, not a strong breeze straight from thee the papers concerning the amount of of those who have learned to
hearing the merry birds sing as h ocean, only twenty miles away ground they will cover which musts ciate the beautiful. Messrs. Raphael
plows, and enjoying to the utmost the When riding in the woods the air i sound very much like fish stories to Tuck & Sons may truly claim to have
beauty of the climate, cannot ,understand heavy with'the fragrance of the pines those who have not been here. have done more to render art popular than
the terrible home-sickness, the You are mistaken in thinking i it already taken up so much space, I[ any other publishers in the word. They
utter disgust with Florida and all its hotter here in summer than North. must leave a thousand and one things have reproduced and sold at popular
belongings.My This is my fourth summer here, and I untold. prices all the 'paintings in the world-
own case does not come underany have found them much pleasanter than Yesterday I met an Illinois woman famous Berlin gallery, and the works
of these .heads; we came I 'for mhusband's y North. This year it never passed 99 who has been an invalid for fifteen of some of the eminent foreign and
., health; were young, only on the hot side of the house at 1 p. m. years. Since coming here she has be American artists. In Christmas and
twenty-two, had been, married but a This is due to the ocean breeze.e come perfectly well. She walks three New Year cards alone, Messrs. Tuck
short time and this was our first house for flies, ,since. last May I haven miles to town frequently,. grubs, & Sons annually print more than
keeping. A large store had b : not been troubled at all. My little plants, and shares with her husband 2,000 designs. Among their latest
built for our.occupancy, and one glorious daughter i keeps the screen door flyingall his out-of door work. To say that novelties ia an exquisite line of Por-
fourth of :July we arrived; bags s, day long, and neither flies nor> she is happy, poorly expresses it. celain Studies of superior quality and
band box, bird cage, little darkey eer- mosquitoes have troubled us all sum- We have been reading the lettersin thickness and bevelled, and each in-
vant, trunks by the- dozen and' ourgasoline' mer. After 5 o'clock, as a rule, it is the DISPATCH, and to my surprisethe closed in a wooden safety box, guard-
stove.. very cool and delightful, and we sleep ladies are all sending in prose. ing it against risk of bieakage in
I wish I dare take up'space enoughto always with a quilt ready to draw up We think the advice of Mrs. S.lf.A. transmission through the mail. All
tell you of all our funny predicaments before morning. very Do sell
good. not out until 1 the designs are by well known artists,
the obstacles we had to overcome The gnats are troublesome in someplaces you have been here, and if you come and the best that has been thus far
and the-, well, some people; when the wind blows from the to stay bring some home things with brought out is the portrait of Mrs.
would call them hardships, but. I Gulf.: This does not often happen, you. It goes so far toward makingone President Cleveland, generally acknowledged -
cannot. The first few weeks it was and there are but a few weeks that I feel at home to see the .familiar to be the best picture of
the worst, aS we slept on the, floor, :on I they are seen at all through the summer. things about. her extant-N.: Y.: World. 'k. I
.. '
j _s :'r ;






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I' .
t. .. ,_ .. 'J!> ''''if'J,'',::, ; .. ,."'. ,, : .'
,-: 4 : : "; :: "'::11; T : 9"..' 'N.' < .. _. ir. '
9Iif "' f : '--' "
1/ r' ; ,,11< THE 'FLORIDA.--DISPATCH: [NOVEMBEK-14; 1887.

0- r To" I where it makes a thick close lawn' I good sod grass the year 'r und,-it will I cameJt was about six inch uiaigh, a

Olin mgJ tal Worticultuife., about four inches;'high (on pine land). beat nothing all to pieces.. bushy little plant with woody stem

!,, } ; The yard is well'' set in trees and CHAS. P. ,F03DICK. and thick, shining green leaves, bearing

: BY W. C. 8TEELE.Oy bushes,! ,and the grass grows close up Glen Ethel, Fla., September 14,1887 considerable resemblance to those
I to their trunks, I could see no' difference The specimen sent by Mr. Fosdickwas of the Camellia. I potted it in a soil

cas Be voluta. in, growth, in shady and ;exposed referred to Department of composed of one-half turfy loam froman
-.* places. It spreads like crabgrass by old pasture, one-quarter garden
On this page we have a, fine illus: '
runners on the, surface. There was a' Agriculture at Washington, and the mold, anone-quarter sharp sand. It
; tration of this palm, as it grows: in its walk from the gate to the house,. of following is their reply.In seemed to be resting'' when it came

native country, Japan. For this we hard red clay, as the family are absent reply to yours of ,the 15th inst., and it continued to rest until the last

are indebted to H.;H. Berger, the the grass being left to itself has I would say that the enclosed speci- ,of September. Not a new leaf came

well known importer of Japan ,spread from the sides across this path men of grass was referred to the Bot- out, nor was there the faintest indica-

plants and trees. and nearly covered it, taking root in anist who states that without the flowers tion of growth. But one day, some

the hard clay. It has spread out into or head it is impossible to deter- week or two later, while I was at
this few readers
Looking at picture, the road and has made a firm sod to mine with' certainty the species.It work among my flowers, I spied a 1

would recognize an old acquaintance-, the edge of the. wagon track, where it ''is probably, however, Stenoht- pale-green bunch on the end of one of

the'so-called "Sago Palm," BO common stopped short,,.the passing .pf wheels phrum Americanum, but possibly one the branches, and the thought came to

in door yards all over the State. being sufficient to keep' i itln check. of the Paspalums. me that at last the Olive had con-

In cultivation, it is such a slow The man in charge of the place tells F. 0. NESBIT. cluded to :take a fresh :start in the
me they have no trouble with it, an Acting Commissioner United States world, 'and was about to put 'out some <
grower that the trunk of a specimen, occasional hoeing up of runners being Department Agriculture, Washington new leaves. As I was moving the

covering a circle of six or eight! feet I I all that is needed to keep it in bounds, D. 0.Olea. plants to make room' for some newatrivals .

\ in diameter,!,and with a ,trunk nearlya the Olive was put in an 1.'

foot in diameter;will' not be a foot out.of the-way corner, where it 'was
quite forgotten for a month. One
high. ". "
day I noticed a new fragrance in
It is one of, the most hardy of the the greenhouse. It was as nearlyas

imported or exotic 'palms, enduring a I can describe it, a combined

temperature of ten or twelve degrees odor of musk, Tuberoses and Cape

below the freezing point entirely unin- Jas3amines-very rich, subtle and
delicious, I began: to ''look aboutto
jured. This species is a native: of
see where the fragrance came
Japan and on,account of its peculiar
; from, and on coming to the Olive
foliage,'is sometimes called the "Japan I found among its thick and shin-

fern'palm." ing leaves, a cluster of tiny white
r flowers, the entire cluster not larger
The name "Sago palm" is a' mis
than the end of one's finger. The
The trunk is rich In
nomer. a sage- t. _
individual flowers were small, but
- like starch, ,but the sago of commerce : ; ,1 they were wonderfully fragrant.

is produced from two species of Sagus Other branches had clusters of

, both natives of the East Indies.For L -- buds on them, andwell: along*into

the winter they made the greenhouse
FLORIDA DISPATCH. i } t_ --- sweet. New branches were
: Pala
Gycas, 'Bevoluta' or Sago. <>. ,. put forth on each side of the cluster
t I
r of flowers, and a vigorous growth
This grand palm is found to a great
of wood was made. It proved to
extent throughout Japan, where be one of the best plants I have
almost family boasts, of it, in
every 5 T ever had; that is one of the most
some shape-if only as a minature satisfactory ones. It has required

dwarfed specimen in a fancy China w. ', but little attention. I have repotted -

pot. It is, assuredly, one of,the bar- := _\ it each spring, have keptit
on a shady porch buring sum-
;'. diest palms in existence,as it flourishes
mer, and taken care to see that it
where,snow and ice are plentiful, dur- never suffered from attacks of scale,

ing the'winter months the thermoneter s, :;.i-' ----- _: to which it seems all plants with

-falling to twenty-four degrees above thick, hard leaves are liable. That
: is about all the care it has had,. or
zero. It is a slow grower, but also]
seems to care for. It is now a
of the finest
one ornaments a gardenor
well adapted for decoration of compact shrub, four feet high, and

houses, bailer, etc. In Germany the produces a great crop of flowers
yearly. If it did not blossom, it
leaves are used by the thousand and .
would be well worth
growing, as
tens of thousand for funeral decora-
tions, and indications .are now that CYCAS R} VOLUTA (SAGO PALD2))!. its rich foliage is very pleasing,
and a plant with fine leaves is
this mode will shortly be adopted in as it'does not send runners under the Fragrrans. often more satisfactory than one
States florIsts'in
theUnit prominent surface as Bermuda does. He I with fine flowers and
gaveme no foliage worth
This beautiful i broad-leaved
Eastern States have
the lately made hardy .
a lot of cuttings which I brought talking about. Such plants can al-
designs of these palm leaves at funerals. ornamental shrub is
The time
home and
planted. was un- ways be used to 'advantage in a collection
The celebrated\ Makart bouquets/ have fortunate, as it was just before that in cultivation in this State, but its ''to work in among plants'and
for background a couple of these
. leaves a dried and pressed.In dry hot spell we had in August, but merit should be better known, and it flowers, where a background of greenis

Florida, and the Southern States the grass did not appear to mind this should ''be as common as' the Cape required to show off the' brighter
and took and is
roots growing nicely. colors well.
thin would'add Jessamine.
the introduction of
palm I should add that it was the cuttingswith .. ..
another feature of beauty. There That,oilr readers how it is
roots that some that hadno may ,see A !
grew correspondent writes"I learn
is doubt that soil and climate
no are roots did notgrow at all. regarded by those who have tested it
well adapted for it. there are two tamarind plants atDrake's
You remember Mr. Reasoner, of as a house plant at the North, we
,", H. H. BERGER. Point, near Lane ,Park If
Manatee, had an article in a late DISPATCH
> 8 ah Francisco. quote the following written by EbenE.
.., 4 in which he speaks highly of this fruit can be raised here, I thinkit
Rexford for The
n,For'the FLORIDA DISPATCH. his St. Augustine grass. I sent to Mayflower : will in time. prove of value, as it

{ St., Augustine Grass. him for a sample of his grass and find Some years ago I ordered a plant of has high culinary and medicinal

'I mail to-day a runner with roots, it identical in every respect with thatI Olea fragrans. Translated into Eng- ,I erties. I see for the latter prop-
I could:find no seed heads) of what obtained at Mr. DeForest's. I shall lish, that would stand for a fragrant purpose it

\ i am confident is the true St. Augustine -;. watch the grass and give it every olive. I had never seen one, at that is being introduced from' India ,into

grass. 'It came from the yard of chance. It may not be all we want time, and ordered it:more'out of ,curiosity England; (the fruit and preparationsI

Mr. H. L. DeForest. near Sanford, in a lawn grass, but if it will make a than anything else. When it mean)."


o .- ._ .



; ----- 949. ',
.NOVEMBER. 14, 1887.j' i THE !FLORIDA DISPATCH. :- '"' 4 j

I ..j
it with sealing wax,and stamp it with matter in which you all have an in- them into full bloods of the best of :
; 'I1i e F UT Il; : the seal of decision. When the trav- 'terest, a matter of food for your babies milchers; for it needs but five generations "

'.' ,... .',... eling agent comes ,around pretendingto and children, of luxury for yourselves.You to constitute full grades,admissible ,;
For- .the FLoRIDA. DISPATCH.- ': deal in trees and plants not adaptedto all love milk and butter and to the record books. So soon as ;;
.: STOP THE:: LE A'K'S. :, your locality, know him not Let cheese, and food prepared from milk. your mickle heifers taken from the ,!1;
his honeyed words in praise of his The tin can is a poor substitute for old range become a muckle herd of full '.*
A.:)Sermon by the ,Rev. AL A..Gator plants ,from some, to you unknown "crumple horn for the deerlike.Jer, bloods, from which you have milk,
of the. Orackerton Church' propagator, enter one ear and go out sey, or the short legged broad-backed butter, cheese custards, cakes, and the
Florida. at the other. His object is to bore a Guinea. To have milk you must havea house "flows with milk," if not honey. <
Beloved Hearers Women, Men, and big hole into your treasure box. Buyof cow that ,will give milk. You do Brethren of Crackerton, keep cows! .:j
Brethren of Orackerton;: the honest dealer whom you know not want a machine to make a "two But I am not going to stop here .
II The text chosen for'today' maybe and take his guarantee for varietyand year old suckling;" you waut a cow with thee tamed, eating, gentle cows. ,
found in the Books of the Poets, ac- quality. The nurseryman of your with a big udder, with good pump If you give them good sheds and feed r
cording to Camden 1597: neighborhood is rather to be trusted handles, from which, you draw more them with plenty' of green food, bed .
than him from abroad. A very big than a gallon of rich milk twice a them on leaves and grass raked from
"Many a Mickle Makes a Muckle.
The language of all people is full leak in the farmer's treasury box is in day. Yes, you want a cow. not a thing the woods and fence corners, and
of proverbs about the saving of the the tools that are sold you with' whichto :whose udder, teats and all can be hid gather all their droppings, and com-
Mickles and there is but little, work your land. These are not in a, quart bowl! You ,may have the post the whole, you will find yourself
heed paid; to their yet.teachings, if we are adapted to your soil, and do not do cows, not the things, if you will. Getas possessed of a bank in which is a treasure -
to judge by the practice of the people good, work, and what is worse, cannotbe many good looking heifers of the of fertilizer worth more money
themselves. To collect these proverbs, made to do it. You cannot buy a common Florida stock, two years of than you can buy in barrels and bags,
would make a book, more voluminous plow or cultivator designed for working : age, as you think you want. They and with which you can make your
than the proverbs of the Jews, Greeks these sandy lands and turning will'cost you only about eight dollars crops laugh and clap their anda.
and Romans. They are the wise under the weeds. It would seem as if each, put them in a field where theycan The mickles have been saved, and
ings of men and women in all say-, the sellers of these tools acted upon get,some grass, and tame them by they have become a muckle of comfort
and in condition of life. ages The the principle .that anything was going often among them with some and abundance. J. G. K.,
rich and every the the wise and the good enough for you, crackers, .and choice titbits of green food, and persuade Reporter.
foolish the laborer poor and the banker they only desire to buy cheap and sell them to taste of it, first by put- -..*
the merchant and his have dear. This is a leak big as a cat hole ting it on the ground, and then from Money for Small Farmers.
their proverbs, and think. they 'act and you must nail a plank over it. your hands. The next thing I you must Florida needs small farmers, and.
upon them. Some one sees a pin and Stop it. Your wagons and carriagesare do, will be to have them lick some there is money to be made by small
picks it up, saying as he does so: made in the same shops, from dry wheat bran put in a box or pail. farming in this State. As the Orlando -
brash, timber and putty, and put to- Do not forget that one cow will not
"Who.will not stoop to pick a pIn Reporter puts it: "An acre of landin
Will wade in poverty to nis chin." gether with glue of fraud and, coveredup eat bran that another has licked, or
Rich men have become such, not with the paint of deceit. Put ina even breathed on. Let. them know Florida may not produce as many
from scooping up bushels of eagles, plug here, and you will save mnoey you are their friends. You can coax crates of vegetables as an acre of the
but by saving the little coins, the and get honest carriages.. :My brethren them, but you cannot drive them; so rich alluvial lands of Kansas, but if
cents, the dimes, which they place you have left the door to your ,carry no sticks, clubs nor whips with one crate will net the Florida grower
where they are safe; and yet like the treasures wide open, when you ,hitcha you; talk to them, but do not scold. ten times as much money as can be
rabbits in their warrens, will breed horse or mule to a plow that will They are better Christians than manyof realized bv the Kansas farmer, the
other cents, and dimes; but care is cut a furrow only six inches wide, or our own race, and will resent loud balance will,I be found largely in favor
taken that there be no openings in' the to a scooter cutting less, and place a talk and swearing. As soon as you of our Florida ,man who spends his
fences, no place under them, where a man between the'handles. With such can, get your hands on them not to efforts on a light and sandy soil., It.
cent can escape, except to bring back a plow, team and man,'less than an hold them, but to pet them, let them will do this, because he gets his products
another cent as its mate. You all acre of ground can be prepared for a smell your hands, and lick them if into market at a time when he
want tb be rich, and so you have each crop of any kind in a day. Why not they choose, and pay them with some can demand his own price ; while the
set up' your treasure box, and flatter fasten three such plows together, and morsel of food. Call each one by Kansas man is obliged to accept what-
yourself that you have made it tight hitch two horses or mules to'them and name; and before you are aware you ever may be offered in a market which t
with:putty and cement, and bound. it One man can do {the,driving and nec- will have pets that will crowd around is.already overstocked.
round with bands of,steel and platesof essary: holding? Do you see you and follow you, as Jesus said of the r
chilled iron. You put on a cover, will do three times the 'plowing and beep and shepherd. Cows are a little Cotton-Seed Meal,
and lock it down to'keep' out thieves, save one horse and two men each day? bolder, but just as gentle as sheep. The chief value of cotton seed as a
and build a strong wall of constitu- Suitable tools to farm with are not I Then comes the .critical period of. fertilizing agent, lies in the presence
tional blocks faced with the iron only laborsaving, but money savingas cowhood, the first calf. Take the calf of a large percentage of nitrogen. It
plates of the law,.and set the guardsof well. The corn and cotton, oats away as soon as the mother has lickedit is emphatically a nitrogenous manure,
the courts around it. You have and rye, will never know whether one dry, and put it in a pen where she containing 2.50 per cent. of ammonia,
poured into that treasure box barrels plow was drawn by one mule,and, held can see it, and lick it. Draw the milk. and 1.25 per cent. of potash. Therefore
I of cash, and hogsheads of hard labor by one man, or three plows by two from. the teats and feed it to the calf;; ii is not generally good practice
I and fatigue, enough to have filled it mules and the man? rode on them or you may have to place two,.fingers of. to apply cotton seed or the cotton-seed
many times; but when you lifted the walked and held them. These crops! one hand into its mouth, and with the ''meal alone, unless to a special crop,
lid this 'morning, to view your treasure only want well prepared .bed.. Get :other guide the mouth into the warm requires a highly nitrogenous
and count your dollars, you beheld rid of that old musty idea It rotted milk, and it will suck, the,fingers and 'manure. The crushed seed will give
only a few cents, a mere skim at the. twenty-five years ago. draw in the milk. In a short time it ,better results than the whole seed,and
bottom; and you wonder where it has Cultivators of the soil, let the tool will find the_ milk, and that part of the the ground meal is more prompt ':nnd
all gone! Did'you look into all its makers understand that you will only work is done, except feeding it regu- active than either form.
sides and corners, to see if there were have good tools, tools that will do good larly. At twenty days you may commence .
no holes, no spouts, or false bottoms, work, and a good, deal of it, and you to give it a half'pint of wheat I Cassava is wintered by Mr. Marsh,
with open cavities below, through will get them; and you will eave 'bran, on which hot water has been of Orlando, in pits; where the canes
which treasures had leaked out? Did mickles enough to make muckles. poured sufficient to make a thin porridge are placed before severe frosts are ex-
you go around to the sides and the back, Don't you be longer fooled by the and ,cool this with skimmed .pected, and covered with pine strawor
peep under the bottom,to see if the sellers of fertilizers, little better than milk, from which you have taken the other similar litter. It keeps all
plugs and bungs and stop cocks were fence corner scrapings, and for which cream for your own use. Do not forget ,right until wanted for planting.
all in place, ,and the sealing wax intact you pay prices.many times what theyare the cow, but keep up her feed of Two* of seed meal
? You cannot fill that box ,as worth. You own bay-heads, wet meal, with good sweet grass, and corn, quarts cotton in
long as these are open, you must stop swales and grassy ponds these will oats, rye and millet cut green for that two feeds is enough for any cow. It
would be unwise feed this
them speedily, or your box will alwaysbe furnish you,as good fertilizers, as these purpose. Give the calf an allowanceof to much at
empty. You must save at the men sell for $40 a ton, and will cost the same kind of feed, and let me !first. Commence on a pint per day and
spiggot as well as pour in at the but little more than the digging and assure you that you will soon have a increase very gradually. Such concen-
bung, if you will fill your treasure hauling. Seed your corn field with cow that will eat, and daily fill your trated food is dangerous unlesa fed
box. beggar weed,-and plow) it under in pans with rich creamy milk; and a calf, ntelligently.
You ,must drive the cork of know l October, and in three years if heifer,that will make a better cow
time'lour niu trated circular free of Tw
edge into the vent of ignorance. Thisis field will be as rich as if than,her mother; and in two years you AGENTS;New HOOa Hook month ,and made proof el1lugoar that
a favorite tap for the tricks of I plied a ton of these fertilizers on each will have two cows, adapted by nativity new edition Mother,Home
sharpers and cheats. Close it up ;. acre. Save these mickles. 'to your farm? and from these'you and D.D.Heaven 6.73* also,130,000, 1O.00O sold. Edited Cariosities by T.L.of Caller tile
drive in the spile, cut it off, and ,cover, ;,:Men and women, hear:me about a may commence the work,of converting Mie.meted .IntroauctlcrDby.. &B. TBJAr.J.: II.Vincent m Broadway,P-D.Jlln-" H.K,

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.b. 050. kr t' : ; .- 1 :'."' ,. ..:'. ',. > :',:,t': >" -- -THE-FLORIDA ,DISPATCH.- [NOVEMBER' ,14,' 1887!* -.. ,:'

"< .'

",, EDITORIAL, DEPARTMENT, .. Orange Culture Profitable. never come into successful bearing out of the ,localities where they are .
r The tone of the communications owing to improper location. All grown. As in America, both in Flor-

;;'j A. H. MANVILLE, Editor. bearing on orange culture, which fill these things have had their influencein ida and California, they are paying _

, ,
great attention to this most useful and
" I Contents. the columns of the rural press of this creating a general 'impression that important class of fruits, planters} in

State, would be likely, to impress growing is not profitable. those
; FOJUGEFLANTs-Mex1can Clover., ...... 943 very orange States may like to know of this
"I", THE' ORCHARD-Peach Nomenclature: upon a stranger the idea that this industry Orange growing is a science and an projected work, which lays open the"
... .. .... .....'.
Men 944
Peen-to or Tau citrus riches of India. Many of our
in lies in
Peach Trees in Orange Groves Pin-to was no profitable success a proper application
; ;
'., LeConta Pears; Plum Stocks,etc...... 945 Florida. One, would certainly be' led of the principles i involved. We varieties there perhaps have been cul .
THE GARDKN-Planting Strawberries; tivated from the times of Buddha.
in Florida Growing Onions to this conclusion from the and do not condemn
merchandising unprofitable -
Asparagus, etc.... .. ...;.. ...... ...... 918f many as The thin-skinned, 'roast beef, pulped
HOME INTERESTs-An Open Letter;The unqualified complaints which appear because the major part of Pumelo of India is unique. There is 4
...... .. ...
. GreatestArt, Publishers 947ORN.utENTAL
small of
regarding; the returns received for this those who engage therein fail. also a variety orange 80 sweet

;s, Revoluta Bt HORTICULTURE Augustine Grass-Cycas; Oleo and for diver- Those who have that I feel certain it might be utilizedfor
product the
} Fragrans;..... ..... ............. ___. 948 general cry planted approved making wines." .
THE FARM-Stop the Leaks; Mone Meal sified production by comparison, calls varieties in congenial soil, giving ..

, etc Small.... .Farmers. .._......;. .Cotton.... .....Seed.._......,...., 949 attention to the ruinous one-crop tyranny requisite culture, at an outlay com Answers to Correspondents.G. .

"' EDITOBIAI/They Laugh-Alliance; Orange and Culture Union Profitable Why- of King ,Cotton, from which di mensurate with the income that might W. M., DeFuniak : What are.

An Work Answer to versification the be have been the manurial elements of shell lime?
; Importaat ; seems only way of es- reasonably expected not
Correspondents. ... -.-. ....' 950::
, METEOROLOGICAL.............. ......... .. 951 cape. disappointed, but are to-day reapinga ISsuch lime good for grape vines and,
PUBLISHER'S DEPARTMENT........ ...... 951 This together with a seeming lack harvest of golden ducats. In if so, about what amount should be
HEDGES-McCartney Rose Hedges...'..... 952 orange applied per vine; also what is its value
r FLORIDANA State Items... .::... ......... 953 of confidence in Florida on' the part growing as in other pursuits there is no compared with rock lime? Also, please

ALLIANCE AND UNION-Alliance and of her citizens, produces a very unfa- royal road to wealth, but there is give analysis of land plaster. Is it
Union;The ,Alliance Board...,........,. 954
THE NURSERY: : *-New Japan Plums .. 958 vorable impression on a stranger. We money to be made in the business by beneficial to sandy soil? I have seen

: say seeming lack of confidence because, those who,engage in it under proper: I it used with good results on clay land.

Alliance and Union. although there is no real lack of confidence conditions, and it is a business in Some claim that lime from shells

From the report of the Live Oak in the abilities and resourcesof which time and effort can invested contains manurial elements' not foundin

the State the of her citizens in lieu of cash. lime from limestone; if so they are'
convention, which we give to the pub on part in.large measure
inconsiderable the chief value of both
lie for the first time in this issue, it is there is a prevalent skepticism as to ,

h apparent that a consolidation of these the general recognition of these advantages An Important Work. for fertilizing purposes being hydrateof
We have received through D Lan- lime or "air-blacked" lime, in which
and :
by capitalists -
will be prospectors
two organizations brought '
dreth & Son, of Philadelphia, Pros- form Its
they are applied. principaluse
which has, the effect
about an early day. The receptionof same upon
outsiders. pectus and opening chapter of a work as a fertilizer is in decomposingand
both white and colored members,
entitled "Cultivated Oranges and Lemons rendering available vegetable and
and the lack of close This is all should
organization wrong; our people "
etc., of India and Ceylon, by mineral matter existing in soils in in-
national head, have been elements of exhibit that confidence in the destiniesof
Brigade Surgeon E. Bonaria, M. D., soluble form. Most Florida soils are
weakness in the Union that have the State which her resources merit.
Indian ,Medical.Department.. Published said to contain an abundance of lime,
it at The is : in this di-
placed a disadvantage com Sub-Tropical a step
; by subscription only, by W. and in, most locations aeration lathe
with the Alliance. The first rection is the
pared ; so immigration move- ,
H. Allen & Co 13 Waterloo Place
decomposing needed. Will
: only' agent
result of this has ,been the disaffectionof ment, and if there is a general expression .
i London, S. W., at forty shillings per Professor Dubois favor our readers
the local unions or clubs in Levy'and of like assurance on the part of
copy. The first, ten chapters deal respectively with his experience and to
Bradford counties, and their affil individuals throughout the State, the '
with the following subjects : the value of lime for vines in
iation with the Alliance, which has result will follow as effect follows grape
,j "The Seville orange group; "the this State?
been consummated since the meetingof cause.
'Khatta' orange group ;" "the Malta Land plaster or gypsum is hydrated
the State Union at Gainesville, on But to return to our starting point. "
orange group ; "the Amilbed and sulphate of lime. Its potency as a fertilizing -
the 12th ultimo, where these counties Notwithstanding a too prevalent opin '
Pumelo group ; "the 'Suntara' orange agent lies principally in its
stood ,next to Alachua in the strengthof ion to the contrary, orange growingin "
group ; "the Mandarin and 'Keonla'group fixing volatile and escaping
their representation and member. its present condition is profitable
; "
; "the 'Jhambiri' group ; "the carbonate of ammonia. We have, not
ship.It. in fact, it is ,today more profitablethan
Citron'Turunj' group ; "the Lemon tried it on sandy soil, and should liketo
will be much better, however, for any branch of fruit culture in "
"the Lime and Lima :
group ; group. hear from those who have.
the white clubs of the Union to go this country which has received like
Chapter eleven '"gives a full account of J. B. C., Stephenville: At ,what ,
into the Alliance in attention. It affords lucrative
a body, providing a open
the various modes'of cultivating the time of the year can scuppernong.grape
at the same time for the colored clubs ing for new comers, as there is no vines, and their be
orange and lemon, etc., in ,the chief .congeners
by giving them the Planters'Alliance, prospect of overproduction, during places of India." Twelve "treats'of the pruned ? If you or any of your

a colored organization on the same this generation at least; indeed, it ;is readers can answer the above ques
and commercial of these
uses products
and the probable that when the market tion it will greatly oblige me and per-
plan, having same objects as recovers "
fruit trees. Thirteen "gives statisticsof haps others for I believe that in some
the Farmers'Alliance with which it from the shock incident to the
the orange and lemon trade of In- instances at least, pruning would Be

is in hearty sympathy' and co-opera: unexpected advent of the present dia." Fourteen is a speculative account beneficial to them, and I never have

tion. large production, oranges will be yet tried to prune them at any time
of the of the citrus
.. ,/ worth more than they are now. morphology without the vines "bleeding" from all
For the FLORIDA DISPATCH, tribes. Fifteen discusses nomenclature. the cut places."Scuppernongs".
We admit many have made failuresin To the book thereis
"Why They Laugh. accompany can be pruned during -

Let us all thank Mr. Westlake for orange growing, and these failuresare an atlas in foolscap size consistingof December, January and February.

his timely communication on certain now becoming painfully apparent, 259 plates of outline drawings of all They will bleed some but not enough'

things that are no laughing,matter," in the miserablely poor fruit. which a, the ,varieties of citrus to be found in to injure them in the least. "
though too true at the same time. stricken soil or
poverty improperly
"' India and Ceylon. G. E. M., Hawks Park: What is
"Faithful wounds of friend.:
are a
treated trees produce; or in the long From the
M.C. foregoing synopsis of the the most practical way of protecting;

October 27th, 1887. debit account, too long to be counter- character and scope of the uork it is egg plants and cucumbers from frost?

'" balanced by reasonable income We would oiled
any apparent that it is of great interest to suggest cotton

The "Trade Number" of the! Lees- from the grove,. the result of lavish our orange growers as well as of great cloth stretched over board sides. An

burg, Commercial. .issued on, the. 13th expenditure proportioned to imagi- importance in an economic and com- Alachua county gardener obtained

inst, was a very creditable paper. nary profits.' The Italian Commis- mercial sense. In writing the Messrs. fabulous prices this season for his

It contain eight pages ""chock" full sioner of Commerce is not very far Landreth the author says: very early "cukes" protected in this'

of. information about. Florida, :; and out of the way in estimating that a "There are numerous varieties of way. We should like to have the

...1.e county.; .., ,;,. \; ''7" v>. large portion of the young groves will citrus in India which are not known experience of others in this matter.>-



i' -

i ; ,

NOVEMBERU, 1887.] s =THE :.*,FLORIDA DISP A-XCH.-_--.--. ._ .' ;051 1

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

B. .W. Partridge; ': :,Monticello ,PUBLISHER'S DEPARTMENT The Georgia Associated Traffic Lines, Bldwell's Early Peach. .

Where can I buy 1,000 cabbage, Fast Freight Line via Albany, Ga. Finding our stock of June budded trees

JACKSONVILLE, Fla Nov. I, 1887. larger than anticipated, we offer from
CHAS.,W. DACOSTA, Publisher
plants ; The of letter from
following a
copy this date as follows: June budded trees, .

Gardeners, should advertise their THE FLORIDA DISPATCH Mr. Ropes, shows time made on five car- 24 to 36 inches, 25c. each; $2.25 per 10;

loads of oranges which were routed via 20 100. The trees are exceedinglywell
plants the DISPATCH. IB a 24-page weekly,devoted to AQBICULTTTBE, per
HORTICULTURE, INDUSTRY, IMMIGRATION Albany, Ga., and consigned to my care. rooted. P. J. BERC WANS.

"A subscriber:" Is plaster (Nova and HOM& IN INTERESTS FLORIDA. Postoffice address: Astor, Fla. November 1, 1887, Fruitland Nurseries,
Scotia) valuable as a! fertilizer for Terms of Subscription. LAKEVIEW, Fla., Oct., 16, Ib87. Augusta, Ga.Attractive. ;. .
Mr. J. P. Beckwith, Freight Agent, ..
vegetables what particular kind Two Dollars yeari advance, postpaidto
so, per United Georgia Associated Traffic Lines, 58 W. Advertising.
any part ol the States or Canada
or kinds and how used? to foreign countries comprised In Postal Bay street, Jacksonville, Fla. Messrs. C. H. Mallory & Co., with

What is the best kind of fertilizer. Union,Two Dollars and Fifty cents. MY'DEAR Sin- 'I feel as though I their usual enterprise, have published.
The date when the subscription expires is
for pineapples? ', a on the Address Label of each paper, the ought to express my gratitude to you for one of the neatest and most attractive
I change of which to subsequent date be- the attention you have given my orange Florida pamphlets of the season. It is a
Bee answer elsewhere in this column comes a receipt for remittance other receipt shipments, and for the quick time you book of some sixty pages prepared by
is sent unless requested.The have thereby secured Time which on
concerning plaster: paper'is stopped at expiration of the the well known Professor O. Ml Crosby.
subscription, unless previously renewed. some of the shipments I believe: had no The illustrations are true to nature.
Pine apples require a fertilizer rich When a change of address is desired, both precedentt-hree and a h&lf days. to'Cin 'A Glimpse of Jacksonville," "Views at
the old and new addresses: fhould be given. cinnati four and a half to Chicago four
in Amonia, this is perhaps most econ ; ; ockledge and Indian River" and the
and,a half to,St. Louis; five to Kansas "Haul
Over Canal" good.
Remittances are especially
omically applied in the form of cottonseed r 0 City and seven to St. Paul, is good .

meal. As the time of f itingapproache9' at the risk of the sender unless made by enough for anybody, and that is the time Mammoth Bronze Turkeysare
registered letter or by check, express' order,
have made, and I believe nobody
and or postal order,payable to you the king turkeys, attaining greater
potash phosphoricacid
CrfAS. W. DACOSTA, has ever done so well for any orange size in less time than any other known

can be added with good effect. Publisher Florida Dispatch grower. Please accept my sincere breed. Gobblers when matured will
.. Jacksonville Fla.
and the assurance of kindest
.8. my weigh 35 to 45 pounds. Pecan Ducks are
.An EnterprisingRailroad.. regards, with the hope that our business the largest breed of ducks, good layers .
TO ADVERTISERS.The relations may be as pleasant in the futureas
and of feathers. Colora
The J. T. & K. W. Railway has very productive
they have been in the past.
DISPATCH, is THE LEADING AGRICULTURAL rich, creamy white. Send for illus-
established a :Northwestern agency in JOURNAL OF THIS STATE and has a Your very truly, E. E. ROPES. trated descriptive price list. Address,
large circulation in Florida and throughoutthe )Jn giving this information to you. I do
L. D. STAPLES Portland Me.
Chicago. While the object of this United States and foreign countries- so trusting you will see the advantage in ,
wherever the interest is turned Southward. November, 14, 1887.
agency is incidentally to securo freightand It IS ONE OF THE BEST ADVERTISING ME requesting your railroad agent to route -. .
DIUMS IN THE toUTII-especlally: (or Real Es- your shipments via Albany, Ga. If you
See Mr. list of Fall seedson
,passengers, its primary object is tate,Nurseries, Transportation lines, Banks, will advise me by letter or telegram, Tying Bours'special '
Hotels, and those branches wherein it is desirable this.
to encourage immigration to Florida, to reach our winter visitors or 'our car number, consignee and destination .page.'l{: *
rapidly increasing permanent population.' of each shipment of oranges you
Choice varieties of all kinds of Fruit
working on the principal that what- Advertising Rates-$100 per inch first insertion make, and 'quest your agent to endorse' Trees. For free address
; 60 cents per inch for each subsequent bill and via catalogue ,
ever benefits the State as a whole will insertion. on lading way-bill Albany, CHAS. KELLER,
Ga. I will each
gIve shipment my per-
directly indirectly add to the value Texas Hill Nursery, Monticello, Fla.
or :
Preferred Positions, :Next Reading or on Cover: sonal and prompt attention while en- . '
and business of the road. route, and will advise you of arrival and Seeds.
$1.40 per Inch first Insertion; 70 cents per delivery at destination showing total
inch for each subsequent insertion.. full sized of fresh and
Mr. Sidney: G. Reynolds general Thirty packages
time made. Trusting will readily
10 per cent. oS on 4 months' contracts. you reliable seeds choice of
vegetable (your
Western agent J., T. & K. W. Rail m" "' on 6" see the'ad vantages of routing your cars
30" "on 12 ", via Albany, Ga. I remain varieties) Free, by mail, for $1.00.

way, is prepared to furnish emigrants, Advertisements UST be acceptable in Very,Respectfully Send for prices-low as is consistent
EVERY respect.Address .
with grade of seeds offered.,
home-seekers: and prospectors reliable J. P. BECKWTTH,
Special prices to gardeners. -
A. K. HAMMOND Florida Freight Agent.
information regarding all sections of Manager Advertising' Department, .. a Address, '
Jacksonville, Fla., C. C. HART
the State, and to furnish them specially' Farmers and others who have a little Eustis Fla', '

Meteorol ogical.SeSCSSSS. leisure.time for the next few mpnths will ....... ,
low rates of freight and passage. Mr. find it their interest to write to B. F. Just Received.

Reynolds' long residence in Florida --. D D.DD Dr Johnson & Co., of Richmond, whose ad- Florida raised Seed Rye.

I .J9q1'8.U\' ( :: vertisement appears in another column. Northern Seed Rye. .
and his observations r-- 0
aa travelling
JO offer inducements to
They great personsto
Northern Seed Barley.
b- 000009 :
agent of his road in this State, peculiarly aEp elms esazaev work for them all or part of their Texas Red Rust Proof Oats.

: time.
qualified him for this position. _. Grass Seeds.
o -
..... 'nPlmnHto I -$ Seed Potatoes.
The J. T. &. K. W. U'8P' U'89Jt' t-o ooao,4x
railway com e.. Cabbage plants. Apply, Onion Sets.A .

pany do not restrict Mr. Reynolds'land ,o a < 'j"e HAMFOOT FARM, Kissimmee, Fla. full stock of new garden seeds,'
5)) co=t-ol.Ot-oao strictly reliable. Catalogue free. .
'ua019A *-*HGT
operations to the lands of their OJ .., "tS Send postal to Altamonte WILLIAM A. Bonus, "

road but he solicits correspondencewith > ..' = Altamonte Orange Co. Fla. for cata- Jacksonville, Fla.
o 1Irt C : 10 1- I H : ,.; .
; ------- ------
owners and agents of real estate i 2: 0 ZZZrilEaZZ. i : logue., See advertisement.. .a

-_ Acres
I. r-: : .: ; ,:, F
I .,. ..
throughout the State, and ,requests C o ( < Houses and Rooms to Hoot Fine Hammock Land on the South side

descriptions of property offered forI I C t.. 'sglpazpuuq 55 5 "":. Country people wishing to spend the ot Lake Apopka, in Orange county to
1 o o pus saqou uj EU'8JUJ'8.1 -: tt5 winter on the high pine lands away rent for vegetables. The best protected

sale. p" ', .f1iga', I.! from the fever will do well to address: against cold of anything in this part of

y He wants,specimens of fruits, vege- !o d> : '. :' @w III ,MAJOR CHA'S D., MILLER, the State and in the midst of the vege-

tables, staple, crops, natural produc- :!>G) aJ I"1'fi1tR 08 Federal'Hill, Fla. table growing section. Apply, to
I. :O "
<-t" = Q B.
tions and, curiosities, and offers to publish I < .1 XIU9W. .. COOa-coCOQ. .0; Are sufferer from malaria P If M. Snia.
'- 'Z .'..<..: ; you a Ocala, Orange County Fla.
in the principal of the o. will be anxious to rid oC
papers .. ; mumJUU awm? you are, you get
Northwest, such items of interest or, ..e..a. IJ'c=;., I aSo5Q: _: it. Please notice what is said from,time

importance as be,forwarded him. o I Q 'CI") to time in this paper about Shallenber- EVERY FARMER
may cctO. Op.
% fo
r' nltlIJ yQ I..a-" a-I. 0 aa Antidote for Malaria and
Q.O -be) ger's partic-
This commendable effort on the cee3 i4.I rNa....=-:::1 .c...- ularly what is said J by those who have THE BEST A HIS OWNIs

part of this, public spirited railroad "I d...'gq used the medicine. We give the addressof
the fF .
should J. receive the 'f mroa,;;,,___' Q.;;;Q" = co $ each and invite to write them if MILLER
company encouragement o n <.l,, '8 J ** you
of all interested in they ** : .1 t ; doubt the authenticity. The med-
: growth CD fillit you CHEAPEST.
and development of the State. -O -. : --.* : :. :. *1. i* ... icine,is certain to cure you, and is always.

other railroad o 'U 5 !' :oJ .. safe.- .
If the powerful com 01 U I J !1ib 2 E-1 -

panies of Florida and the South would ,,' .'..,. ..: .to, >:IS> .. Orange Growers
make similar efforts to bring settlers "' ,- F< If. >, ClSClSCI'C I!;
'tj .aa C. "
p. dress to C. Gleason Geneva O. The
II: '" "t: : f '" ,
tourists and capital to this State, the : "0 q q'itr. : zE oldest green fruit dealer,Ohio.. Loan

boom for which all are crying out C'. _Cf. -t$>.c'!' do you good. .
would be an accomplished fact. .
Homo In Florida. L. TV. Sherman & Co. WE RAVE: BAD
: i .
ii <
New York Markets. Your attention is called to the offer ofa This commission firm Boston, have 32 years Eipsitee.UM .

lot in Macedonia City, and a year's: subscription established their credit very firmly witha the HaHadar Standard Geared Wind Jim.I.X.L
NE'VYoRKNov.10..1887. to of this State number of Florida's fruit deal- Corn Shelter and I-X-L Iron Feed Mill aDd da vr,hrll-
,. .a leading }paper! largest tat&.. Receipts of oranges are light and buta for $4. Macedonia City is fifteen miles ers. In their advertisement, which will tram i lie Grin Mill. .This wort eta be doM rain. whAt
small percentage of choice-quality now south of the terminus of the Florida be found in this issue, they refer to some wDl when eat oat-dmr corn tulki wort,.!.w impended wood ran OB churn the and Farm.I"lad..ttl..I'IUIlP The bar mIl

wanted by the fine trade, such worth i Southern R., at Trabue,and overlooks of the leading shippers in the Stat water We,mi ft*..nffr.. "w Halladar $taadhrl "....r.l lUl'l-

$3 to $3.50; :Medium grades selling'$2 to the.far-famed bay of Charlotte Harbor, From one of these, of whom we have Pampln;;\%Ind iJlU..I.X.L Cora t.Lrtr..-. L-v..

$2.50; russetts $1.50; choice cukes in the most magnificent sheet of water in specially inquired concerning Messrs. Saw Fred Table 31 lbI.X.L,Standard Haying Stalk Tool.Cettera.onttl.tfa, U-r** .dn- OTJi 1.Rtletktd.'.

demand, $4 to $4.50 per crate; string the South. An unparallelled offer. For Sherman & we learn.that through ?No-.e i %enMe.Hay rork 8""el&04.PaDey Rod and H.y flaw)Carrier Hook n..r.n.. AI. -.. r.rmf,4.

beans, wax, $3; green -1.50 to $2; egg copies of paper and for full particulars, several years of dealing he has found the 71.k.Tank FiitoreJ-aod; Pomp for farm.<}r*."..*.,.c..',%V4Iadr Ji'it

plants $5 to$6 per barrel. address THE EQUATOR PUB Co.. firm strictly honest and 'reliable, and and Tenable Sail ay purpwa AreaU,wanted Send for aU wilo nna<,*i.I>1rn e at<+a.t-.1"I r*n4.'**.

4' I' -jH v. Gr. S. PALMER. : Key :West,Fla. very prompt. ..;, U.S. W1SD JauiICE & PUUP CO., UatatU.f li'.

.. -

', :' _
\\I; ;:k.w-;

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I -

i S b .

9_ :2*- .' = THE ,FLORIDA ,DISPATCH.------- -a [NOVEMBER 14 1887.
n---"b --- -
.. Hybrid Perpetuals. The flower is with a spade thrust directly downward The best time to set is between the
: rI d es. single, large,pure white, with brilliant so that roots may have their tendencyaway first of December and the last of Feb-

,, yellow centre,.petals very broad, of a from the dry surface. Make ruary. Never later, but sometimes
"'. For/the/, ;FLORIDA DlSP.1TOII.MAOARTNEY'ROBE. thick, waxen I substance.. But its sure that the soil at the very bottomof they can be set in November. Not
'HEDGES.,' greatest beauty is after all its foliage, the hole.made for the plant is made this year. The best time depends some-

i, ,. .,,r" ,. which is simply perfect. The leavesare firm about the roots. After planting, what on the season when the new
How! to Make and Maintain in email,,shining, dark,green, ever trample, and after trampling put more growth of roots were forming, and
Florida. green and, :very! thickly set. Thornsin soil on top, which last, by all means, later whether there have been good,
the mature, plant are fearfully leave untrampled, loose, and rough to heavy rains in the autumn. Every-
therE still in
As ;inquiring
: ; are many: strong, sharp; recurved, and very catch and retain the. rains. When thing being favorable,the earliest day
reference to this hedge plant,it will be thickly set. the planting is finished let it be so that possible will be the best, because the

possible, by your kind permission, to .The first year the growth is slender, the soil slopes from each side toward plants will get started and be extend- c
reach more,who want to know about it, and may be in this' stage disappointing. the plant, rather than away from it. ing their roots below the line of extreme

or;who ought to want to know, by at It grows'more stocky every year That is, let it be in a shallow ditch heat or possible dryness, before
until in the established hedge, trunks rather than on a ridge. But do not the hot weather comes on. The hedge-
few of the
temptingito answer a : quer- are'as thick as one's wrist, and stand let the hedge-bed itself be elevated bed should be immediately prepared,
ieS'through the "DISPATCH, becauseall as firmly' without support as a tree. above the general level of the field. if it has not been done before, by thor-
who plant .crops, fruit or flowers Experience has proved that/'if it is kept It should not, as one of your corres- oughly plowing, and after plowing it
consult the "FLORIDA DISPATCH" as trimmed during its growth stockiness pondents said, "be planted a few feet I must have one or more good rains on
the scholar ,does his dictionary or en- is increased and,it makes a fence more below the general level." Perhaps he it before setting. It would be so much
quickly and more dense. meant a few inches. That would be better, that, if not late in the winter,
cyclopedia. And many ,who do not "Is it suited to different soils ?" more reasonable,though it is not often it would be better to even wait for a
know your correspondent, would cheer- Here'it grows on high, pine land and done. He also said, "there is a fencein i second rain than plant when the soil
fully give. any information which ex- grows strong enough. On land damper places ten feet high and fifteen : is possibly partly dry. "Can cuttingsbe
perience has afforded. and richer, it grows faster and has wide." I think that a dreadful fence : used ?1" Yes, cuttings it'successful,

"Is. it best to plant ah hedge ?" never failed to grow as far as heard I can hardly think how it became so make very strong plants. The start
from. It has no enemies and there is wide. My first fence was in places will in reality not be quite a year later,
Where there is plenty of timber ana no danger of anything hurting it at : eight or ten feet high. That was by and if the proper care is taken, one
lumber this is a reasonable inquiry.If any time. Except, when, it is up-'! the old method of growing it, throw- can be nearly as sure of a strong
the hedge is better for protectionand rooted it must not be allowed to,get ing the growth over into the fence growth as in'any ordinary planting.As .
it will be killed. The with fork. In that the branches lines have been
durability, and so, cheaper, thenit dry, or lengthof a way good hedge made
time required to make a fence depends grew long and slender and the base from cuttings as it would be possible
is better to plant than to build.
principally on the chance givenit was so shaded that it lost its leaves, to make in any way. If one is willing
That it is so will not be questioned by at first. We have, a piece which and though it was still impenetrable it, to wait a little longer for the protec
those who have seen what the chancesare made a stock-proof fence in two and a was not so sightly. A young gentleman tion, and risk the failure, is the thingto
for crops and fruit, and for the half years. It was an old. fence row here, Mr. Mosely, has a hedge so decide. And if cuttings are used,
fence itself when of wood. As for. and rich and well worked up before beautiful, because so well kept, that they must be planted before February.The .
; planting. Others have taken much everyone who sees it is .praising it. cuttings, too, should be planted
wire"fence there is between
no comparison more time and not as good fence then. Some one said to him, "Is it a burdento closer than rooted plants. By saying
it and hedge for appearance, Three years or three and a half is com- prune it?" "Not at all, the only that a hedge can be made from cuttingsI
and in the other two particulars as mon. thing .i is to get at it often enough thatit am saying more than I have been
well. A region well known to your "Does it sucker ?" No, it does not don't get too large. One can walk willing to say before, from fear of fail-
correspondent in Illinois where wire sucker. If branches are covered with liesurely up one side of it and down. ures so frequent as to discourage the
soil,. or roots turned up by plow or hoe the other and with a light stroke trim whole business. But I have been as-
fences were the rule twenty years ago. new plants will be formed. If the the forty rods in length in little more tonished, and convinced for all time
now has miles and miles of beautiful hedge. row is kept cultivated by hoe or time than it would take to walk over now that, with the above IF, it is a
hedge enclosing the earn fields. That, horse cultivator while the fence is being the ground. Anyone can trim it." good way to make an hedge. Notwithstanding -
however, is not evergreen hedge. It formed the ,roots will strike deeply He has his about four and a half feet I have seen whole hedge
is 'said the Macartney rose beds will enough to be out of the way of the high. Perhaps that is too high for a rows of cuttings all fail, I believe if
plow. There is no need of its ever town lot. My own complete hedgesare directions are followed it would be a
last a century If an hundred years going beyond the bounds first intendedfor only trimmed once or twice a year, very exceptional case when they need
why not ,until ,the happy time whenno it. "White's. Gardening for the and so are harder to trim. But neither fail. Yours very truly,
fences will be needed. The decayof South" recommends, that, it, be made way is as burdensome as repairing an O'NEILL.
wood is so very rapid in this cli- "four feet wide, at the base and three old fence and being annoyed by the Fairbanks, FJa.N'ovember2d_ 1887.
feet at the top." But in Florida it insufficient protection 6f one. >-. .
mate as to make the fencing, which GEANITEVTLLE, SOUTH CAROLINA,.
does not need to be nearly so thick as It should have been said, we begin
looks cheap t in the beginning, very ex that unless prefers. It can be when the plants have been set five or Dr. A. T. SHALLENGERGER.June 12th, 1887.

pensive bythe' necessity of constant made a' dense mass! of perfect green six months, and cut the whole plant Rochester, Pa. Dear Sir: My
repairs and renewals. There are a from tnp to bottom less than two feet back to eight or ten inches. From little five-year-old girl suffered a whole 't'
fences of wood about built in width, and for a small town lot that time keep cutting back severelyand year: with Malarial Fever, and all the
good many doctors did not seem to help her. I
would probably' be preferred less than as often as the growth gets pretty
heard of Pills and bottle.
six and your a
nine,.eight,.even seven years ago three feet in width. For a larger strong, leaving it *each time a little The second dose broke bout and in
which have constantly-been repaired space three,feet is wide enough Is it higher than previously. From the ten days she was a new child, and is now
and renewed, many of them more than said,'"Is it difficult to keep and prune: ?" ends which were cut, will start severalnew fat and hearty. We use no other med-
rebuilt, and the crops have never been After it is a fence it does not need cul- branches, thus making it dense at icine in our family.Respectfully. B. SIMS.
safe enclosed by them. There have tivation. Before' it is made into a the base of the fence, where it is very
good fence it needs as much care as desirable to secure a thick mass at first
been more crops destroyed and fruit most things else would to make' it and not let it be overshadowed until it 800,000 ACRHS
lost within a single season than would grow. At least it will not make intoa has' grown strong. Some of the ,
have paid for the planting of an hedge. fence rapidly without care at first. branches at every pruning, even the FLORIDA LANDS
This is expensive for theJurse, but, The more care it has the ,sooner it, first, will be two or three feet long and
ah, how costly for will where thick one's little Situated in the Counties of ,
get no hand work with the as as finger. It seems Columbia,Snwanee,Alachua,Lafayette Martin -
Cattle, hogs, even the smallest pigs, or hoe is needed, and the cultivator run- like losing a great deal of growth to HernandoR Sumter, Orange, Volusa.
the tallest man, or boy, find the Ma- ning up one side and down the otheris cut off such, but it is an advantagethat borough, Manatee and
cartney hedge perfectly impassable. enough. Plenty of it has been made some of them should get so large Monroe.TOWN LOTSIn
They do not,try it. How anyone can: with nothing but the cultivator. But and firm because the several branches
be willing to: live without such a perfect that is 'where, the preparation before starting from such an one will be much the Towns of KIssimmee,Winter Haven,
protection, when it can be had, is planting has been good. 'The line for larger than those from slender growthsand GordonYllle Seffner,Mango,Bartow,Orient.rAubumdale Eagle Lake, Lakeland HaskeU
difficult to understand. it should} be well plowed and clearedof will stiffen into upright, self.supporting Kathleen Pemberton.A Richland. Dade City, dwensboroand
"Is it a true rose?" Yes, it is the stumps and blackberry bushes, or stems more quickly.., If this Map and Descriptive Notes showing the
JR. Semper viren*, a native of.Chins, other trashy growths that will live over method is followed no supports of any location of these to the kinds Land will Department be furnished of the on
imported into England by Lord !Ia- the year, for a space wide enough to kind will be needed, and the fence will South Railroad Company.
cartney in, the eighteenth century, plant in the middle and allow a horse be better without them. The repeated GEO. Fox,

called by botanists ever blooming, but, and cultivator'to run both sides,of it. pruning, too,, seems to permanently ,- Chief:Clerk,:|ij\ ,
for amount of bloom is most like the To plant,lay off with a line, and plant lessen.the/top growth,to a degree. .'! '' SANFORD, FLA'".


I .

: .. t

Ii .

..,NovpREE. -14, 1881.1" ..,. -.THE ,FLORIDA DISPATCH. .. ". '" 953ploiidiaiia "''':
------ ---
*Syrup boilings,are the order of the cane. This crop is a little short,on thatmuch gained clear, withbufla I

T' ?' day in,our farming communities., Theyare account of the dry weather in the sum, :single dollar of outlay for feed r'J
but there will be abundant labor these cattle thrive and fatten ;
the occasion of a general gratification mer, an as
.State Items. like the "Harvest Home" in Europe supply of syrup made for home con- 'on the nutritious grasses growing ev- :,:

.The groves<< near Brooksville: have a sumptipn,,and some to spare. erywhere, and stock owners take the? .1 t
trouble to round once a and :
up year l
half crop. i Some of the farmers ,near Sumter- Mr. Home' thinks the hammock brand and cattle buyers will hunt I
ville Sumter 'raise their OWli' lands of South' Florida the finest tobacco -
The will acredjitable and
Sub-Tropical shave: them themselves, a goed
art department: ," /" wheat and have it ground into meal ,by ''lands in the State, and says two round up sum for them. Corn pay, oats and

local,<: mills. It is said to be of very or three cropa can be gathered from well and fatten in '
y Over 1!000. boxes'of oranges a day superior quality.The one planting' by letting the! suckers rye produce nogs
the fall on oak and pine mast,
areiiow going forward. He advises farmers
L copious rains which fell grow. plant. need only a short diet of corn to make ',)
Haifax selling for one trees and continue their cropping ,be-
oranges are:
throughout the State during the latter the flesh sweet and solid.
cent apiece on the tree. tween the tows of trees, thus buildingfor
.of October enabled the en..
part gar the future well the In round numbers Florida contains :
Marion county will 'have a big exhibit era,to get out strawberry plants, and as 'as present. about 800,000 acres of improved

at Exposition. ', put in seed for early gardens.Mr. ,As the plans for the exhibits at the .lands, 1,425,000 acres of woodland

:: Sub-Tropical\ are being elaborated, it and of other dt1 dS.
Leon county is pressing. nay for T. Anhorn, of Silver: Springs 200,000 improv
shipment to South Florida. Park, has recently returned to engagein evident; that;the Exposition is going Her forests of yellow pine (the shingle

fruit'growing after a three 'years'trial'in to be a much greater:: success in show- timber of the South), her live oaks,
Clay county has selected space the wonderful and
ing production resources valuable for ship knees, that
California. He says a man ;; grow
the:.Bub-Tropical buildings .. i moderate means has no chance there. of Florida than was dreamedof along the banks of her rivers; white

Pasco county has appropriated$500 by even,some of its ardent pro- oaks, suitable for staves, red oak,
for exhibit in Sub-Tropical.; The ,Sub-Tropical has reoeived a moters. It is;to, be 'the first and onlySubTropical hickory, poplar, wild cherry, cedar,
cargo of ,rare exhibits from the Ba- held in
:,The'musical! programme'of the'SubTropical somewhat Exposition ever bay and other species, as the foregoing
hamas. Although damaged America.
will soon be announced. figures 'show, bear the relation to her
by,storm in transit,it will prove a The Philadelphia Times thinks the improved lands of 1 4-5 to 1. Our
it and other attractive feature of the
Try try good things unique
of the evenly distributed and abundant rains
Sub-Tropical one' most important -
fast which is .
holding to that good. Exposition.Good .
steps yet taken by Florida to are unquestionably due, in large measure -
The farmers are busily, engaged in prospect for fall "truck" in make her soil and products understoodin to this woodland, and, as a source

'sowing rye and preparing truck Pasco county. With no early frost, the North. It says more will be of agricultural prosperity, as well as of

,patches. strawberries will be ready by Christmas. learned] by visitors in this miniature. direct revenue, it should be protected.It .

The gardeners are laying them- Florida in an Exposition than couldbe
Nearly 1,000 boxes of fine lemons is said that a species of "Honey
have;'been shipped from South Lake selves out to have a big show at the learned in years of casual and dif- Locust" common to Florida and the

Weir station. Sub-Tropical. fused travel. Florida needs to be bet- Gulf States, botanically ,known as

"Uncle Billy" Cauthen. has a ter understood; she needs actual settlers Gledittchia briacanthos, yields a pro-
Vegetable shipments from the Manatee grapeof
and for such her climate soil
: duct which rivals cocaine seat he-
improved variety budded into"a as an
river section;. have... already,begun. an and products offer the best induce- tic. It is alkaloid extracted from
The crop is good. wild grape vine about eighteen months an ,
ago, which bore this year five pounds ments of any Southern State. the .leaves of the plant. Dr. Clar-

H.e ando county gardeners; are of grapes. The vine itself is A curi- The largest orange ever produced boine, in the Medical Record, says :

,shippi g "cukes,"' beans, etc., and osity in the. growth put on.-Of ford in Florida has been plucked from Its a nee*the tic effects last as long"as

.planting cabbages. Orange Leaf Gardner S. Hardee's grove in Brevard that of cocaine ; its mydratic effect is

1 Favorable weather,generally speaking "walks 'county. The variety is known as the' greater than that of atropine, while its
The cocoanut or as
; has been reported for cotton picking they are'called on groves Cocoanut Strand, a London Navel. The orange was 151 paralyzing effect upon the muscles of
all over the State. between : inches in circumference, and weighed accommodation is perhaps as great as
strip Biscayne Bay ,exactly two pounds and two ounces., that of atropine, reaching its maximum -
Favorable weather, generally speaking and the ocean,.contain over 200,000trees ;
This, specimen was not a grape.fruit,. effect in six or seven hours, and
has been reported for cotton pickIng most of which were planted in thereafter. At
or pomolo, or any other overgrown variety : diappearing rapidly
of which
all the State. 1883.4 and are now
over I feet many of the citrus family aside from present the alkaloid is very expensive,

Cotton i is now i l marketin fifteen high. the orange, but was a bonafide orange, $6 per ounce sixty cents per grain, 0
the,'old time quantities; and bids The Seminole Orange and Lemon in every respect.-Indian River Faber., the early market ,value of cocaine.

fair to be an average crop. Company has been recently organized The Tall hassean the The winter leaves yield 7i grains to
's> by leading business men of Marion, says English every ten pouds, the summer leaves
The Alacbua, Couqty Cow.miss walnut well in Florida the
Qu- rows ,
with a paid capital of$200 bear only five grains.
county up
ers,have!! apppDriated, $2,000 .for SubTropical the capitol city has a number of the tree.
j ; and immigration purposes. 000,, for and lemons purpose in growing the celebrated oranges which seem to suit the soil admirably., The tobacco department of the Sub-

Wm. James "One of the trees is almost twenty feel' Tropical will be under the supervisionof
Captain a ,prominent Panasoffkee region.W. .
,Tf fruit ,bf.Duvalcounty believes high 'and ten inches in diameter, being Sigo Myers, Esq a member of the
grower ; T.,McGfe United States Geologist Board of Directors and
only six- years old. If some trees a leading
the be fruit.TiJ .
) fig. to our most profitable thinks it, that artesian manufacturer Planters who
probable. cigars.
/' ; grow, many may, and so English wal
s:' said that H. S. Kednev sold water can be obtained throughout the nuts are to be counted among the have made a crop the present season,

..6,000'pou1Jd of tobacco, raised near I central portion _or back-bone of the products of the hill country. But if would do well to forward immediatelyto

Monticello, for thirty-five cents per 'State, although he admjts he, i is with. the fathers do not plant, their children us choice sample "hands" of their

,...pound.4.Florida. out the necessary data. ,to. completely may not gather." tobacco, to be included in their displays
\ establish this ,hypothesis. or in the regular Tobacco De-
.1( :;, : hasgained: proportionately Mr Home, of-peach fame, says one
:amore, than any: other of the Southern A recent mass-meeting of the citizens i. of his "Hybrid Honey" trees yields partment, and also give particulars as
States--nearly"two -hund'red'per cent. of Lake to condition, quantity, and quality of
county, ,appointed a him $50 per year. He estimates receipts -
their and the obtained
;:since 1879. committee to circulate a petition, 'asking orchard crop, prices already -
.. from;\ a. ten acre peach ,, '
desire for the It
V! 'Ic or same.
; Major Campbell, of Ocala, har- the Commissioners to .appropriate of 2,000 trees, in Baker county, as would' be 'especially desirable if a
-yesied forty tons of fine crabgrass" hay $1,000 for preparing and maintainingan follows : Third ,year J bushel each, number of thrifty! plants, growing in

i off'a'two, -horse farmseJling'. the hay exhibit in the Sub-Tropical. The 8500 ; fourth year, J bushel each,, pots or kegs, could be sent forward to
for: $15 per ton. space for this cot nto has been selected. $1,000; fifth year, I bush each,$1,500;; the Exposition, on or before Novem-

,,J, General! ,B, Taylor, of Crrton, says Lake :Butler, Bradford cQunty, is tq seventh sixth. year, l 1 t Bushel bushels each each, 82'.00(\ \ ber 15th, with samples of the. soils
have a Not only d year 82,50qj'eighth ;
that cow sprinkled with pyrethrum pottery. pottery from which the best results. have been
stirred peas: andjjplaced in barrelswill terra-cntta ware of all kinds' will be ninth and tenth .years, 1.$ obtained. In making the foregoing
'- made but also drain bushels each, $3,006; J$16,500 for
not be"attacked'by weevils. tiling common announcement the management takes
... brick and,fire brick. The t buildings' the, first ten years ;. Deducting for expenses occasion to ; We are satisfied -
: say
John Bradford, of Bradfordyille: will be commenced, l this, week, and :and contingencies. $8,000leaves that,if the subject Florida tobacco -
Of .,I eon; county,. raised this, season a will be furnished, with all the latest r$8,500 net., culture) is brought prominentlyto

twenty-five ounce Keifier pear measuring' improved machinery used in the busi The cattle industry of Pasco countyis the attention, of manufacturers,

,' fifteen inches" in circumference. ness. of much larger proportions than any dealers and capitalists, by means of a

Cukes are going fohva'd from Oakland In Middle Florida,,-the cotton crop casual observer would suppose, Car good display at the Exposition: *, the

? some patches will yield, i it is"estimated has mostly been prepared for market tj lead after car load:of cattle is shipped necessary capital will quickly forthcoming .

200 crates'per. acrej;'.t egg and, as a,rule, the yield is.atiafact'>ry. \veecly( from Dade, City,tJ and the to innko t. )j*.,erUpt a, leading

r plants are knee high and. in bloom.' Farmers are now preparing to grind money brought in exchange" ,,' '"is just one in value in this State.


"\. ,
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"f .:h

'01. ..,.- .""': "'' -.'


.. .

.. ,
Declaration of Purr while the of national move- PIANOS ORGANS & MUSICAL GOODS
ses, as a part a great ,
Alliance and :tJ! ion.Devoted' Union has thus far in its organic law ment, such,as the Alliance has now

embodied only business features. Why become, it can help in the accomplishment Genuine Bargains. "

to the Interests of the Farmers1 do so many of our best and brightest ,of a great work, and at the "
Alliance and Farmers' Union In the State,
the leave the farm for the ? time, immediate and
of Florida.. young men city same acquire ; Being Sole Agents In the South for
is looked local benefits. The Alliance
Because farm life 'upon as mensurate .
farm has commercial of
degrading; because operations a rating
AT.T.TANOE AID UNION. have become a dull ,and unprofitable $500,000, can buy and'sell at most\ ad-

-' routine offering no field for ambition ;, vantageous prices, the benefits of PIANOS "V t:
Will Probably Be Consolidated. because isolation and lack of educational which accrue to each local Alliance.It ;> '

At Live Oak,. on the 5th!inst, an advantages have been allowedto has a press of its own, and al- ORGANS"

enthusiastic and well attended meet- dwarf the intellectual life of the though not a political organization in ,,,

ing of Suwanee county farmers,,was farmer. We should no longer be com. any sense, has great power in directing G.: ". L
held under the auspices! of the Farm- pelled to send our children to the, city, legislation in the interests of the MASON & HAMLIN, BAY STATE, ... .

where they acquire a distaste,, for,country producing classes, as well ,as in opposing -' PACKARD ORCHESTRAL. .
er's Union, with Hon..R. :F. Rogers, life, in order to secure for them monopoly and organized capitaL Everyone'given benefit of oar one price sys f
State President, in the'chair. adequate educational advantages. We Here Mr. Wilson outlined the tern, and prices guaranteed lowest. Easy

Oswald Wilson, President, and J. need 'more schools and longer termsin growth of the Alliance in, the United terms payment by us to PUrchaser's,and payment nearest of freight Be,R.assumed or

B. Young,Lecturer of the State Farm the country. The farmer shouldbe States from organization ten years steamboat landing. > '

er's Alliance,' and A. H. Manville, afforded: facilities for a higher men- ago, referring especially to its rapid ...
i : tal development, country homes and development in the past five years,
President of the Alliance' Board' ,of country life 'made more attractive, tilling until it now numbers over a half mil VIOLINS GUITARS BANJOS AC

Publication (also :Secre ary of the the soil more progressive, more lion members. He referred to his CORDEONS

State Union)"- were present by invitation profitable) more honorable.The arrival in Marianna, Fla., in June <,

farmer who feeds and clothes last, meeting strangers to himself andto and all kinds of small Instruments offered at
The meeting was called to consider i all has allowed himself be the Alliance could lowest prices. Send for our Illustrated cata-
to pushedinto ; not even get a logue. ." '/
the relative merits of'the two organizations : the background. The war de- hall to meet in. Now there were 120 ?
for the farmer of Florida. vastated the South,changed its systemof Alliances and six co-operative storesin : '

Mr. J. Young was thefirst: speaker. labor-a change for the better.for the State, and the membership was Artist Materials, H

He called attention to the general both white and black-but incident- 3,000.In Picture Frames,

depression of agriculture and the impoverished ally' bringing loss to ,the planter. He conclusion,he alluded to the colored Fine Pictures* ,."'.'..

condition of farmers, due found his home, destroyed, his fields members of the Union, who have Fancy Goods ';v3 _

In large measure to the prevailing laid waste, his property in slaves gone. been the chief impediment in the way Albums Stationery: '
credit and mortgage systems, wherebythe He and to of the the
went resolutely cheerfully uniting two organizations ( We can save you money In anythingIn,,
farming classes are forced to pay work to retrieve this disaster, but he Alliance admitting whites only). As Music,'Art or Fancy Goods. Write us' for,'
,extravagant prices for the goods they was obliged to borrow; he had no time the Alliance was a social organization prices. -' ?:
,consume and to sell their products at .
for mental culture. Unfortunatelyhe it was manifestly undesirable to
lees than their value. He urged the ,gave his attention to cotton, to the admit both races.. Furthermore, it I i LUDDEN & BATES S. M.HF: : '

:importance of co-operation in order to neglect of everything else and with was unjust, to the colored farmers to ,,!..
,buy .cheaper and to sell for higher its steady decline in price his fortunes ask them to occupy a subordinate'po SAVANNAH. GA.

prices. Under the burdenshe now have declined, until he now finds sition. They should have their own

bears the farmer has no encouragementto himself, debt-ridden, oppressed by local -' officers and consult their own interests PATENT PROTECTING CLOTH;.

improve his methods or condition. dealers, and by ignorance. and ideas in social and educational

But cheered by the hope that his efforts But a change... is coming..... If we haveblindly matters. He commended to them ',the
would benefit himself rather than and stupidly; let outside influences -; Planters Alliance, organized on the

:the classes that have reaped the benefits put us here, the remedy still lies, same plan and for the same purposesas -- .--
of labors in the the I :: I ,
hi3 past, I with us. In this age of progress, men the Farmers Alliance, but having 'j
farmer would be stimulated to renewed do not meet issues single-handed., an exclusively colored membership.
effort to improve his farm, make it For Florists,:Oardeners. Farmers, etc.,supersedes -
Merchants combine, politicians com- i In all business matters the two organ- glass at one-tenth the cost 'on cold
yield more and better crops, to educate nations frames,hot-beds,etc. Unequaled for
bine, railroads combine, comet izations ,can and do co-operate per
his children and his
to improve bine, all other classes combine to accomplish fectly. TOBACCO PLANT BEDS.
social condition ; intelligence and in- their ends, and farmers must This met the approval of the colored -

dependence would take'the place of combine. As Governor Gordon pertinently farmers present, as it has in other Promotes hardy.rapid growth. Used and

thriftlessness and dependence.He said at Atlanta,"if the farmer places, and steps have been ,taken by endorsed covers by for leading all farm growers.purposes.Also waterproof -
in detail the methods
explained refuses to plant, all things die." We prominent,colored men looking to an Circulars and samples free. .
and result of cooperation in Texas, U. S. Waterproofing Fibre Co. (Limited,)
have the power, and the farmers immediate organization in this State. 56 South! St., New'York.
whereby during the last ten ,years I throughout the country are awakeningto Mr. Wilson's remarks were heartily

$7,500,000 had been saved to the the necessity of exercising this seconded by President Rogers and others PABLO BEACH.
of State in the
farmers that
of commodities and sale of their purchase power through the co-operative effortto each one of whom expressed the :. ,. r
pro protect their own interests.To opinion that a Florida organization Jacksonville and Atlantic R'y Co. ";
!ducts. a remarkable extent our people similar to the Texas one spoken of
:He said some might hesitate on, ac blacks and whites alike-are ignorant will prove of incalculable benefit to | IN EFFECT TUESDAY, SEPT. 13,1887. .
count of the failure of the Grange and Tillers of the I
'of their the colored farmers.At WESTWARD. *:V.
Alliance latter would, and gave the reasons why which the soil constitute one-half of the population the close of the meeting a conference No.1 No.8 o.5 No.7" ,

escape dangers of the country, twenty-seven was held between 'the officersof A.K P.K P.K P.K '
destroyed the former. Ar JackaonvUle __.._ 8:20 8:50 1:50 8:20 '
years ago they possessed one-half the the two organizations, ,looking to Lv Pablo.._....... ...__ 7:35 8:00 1:00 6:30 .
He the united ef.fort '
urged necessity wealth of the country, to-day one- their union. The objects of the Alliance EASTWARD.

and thought the bestVesults were fourth; in other words,. they have ]lost and Union are the same, and 'i it No.2 No.! No.6 No.8
to be bad through the ABiance, as it one-half their wealth in less than a is probable that they will be consolidated .4.K P.. P.K p.x
had national strength and credit as Ar Pablo..._......._ 10:50 5:00 2:30 6:00
life time. Through class legislation the latter merging as a body Lv Jack onv1l1e__._. 10:00 5:50 8:20 7:20
well as the largest membership in during the past quarter of a century with the former. '
Florida. Trains No.1 and 2 run daily. Trains 3 and 4
t, other,industries have been built up at run dally except Sunday. Trains 5,6,7 and 8
PRESIDENT WILSON SPJu.irA.. of run Sunday only. .&i;;
the expense of farming. Still the The Alliance Board of Publicationmet JULIUS HAYDEN, ,
Mr. Oswald Wilson followed Mr tariff' of $10,000,000, () per month paidby at Marianna, on the 3d instant. Superintendent
Young. He prefaced his ,remarks by the people the farmers pay$6,000-
Important discussed for
saying that financial benefits were not 000 or $72,000,000 per year. With measures were
the only, nor indeed, the most import. one-half of the population and one- increasing the circnlation and,improving FanCyt Poultry.MONCHIEF .

ant benefits to be derived'from organization quarter of the wealth we pay three- the State organ,"the Florida Farmera' -

_ and co-operation, although in fourths of the Federal taxation. Alliance. Before adjourning, the POULTRY YARDS,
the condition of the This condition of things cannot be P. O. Box 381 Jacksonville, Fla.
present farming Board resolution ,
passed a ,complimenting W. W. FENDBIOH ,
classes they appealed to the farmer met by local organization, the effort
President Wilson his able White and Brown Le
on management
most forcibly. Social,educational and must be'' general and national. An mas, Plymouth Rocks, LangshanstWyan-

moral advancement should after all be organization representing but a few as exhibited. the fine typo- tice dottes,win and furnish Pekln Eggs Ducks.from Until the further above varieties no

the ultimate and highest object. ..Thisis I counties of a single State like, the graphical appearance and excellent at$ per thirteen, three settings;for

fully recognized in the Alliance I Union, can accomplish but little; but subject-matter of said,paper. 1400 Mention delivered DISP at.4TCJI.Express office. .aXf .'i. ,
'", r / 1<- ,' ':, .'., -,>.,


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NOVEMBER1 -= .FtbIiIDA: DISPATCH: : 955 <'
,t .* ff i* ------
J..iR. T. YOTWG] Justice of the'Peace. F. M. ,COOPBB, Notary Public.. :
: I\.. : "\ : : "'". IfIA.NVILLE NUB.S ERIES
J.8,000 .A..ores
"r'.4" +'1-' -. One of the oldest In the State,keep pace with thetiines. Our stock Is home-grown and
Of, the best quality of heavy oak,hickory and cabbage hammock, ,having mUes'oCrtver and .of.the best., Our prices are as low as the lowest.. We have all the varieties suitable for the
bay fronts and best water protection In Florida. Especially
adapted to Florida fruits and vegetables. trade. ,such as are advertised by other nurseries In the State. We warrant entire satisfaction-

.-,' I' Ii.* _* -* ,,Send, your name for new catalogue, and price list.
oS. Sf
.... .
-l -
I m F. S. CONE
o Proprietor;
ftt oStJo: c4 : Awn
-gog-g, YOUNG &OO,0 ERagE + g a '
cG J4 as taG GI d 0.3 ".2', < :jJ;( 'j.I,.,:. : : C'"= ;!"J .... ....0' NIJItIItI.ES
8 CJQ Q 1 IIS !!:. 'C'oo"' = e2d : :
=CPjd.;; II) .* 0.... "1 ::1= poQ'tS (!) :
i: :: :: Real Estate Agents, C' g '" ,
"" r ".."IiI.: .. P.+.., Cr1iI Offer to the public a full line ofNURSERY
lIaSCP"_ =' CGED Joe s:: vlr$ ,. '. tI) CI:.. ('!) '
i l S t I Palmetto, Manatee Co., Fla s ::; :s= ?.=...m l GENERAL : STOCK,
v g.-< E.C'
4)'cO wen I I 0 Consisting of ORANGE TREES of choice varieties, from one year bud on four-year-old
Cho 6D. .I =S a7; stock to bearing trees In quality and price to suit the times. Including the celebrated
:MADAME VINOUS, VELVETREEL, three and four year buds; fine two-year-oldSAT-
Town property Improved'unimproved BUMAS, (''n four-year-old stock: three year buds KING ORANGE etc.. etc.
in all the towns on the Manatee River, Beautiful river and Also a choice assortment of PE ARK on LeConte stocks LECONTE PEAR one,two and
bay fronts.' ,Pure salt water. Ovsters, fish and clams. Lovely building sites three, years. APPLES suited to Florida on I eConte stock.
on mainland and Islands. Yachting unsurpassed. Correspondence solicited.PANCOAST 'PEACHES. ( from Peen-to choice
Including t'LORIDA'.SOWNBsJ>Ort ;a shippin g variety;
L oblong in shape; very early and very proUfic. EARLY CREAM a choice early
& GRIFFITHS I PLUM on Plum or Peach stocks. BOTAN OGAN, BOTANK1, MARIANNA, etc.
JAPAN PERSIMMONS.: ,GRAPES-the leading home varieties: SCUPPERNONG and
I .', CALIFORNIA varieties. ADRIATIC and other Figs. PECAN and other Nut bearing trees.

ARBORVIATIE and'cholce two-year-old roses.. Catalogue free.

PHILADELPHIA. Anthony, Marion County, Fla.

Inauguration of the Ventilated system of shipping Strawberries from Florida(without Ice). FAIRVIEW NURSERIES.

Reference: Our Acc't Rales and check Saturday for every shipment cloned out that w ek.

Well tested and approved! .varieties of the ORANGE and LEMON and other Citrus.Fruits.Also .

Suited the Soil and Climate of GRAPE VINES, Florida grown,of well known varieties, found to be suited to the soil
For sale from December 1st till the last of ana climate of Florida.
February. This rose makes a handsome ever- Send for'catalogue O. B. THACIICR Manager
green,perfectly Impassable and durable fence. ,
M. O'NEILL, Fairbanks Fla.Nurseries San, Mateo. Fla.
of Lake Weir Co. San< Luis and Andalusia Nurseries, FLORIDA GROWN PEACH TREES,

100,000 Orango and Lemon Trees, Kelsey Japan Plums, Olive Trees, Orangey, Figs, Lemons, Pecans,

E. DTJBOIS Manager.Send the dozen hundred thousand also full of other stock ad- to
Our trees are very thrifty,three and four By or a supply Nursery pted
Florida and the Gulf States. Am now booking orders for Fall delivery season of
year old stock,%to l\ inch diameter,with for Catalogue and order early. Send, 188788. Write for Prices. Catalogue free on application.
one old buds. Nurseries easily accessible
year also,,for Price List of
to Florida Southern Railroad. Send for GLEN ST. MART NURSERIES,

Catalogues. AddressE..B.FOSTER, Manager FLORIDA WINES. G. L. TABER, Propr.,Glen St.Mary, Fla.

dec21-ly South Lake Weir,Fla.. : '

ONE MILLIONFruit Pineapple Plants for Sale. VARIETIES Ai?'

Trees Grape
Strawber Egyptian Queen from 15c. to $1.. Scarlet or
vlneal ants. Etc. Spanish from Ic to 2c. for slips. Rooted Budded Orange and Lemon Trees
Belling low'at Plants,can be set ,_t any season, from 2c.'to ,
Willow Lake Nursery. 25c. each, packed and delivered on board Tropical and Semi-Tropical Fruit Trees,Vines and Plants. Tars strong and well rooted:
steamer on receipt of price and especially adapted to outh Florlt a.
Descriptive catalogueand Large order prices on application. An inspection is invited. inquiries by mall promptly answered. Catalogues sent free
price list mailed, tree Til OS. E. HICIIAUDS on application. It. D. HO VT,Ray Vfow. HPlsborongh Co.. Fla.
on application Address Eden Pineapple Plantation, Eden, Indian
Sam H.Rum ph. River,
Marshallville, Ga. .. ROYAL PALM NURSERIES.

Profit in Fruit, Culture. H .( }' Rare exotic'plants offall descriptions for summer planting. Rare and new fruits.

Palms,Acacias, Agavesiloes'Cacti;[ and Flowerfng Plants. A general line of Citrus'Trees

KELSEY and other valuable Plums. 25,000 Zo Eili and Nursery stock suitable for Florida..
LECONTE KEIFFER and other Pears and _
.Apples on,LeConte stock. All the valuable Price catalogue_ (of 93 page-a,1S'cent) ,postpaid. Mailed free to all customers.

I J Oriental, and Southern Fruits. CAMPHOR rnZ RKASONER DUOS.,
TREES, OLIVES PRUNES. Nut Trees ofIr' U Manatee Florida.
HOGS. Seeds of Forage Plants Highest '
r.... quality lowest prices. Valuable information Grows all kinds of Fruit Trees.and Vines, GEORGETOWN NTTKSER1ES.
r in illus&ated catalogue free. Large stock LeConte and other Pears,Persimmons ..
Peen-to,and other peaches! and plums. AND ORANGE
Waycross, Ga. Bend for Catalogue. Smithville,Ga. Budded from tried and approved varieties, and on good health"locks..

,Also, JAPAN PERSIMMONS, LzCONTE PEARS, GRAPES, ana a general line
gait Trees suitable to Florida.. Address,' .

Pears Grown from Cuttings. uk-AJROjsr' WA R, Georgeto r FJa .

HOME GROWN. LeConte,Keiffer and Sand. Bartlett Law- WaylR'RStf .
son, Sekel, Smith and Garber on LeConte
t Root. Strawberries adapted to Florida, Ala- L.: k.e G-eorge I T'
PEEN-TO HONEY, PALLAS, FLORIDA bama and Georgia: Hoffman, Warren, .Noo-
,CRAWFORD, BIDWELL'S and other nan and.NoonanImproved. Peaches: 'een- SEASON O.F :1887-88..
to, Honey, Southern Beauty and others.
PEACHES; KELSEY and other PLUMS; Plums: Kelsey's Japan.Martannaand others. ,All fruits, plants and vines, suited to the climate of Florida, Including Oranges, Lemonsand
JAFFA. MED. SWEET, WASHING.! NAVEL Pot grown strawberries on special order only. all the citrus fruits,as well as Peaches,Fears Plums, Persimmons,Grapes, Figs, Pecan,
+ TARDIFF, MAJORICA, DUROI GEO. G. GIBBS. Almonds,Apricots,Olives,etc. Also many useful and ornamental grasses,Plants,Vines,etc.
Tallahassee Nursery,Tallahassee; Fla, Have also for sale several valuable Improved places at great bargains. Catalogue free to
HIGLEY'S LATE, MAG. BONUM, HOMO- Bend for Catalogue. any address. .

PLUM xr -------- --

SIMMONS, NUTS, GUAVAS, QUINCES, Three six and twelve months buds; 2,000 ""
two-year old*. Some fruited this year.
POMEGRANATES,BANANAS,LOQUATS, Botan Marianna Purple Leaf and Simon's Citrus and Deciduous Trees Rooted Grape
OLIVES, MELON SHRUBS, UMBRELLA Plum on Florida Seedling Plum stock the ,
TREES,etc. best for all sections of Florida. Eureka, Peen- Vines and
To Honey,best October and other Peaches on Cuttings.We .

A. H. MANVILLE & CO,I Florida peach stock. Japan Persimmon, make a specialty of Grape Vines of all varieties,and Fig Trees. Liberal discount to
r Grapes,Oranges,etc. Price list free. Inspection nurserymen. All inquiries promptly answered. Address
Lakeland and Drayton Inland, Fla. solicited. A. CAI'ltAIEAN, ; .-; C. S. BURGESS
Irop Eureka Nursery,Melrose,Clay Co.,Fla. Riverside California.

cSAN; ( MATEO NURSERIES., Y .a:: ... .: SWITZERLAND. NURSERY.. ,- : :i -

"J' ,Peen-to,Honey and Bldwell's'Early peach trees. K lsey,Botan and other plum trees.
jV; {{", .tull1tne ofNursery Stock' now> ready for Fall and Winter Planting.Best. Grape- Vines,Blackberry and Strawberry Plants .-."," ,

Varieties of Bud'd'ed'Trees a Specialty-Treesof'all.Siies: ;' ;:. ,A Nursery a-fc Your; Own 3>ooiv,. '
,,. ,, !,': .. .
; s '. ...'... "' ...' 'f ,'"'>i'. .' 'f' ;."-. _
Send for Catalogue. ? ''-l;1<'...',,,*- .- j' K-'r! -ii/j--C i A specialty. made' of sending all kinds of trees and plants by mall, and. said arivai guar-
: ,
anteed. Price lists,free to.all. Address -4' ,,' ; "t .
MAXAVELL' ANDERSON & CO., -' .. ':.... ..". ." ':' .4.' ,w. ,C. STEELE, Manager;" ,

>. v.,'. t <,,'San..Mateo, ", Jla.. t' I,":..' *' i-i; 4*>f i: ii.i -t- Switzerland.Bt.Johns County,Flan,

'.... 1 '1 l :

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66'.: .. -.- L, ORIDL t!.DISPATCH: .=-,-; i'[NOVEMBER [1 14,1887, .:,


-The Commenting on the foregoing thtf Deer Island Gardens and Nurseries

J' urse l1 y: Press says:' "These fruits are exceed- ,
ingly interesting. first mentioned
Pot Grown Semi-Tropical Fruit and Ornamental Trees, Plants and
New Japan ,Plums. is the larger. The specimens sent are Vines. No Loss in Transplanting., "' "; ""

Luther Burbank, whose interesting, almost globular; being 61 inches Catalogue and Price List Free,on application to the Manager. Address .
around horizontally and 61 inches A. E. CHAMPLiIlV.
communication in the DISPATCH for Oakland,Orange Co.,Fla.
around vertically thus: a shade

September 26th, on Japan ,Plums,will broader than deep. The color is h-

be remembered t by our readers'," i in sending dark red, almost.solid color,. except a FOR\ SALE' IMMEDIATELY.. 3-
h .
some specimens to the Pacific Ru- shade in the suture. The bloom is .

nil.Press, says: thin and of a lilac shade. The fleshis : 7,000 to '8,000, Citrus Trees', ComprisingVILLA

this mail I'send box 1 dark red-solid- color from skin to FBANCHA LEMONS, WASHINGTON NAVELS and JAFFA ORANGES,
By you a containing -
samples of the Blood pit, firm, rather juicy and of good flavor Mostly Lemons. Must be sold In a lump. Terms reasonable. .Some one can make money by
plum'of ; pit very small, f by \ inch.. handling them. Address G. L. TAKER, ,,' t
Satsuma, the first tree of which was Glen St. Mary Nurseries,Glen St Mary, Fla.
"The smaller mentioned
plum by '
obtained at great expense,a year ago Mr. Burbank i is also almost globular '
last winter. This fruit being ,the first being 5i inches, around horizontallyand ( .
of the kind in America
ever grown 51 inches around 'vertically; rich and\ Improved Varieties of Tropical and SemiTropicalTrees

you will no doubt,be interested in examining cherry red, slightly, mottled with yellow Plants, Bulbs and Flowers. ,-;

it. twill add that,it is near and dotted with tint Special attention given to setting and tending young groves budding and pruning old
ly six weeks earlier than the Kelsey freely same ; ones planting Lawns and Flower Gardens. All work guaranteed. jOSWe are also agentsfor
flesh deep yellow juicy, very sweet Hussey's Coulter Harrow and the old reliable brand of Geo. W. Baker's Flesh, Blood and
firm fleshed, as you :will see;' much ,, Bone Fertilizer. All Inquiries promptly answered. Send for Catalogue.. Call: on or address,
larger of' better color and and of somewhat peculiar but very DUNCAN BRO'S, Clear Water Harbor,Hillsboro'County, Fla.
quality, ,
agreeable flavor. The pit is also very "

form; it is an early and enormous( small; I by a shade over \ inch. The Lakeland Nursery Company '
bearer, and the trees grow witbh tore '* ,"
'It seems to us these plums are very n .
vigor than any of the other forty-three: Are now In readiness to:forward a'copy of their
desirable. The smallness of the pits'

fruited Japan The plums seed is which the,smallest I have of the true Japanese varieties is strik:' 'S'LT'J.\l! ...I .. : ': \ :'p::" ",PRiC'EI: : : L.: :r'ST

A 2t inches in diameter

The two smaller plums, grow' on a with a pit but half' an inch, is a pointof 'Communicate with E. H. TISON,managerw:
I notice and value.] June 15,1887. Lakeland.
tree imported at the same time from

the same place. This also seems to be '. t .' r .G l.n.E: IiJV1J.1e N "
," ,
very promising, being so large, firm POLK COUNTY' NURSERIES. b J J S.,, ,; tif
and sweet. A, well known Sacramento : GAINESVILLE FLU tUDA. .. I
n nurseryman of long experience pros NEW PEACHES A. SPECIALTY. 5,000 Superiors; ripens in:May, size Q.bove'm'ed1um
nounces them the two best flavored Polk. Co. Nursery | improvement Co. quality best of all. 5,000,Thomas,late,ripens in September; single specimens have weigheda !
pound.. Bldwell's,Early Wonder,and five other new varieties,will be found in stock., *, ,
!and most promising. Japan-plums. ever I Imtroduced. '" 10,000 Kelsey Japan Plums; 2D 000 LeConte Pears 20,000,Japan Persimmons, 2 to 10 feet
All the>leading foreign and domestic Orange ait vaneties"wlu
high, and 100,000 Orange trees,of good sold CHEAP FOIl CASH.
and Lemon Trees. Many miss buy elsewhere.
The plums I send have been pickeda Price list on application. Jt.who:, ,

week. -. .., ,', \V. II, .JLASSITER: -., ,Manager'Homeland, Fla.GUIDE ; Lemons, Lemons'' Genuine' Navels.

TO FIG CULTURE l'ORDER, NOW, before'our stock ol Villa Franca Lemons Is,out. We have Just sold 7,600of
this choicest of all Lemons for Fall delivery, but have some left., Our bearing'Lemons
:-n 1 ; Tells! how to grow:and prepare the fig,and,describes our new Pgd: : "J are loaded. We shall ship In July:.and August and publish results the"Dispatch.-L; ,< J We have also a beautiful lot of GENUINE Washington Navels,budded from one of
D1D1ex-'ol.aJ. SmyrnaOnly : the ORIGINAL-TREES we received from Washington nine years since. Also mostjall
Ij : other varieties of Orange,Lemon and Lime. ,., -2t
genuine."fig of commerce,"and the finest lathe world. Also Tropical Semi-Tropical The Double Imperial Navel and the Atwood's Seedless Navel we now offer for the first time
and New, Fruits,and the finest stock of nuts in the country. Address,,with'scamp, .* .' to the Florida Orange Growers. We shall have for Fall,and Winter delivery a few hundred
FLORIDA HORTICULTURAL, CO., of each of these varieties.. KEPMEY& CABBY, Winter Park.Fla."

... Cutler, Dado Co., Fla.

Villa Franca Iemons. Washington Navels. Have'on hand and,for sale a large stock of fine
We have for fall and winter delivery a large and select\ stock of the above named varieties 'j?' "
one and two year old buds,thrifty and free from Insects., Our Villa Franca buds were ob- 5 Budded'nd' Sweet Seedling Orange Trees.
tained from the finest grove of this celebrated variety In the State and our Washington Mocks'Ave: and and
buds one
two three old. ,All the leading named varieties well
Navel buds were Imported years ;
by ,direct California taken
us from ,and from the first trees. bud- ,
ded with that variety in the grown and well rooted. ;,Budded Peach and Nectarine Trees,Roses,etc. Send for-.!: ,
State. This grove is said to bear heavily and steadily; We have
also all the 8/: descriptive catalogue before, giving your orders elsewhere. > \ ?
standard varieties Known to Florida, also Peen-to and Honey peach trees, and ? .
LeOonte and Keller Pears. All of our trees are grown on high pine land, and we guarantee L., Wes. LIPSEY. ,& CO." ; y .' .. Citra, Marlon, Co., Fla.'
that every tree shall havegood roots which after all is most important. Send for Catalogue. .. ,
GILLUTT: SHOES, South Lake Wier, Marion Co., Florida. OUANGES, LEMONS,
Valrico Nurseries '
Pomegranates 'J Guavas,
Y KelseTJ Botan arid 01'811 Japanese Plum. on native Plum Stocks (;rapes.. ,_ Avocado P'rs,
UDe Buda on native Peach Stocks. Peen-to, and Honey Peaches. Pears. Anna,"
.4 LeConteand Klefler Pears on their own roots. Bartlett and other pears on Pecans Catalogue Free. Acacia
LeConte roots. A large stock of Apples, Pears,'Plum, Cherries. Quinces, Oriental r-'erium,
. Apricot and Nectarines. Address, Plums and W. G. OCOTJSBY, Caladium,

T F. :E3mJ:: : : '5".. LIJT1ES' Persimmons, Etc.; -"", "Sewer! -JSillsborough,,\ q,.; :{,1la.' pALMS Polncl,*,, ',

Manager Huntsville Wholesale Nurseries, Huntsville,'Alabama., '


Catalogues,with practical hints to new beginners, free on appUC t1on. Our list 'Include
,. the choicest varieties of the Citrus family growna Also, { '?'ft.1

r'KELSEY I j AND 'OTHER ORIENTAL PLUMS' E Peaches. Pears, Plums, Grapes, and other Fruits. "

J A ,SPECIALTY.DP3ESBSIMMO3VS Our stock is one of the largest in the States Thornless and Early Fruiting varieties a

,' ON NATIVE ROOTS.Also specialty. :j$
a fuUline of Nursery Stock of the most choice varieties adapted to Florida. ., Indian Springs Orange,Ca,*Fla.,
R. H. BPlllt, Proprietor, Bartow, Polk. County, Fla. ,
.. r ;paxi.: u.rserLes '
: c
: : .:
:Rl: ok"Y' 3r ztach.: 1N'rrs.erie: '

;;,cCJoute, Keif f er;Bartlettj'LawBon',and.arbef's: Hybrid: Pear',>a Spe:.. or Tin!:,- >;,' ,
cialty. ., ,, Oriental ,
"v i i i :; Importing: Oompany. ,; ;
Summer, contracts,,Special. Rates,will now be given. Address :Main Office 120 Sutter St., San Francisco. ; -8.-L. ..GOLpMANManager.UNSHUI. .
Monticello, Fla. ,,,PERSIMMONS: AND ORNAMENTAL TREES. Send for Catalogue. ..-



FRESNO, CAL.. Sixty thousand choice Orange,Lemon and Lime Trees for sale. Ten thousand fine Florida '
Offer this season a fine collection of FRUIT TREES and ORNAMENTAL PLANTS. grown Peach Trees,of the Honey and Peen-To varieties: also two new varieties,Hybrids of
Specialties: WHITE ADRIATIO FIGS, SAN PEDRO,finest table fig; POMEGRANATES. ,Honey and Peen-To named by us Chinese King and Chinese Queen. The Chinese.King
JAPAN FRUITS,OLI VES,PERSIMMONS and also'a fine assortment of PALMS,ROSES,,' ripens In May. The Queen ripens three weeks later than'Honey_Our eveningbearing'orangewUl
and OLE ANDERS. Plants by mail a specialty. give yon ripe fruit the year round. We have the genuine Washington Navel sent to us
Catalogue free to any address. A sample!the dried and cured Adriatic Fig will be direct from Washington. Big discount on large orders. ,
forwarded to any one'sending 10 cents in stamps,to pay:for postage and packing. .? i ;, ,, C. B. PELTON, Manager
,.Address s aUjlettera to F.KOEDIN, Proprietor Fresno,CaL, 1 ". Lake Helen,Florida.


) ds 7TKI

I 7

I ., -I



ORANGE TREESOf I want a few Industrious temperate, married
BIDWELL'S EARLY,BIDWELL'S LATE and No. 7, are round peaches, average 'size, rr en,with families of children of scuool
trom,May 10th to July 1st. Then Bidwell's IMPROVED PEEN-TO, No., is flat, all the
ripening leading varieties budded on good age, 'o settle near me, so that we can have a
but,larger and thicker from stem to blossom than its parent. and healthy sour stock 3 and 4 years old, and small school.
from five-eights' to one and one-halrtnch In To such I will offer a few good settlements
In Quality Not Excelled by any Peach Out.with diameter. Buds 1 and 2 years old;and from chep on the Allfla River, near Tampa

not a particle, at any stage of ripening,of that bitter so objectionable in the Peen-to. two and a half to eight feet high. Good roots Bay,one and one-half hours sail from Tam
Ripens with Bidwell's Early. and straight stocks guaranteed.For fruit and vegetables;good
These are seedlings of the Peen-to, a decendant no doubt of that fruit, "found by Atchison prices address neighborhood and heal1 by. I am an ofd res-
in the Hazardarakht Ravine,in Afghanistan; a form with different shape from that of GEORGE, DARLING, Id nt here,and can also give some valuable
the almond,being larger and flatter." "The whole shrub resembles what one might consider Drayton Island, Fla. information In regard to choice river fronts,
a wild form of the peach, of nearly evergreen foliage." As I am.aware there are many etc., including the raosti nltable and pleasant
spurious trees being ollered, I would give a word of caution to the planter Mr. Bidwell PENVILLA NURSERY.Choice location for a Sea Side Hotel and cottages on
has originated these trees; our trees he has grown from buds( cut from his bearing trees, this side of the Bay (Manez inlet). Also a
most of them by his own hand. good site for a sawmill; quick demand for
Address all letters,for information or trees,to me,as on account of ill health he has given: FLORIDA GROWN FRUIT TREES lumber.
d me all business connected with the sale of his trees. Information free. Buy of ownersand savenervy
4 City Office and Packing Grounds, Main street, Orlando. JAMES MOTT, of all kinds, including the Bid well's Early commissions. Will give good refer-
P. O. Box 121, Orlando Fla. ences If desired. Direct to
i Peach;and the finest stock of Kelsey Plumsin GRANVILLE PLATT,

..A..Jtan:1c: : l T'er1.eslD the State. Also some choice one-year old Peru,Hillsborough Co., Fla.

ORANGES, LEMONS: P.E: &CIIES. Asparagus (collossal) crowns. If you want ALBERT FRIES

All the leading orange and lemon trees, Including the "Everbearing" orange. Oranges trees send for prices'and save money. ,

excrv month in the year. Washington oranges a speciality. Bidwell Peen-to, Pallas J.E. Cole, Prop, St. Nicholas, Fla.,
and Honey peach trees. Kelsey and other Japan plums includingthatwonderful new plum
Glen St. Baker Co. ., .
FI Baker's
the"Blood Plum of Satsuma"and the'Early Sweet Plum."NlagaraEmpire State and lead- Mary, ,i I a Agent for Geo. W.

ins varieties of foreign grapes. The new fig"Foundling," Pears, Persimmoi s, Figs Mulber- II'f---
ries, Loquats,Guavas, Nut trees, etc The new Japanese seedless orange "Unsblu." a com- WRITE FO..lf: ROTTED BONE MANURE.
plete line of ornamental trees, including Grevilleas. Eucalyptus, Acacia, etc. Illustrated DECOMPOSED WITH POTASH.
catalogue tree. Address, fl. L. WHEAT LEY, "Hcnv to Grow LeConte, Keiffer, Twenty-five dollars per ton free on board in

Altamonte, Orange County. Fla Bartlett, and Other Pearsin Jacksonville, or at factory price delivered in

Established 1856. 200 Acres in Fruit Nursery. New YorK.
the South. Free.
Budded Orange and Umbrella Trees from
2> to ** each
stock of Fruit and Ornamental Trees specially adapted to Florida is doubtless the Thomasville, Oa
most varied in the United States. Many valuable additions have lately been made to the
lists of Fruits suited to sub-tropical sections. In addition to the usual large variety of fruits,
we offer 100.000 Peon- ro, Honey and Pallas Peach Trees; also, Kelsey's, Botau and RELIABLE SEEDS
other Oriental Plums,Oriental Pears.JapaI1PCrSlnlDlous, Grape Vlue.Straw-
berry Plant eta Our stock of Koikes, Evergreen Paints, Acacias. and flow- -FOBGARDENERS -
ering shrubs Includes everything of value for Southern gardens. A special Catalogue (No. 4)
,ii published for this branch of our establishment, and will be mailed free to all applicants. AND FARMERS.
W a dn ant, amr+tny Arr anN. RntJ. vonr n fl4'| r' rl t"N't ton* And nvntd' bPlnu! :''m1'OAM nr>on.

SOUTH FLORIDA CROWN Largest and ;.Best-, Stock in tbeS outh." t t,

Citrus Fruits, Peaches variety. Pears, Plums, Grapes,Figs,Persimmons,Nuts,Guavns, SPECIAL TOW PRICES to large: ,buyers. Send
Loquats, Olives, Peppins, Bananas, Pomegranates, etc. us a ,list of what you require and! w* will ROLLED GOLD SOLIDhIJIMmakes

Kelseys, Bidwells, Peen-tos, Oranges, Lemons. quote Catalogue'prices free.per return mall. Descriptive a beautiful and,"baht.rift for*lady,(.&tl mma or
child and in order to secure new customer for our Company,
Jaffa. Med. Sweet,Tardiff, Higley's Late, Majorica,Washington Navel,DuRoi, Mandarin, we will, forward postpaid to any addre..ono of HEA1TV
Tangeirine. Homosassa, Ma Bonum, Belair, Premium, Villa Francha, Sicily etc. T. W. WOOD & SONS, Seedsmen, 18-K.ROLLED GOLD SOLID IS17VC9. eitherin
A. H. MANVILLE & CO. HEART or HANDSOME STONE get with either
No. 10 S. Fourteenth St., Klclimond, VaFC
TakAland. Polk County Fla.. or Orayton. Inland. Putnam County FA. SIX GARRETS or SIX T'VRQUOI8E..howuln
---- lllnitrattoni receipt of only CO CCKTM' each. W*will

Nurseries of the Milwaukee Florida Orange Company, > 'S.A. E], .engrave OD any you tbe1uldeoUher1De'Yltbold Name, Initial M.tto Ea.or Sentiment...ChaJ'ce.

Dunedin, Hillsborough County, Florida.We .
60,000 LeConte pear trees,onetwo and three and mall to n.o&or before Dee. SOth.!..'?. At the
make a specialty of the DISTINCTIVE varieties of CITRUS FRUIT TREES, Including years old,finest nursery,stock in America and same lime w.sand your riDe we will mall rOil&bandl.of
Double Imperial Riverside (buds personally selected in California by a member of our company at lowest prices. our cataloguer,and f.elDr.yon wW>1 10 W jhly'pawed
and Washington Navels Maltese Blood Hart's Tardiff Jaffa Du Rol Stark' Seedless with the ring,and that It will give Inch entire MtUfMtlon. -
) 2,000 Paper Sholl: Pecan trees.most excellent will obtU n>by dUtrtbntln our Cnt -
,etc.,etc. In Lemons we have Villa Franca, Sicily, Genoa,Belair Premium and,Eureka. variety. Kolb Gem Melon. Seed, Hay ,and lope.amone you year' friends,and.* the lam alms ihowiac
Also Tahiti Limes, Peaches, Plums, White Adriatic Figs etc., etc. Our stock is large, com- Corn,by C.delivered. Finest Syrup madeor them Beautiful nine received from m. Ton can 1-
plete,well rooted, thrifty and clean. Special terms on large orders. Catalogue free on ap evaporated by the barrel. this way...!.t*.M. In selling other*.e&Dd ood.of standardquallty.which
,. plication. Address A. L. DUNCAN, Manager, Dunedin, Fla. I own over 12,000 acres of rich red'clay land d.aigns sndwhich...manuaetunltrom w. GUAttA.' TEEto gin orlglaai.UI--
In this county, and wish to sell J s WO to develop faction.

SHELL POND NURSERIES.Peaches the guaranteed balance.,with Perfect'absolute safety security and fair for a profit'part By our Future, Sales WB make our Front.I .

ner with capital, and demonstrate to his I :Remember,the rfnifw.. lend you !. not An deBefltroai
entire satisfaction that an Immense fortunecan Plated DI....but HEAV f**.**.1*****EI*GOLD
be reasonably expected. Write for circu- and this vrrVpnECCDEIVTEO offer Is only mad t*
.. Into
-, Pears, Figs., Plums, Kelsey Plum and Other Fruits. lar containing prices of nursery stock and otrodnea ri.lnl y. Our our firm goods la old and established C t loni sad reliable aan your aurlDC .
." land,and full particulars in regard to advan-, ( Cnt.d...foods from the pr c1ona Dstala. W.can
tages of this' sectlan and my proposition nn-l only send out a Limited Number of tints at prig named,
":Send for circular. Circular contains short history of peach culture In Florida, and hints refPTCnf'f\!l. and ta protect ourselves from Jwlers ordering cinanutleaw
advertisement OXKV ONCE to this
wm alert this
aa to culture. JAS. P. DePA S, Archer, Fla. E. B. KAILiEY. ITToiitlcello. Fla. paper,hence reqnlr you to out ana.MBO te>w..
that we may know you are entitled to Uie benefit!of thfaolfsr

; VILLA FRANCA'. NURSERIES.. but Will will Under after WI tarD1ab send yon\mon le-K.-tlr"have no than ordered SOLID two Circumstances,GOLD IILNG9 dMlred.wi at from,

to 80.00. II you wish one me 04 tu> this
LEMONS'ORANGES; PEACHES, PLUMS, HART'S CHOICE, BANANAS, BUDDING 3.00 adrerttaement sod 50 cents i If you wish two rings and this
\ .cSnrt1lemenhDd,i.vv. *T!rnor than two are desired you
) I Toucertalnthealsering 1011
F 3L.;;B.'& C. A. SKINNIER. DUNEDIN, FLA.. mnatpsyfallDrice.a piece of string so 1&will just meet around the KS
j/Vtonomiasers and Powder Bello"\V's.' orderIDe date!tbe.kind of rlne or'rings wanted. If
that S.
rL.rn a stone rIDe uy whether 1&1.a garnet 01'turquo1H
1 wanted,also write plainly the ?H !55.nJ.aWS
.. :" nald. SmaIlamo1lute caD b.Mn&at lend b1 money order or.reciltend Jetter. FOitar'
i .p 1AUCKS & SKINNER, DUNEDIN, I!LA. stamps way received the same ascuhs If yoasrsIsNewYork:at
any time would bepleaaedtobave JOlIca11aD4..1II..AMreq


(ESTABLISHED 1878.) 4 4a
We Import from Japan, wbere our RtocK is carefully raised in our Nurseries Persimmon, I} 1
Mammoth Chestnut. Plum, Loquat, Litchi, Kin-Kin, and other Japanese and Chinese Fruit
Trees. Giant and Dwarf Bamboos Ornamental Tree Shrubs and Bulbs.
We have purchased the Geo. F. Sylvester Seed House,at 815 Washington street, where we
will carry all native and foreign seed bulbs malting a specialty of Japanese Tree, Flower,
Vegetable and Field Seeds. Send for new Illustrated Catalogue. .
815 and 817 Washington Ht San Francisco, Cal.,P. 1501. Patronize Home Manufacturer/. 91.OURE

c T. -ai.ic./c.a'i.: : SJ, C. :J? ET'EJFI.3.Mandfact.nres : ,

\,' DEALER IN REAL ESTATE. Soap Pare Ground Bone and, I FITS !

AND PROPRIETOR OF Bounetheau Orange Tree Emulsion! Scraps I
3 1 say cure I do not mean merely to stop them
and Cnarse Bone for Poultry, Soft Soap and for a time and then have them return again. I mean a
BUENA VISTA NURSERIES.Several Soap Chips for making Soap Suds for Trees radical cure. I have made the disease. of FITS EPILEPSY -
and Vegetables. Office 28 Ocean St.,Jackson :: or FALLING SICKNESS life-long study. I
thousand acres of land for sale. Ev:ry Kind of Budded Orange and lemon Trees, yule Fla. P.O. Box343. Correspondence so- warrant my remedy to core the worst cases. Because
all kinds of Seedlings, Japan Persimmon Trees, etc., for sale. Trees will be carefully packedand 'licited.1IORK. others have failed fe no reason for not now receiving a
[ core. Bend at once for a treatise and a Free Bottleof
1 shipped to any part of the State. Bearing Lime Trees at 10 cents each. my infallible remedy Give Express and Post Office.

CIjERIHONT, LAKE COUNTY, FLORIDA. __ FOR ALL. 650 A'VEEK and Zl.6.UOOT.Ji.C..183 Pearl tit.New.York.IMPERIAL .
expense paid. Outfit wor h $5 -- -
and particulars free. P. O. VICKKBY, Augusta. d

INTERL A.CR EN NURSERIES, _. M.!:. __:_ __ __ _. ___ HAIR'COLORING.
..'o. Color. To any one sending vs$1.50 with urn
Eustis Lake County Fla., pie of hair we will forward Imperial
ffMJ9Nhi. 1.Black. Hair Regenerator guarantee that

Offer for sale a stock of budded orange trees of all leading varieties, including the 1 2.3.Dark!Med.Brown.Brown hair will I be which instantly is partially restored or to wholly its original_ gray

R1vERs1D1 NAV1L 4.Chestnut.esM' beauty. Absolutely Harm'

Budded entirely from buds received this season from Riverside Cal. Uidwell. Peen-to and fljvcrariraiKet for I>l/SUlCEXHIBItlbNS IS.-aU: 'price*. Vtara UlnitraU, 5.:Light Chest &I2SSPWPHLETFBELImperial : I
'Honey Peaches Kelsey and other Japan Plums. All home grown. Best native and foreign t&prqjltatfo h:MN for sews mt*small capital., :AlsoLanterns 6.Gold Blonde. Chemical3IfkCo.,
grapes,including a large stock of BlackHamburg. White Adrfattc'and nther figs. Perslra-. ,for Born..lmnsement. 152 page.Catalogue free.MoALLISTER1 Z Ash Blonde. &-I 'V. 8rd Htrtet New-Yi .
OP OCUof 49 N$.eaw st. N. Y. ) .nor P. gR
mona,;et.c. Price list free on appUcat1on. G.H.jNORTOJN i' Eustis, Fla. ? --'" .. ,

i -, .

t '

a -


"' \ '

:, ": 958." ':-'THE- FLORIDA.! i'DISPATCH.- '--" [NOVEMBER 14,1887.

:' .

' I The most;valuable lands of the State 66Tr1u.n:1.Ph: : : !" 'I! SAVANNAH, FLORIDA AND .WEST7!*

,h'/ are flooded by' a succession of lakes, [ OR Dkf >

; spreading out over large tracts of bot- ANEW VARIETY of GRAPE FRUIT RAILWAY .

tom lands what called I IRAflWAY
forming are Propagated by J. F. FESSKNDXN, at his WAY CROSS SHORT! I IK ;.: :

prairies. These can be easily drained, BLUE LAKE NURSERY near Eustis. It Is' *' EkVI GATI 0 H. (a

as can also many of our swamps and TIME CARD 'IN EFFECT JUNE 19, 1887. .
marshes. Several companies have All Trains on this Road are run by Central
been The tree is hardy a vigorous grower very Standard Time.
formed for the reclama-
Passenger Trains will leave and arrive dally Standard Time,:33 minutes slower than Jack-
tion of such lands, which will]), when prolific and bears young. Fruit averages as follows: RonvlllelocaU
smaller than other varieties, has a thinner

drained, prove the most valuable in skin a pleasant aroma, is bitter,- juicy WEST INDIA FAST 2 AH. From To
the State. very Arrive Jacksonville....._.._.....-......12.-00 n'n Arrive Leave
with a delicious flavor. By those who have Leave' Jackson ville. ................_..__ 700 a m Read up. WEST. P..ead.down.
tested its quality it is pronouncedTHE Arrive Waycross.-..._...........-... ........ 9:18 a m No 10 No2 Nol No9 7"
ASTHMA DR. TAFT'S ASTHMAUNS Arrive J esup........ .............._............-10:32 a m 12 05 p 7 30 p-Ar Jackson vllle Lv. 745a 300p
eilRCn never fails to Cure. FINEIT CITRUS FRUIT IN fLORID Arrive(Savannah .........................-.....12:06 p m 1100 a 6 47 p...._-Baldwin-...._.. 8 27 a 4 02 p
Anr one who wants to be can send na their I Arrive Charleston-....._.._............ 4:46 p m 10 22 a 6 i5 p..l\1acclenny. 8 48 a853a 4 Sip
address and we will mall trial bottle Arrive Richmond.-....._.......-............. tiM a m 1016 6 20 p..._.Glen tit. Mary.,. 437p455p "
BsuTAFT BROS., Rochester N. Y. FREE* Sent securely packed on receipt of'price, ?leach Arrive WashingtonN..NN.N..N..N.11.30! a mAr 9.Wa ti C5 p....._Han Jerson...-... 909a
; or six for $5. "i *e Baltimore. .NNN.NN..N..1..1240 p m 93\\) a.. .5 41 p...-.--Olnstee....._ 9 30 a 519 P )
Buy Direct from the Factoryand Arrive Philadelphia..N. ....._.......__ 3:10 p m a 65 a 518 p.........Lake City...... 9 56 a 615p
Save Money. DE WITT & GILMORE, Agents, Arrive >ew York_................_......._. 5:50 p m 818 a 4 51 p...... Welborn.... -...10 24 a 656p
Pullman'Buffet Cars to and from New York 8 Ob a 4 40 p.........Houston__......10 35 a 713 P
Bpeolal for the South. Eu tis, Florida and Jacksonville;and Pullman Sleeping cars 7 47 a 4 27 p......-. Live Oak.-......10 49 a 7 30 P
to and from Jacksonville and Tampa. 6 58 a 4 0 Ii()p.-_...Ellavllle?........11 16 a K 08 p
.' FOR SALE AT A BAKOAIN. 618 a 3 31 p..Madison..1l48 a 848 p
NEW ORLEANS!: KXFBES 5 41 a 3 04 p.........Greenville........1218 p 925 P

1,000 fine;thrifty, three and four-year-old ..,Arrive Jacksonville......................-... 7:45 p m 5 2o a 2 47 P........_Aucilla-._._12 36 p 947 p
trees budded to choice varieties. Must, .be. sold I< Leave Jacksonville.............................. /:00 a m 6UOa 23.J P N..Driiton__......12 54 p-10 09 p
Arrive Way cross........................-..... 9:18 a m a 25 a 3 W)p--ar..Monticello-ar-10 35 p
to make room for grove trees; j Arrive Thomasville.........-........-...... 1:22 P R\ j 35 a 12 25 P 930 p

Arrive Balnbiidge.................. N..w.... 3:35 p m 50..a 2:s3 p......_.Drifton .....__ 12 54 p 10 09 p43a
Arrive Cbattahoochee......................... 4:04( p m> 213 p......._....Lloyd.1 32 p 10 35 p t.
;;: :: Arrive Pensacola via L. & N.R.R-.....]o:10 p m 4 lit A 145 p......_..Chalrea............ 1 4.)p 10 49 p ..'
: r $25QWILLBUYIHEBEST Arrive'Mobile via L.&N.R.R............ 2:15 a m 34uaUSoa 119 Tallahassee....... 213 p 11 5l p J

Arrive New Orleans via L.&N.R.R... 7:10am 12 4S p....-.-. Midway....._. 2 41 p 12 40 a
Pu lman Buffet Cars to and from WaycrooH 1 &J at.1221 jj--._. Quincy _..._. 3 09 p ISO u ;
I i and New Orleans via Pensacol: and .Mobile. 12 55 all 54 a. ... Mt. fleasaut_.. 33.) p 2&) a
12 01 all A: H.LV River Junction 4 05 p 3 30 H

4 Leave Jacksonville_................._...... 2:0.'; p iu SOUTH.
I Leave Callahan........._......._........... 2:47 p m MAIN LINE.
Arrive Waycross......?......_.-......._... 4:40: p m No. 4. No. fc. No. 7. No. b.
G SAW MI Li Arrive Savannah............................... 7o8: p m 9 0A, 4 05 p.Ar Fernandina Lv.1010 a 4.55 p
Arrive Charleston .........11,11......._......... isft a m a:47 p.-_.Callahau.........Jl 27 a -
I' 1 1 Arrive Wilmington......,...................... *:25 a m 630 a 230 p .....J Jacksonville 1130 a 830 P
1 FOR THE MONEY. Send for Descriptive Circular. Arrive Weldon ...._............................. 2:40 p m 5 3>a 1 43 p.......- Baldwin ...._.. 1225 p 1000 p
RICHMOND MACHINE WORKS, tl Arrive Richmond- .............................. 6:00 pm 4 25 a 110 p....._.Highland...._.12 51 p 10 60 p
INDIANA. Arrive Washington............................11:00 p m 4 08 a 101 p..NN.N.Lawtey.N.N 101 p 1110 p
----RICHMOND. Arrive New York ...............................>. 6:50 a m 3 43 a 12 45 p........._Starke ....._... 131 p 1140( p
Pullman Buffet Sleeping Cars from Jacksonville 3 05 a p...__Walao.........-. 155 p 1215 a
to New York. 2 27 a 1144 a....... Campvllle .._. 215 p 12 50 a
COMMERCIAL COLLEGE OF GEORGIA. 217 a 1131 a...... Hawthorne...... 2 26 pliO a
113 a 11 04 a........._. C1 tm .NN..NN. 255 p 2 02 a
.' h, EAST FLORIDA EXPRESS. 10 23 a.....Silver Spring..... 3 36 p -
THE CHEAPEST AND BEST BUSINESS COLLEGE. Jacksonville ...... ._....__. ... 9:45
Arrive a m 1157 p 1010 a......_....Ocala 3 52 p 3 20 a
.c.. Leave Jacksonville............................. 4:15 p m 1105 p 9 43 a......... ellevlew-- -._ 4 22 p 4 08 a
;-ft i 10'0 covers the total cost of full Business Course including, Board, Tuition Books and Leave Waycross.,..............................N. 7:20 pm 1013 p 918 a.......Oxford__...-. 4 45 p 4 51 a
Leave Gainesville........N.N...._-.-. 3:45 p m 9 50 p 9 08 a....__Wildwood_.._. 5 00 p 511 a
a:Diploma, Shorthand, Typewriting) etc., thoroughly taught. Best' course of Business. Train Leave Lake City_.................... ........... 3:25 p m 8 55 p 8 40&,........Leesburg.__. 5 28 p 5 57 a
ing? Beat facilities Students board with the President. Separate Female Department. Leave Live Oak....._............._............ 6:55: p m 8 35 p 830 a..E1<1orado..... -.. 5 41 p 615 a

-Befit location. Most largely attended. Most highly recommended. Write, for catalogue to Leave Thomasville............_................10:55 p m 8 00 p 8 15 a......_...Tavares_......-... 6 00 p 6 40 a
tEKUKUL Arrive Albany..................................._ 1:22 am 630 P ti'S,5 a. Lv Orlando Ar..._ 7 26 p 815 A
E. SIMMONS Pre 't. Norcross Ga. Arrive Montgomery via Cen. R.R.-. 7:26 a m
;! Arrive Mobile via L. &N. R. R.......... 1:50 p m Cedar Key Division.No. .
..,; G-ElC: : :ii.: na'DON: .A.LD. Arrive New Orleans >la L. &N. R.R. 7:20 p m, I .oj. .No. 6. No.5. No. 3.
Arrive Nashville via L. & N. R. R.... 7:05) pm.. 9.50 a 4 05 p.Ar Fernandina LV-10 lu a 4.00 p
Arrive Louisville via L. & N.R.R..._ 2:12 ami 247p._.....Callahan_..._1127a --
< VESSEL STEAMBOAT AND YACHT WORK. Arrive Cincinnati via L. & N. R. R.. 6:30 am.. 6 30 a 2 30 p..Jacksonville.30 a 830 P

Arrive St. Louis via L.&N. K.R........7:35 a m 5 SO a 145 p........Baldwin..........12 30 p 1000 P .
;" Pullman Buffet. cars: to'and from Jacksonville 4 25 a 12 51 p.....-..Highland4 ,_.-... 132 p 1050 P
< Building and Repairing of all Kinds Done with Despatch. and St. Louis via ThoraasvUle, Mont 08 a 12 3)p..N.-Lawtey..NN.. 144 p 1110 P
,. gomery and NashvilleEAST 3 43 a 1212 p..._..Starte.3 .- ......N 216p250p 114t(> P
( fi' J.White Oak Plank and Timber, Spruce and Hard Pine Spare Hackmatack Oak Knees TENNESSEE EXPRESS. 05 a 1125 a.....Lv Waldo Ar _- 1215
r White Pine kept on hand. Yard 149 East Bay St., Jacksonville. Fla. Arrive Jacksonville.......................-.-. 7:25 a m 815 p 1125 a_Ar Waldo Lv..... 2&> p 730a ..
..a I -_ _____ __ ____ i Leave Jacksonville-....................N...... 7:00 p 7 40 p 1100 a.........Fairbanks...... 310p335p 805a1030a
a -1-. ] -,-- -" D" Leave Callahan................__.-*............. 7:40p m 7 00 p 10 30 a......_Gainesville_..._.
:::' i Arrive Waycross................................ 9:30 pm 5 35 p 9 55 a......_Arredondo_.... 3 51 p 1110 a1225p
o i::oi: ::g.. ."PI-cr-=;i''o o' o rn :::!::! ,... Arrive Jesup............................... ........10:57 p m. 4 30 p 915 a........_Archer..._.... 4 30 p
= 0 II : ...
8 8 39 aBronson. .. .. 5 06 p -
V. .
.e-tr : Arrive Macon via E. T. fe R- 3:50 a m
;': ;ECwO.-.f
-l ... 615 a-Lv Cedar Key Ar-. 7 20 p -
: ::J .. tDlItO: : Arrive Atlanta via K. T.V. &G.R.R. 7:20 a m -
o. ; w-wt
,,. fIto :? :i1'; :r.: ,.. :::-'t'r 0; ..._ I Arrive Chattanooga E. T. V. & G. 1:35 p m Tampa: Division. a
'" '< el'f"'f. "f'/Io-5" !!'! .. Pullman Buffet Cars and passenger coaches
su \J ,2 I .to. i. N o.8. No.7. No.3.
si<:> .! fi.. !:=;ryA f'/I=='e tD>;o= ...e .;:;:t ,to and from Jacksonville and Chattanooga. 9.50 a 405 p..Ar Fernandln Lv..10 10 a 4.53 p
tJii E. e-cl'1d ...;OQ a> C;; FJ rrs.l.I I I SAVANNAH EXPRESS.Arrive 2 47 p.........Callahan.....?..11 27 a -
,? g. : ; :e Q '4 r: ; ) 0 IO I I .Jacksonville................._.... 5:30 a m 6.30 a 230p-Jacksonville ._1130 a 830 p
O h t: = :;z Arrive Gainesville. .............................10:30 a m 5.30 a 143 p.....-.Baldwin.....-.12 25 p 10 no) p
;..:.. !II Y l'\oQo..,:(1)<,..;% 1'1 r=g tn a. ,.... x' Leave Jacksonville....._....................... 9:00: p m 3.05 a950p 12 05 p.-,........Waldo......_ 155 p 1215 a r
;; ': ClI7' mp "d = \\ (!:P::J ? ... Cleave Gainesville_.............................. 3:45 p m 11.57 p'10 10 a............_Ocala.....-..- 352 p 3 20 a908a.LvWildwoodAr.500p
;:& n P:: ; ::J ,t iui.ii Leave Lake City....._............_...._._ 3:25 p m 511a
; :l .:r ::';'"!' :' 00 Leave Live Oak......_............................ 6:55 p m 4 35 p 905 a. AT Wildwood Lv_ 5(03) p 9 30 a
?II .pNaFm spin; S Arrl Waycross.................. .........1145 p m 4 00 p 8 40 a.....Panasoff kee..... 5 24 p 10 10 a .
rE E !: i ;: : rF \ : Li Arrive Albany via B.& W. R. R......... 5:00 a"m 230 p "umtervllle ...... -- lOSOa10a. s
(Wo :"S-"' .Dbi i \L-I I Arrive MAcor via Central R. R.-.._ 9:10 a m x ... St.Catherine.- p ",
e i : gZg. = rn...... ,! Arrive Atlanta via Central R. R....... 1:05p m -- 8 00 a._Withlacoocuee.--03 p -
'i Oil =
j3 M 7 :37 ._ Owensboro._...
Arrive Chattanooga via W.&A.R.R. 7:<5 p m -- a 6 24 p i

; QwitwpN'OOs! Qt3- ,,, ug Arrive Savannah.............................-. 6:10 a m 7 20 a......-Dade City-... 640p -- .
',f ea.. :aoar.iA ::; <;:...::n.ui; : s: fit! arrive Charleston! ... .-. ....................11:40 a m 6(X)a_.Lv Plant City Ar- 8 00 p -
iIoCID : : ;: Se'i': g Pullman Buffet Cars JacKsonville to Cin- Jacksonville
f Branca
c "
...... vtg'<<:I &II o..- ...rorn..: I( cinnati and through coaches Jacksonville to i ": .
C'e- t4 ;r -o = "' 0 Ll>1 !ited. Limited
<:> .... ="= ... Jm"U- -y.,- 'I.; .-cr:>"' _=i 0"C;:- Chattanooga.Pnllnum fleeHnic Tar/uoand from Jacksonville I I 5 525 50 p 3--55 p- 917a..Hart'sKoad..732a 9 50 a.....Fernandlna-a U 06 a.4 55 p
e "' .FT= .P; .;... e..<4 WII. and Savannah. 503p 84.1 a..DuvaL..56 a 558p
Aye. _s3tia occa PW 0etO wCF I Thiough Tickets sold to all points by Rail 4 SO p 2 43 p 800 a..Jacksonviie..s 30 a 1215 p 6 40 p
:::"1n r-c : '.. ftoZ.n::! 03. *: I. and Mean, ship connections, and baggage
"" (\ O>O : : : .:; ;c
(\ aD ': } checked through. Also, Sleeping Car berths St. Marks Dran"h.u .
:::: m: ;I.K:" :
;;n -11-'
? I and; sections secured at the Office
<< Company's
; lIIo'S" ::!o :-; .o" in Astor's building,82 Bar street, and at Pas- lo; p in ...........Ar 1ri ll Iu reese i v,_-. a if V..m
rls: ortt-dPpo'3. --rJ'f.- oa ti rT1 -'m. I xeng-r! Station, and on board People's Line 1157 a m _..........__Bellalr__......._ 8 43 a m
f_ : m sI i Steamers! H. b. Plant and Chattahoochee and 10 M a m --...-_Wakulla___..._ 940am.LvSt.
q (\ A "EZ CD e-! w ::a ; DeBary-Baya Line Steamer City of Jackson 1030a. m .-_. _._. Markh ;Ar.-_... 10 05 a m
--- -
oRatlp3 CDI ;: w -
VB V ln .( ; vile WM P. HARDEE,
*i =2wl : trQlt: = oU:: uf'T''i Passenger Agent.SCOTT'S ("a"means a.m. time. 'pw means p.m.time.)
.ei.........i;:;..:. "c'ClSU"' "l'g'p.; !'" :.N ", '..M ,",..'l11dfl1Jt.' 81. Marks' Branch: trains run Tuesday
t.) r cH: IM ::,...a .1' :::__ 1 Thursday and Saturday only.
*"8f .... :tri", I'=:c"' .yew C2-- Leaving time is given in every case except
: ".; "::! --:_.. Qo .:;s = .f where arriving time is named. .
--" "" 1Ico.t" trY <<::) Trains 1 and 2,b and 6,7 and 8 9 and 10
Cf' and
= C-t"t,. "' &S ,
= '''Jog :::s:::
>! fb
..'wM1('110 03 s c : =zCG=:::: t.1II: PUKUEY'S, train on Jacksonville Branch run dally.
:& V Q.foI" : .axQ;;; "-t -a CI-CI;:i'" En1] : I! We ley KI chard*'. Trains 3 and 4 dally except Sunday
Ela -=! ...Ia: oa:"' eQOQ B- ... lJ 1-1 r- G U N S Parker'sCoit'etreen- Trains 1 and 2 have Pullman Palace Sleep
IDa f'/I"aJl: ..l su $: 3cJ: : j' lersmith'*, and all ing Cars between Uiver Junction and New
E'o-g caQ;: g!S Mi ;: ':!JI ::.o I ither>> make, brechlonding1 Orleans.
.88e zo .:a!.: e"JI; : .f::> : : ., '"W, Unable Guns, Trains 3 and have through Pullman Reclining -
ti '" .z ':
? ._ r tA s =- ; q S1O up to 8300 Chair and Sleeping Cars to and from
C'to < e!"" -;: II .2'in Y j2cc: .
;; ...... Now in stock a lot of Nccottd-llaud Gun-. Orlando.
cO .
: 2
...... .. D' ..,:p'.. : za: T
It -
:i "-';:. .lKo 0 ao.!! .. D' .c.rrI; :c c:> some fir highest Riade. Bargain. which t For maps, rates, etc., apply to Company'
pQ ooo"=.o", n..D' n.fA. [253,,,.,,_ wilt soon ba taken up. Send six cents in Agents, or write to
$ ;011I..64':0.0.-2-1 "" -= I stamps for illustrated and second- .
aCJ : catalogue A. o. MACDONELL,
t. ti:: x :: r. a 1 :..:i handlist. Cat this out, Sure.will. .- Gen.Pass. &Ticket A gent
z2 1Q' ..; :: ; > &ii I READ 4c SONS, D.E. MAXWELL,Gen.Supt ... ..

.* ., ,- 107-Washington St., Boston, Maa -';, .:!% r' JackxonvlUe
'. "

". *. .
\ -


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. .." NOVEMBER.*.. ,,,B- 14,1887.1. *r J"J.. ". "'". ::.'',. ..,. THE- !, FLORIDA, ,"'DISPATCH. .. .. ..59.
!' .
M ,


53 to 55 HOURS HEW YORK; ,." ,
,. _' ,:: ,' )

, BftTannah, New York BOSTON '
and Philadelphia WIND ENCINE

and between Boston G"i AND I
and Savannah .w

____ _

I Ocean Steamship Company. .

_..: {Central or 90 Meridian Time) .
Pat sag e K n.tcs :
Between Jacksonville and New. York_ 1st class $! .ro; ,Intermediate$18.00; JKxcursion$t2.00;
Steerage 812.07.
Jacksonville and''Boston',let class t 25.00; Kxcur-Ion$13.50;Steerage$12.50.: .
. I THE Magnificent{ Steamships. of this Company are appointed to sail as follows:
f TALLAHASSEE Capt.Fliher.................................Tuesday,November 1- 6:00 p.rr EASIEST
, CHATTA HOOCH BE, Capt. Dagsett.............._.................Kriday November 7:30 R. m
NACOOCHEE.Capt.Kempton ..........._....._....._..........Sunday Noven ht r 6- POOam ALL WORKING PARTS,
CITY OK. AUGUST, Capt. Catharine.... ..................Tuesday,November 8-11:00 a.m
I TALLAHASSEE, Capt. Fisher .....H..................;.....Friday.. November 11- 2:00 p.mCHATrAHOOCHEE. Made of MALLEABLE IRON.
Capt. Daggett.........,. .............. :-Iunday,November IS'-- 4:00: p.m
NACOOCHEE Ca t.K.empton..._...._.... .._....:...._........TueRda ,November 155:30 p.m CATALOGUE 3FHEE. ADDRESS
CITY OF AUGUSTA, Capt.Caiharii e..._?........ ..._. ._...Friday. November-'8:00 a.m
TALL4HA88KECapt. Fisher. ........................'. Sunday,November 2U- 9:30:( a,mCILtTTAHOOCH'EE SPRINGFIELD MACHINE CO.
,Capt. Daggett......................-....Tuesday,November 22-11.30 a.m BEST ISCHEAPEST.
NACOOOHEE.("ap .Kempton. ............................ ....-Friday N'ovpmber2-i-p.m THE
CITY OF AUGUSTA CDt Catharine................... Sunday.November-3:>0 p.m .
TALLAHASSEE. Capt.;Fisher-,.-....................:..... Tuesday, November 29- 4:30pm. SPRINGFIELD, OHIO.
GATE CITY Capt..Taylor ................................... Thursday November 3-7COp.m E9TABLISIiED 15715.
CITY OF MACON Capt.H.O.Lewis..._..........._......_.....Thursday, November 10- 1:00p m
RATE CITY, Capt. E.R. Taylor..................,-.. ............Thursday November 17-7:00: p.m
CITY OF MACON,Capt Lewis ...... ? ..,................:...Thursday November 24- 1:00 p.m GRAIN GARDEN SEEDS ,
These( Steamers do not carry Fas engeTL] .
DESSOFG, Capt.N.F. Howes.-...._.......--........:........;_:..Tuesday November 1- 5:30 p.m
" .JTUNTATA.; Capt.Askins.-..:-...-.................._....-.-.....-.....-.Sunday.November 68:30 a.m .
DESSOUG, Capt.Howes.............H.................. ....Friday November 11- 1:33 p.m
JUNLATA,Capt. Aakln ........................-...._....._....?.?.Wednesday! ,Inv mber 1ft-6:00 p.m wiLIijiiA.L.. ; : : : BC>UB..S.,
DESSOUG, Capt. N.F. Howes.....?.....?_...u...-?._..........?tI nday.':.Npvember 21-IfcCO a.mJUNIATA. Successor to J. E. Hart)
Capt. Am1ns. .. -........... Saturday.Novt'JJlber263:00 p.THESE .-m
STEAMERS 20 Welt Bay Street, Jacksonville: Fla.
handle none but the Best and most Reliable Seeds. My new Catalogue will be sent free. on
Connecting with the Savannah, Florida and Western Railway (Waycross Short Line) application. Also Wholesale Dealer in
to the Traveling Public and Shippers advantages equalled by no other line.
Tumugh Tickets and Bins of Lading issued to princIpal pomts. North,East and Northwest. Corn Oats Flour Grits Meal BranWheat
via Savannah. For information and rooms apply top .Hay, ,
: Pier No.35,North Biver,New York. City Exchange Building,Savannah.Ga., GROUND FEED SCREENINGS COTTON SEED MEAL Etc.
RICHARDSON & Agents Savannah Pier,B..ston. \ ,
W. L.JAMES, Agent, 18 S.Third Street,Philadelphia. FOR
l J. D. HASHAGEN, Eastern-Agent, Sav.,Florida&Western Ry.Co.,261 Broadway,N.Y.
Q.M.SORREL.Gen.Manager. H.'R. CHRISTIAN Soliciting Agent., I I. E. Tygert & Co.'sGuaranteed. Star Brand Fertilizers
t For Tickets apply to S.,F.&W.Railway office.
2,500,000 ACRES OF <,.:
LANDv <.;. Comprising ,ORANGE TREE and VEGETABLE
'II % >IJ.N(

Prices on application. '. July 27 tl

Columbia, Bradford, Clay, Putnam Alachua Levy, Marlon, Orange, .
Sumter, Hernando, Hillsborough, Brevard, Baker, Polk &: Manatee, :

Consisting of the finest Orange,Faiioing,Vegetable and Grazing Lands in the State of Flor.
ida. Price 31.25 per acre and upwards,according location. Merchant 1 Forwarder,

For further information,apply to Office Florida Southern Railway Co.,Pala.kt..F.J.a. ....{ r: ,';* .

. L. :N. wn KiE, w. P. COUPEK, Waycross R. R. Wharf, >
Chief Clerk and Cashier.Land Department. Chief Engineer and Land Commissioner. ,-. ,," : ....' .: .. _,

B. :i: :I 13. 1 x; ..:: .- JacksonvilleyFla.. ..', .'" '" Gainesville',.-.Fia.I. .
e "V. ... y" ::131 a n. e ,];> s '

: j SANFORD FLt:; BIDA.. '"

SELLS have,. in. Stock and to arrive -

.t FORRESTER'S CHEMICAL MANURES 250,000? -.1 anyoe Orange Boxes, 50,000 Gum and Poplar Orange 1 t
Orange Tree and other Fruits and Plantation and Garden Crops' f Boxes. 200,000 Orange Box Heads, 750,000 Orange
used in the Manufacture of these Box Hoops, 50,000 Reams Orange Wraps.Sizers .
;No Vermin-Feeding Compounds Good
,T ram CI1'8, Oral Clips Ladders,and other all of which will
MaD ge growers' supplies
The highest grade goods are the best and and these goods meet the want. be sold at the
; find them to be all that is. References can be given,but it i>
seedless Have the very best facilities for the distribution and sale of Oranges.. Consignments solicited. -
where goods are an.well known. It can be truthfully said that these are the Ptaadard Send for Htenclls.Circulars and Price Lists.


Supplied in Car ,Lots.. .AND '

Cheapest Fertilizers in Use Has for sale choice Lots,Orange Groves and Wild Lands. Allows interest on deposits,Collects
-, Rents and Interest,Negotiates Loans etc.
Direct shipments. .Guaranteed analysis. Price and Pamphlet free., Address J. C. GREELEY, President [,. D. If OS WE R, Trea-nrer. .
__ CHAS. SEVENS, Box 437 Napanee Ont. Canada.'

*: nberofMercantUe. EDWIN A BROWN_ &' CO, Shop:;!1nK'Exchangb. o. Well Curbing and Chimney Flues

Cheaper Better than Brick.
Wholesale Commission Merchants. .

,Cheap and Strong. No skilled labor required.

lea :m4DE: : ST., Address
All receipts sold and accounted for by each steamer. Write for Stencils.. ; F&ORI9A STONE. $AND PIPE, COMPANY,
.,.-. Inference:,Irving National Bank,New York. :" r..;,;, .. Office&2} ,West Bay Street, : "' ." "'."' Jacksonville,Fla.r. .

,. ; ; :
}: i" ." ..;I,",


,"-",., ,' .'...... ,.:.. .... .- ; .,, \ ,'-- '., '- ,- .


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t; ","",.,,,.,,,,,' > .:'!.'1",,!-',' ... 0",,.' _.. '. ,- .,' : ,.;.,:';:r.. ":":.,.::::,'. ,"" "

99; '.,' '=THE FLORIDA' :: DISPATCH. :', f rNoYEHBE 1 1887.
4,4:. : :. ., r"", '" ., : ; ,'."" ..

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

VILLA SITES FRUIT 4' 01k J* 'Chester : CLYDE'S" i .<; "
Warra t d elleIe.-'prooCe. '
E3ffrtt9 freftML Wins let "; '"

LANDS eta the- States. and 'dale :York
IIM. Send fordcscrtpUon New Charleston & Florid
and price of these Jam ;
ous bops; also fowl. THE
HUNTING DOGS *L &au.o Wf Ck ehad, Vt& -
It these bogs are really cholera proof M jraar STEAMSHIP LINE.I ,::{>
anteed have we not the the problem .
ANDFANCY .. iioir W banish hog r cholera Write Tor car. .;J,.,"::,{ "r;, .
Mculars, and iuveatigate, and mention this paper. ?:. .'
POULTRY The elegant Steamers of this Line are appointed to sail'J; : ,
e e i 4 a ,,'iI1
'From Jacksonville :.. 4Every
A. J. A. D A *: .1 J" ,. DOC BUYERS' CUI E.
Colored plates. 100 engravinge Thursday, as follows: '

MANATEE FLA., of differeu' breeds.prices e Weworth. Steamer SEMINOLE .. ... ...."... .... .. .... ::' .
Notary Futile and Justice of the Peace. and where to buy fhemNaffed .. 'I K'E.............. .......... .............:...TbursdayaNovemberl0th,1l00a m 4
for 15 Cento. SEMINOLE ............ ,....,:...................Thursday, November 17th, 5:00
Has for sale one thousand acres of choice 187:ASSOCIATED S.EIb&b:. St.It.1'hi1&clelp1 FANCIERS Pa>>,. 44 CHEROKEE .hu... .'...................... ....... .Thursday, November 21th,UOOa aim;m
lAd don Manatee river,In slfhtof Manatee, From Fernaaaina, Fla., -. y
Braiudentown Ellenton ana Palmetto, and '
is manufacturers'. agent for Wire Fencing, z,, GuC! Revz'= Every Sunday afternoon after arrival of F.E. &N Go's 2:45 train, I
Poultry Netting, Lime, Cement; Fertilizers to: .
and Plantation Supplies,Cracked Corn and leaving Jacksonville as follows:

Rice,Granulated Lime Feed,Rock and to Shell.order Cat-In'tea.m I..., ItorPrtc.lttt.Q .Q Wortat'itte sLWesbeaI. Steamer YEMASSEE.........................................:...........Sunday,November 8th '
tie and Poultry ground CITY OF COLUMBIA .....h..................................$unday.November 13th
mill on premises kennels of acclimated .> YEMASSEE. ...... ,.,.................... ............Sunday,November: >th
Laverock Has also and breeding Irish Setters, Irisb Bull .Terriers. ...$ 25 CITY OF COLUMBIA.......;....:................ ........ ..:..Sunday,November.27th:

.' Slow-trail Bloodhounds and Colorado 1 Jot Keuka. on Lake................. 15
Catch or Tiger Dogs (for wild hogs bear and 40 Acres near Bostwick............... 100 Steamers are appointed to sail from Pier 29 E. B.,New York, every TUESDAY and FBI-..
... tramps). DAY,at 3 p. m. Tuesdays'ships for FernandIna and Fridays ships for Jacksonville. .
10 Acres fruit land at Keuka........... 100
POULTRY The Freight and Passenger Accommodations by this Line ars unsurpassed. Every atten. .
OUR YARDSare 10 Acres in town Keuka,............. 300 tton will be given business entrusted to this Line. Direct all shipments from New York via
well-stocked with tre Imported male CLYDE'S FLORIDA LINE, Pier 29,East River.
5 Acres Peaches and Pears 600 '
birds which are mated with carefully selected For further information apply to .
heasof our own raising each variety being Small Grove and House (nice)..... 700 r. A. STEAD Agent, F.,M.IROS MONGER Jx..G.F. P.A., J.A. LESLIE,Agent, ,
allotted to separate enclosures In a fortyacreoraage ED.! ,,RUMLEY. Keuka Lake,FlaMUTT'S Fernandina Fla. Jacksonville lia. 88 w.Bay at. Jacksonville,PIa.
grove. Eggs carefully packed4n baskets ; THEO. G. EGER,Traffic. Manager, 'win. p. CJLYDE ic CO. Gen. A&reHts..
White at following Leghorns prices(Knapp's: ) Pit Games AUTOMATIC FRUIT 'SIZER 3.1)Broadway,N. Y. 1:4: South Wharves,Philadelphia,Pal.35 Broadway,_ .T[..

($Heathwool), Plymouth ROC"Hawkins" ),
Game rataras(Shouldings; ), Light Brabmas
'(VVllllamsi thirteen.Clalborne, llouen. and Muscovy Ducks,31,00per -r- KISSIMMEE LAND AGENCY

and Cuban Games.,Sltver Beardedand ,
Orated I'oIUh.W.F. lilac Spanish, null :::
Cochins.Goldm Laced Beabrighls and Imperial
Whits{ l' ktn Packs,$1.61''per thirteen. Awarded the First Premium at the South Florida' CONTROLLING ;
White crested Black Polands, lioudans, Exposition. Send for description and price to the !
Wyandoltes(Preston*), LacgRhans (Crouds), Patentee.THOMAS HIA.TT,I e.bnrjr,Fla.
Boneys tirown Leghorns,$2.00 per thirteen. --- -

nine.Bronze and Beminole 'Turkeys, $J.OO()( per MUNSON'S 1 3,000,000; Acres

Booted Whl e Cuban Carrier: Pigeons,$1.50 .MillS "" 0, _

per! : 'pair -_ GRINDING of the..-. ,,Richest;Lands. in the State.A,
H. OHANNON CO.Canvas FOR :ss.; :\. '. 4I
:; '"

T Representing all the
Covers CORN FEED I .

i FOR GRINDINGTheBESTonEARTH 1 ___.' Disston Companies,


W eoas' Stacks, Etc, Ii,,, Kissimmee Land Company,:


'Cotton [Ducks, a, Full Flouring Mill Outfits! ...o .1._ ; AND. ..,..

'' All- Weights'\\'idtns. and t* Send for Circulars. Address ... : .,, .,,. South, Florida R. R. Go's',Lands.
BOOK f fttalosuo sent free. ,
221o21. Mnricet street Chicago,111. Box 816.! UTICA N.Y. : Consisting of beautiful Lake Fronts, High and Low,Iiamraoekflrst-ctass Pine Land for
---- ---" f range Groves,and rich reclaimed lands tor garden purposes. '

Teachers! Players 2no! l'S' right Beautiful Case Piano New, Rosewood Up-- ... .

Should now select and purchase Muale Books ,oniy$166.' i '4'C> Greve
for their me and pleasure during the ensuingFall New Organs only : f ..,: .
and Winter. HO. 'Greatest Bar .
Oliver mtuon A Co, Issue IIEETMUSICla gains Ever Offered. -, .
such immense quantities! that it is perfectly Established : -
impossible to advertise' It A H new publications For 28 years. >,-- .' ,;. And Improved Truck Farina.! .
are faithfully nntllnt.cUhrenth'describedin Catalogues,address : "
their interesting mid valuable .. Gem; Han and Oran Cg.wuhlntouN.J..aA.. __ ....-i. ,}.", ::"J- t.''':',;,,,, :,.' t ,
ntOTIILY $ -- -
tflJOO per year.which evorro"e n eds. ": ,
Look Out for the imprint Oliver DUaonJk -, -- :" ,:':'-;"' > >.. ;
Co.,on the music you purchase. They dor .vha's: > Davidson & Co. ..: <'! : :.' ';<>>:
not care to publish anyhlng but the bpst1 ".
music, and their name is a guarantee' Xo.iU East Trade st.! Charlotte,N. C.
: Send for Price and.Description List.
merit. .
and -'
Send for Lists,Catalogues Descriptions ,
of any Music or Music Book wanted r -'.

New And Popular B&oks.Plantation Shipments I of Florida Fruits solicited. .. : ,
y." .
and Jubilee SOngs, : ; Refer to this paper. KiMlmraee, Orange'County, Fla.
Special attention paid to the sale of'onmges. .
Newest and Best collection, 30 cts. \ .
Quick tales and: prompt return's.Stencl1t .
Emanuel.. Oratorio tyTrowbrldKe., 1.00
$1.00' per dnz. New. An Oratorio. .pent on application.

JollOVall'S Praise. Church Music Bo k.J.nt9.OU References-CQmmercial:! National Bank, ENTERPRISE: MEA T CHOPPERS;
I Merchants and Farmers' National Bank
doK. Emerson's newest and .
$ ( per .
: Wm.Johnston. GUARANTEED TO ,

United Voices. For Common Schools, 2 Ibs. tninuttl
Ifl chops
kin pfr
50 eta. ...80 per doz. Just out. 'Charming rott: CHOPPISOSausage .no IU PrIce, >83.00. |
School Song Collection. ICRAIE ....e at, !Xtnc OWN.

Any Book Mailed Per Retail,. Price.. for Meta Dyapeptic9t, Hamburg, Steak Beer O5H ", 11) Ch4p8'Jllb Price,per t2b0.Tea minute.

.to. cS 21)Mp1l3U.pwm{nult'
OL.IVKU' IUTSONr k CO., Bo fmi.. I ...o.... f .
C U.DITSON& co.. UNEQUALLED IN Farm and Fireside MY*: 0 32 Cft&9> 4 Iba.perminute
867 Broadway w.York.i "It Is the only l Meat Chop = Prlce,8a.oo.
Tone Touch Worbassliip) and 0
j per we ever aw ,that 'we s..n.-
S' LAW has ntelitl 1
proven avery this
Q Baltimore,22- and 24 East Baltimore Street. i machine that we want "We bare given Heat
New ..Chopper a thorough trial with
York 112
: Fifth Avenue. I ,
our readers to enjoy its ben efiti -
moat atinfactory raWtl! !
MILL Washington 817 Market Space.A I
with us. '
------.- : They excel anything of the
PvlTVrl Pi-ff To introduce our kind'heJD. pb ,re."

; '"''"................. wy .. VJlclIlU Washiug vJjLLl MachIne wonderful we Se.iOperatinff will TRADE. No. 10 Family Size, LU0. SEND FOR CATALOGUE, t
GIVE ONE away i n every town. :nest
Write far Illustrated Descriptive Circular. in the World. No labor orrubbtnir. ENTERPRISE. ,:MTG. CO., PHILADELPHIA. PA
R1 SEND FOR ONE to the > '
RICHMOND MACHINE WORKS i.lll fA; National Co.., 23Dey.,. :. :..6t;,.N. Y. c .,
', : 1: ', .'? ,
';' : j :
,' ,n'. "F', ":;""", ",'.'>,' ,: ; 's : '

i ;:;;\:...1 j'" ...: ". ;, ,...:....' a. ..... : 'ct;; ;:" : ; : ," : : :.


{ $1