Florida dispatch
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00055762/00002
 Material Information
Title: Florida dispatch
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 33 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: Ashmead Bros.
Place of Publication: Jacksonville Fla
Creation Date: April 20, 1885
Publication Date: 1869-1889
Frequency: weekly
Subjects / Keywords: Periodicals -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Genre: periodical   ( marcgt )
serial   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Duval -- Jacksonville
Coordinates: 30.31944 x -81.66 ( Place of Publication )
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 1 (1869)-n.s. v. 9, no. 4 (Jan. 21, 1889).
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 08331006
System ID: UF00055762:00002
 Related Items
Succeeded by: Florida dispatch, farmer & fruit grower; farmers alliance

Full Text
-, t



New Series.--Published by CHAS. W. DACOSTA, Jacksonville, Fla. Prid cents.


M-onday, April 20, 1885.


, For I e Florida EDi6paieb.
The Pine-Apple.

BY REV. J.1 H. 7,'FMiE.

Pine-'apple cult ure is. largely aques-
tiofi of temperature.
7 The r.(r,'-pective planter, if he be a
tlioughtfiul man. %will be sure to ask
about climatic o.rditi.'.
In this paper I rltall iLve as full an
ans wer ai I am able. In this particu-
Slar, a knowledge of the past is an im-
p'rta-ut fhct'a r in a judicious estimate
of the future. I .came 'here in the
autumn of 1875. -The first severe
cold after that date was December
2d,:1876. This was the .severest cold
e h., ,e had here in at least fourteen
years, though not so cold at Jackson-
ville a. iLt h.a been there three times
since. The only ice I have seen here
formed at that time.
Piueapple. were seriously injured,
but %in -inall guava trees even the ten-
der 'recent growth was unharmed.
Oun tdi-, mainland opposite us it was
five deugre,, colder than here, and the
guavai.were generally killed to the
grouiid, and some as far south as Ca-
pr,.n :r Ilid:ian livi.r Inlet. H. S.
Williatms, of, R'.:k Ld,-lge, wrote to the
Florid,' .-1/, ;,ai1/*r that on the.'d of
De.--en'her hi- thl-rnmm4ter registered
3"r- and ic.e a ,1.iuart-r .fan inch thick.
On thle :3d it was 32:. Of that time
614 ar South F/lrJ1'; Journal said;

~II ~



"There i, ice in variiiis places around
the neighborhood from half to ,one and
a lalf inches in thickness. Also a
thin'conting, of ice on Twin Lakes.,
reaching ten feet from the shore, and
a pcnd' of ,nater near La.ke J,--.iap
forty feet ncr:.rs, entLrely froz-iie over
hyV, -;.:r,.,ng' crut .t of'O ico. .- r 1
At Brooksville.in Hernanaio county,
the'ruport was, "*e had- ice every
morning for a -week, and a Tamariind
tree in-full hearing was killed."
A Tampa pal,'-r r1-- ported :a lightfall
of snow, and further, "it i fi.ar,-cl that
the oranges on the trees are injureded"
J.,F. Reddick wrote to the Florida
Agriculturist,- from Fort, Myers, De-
cember 30, 1876, as follows: "I was
. .. 21 2 1 "1 .1 1

HED 1.is;'.). $2.00 per Year in advance; postage free.

which has occurred sine,. And on frozen, south of this line little damage
the two coasts it was much more uni was done.
fjrm than usual, But, I have never December, 182. another cold wave
seen an orange tree si'..rcbed or tasted visited some parts of the State, with-
an orange that had been frozen on much severity. The lowest' point
Indian River. But the lowest at reached here on ur Island was 36'
Pnunta Rlaa tfr evenn ears fr.-ia At DeLPn:r '2A'; at Lr-sbhurg. Sum-
1P71 nY.. :3' w h ii re".'rdeil :.iu- tc (o'ntal '" : at PiLeilas, nA'--i-:
ary 7, 1879, while here it wai -3,, Tampa 2v '; Puita Rassa ;3', and at,
with no indication-s of',r.t :at Jac:-k- Saia S,.ta 22-'.
sonville, 25 ;-and St. Marks, on the A correspondent of the F/oril.d Ag-
Gulf coast, 18. ridulturist writes, December 26, 1882:
In the great freeze ofDl).eemlber 29, t: We had frost. thr..ughut the en-
1880, the Atlantic coast south of St. tire Manatee region during the recent
Augustine fared much better than the cold spell. + Some-
poftions of the state west of us. For a localities were much more exempt
few places I give the record, as fol- than others, but ice was torwed in ves-
lows,: sels of water nearly everywhere."

one oi a party who traveled tnrougn o nv .o, ... .
Hillsborough, Manatee and a portion Palatka, 21'; Drayton Island, 220; CHAPTER VII., ;
of Polk county during the cold snap, Enterprise, 230; Sumter county '; THE PROST QUESTION--CNTINUL ED.
and therefore had the-best opportunity At our Island Home it was 34,0 with The freeze of 1884, in the north
of observing the effect of the frost and no appearance of frost. H. Wil- part of the State, in point of severity
the damage done to fruit trees and liams, of Rock Ledge, reported 32, was about the same as that-of Decem-
v,:,.,--tabil, 1iainai, and guavas were with considerable damage to tender 1880 In fact the ti eezes of
her, 1880. In fact the two freezes of
m-t all illled, while cane and casava,' growths. And this is probably the the 6th and'22d, respectively, were of
if un,,t entirely killed, -ere so 'a.ily tim, referred to by writer atPinellas, abbut equal severity. An effort seems
frost-bitten as to be unfit fdr planting h.'t fia from Tampa. t have een made to produce the im-
for seed, and potato vines and tomato "Several years ago ice formed with- pression that all parts:. of the'State
vines were entirely killed. I found in ten feet of my trees one quarter of suffered about alike. Mr. Honesty(?),-.
this the case also in Manatee county, an inch thick." of San Mateo, in th.e Fio,'ht. Agrcd- /-
except near the salt water, where the Aud the Key West .c/,nocrat is e-" turwt of January 30'th, says "the de-
frost did not seem so severe. 1t t.,l d saying: r, of -old was al-,ut uniform all
It is true we had quite a frost'here, "WTe hear that the frost has iniurd over the State." Mr. Honesty ought
but the damage done muuint!t.e,:, noth- the tomato plants at Chuckalukee..It not to write in -that way;. or else do it,
ing. i tueell-s to say that we had no fr.sit. over some other signature. He wrote
On the east coast the southern limit at this place." The cold wave,, while 'as the truth, either what. he knew to
of damage done wis. in. the region pof it was -very severe in the th nrthr part be fale, or .what he did not know to
Capron, but in. .,:.e .places a little of the State, had (-xpjended.most of its be true. In this -region, I" hive nuot
tru,,t was seen at Lake Worth. On- 1:ree tby the time it reached the 29th seen an orange-tree that was-";ego. hed,
Indian River, the cold of Devembl.ier parallel o( latiude. Nurth ot'this liia dr a.n orange, that .a.-foizeD We
2, 1876, was much more sievre than mos.' t'f-b'eaurangea on the trees were had a frost-in soti places, across
. 9 . ..1 '

S.- .. .,..* .

J k ill 190 Wld 180.


the river, a little ice formed, in others
only the most tender growths were
touched, while in many places there
was no frost at all, even the most ten-
der tropical growths being untouched.
In most places in this region it was
but little, if any colder than on the
18th of December, 1882. My pine-
apples were injured less than in 1882.
On this coast I think there was no
frost below Capron.
Col. Codrington, of the Agriculturist,
in his issue of January 16th, said:
'"From all we can gather, the late
freeze extended through the whole
State." You, too, are wrong in this
matter, Mr. Editor. You need not
think, because your tropical pets are
killed, that all the "innocents" shared
the same fate. Mine are alive and
flourishing. If you will visit our'
Island Home, I will show you Man-
goes, Avocado pears, Sappadillos, Mau-
inee apples, sugar apples, cheremoyas,
guavas, cocoanuts and pine-awples,
without the mark of frost. But we
.had some frost here. Along' the rear
of our clearing is a strip a little lower
than the rest. Along this low place
there was frost; some tender -growths
were killed and others injured. Ex-
cept in the 'northern portion of the
State, reliable data is not abundant as
to the degree of thermal depression in
different, localities. -
' At DeLand it was un usually severe,
being the same as at Jacksonville, 19;
at Daytona, 27; Apopka. 29:'. Here
it was 360 on the 6th and again on
the 22d. H.'S. Williams reports 34?
as the lowest at Rockledge. At Pinel-
las we .learn that the "leaves on nur-
sery trees were' generally'killed;" also,

tomatoes; and that"it was colder there my life here, but expect to see more 01 .manfmiu- w nu 1, e r out
than in 1868." Since that time it had or less frost nearly every winter." Florida" gets a frost. vi -
been 20 at one time and at another I have written this in full viewof
ice had formed a quarter of an inch Another correspondent, writing from the fact that in the popular thought,
thick. These statements all made Estero reek, below Punta Rasa, in the average Floridian is not capable
by thick. Thesame statementsperson, andre a made latitude 26', 25', Feb. 8th, 1884 "Te oftelling the truth either in regard to
by the same person, and at the same lowest point in January, 1884, was frost e
time he claims to be "below th'e line of lowest pot in January, 1884, was frost," malaria or mosquitoes.
injurious frosts" 34 on the 2d, and on the 22d, 300, Island BHome, Feb. 13lh, 1885.
injurious frosts. 12th forming ice. All my ,5,000 pine-apples
The Manatee News of January 12 were badly frost-bitten, but not killed. Lake Eustis Lake Region.
1884, says:. -"The farmers and vegeta-
1884,oas: "e fs aindt v ta My seedling trees are all cut down, Editors of 'he Florida Di.ptoch
ble-growers in this vicinity have bid E o -.The F D. --f -l
farewel-not toevery fear, but to but wi11 come up aain. *' It is very rarely that your columns,
every h op e of an early crop of to Bananas and all vegetables are in- contain any itemsfrom thispoint,and,
toes, the severe frost of the last few as I know the.DISPATCH circulates
'days having bitten them down to the W. S. Allen, of Chocaluskee, in his largely all through the North and
ground in many places." The same essay on "The Banana," in the Dis- East, and probably West also, a letter
paper of Jan. '6th says: : "We have PATCH of-April 7th, 1884, says: "I may not be unwelcome to you.
had another cold snap, and those who believe. the principal" difficulty in It is true that, in Florida, it is hardly
saved anything in the vegetable line Banana-culture in South Florida safe for anyone to express himself as
through the last cold have lost it now. arises from the fact that tot e free having an opinion in favor of some
* The gardens of Manatee from frost, we must have an open ex- specified point, without bringing down
have been but slightly damaged by posture to northerly winds. Even at on his devoted head the maledictions
the recent frosts, while only a mile or Chocaluskee all groves that are thor- ,f one of the would-be leaders of some
*so-south and across the river whole oughly protected from northerly winds other portion of the State-a state of
fields of vegetables have disappeared are damaged by frost more or less ah'airs that is doiug incalculable dam-
like chaff before a whirlwind."' every winter, while those that are ex- age in keeping this State from the ad-
Mr. F. N. Norton, of Biaidentown, posed to those winds have their leaves vance that would-be made, if. more
Feb. 22d, 1838, writes to the Florida badly whipped. Some of harmony existed; and the. aotiona of

. */

DISPATCH: "C'orresp,.-ndents may send us here have winds and some have
you 'lime. lemou. guava and geranium frosts."
blossoms' as proof that 'Jack Frost' I think by this time the reader has
did not visit them; others may report concluded that the no-frost area of
guavas in bloom, green and ripe fruit Florida even, is very- small.
on the tree, pine-apples in bloom, and And so it is! But absolute exemp-
fruit of all sizes uninjured. tion from frost is not a necessity to sue-
Now, Mr. Editor, I maintain that this cessful pine-apple culture. I think on
may all be truth, but not the whole the Atlantic coast south of 280, and on
truth. There are oranges, lemons, thewest coast south of 270, a pine-apple
limes, guavas, pine-apples and gerani- crop is in no more danger from frost
urns in bloom here ever since the frost, than the corn crop of Ohio, or the
and cocoanuts, mangoes, sappadillos, wheat crop of West Virginia and East
bananas, coffee, &c., that are not Tennessee. North of these lines there
frost-bitten in the least, but this does are places that are seldom visited by,
not prove that there was no frost here. frost severe enough to do damage.
Now, while we have the above semi- But this much is' certain, that in no
tropical plants uninjured, we also have part of the counties of Hernando,
orange and lemon-trees, some of them Sumter, Orange, or the northern part
an inch or more in diameter, guavas,, of Brevard, can pine-apples be safely,
bananas, &c., killed to the ground by cultivated without artificial protection.
frost, or if frost did, not .do it the thaw- It is also certain, that in some parts
ing out did. Mercury went down to of this area the protection may be but
280 in exposed ,places, in spite of state- slight, and consequently not expensive.
ments to the contrary." And as we go south the danger of
At Fort Ogden, on Peace Creek, in frost gradually diminishes until it dis-
latitude 270, a correspondent of the appears altogether and ceases to be a
DISPATCH wrote, April 13th, 1884, as factor in the problem of probabilities.
follows: "The thermometer was down to It is probable that no part of Flor.
340 at this point. Guava bushes were ida. is absolutely exempt from frost,
badly injured, and some of them killed but for all practical purposes that
to the ground. Young part of the State lying south t' a line
lime, lemon and citron' trees were from Cape Romano: to Jupiter Inlet
badly singed. The'late may be regarded as strictly tropical.
cd.f snap was the worst we have had At periods very remote from each
in eigbh years,' when the Mangrov o_ po. r wave of such e tree
were killed on the shores of Charlotte severity sweeps over the country that
Harbor." its icy breath may be felt to the ex-
S G. Bennett wrote from Fort reme southern limits 6f our State.
Myers to the DISPATCH, May 9th, How remote from each other these
1864: "We have had frost in this val: periods are no one can tell. There
ley at least half a dozen times the past has been but .6ne (1835) with the
winter. I expect to spend memory of man. But woe to the rest
** L P _o_ 1 1-- t- t Q ,. .

If a Northern tourist desires to take
a beautiful drive, and shut his eyes to
Florida sand, he cannot, do better than
get to Eustis, and then not get scared
at the first. sight of the towa, as no one
will claim that the beauty is there
seen ; the business.streets are, ftb use
and convenience, near Eustis and the
railway, but there are gentlemen inter-
ested in the future of the Lake
Region who wvill readily give every in-
formation, and show the enquirer after
lands, home or investment. every cour-
The whole country lying between
Eustis and Sanford, nearly east on
Longwood and Orlando, sou.th-westerly
extending through to Seneca, Indian
Springs, Mount Dora, Sorrento, Zell-
wood, Tangerine, Apopka, and thence
south-westerly into Polk county, isone .
Trolling pine-land, elevated region, cov-
ered with beautiful clear-water' lakes,
some only an acre or two in extent,
And others of greater surface-spread
through the hilly region like diamonds
in chrysopiase settings.
Of course, in this extent of, say 30
miles by '40, or thereabouts, there are
tobefound,not only high pine, but flat
pine, high hammock, low hammock,
swamps, scrub and prairie;; but the.
general feature of the country is that
of .passing through a, vast' natural
park. :
So far as I have seen and can learn.
from information, the blossoms on the,-.
orange trees indicate a large orop. lor


some real-estate agents, in not only up-
holding their own particular locality
against others by 'fair argument, but
using detraction of places and persons, .
is not tending to make Northern in-
vestors and home-seekers place im-
plicit reliance on the mass of R.-E.
agents of Florida-but that. there are
some who, with very little watching,
may be and are perfectly reliable, is
Now, Messrs. Editors, the well-
known Lake Region of South Florida,
running through West Orange into
East Orange, and into Polk counties,
appears to me to come nearer the ideas
a Northern or Western-bred man
would have of' a home in the South,
than any other region in the State
for many reasons; but here I must
say I hope I am not dancing on some
other man's hobby, or treading on the
toes of some editor of, "ye local paper,"
and driving him into such a passion
that he would like to '"raise my h'ar,"
because I dare to have a view of inmy
*own opposite to his, (see Tavares Her-
aid, 19th, and Lake Region of Feb.
17th and March 26th i; but, if it is
cane iCain) to be raised, a hornet's
nest,,or my hair, I propose to tell
what I have seen, and say my say,



.1885-6, and I have seen trees of onl,
four years from the bud, so thici
with blossoms as to largely hide th
green leaves.
Much work is being done'in groves
and energy, enterprise and skill are a
workiaso that we may expect, in th,
next few years, to see great progress,
made in every department of horti
culture and arborculture in*Soutt
Lately, a gentleman from 'Michi
gan, who has long been an Apiarist
finding his losses too heavy in that in
clement State, came here, and, whili
looking up a location for permanent
settlement, is staying, I believe, a
Eustis has not, the past winter, beer
visited by a frost, sufficient to toucl
any thing, except a few young and
early vegetables, and these not se
Daily shipments are being. made ol
vegetables,.byi Col. J., De V. Haz.
zard, the Woffords and others; and
these shipments will be largely in-
creas'ed in quality and quantity before
hing, as the sales are are usually quite
The lemon question has been. taken
tip by some, and a not very satisfact-
ory conclusion arrived at, and -hun-
dreds of this fruit may be seen rotting
on the ground; and to the question,
"Why do you not, ship them?? the re-
ply is given, "It does not pa;y!" This
leads to the question. Why? and, reas-
oning on this head, we recollect that,
for years past, the columns, not only of
the DISPATCH but every other Flor-
ida paper, have been referring to some
especially large fruit, be it. orange or
lemon, "laid on our office-table" by
Col. this or Major that, with the usual
addition, "Who can beat that?"
Now, Messrs. Editors, we find that
the Northern fruit-dealer does not
want the large size oranges or lemons;
and why.? If you or I go to a fruit-
store in a Northern town, for one or
more oranges or lemons, the dealer
knows he can only get so much for one
orange or lemon, and yet the freight
on a box only holding one hundred, is
just as much as on a box holding two
hundred of smaller size, and just as
good a price per hundred can be ob-
tained tbr that number of, small or-
anges kif not too small) as -for the
larger. -The same is true as regards
lemons,; for, ifta person wants a lemon,
he will pay so much and no more; so
the dealer must provide his stock to
suit his customers. If, theretbre, ex-
perience tells us that we get a certain
price for a small-sized fruit, and can-
not get any more for a larger one. and
that, therefore, we lose the extra
freght. paid, will not common-sense
and ordinary business principle teach

y us and the editors of fruit papers in
Florida, to let their remarks, on "pre-
e sensation" of fruit be, rather, "Col. so
and so laid on our table .a fine speci-
i, men from his grove, its flavor was so
t and so, and in size was excellent and
e suitable for Northern markets, as it
s was only inches diameter, or so
- many to the box?"
It is a well-known fact that, when a
certain amount of fat is placed on a
- hog, all after that is put on at a.n act-'
, ual loss; and is not this also true with
- the citrus family ?
a As I am only a greenhorn in Flor-
t ida, I am, perhaps; presuming a little
t in thus making suggestions, but, in a
live community, and with live news-
i papers such 'as the DISPATCH, and
devoted to the growth of Florida, the
more these matters are discussed the
- sooner are we likely "to arrive at the
true Democratic principle of the great-
f est good to the greatest number, and
- it is with this idea in view that I have,
touched in matters new to me.
- Yours, for the success of Florida,

-Ioonday Rambles.
i(Staff Correspondence FronxIDA DISPAToCHx
On the Road, March 6, 1885.
On every haod and at every step
thrfighout Florida ard'inditations df
continued progress and prosperity.
The present prosperous:season is bit
the forerunner of next, year's growth
in all matters pertaining to the State's
material advancement and gradual
During long-continued trip through
the State your correspondent had a
very good chance to mark the progress
already made this season, and it must
be a source of great gratification to all
concerned to realize that the current, of
popular favor tfor Florida and Florida
homes is just as strong if nhot stronger
than it was last season. Take for in-
stance '
a thriving city of nearly one thousand
inhabitants, which was a,few years
ago a mere bantling of the wilderness.
To-day this town assumes a commei-
cial importance second to hone on the
St. Johns river. This town was settled
in 1875, by a New England co:louy,
the selection being made on account
of its peculiar adaptation to the grow-
ing of the lucious golden fruit.
To give an illustration of the com-
ing position of Orange City, as an ob-
jective point, for trade both in fruits
and vegetables it. may be well to give i
the following figures, obtained from a
very reliable source. :
For the month of January there
were shipped the following number

of boxes of oranges- from this port,
-1067. Freight received at this port,
369,606 lbs., or 2562 packages. Be-
sides this ,there were also 57 tons of
freight shipped from this place, show-
ing beyond doubt that it is an import-
ant shipping point along the St. Johns
river. This section is the centre of
nearly 500 acres of orange-growers,
in which, nearly 500, including non-
residents are engaged.
In this town is the celebrated "Beres-
ford" grove, while throughout the out-
the outskirts. are to be -seen some of
the most promising young groves in
the State.
Mr. Wm. Jackson is the real estate
agent, and parties seeking information
regarding this beautiful town should
write to him by sll means.
Situated nearly eight miles from Kissi-
mee City lies the new English town of
Runnymeade which can rejoice in
some of the most excellent farming
lands to be seen in the State.
The originator of this English col-
ony .was Mr. J. B.Watson, an English-
man "to the manor born Mr. Wat-

son's wonderful foresight and pluck,
backed by. ample capital and good
practical sense, soon gave the. place
quite a notoriety, and less than three
months after the founding of the place
over thirty-five settlers had pitched
their tents iu this typical Florida vil-
lage. ,
Over 500acres of land have already
been disposed of to actual settlers, and
there are to be seen 100 acres, planted
in good-size groves.
Mr. Watson, by careful manage-
ment, has induced Iquite a number of
his fellow countrymen to this place,
and they are doing wonders for this
section of the country. Besides care-
ful management, Mr. Watson is pos-
sessed of a progressive mind and is
alive to all measures of public import-
ance. He will make Runnymeade a
typical Florida town, and should he
have success, there can be no question
but what Ruunymeade will obtain an
importance second to none on the
South Florida Railroad. The lands
are rich, the drainage good, and with-
all the prospective settlers could do
no better than take- a glance at this
place, which is destined to become a
giant forest, where the hnm of trade
and traffic will soon drown the mur-
muring of the soothing pines.
situated on a branch of the Florida
Southern Railroad, near the dividing
lines of Marion and Alachua counties,
is fast liecoming a vegetable and fruit
Much attention is now being given
to the cultivation of the vine, fruit aud
vegetables, which is a wise departure

over the methods of the old way of
In fact, there no better truck-farm-'.
ing lands to be found in" the whole
State than can be found right in the
immediate neighborhood of pictur-
esque Micanopy. It is really aston-
ishing to see to what .extent vegetables
can be grown near this place. It was
ascertained by actual experience that
nearly every kind of vegetable can
be grown -'here at but very little cost
and with considerable profit..
Through the courtesy of Messrs.
Avery 4 Brow.n, the live, wide-awake
and progressive agents of this place,
your correspondent was informed that
applications every day were pouring
in from Virginia, New York and New.
Jersey for available farming lands for
'small vegetables'. ,
There seems to be no doubt but ini
the near future this place will be one
of the objective points for a large sup-
el. of vegetables to Not.rhern mark--
eTs. Messrs. Avery & Brown have in
there possession some of the best truck-
farming lands in the State, situated
within a le of the town, and parties
will do well to write to them for infor-
mation regarding the purchase of these
rich. alluvial and desirable lands.
The eager desire of the truckers of
Middle States to investigate our Flori-
da truck-ftrming lands show that they
have an eye to this constantly-growing -
industry in our midst, and it has been
pretty generally predicted that in the
course of a few more years nearly
every available acre of good farming
land will be taken up and cultivated
with grand results. H. A. H.
"I do not like thee, Dr. Fell,
The reason why, I cannoL ell.'"
It. ha. often been wondered at, the
bad odor this oft-quoted doctor was in. (
'Twas probably because he, being one
of the old-school doctors, made up pills
as large as bullets, which nothing but
an ostrich could bolt without nausea.
Hence the dislike. Dr. R. V. Piercee's
--Pleasant Purgative Pellets" are su-
gar-coated and no larger than bird- '
shot, and are quick to do their work.
For all derangemeutsof the liver, bow-
els and stomach, they are specific.

'The thing most desired is not how
to avoid the existence of parties, but
how to keep them within the proper
bounds.- Garfield..
0 Rupture, pile tumors, fistula
and all diseases of the lower bowel(ex-
cept cancer), radically cured. Send/ .
10 cents in stamps for book. Address,
World's Dispensary Medical Associa-
tion, 663 Main street, Buflhalo, N. Y.

-- 0
Those two progressive railroad con)-
panies, the Jacksonville Tampa and
Key West and Florida Southern, will
build a handsome new depot at their

Palatka junction.. -


: 4'


Protecting the Banana. "Die-Back "--Simple Remedy.
Editors Florida 1.'ipiili: Elitoh,' Flori;d, Dihit.-/,:
In the pamphlet published by the Some three weeks since I discovered
Bureau of Immigration in 1882, on
page 27, there is a statement that the that several of my young orange-trees
Banana can be grown in any part of around the yard were showing unmis-
the State, by simply taking up in the takable signs of "die-back," the tops
fall and laying it down- and covering being quite yellow, and some of the
with earth, after the manner of sugar- leaves beginning to drop. I removed
If this is true, it seems strange that the earth from the tree, leaving the
it is not generally known and acted main top roots entirely bare, and ap-
upon. Please answer in the DISPATCH plied a solution of com1,,ow P1vriite-
what you think of the practicability a gill to a gallon of water for each
of the plan. Yours truly, tree-heated until I could scarcely
Switzerland, Fla., April 4,1885. bear my hand in it. The result is re-
R- EPLY.---We have known -large markable. -My trees are perfectly
stalks of the Banana to be faken up green now, some of them with new,
in the fall, before frost, set upright in thrifty sprouts six to eight inches
a trench, under cover, banked up 'long! MRS. MARY A. BRYSON.
around with earth for the winter, and Orlando, April 14, 1885.
replanted in the spring, successfully Volusia Marl
producing fruit the second season. Editors of the Florida Dispatch:
The idea is to keep the heart of the Can you or some of your contribu-
plant and main stem from injury by tors, inform me through the DISPATCH,
frost;, and, if the work is ,very care- the best manner of preparing and-
fully performed, the plant is almost using the marl found in Turnbull
certain to produce fruit the second Hammock, Volusia county, for- a
year. In taking up, preserve all the fertilizer? :
'roots possible; bed around with soft, What is its value as a fertilizer ?
:mellow soil; .place in an..ut-liouse, or How does it' compare with shell
under shelter, and keep.ofl' the rain lime? -
.and frist during winter; replant early as it any fertilizing properties not.
in spring, in a large hole. with plenty possessed by shell lime?
of manure: stake or mound up your SUBaCRIBER 10 THE DISPArCH.
plants' when set out. and give them Ap ril 14, 1 AS5. -
plenty of liquid nanuren such as soap- ..
suds. &rc.. during the -simmer. It is, Not a Japan Plum.
also, a capital plan to mul'h among Editors Florida Dispatch:
the replanted stalks heavily, as s.on Please examine the encli-,sed sperci-
as they are set out.-EDS. men and let me know what it is. It
,-- --- was given to us in Columbus, Ga., as
Plum Stocks-Persimmons-Toma- a "Japan plum." It has been bloom-
loes, Etc. ing ever since the 1st of January last,
E,.il,*:.s q,.tthe Floridtl Di'pnilh: but has up to this time vieli:ed no,
En:l...se..l piea-e find !'2. Send your fruit. Pleas-e enlighten me, and oblige,
DISPATCH to we another year. On.i't Yours trily.
do wiilhoi, it. Please let me know Da. E. HooD.-
through your paper, it the native wild Lake Weir, Fla., Api. 4, 18 4
plum-tree f-:ound .- rowiiin here will. Le e 4
make ,I stock. ,,n whlh to engraft [We cannotidentify or name the I
or I.ud the cultivated varieties, Japan blooms sent us, but can poitively as- t
Medlars included : (Can thetcomm':,n sure our correspondent that they were
persimmon be improved in the same not gathered from the --Japan Plum"
manner by budding or graftine? Do or Loquat. Will Dr. H-od be kind t
tomatoi. cab.bge, eir--plinnts and cu-
cumbers usually brig the best l:rices enough to give usa full description of
.in the large markets in, January and the tree?'-EE.. -
February, or March an.: April? As -
you are supp.:.sel to kn.:,w every thiug, "IA.ARDENINU- IN FLORIDA."-Of c
and as these are subjects of general in- this new, attra.tiv: ani. valuable work,
tereSt, I hope yu wrill answer them. already noticed -in our columns, Gov.
ery 'P D G Reed's Journal says: ,

REPrY.-The native wild plum does "We are indebted to the courtesy of s
h e wil pm ds the enterprisiugi publisher for a copy
not make a very good stock for the of an elegantly-bound volume of 250
cultivated varieties, on account of its pages, under the above title.' Prof.
bad habit of throwing up suckers. It W b itner is thoroughly qualified, from
is not even remotely allied' to the so- education and practical experience, to
called "Japan Plum," or Loquat,,and, give the necessary information to in-
-experienced aud unacclimated garden- 0
therefore, cannot be used as a stock rs. fnruit-growers and producers in.
for that fruit. The common, or wild Florida. and, among the multitude of 5.
persimmon -(Diospyros T'rg niIanu i, publication on think subject, we look a
may-be used asa stock for grafting, or upon this almost reliable. The b.:ok,
budding the Japan variety. The in its mechanical exeeuintirn i ei ual to
bu. d di the best Northern publisLinO houses,
winter months named, are the most fav- and does credit to our city, as well as b
orable.-En. to Mr. DaCouta." .











Large Oranges. 121. The value of the entire agricul-
Major F. C. Sawyer, oft Beauelere, tural production of the United' States
Duval county, Fla., sends us the t'ol- for this year is estimated at four bil-
lowing account of some real Jumbo lions of dollars. This unequaled pro-
oranges; under date of April 9: duction of food, shows ..the real value
"I want to tell youi of a box of large of agriculture to the public. No other
oranges. In one of our last shipments country can show such bri'ad wheat
we had a box of, good .oranges which and corn fields, the surplus products
only contained 63! Halftof it packed .o w sn n
31, which would have made 62; but ,' which are sent far and wide to
one row in one end had one extra on feed those. or whom sutlcient tfood
top, which made 63. .They packed cannot be raised at their homes. Our
nine in a layer, straight, except one agricultural implements .and machin-
row in each end, which had four in it. ery are the wonder ,f the world, and
How is that for big oranges? Have ....
you heard of any to beat them?" they arc being adpted by every civil-
ized nation. We have created a breed
STILL FOR FLORIDA.-A gentleman of fast trotting horses, and our fast
who has-traveled far and wide in home runners have taken many racing pre-
and foreign lands, writes us from San miums abroad. In no other lands can
Bernardino, Cal.,under dateof April 6: Quch herd- of cattle be found as those
"I will just add that in our journey- which range ou the feeding grounds of
ings through the Southern States Mex- our Far West, while our breeders send
ico, and California, we, have tounl: no St w e or a e r,
place that 'made us wish to change to England Shorthorns and Devons
from Florida." r" the improvement. of the original
"h ; stock. Our wool has bei.ome noted for
The Florida Fruit Exchange. weight ,,f fleece and fiueness of fibre.
We call the attention of our readers And, above all,-better than all the
to the proceedings of the Florida Fruit rest-the_ condition of our farmers'
Exchange. held on Wednesday. The wives and daughters has been so ame-
directors are proceeding cautiously to leurated by factories, sewing machines,
organize- the work on a safe basis. washing machines, cooking stoves and
They hope to secure the services of a kerosene that their whole iime is not
manager of great capacity and fitness occupied in spinning, weaving, knit-
for this Jwork, and to inaugurate the Ling, washing, candle making and cook-
active operation of the Exchange for ing, and they have opportunities for
the ensuing crop. The active c:,-op- mental improvement.
eratipp of 11 fruit'rowers is desired,
and, with t is view, a committee of the Household Economy.
Exchange iill visit several of the The problem of living well on the
prominent center-s of fruit-growing to least sum possible has engaged much
explain the principles of the Ex- attention of late years, and innumer-
change and to invite co-operation. The able treatises have been written to
neces-ity of some action is admitted, prove how little, after all was necea-
The difference in the price of only sary to that end. Miss Juliet Corson's
ifty cents per box would amount to "Twenty-five Cent Dinners," a little
ialfa million of dollars on the next pamphlet published some years since
crop. It is quite clear that. more can for the benefit of workingmen's wives,
)e accomplished by combined eflbrt is probably the most practical of these;
ban by any separate action. The still, even that. was not altogether sue-
fruit-growers will stand very much in cessful, since people who tried to live
heir own light, if they do not avail up to it almost invariably complained
themselves of this organization tfr the that the provisions named could not
protection and furtherance of their be bought, for the figures given, while
)wn intere-ts. the quantities specified were too small
Meeting- were arranged for Palatka to satisfy the healthy appetites of the
>n the 14th o'fApril; Micanopy, 15th ; six people for whom they were in-
)Oala, 16th ; Sant:,rd and Orlando, tended. The only satisfactory solution
Oth; Rock Ledge, 23d; and Smyrna, which can be obtained must come to
S0th t; k d ; each housewife through individual ex-
Daytna and -other points as may be periece Let the allowance, whatever
irrangedhereafter. Fernandina Mir- it is, be apportioned weekly, and keep
'or. expensEs within it. A little practice
S will soon teach you exactly how much
American Agriculture can be given to each day. Much. also,
In the American Caliiiator, Ben may be saved by buying such things
Perlev Poor says: The summing up as will keep by the'quantity. There
if American agriculture is gratif ying are many persons who cannot afford
We have 4,s008,997 tarms, mpI this economy, and here the destruction
Ye have 4,008,997 farms, -omprising ft' the poor is their poverty. It seems
-i.o. 1,,35 cultivated .'acres, valued hard, yet is none the less true, that
.t $10,197.096,776. The annual value the very p.ior, who buy coals by the
f our corn er:p is estimated at $6-4,- pailful and sugar by the half-pound,
1.s\304; of wheat, $46,968,463 ; of pay in the end three times as much as
the rich nman who lays in the cogj by
ay, $409,505,783; of dairy products' the quantity and buys sugar by the
1852,600,500,'and of cotton,6 271,686, barrel. .




"', : .o :


Woman's Sphere.
From North and South, from East and West,
This little band is gathered here,
Each bringing of her stores the best-
With earnest faith and eager quest,
And smiles of hope, and words of cheer,
To lay upon their altar white
Of Progress, each her women's mite.
We hear Industry's accents,call
To us aloud in praise of man
Who smiles, triumphant over all
That would his daring hand enthrall,
Or mar the making of a plan-
Who paints with sunbeams, and who bars
The darkness with electric stars.
But praise of man is woman's praise;
Her feet untried, not yet have trod
Invention's highest, broadest ways-
But hers to give her noblest days
And yield the rose and kiss the rod,
To rear the man, then stand sublime
Beside him on the Peaks of Time I
iWe ail hive reani, before to-day,
In old delightful fairy lore,
SHow once upon a time there lay,
WVithin a nutsih lT, stored away,,
A shining_ tent with itH",. l power
.- .Itsith s-o wdJely to expand,'
It roofed the armies of the land.
Likii to at t falry tent of old .
Once, woman's sphere ofa:-tion lay
Thiread upon thread, and fold on fold
W'tniu r~erictnung eu-com'' hbld,
From growth and greatner--. shut away-
.'Tillln its narrow cell confined,
Its magic scope lay undivined. -
Now Sclence open; widl her gate,
And thither earnest women throng,
Witi] ardent eyes and zouj elate,
T heir nobl aim Hto ,'on e-r.,te-- -
WhVeil liH i- young and 3 oitn is strong-
To aTII al d adzanerrnenel' Io-,sen-ied clap p
S Hollds 1; their e.ger hards to gra.p!
TbirAsh to paint en unse i' dyes;
Tnue.'hieil, s..ilpe.l and the p-i ;
The wondrous lens to scan te skies:
MUslc d \'.vine.t harroninles-
A li ttes to glad the spirit hen .
Athlirst, it struggleso iut of n0 ght
Toward the morning's radiant light. -
.And far beyond this day, Ibhold
The prophet'sees its influence spread-,
J S'ee woman's frame witn heroes so'eole.hd,
Her nane'wlith lonitiest narue-i enrolled,
: Ac ross the world new lustre shed-
> Whole down the agec, lo! he sees
Expand her widening destinles!-
,.Ir,/ A-l/,hle, ToJHHHHL(,IHHL

What Bill Nye Knows About Farfim-
ing. -
rDuring the past season, writes Bill
Nye to the Nort/i- ,t--i.rn Mi//i r, I
was considerablyy interested in agri-
culture. I met with some success, but
not enough -to madden me with joy.
It ifakes a good deal of success to un-
screw my reason and make it totter on
S its throne. I've had' trouble with my
liver, and various other abnormal con--
editions of the vital organs, but Reason
S 'sits on her throne, as the case may be,
through it all.
Agriculture has a charm about it
which I cannot adequately describe.
S Every product of the farm is furnished
Sby nature with something that loves
it, so that it will never be neglected.
The graincrop is loved by the weevil,
the Hessian .flyaud the chinch-bug:
the watermelon, the squash and the
cucumber are loved by the squash-bug;
; the potato is loved by the potato-bug;


the sweet curn is loved by the ant,
thou -luggard the tomato is loved by
the cut-worm; the pluni is loved.l by
the curculio, and so forth, and so
forth, so that no plant that grows need
be a wall-flower. (Early-blooming
and extremely dwarf joke for the
table. Plant as soon as there is no
danger of frosts in drills four inches
apart. When ripe pull it and eat
raw with vinegar. The red ants may
be added to taste.)
Well, I began early to spade up
_my angle-worms and other pets to see
if they had withstood the severe win-
ter. I found they had. They were
unusually _bright- and cheerful. The
potato-bugs were a little sluggish at
first, but as the spring opened and the
ground warmed up they pitched right
in and did first-rate. Every one of
my bugs in May did splendidly. I
was most worried about my cut-worms.
Away, along in 'April I had not seen a
cut-worm, and, I began to' fear they
had suffered and perhaps perished 'in
the extreme cold of the previous win-
SOne morning late in the month,
however, I saw a cut-worm come bout
from behind a cabbage stump and take
off his ear-muff. He- was a little stiff
in the joints, but he had not lost hope.
I saw at once that now was the time to
assist him if I had a park of human-
ity left. I searched every 'work o:n
ag-rinulture to inul ott what it. was
that- farmers fed the r bfinmed cut-
worms on, but all scientists seemed to,
be silent. I read the agricultural re:
ports, the dictionary and the cyclo'if--
dia, but they didn't throw any light
on the subject. I got wild. I feared
that I had brought but one cut-worm
through the winter, and' I was" liable
to lose him unless I could find out
what to feed him. I asked some of
my neighbors, but they spoke jeering.
ly and sarcastically. I know now how
it was. All their cut-worms had ft'rozen
down last. winter, and they couldn't
bear to see, me get ahead. .
All at once an idea struck 'me. I
haven't recovered'frdm the concussion
yet. It was this: The worm had win-
tered under a cabbage stalk; no doubt
be was tbud of the beverage. I acted
upon thief thought and bought him two
dozen red cabbage plants; at 50 cents
a dozen. I had hit it the first pop.
He was pansionately fond of these
plants, .and would eat three in- one
night. He also had several matinees
and saurkraut lawn festivals for his
friends; antd in a week I bought three
dozen more cabbage plants. *By this
time I had collected a large group of
common scrub cut-wbrrus, early Swed-
ish cut-worms,, dwarf Hubbard cut-
wornu, and shorthorn cut-worme, all
doing well, but. still, I thought, a little

hidebound and bilious. They acted But there are those wvho, knowing
languid and listless. As my squash- the mule well fror long acquaintance,
bues, currant worms, potato-bugs, etc.. declare that no better beast of burden
were all doing well without care, I lives; that if properly treated and
devoted myself almost exclusively-to well trained in the early decades of
cut-worms. They were all strong and their existence, they a re good tempered,
well, but they seemed melancholy with quiet and reasonably obedient :that
nothing to eat day after day but cab- t.:. rais--a mule requires less outlay of
bages. care and cash. thanwill be required in
I therefore bought five dozen t:mabt raising ,: cit of like age; that when
plants that were tender and large., raised the mule will bring -a better
These I fed to the cut-worms at the .rice than can be got for the average
rate of eight or ten in one night. In colt of the samesize a a ge, and that
a week'the cut-worms had thrown off the mule is tougher, will live 'far
that air of ennui and languor that I longer, do more work, and some time
had formerly noticed, and were gay or other will die harder than will the
and light-hearted. I got them some best horse ever known.
more tomato plants; and then some Even when horses were almost un-
more cabbage for change. On the salefable in the hail times fliolwing
whole I was as proud as any young the la.t pauie, the demand for mules
farmer who had made a success ot was steady and strong at prices higher
anything. than could be obtained at the time for
One morning I noticed that a cab- b':,'-es of corresp.:.nding age and
bage plant was left standing un- weight. The extension of -mining op-
chauged. The next day it was still eratious, the opening of new tarms,
there. I was thunder-struck. I dlug and the increased number of animals
into the ground. lly cut-worms were ,quired fo:,r working a yearly in-
gone. I spaded up the:whole patch, creasing area of plowed land -will
but there wasn't one. Just as I had doubtless -ust'in and increase the de-:
become attached to them and they had mand for mules, as it' has in the past.
learned to look forward each day to They ba.%e never fallen in price be-
my coming, when they would, almost low a paying figure, and seem less
come up and eat. a tomato plant out of likely nu.w than ever to do Qo, as-the
my hand, some one had robbed me (:f mnrue general the acquaintance with
them. I was almost. ild vith despair them becomes, the more rapidly they
anl greif. Suddenly something turn- em t, grow in ravor with those wh,
bit] over my f..ut. It na; mostly have heavy work t;,r team, t,, lo. It
ttomarch but. it had feet, on each .r.,r- is not p,,sible that the farmers who
ner. A neighbor said it was a wa-rty find the growing of corn an. wheat
toad. He had eaten up my summer's unprofitable might find the raising of
work. He had swallowed my eun- n.ules a paying branch of business.-
ning little cut-worrms. I tell yo:.u, gen- Chicago Tribune.
tie reader, unless.some way is provide -
whereby this war' t Had. scourge can lilY Success with Pou lr ry.
hereby t is a M-MR. EnIDTOn:-Abh'ut *.ne Year ago
be wiped out, I for 'one shall relinquish m. attentii. as called to an yar ti-
vmv attentiion wias called 10 an article
thejoys ofagritcultural pursuits. When entitled "Success with Poultry," which
a common toad, with a sallow co.- was so practical that I concluded to
pl:xis:.o and no intellect, can swallow try it. I got directions for making an
up my summer's work, it is time to Incubator which, when complete, held
250 ecgs and cost about $7. I hatched
pause., fr..i', March till, July. 731 chickens.
Mule Raising. and raised 6.i2 cf. them. As soon as
Once in a while, some writer for the the chicks were frou ten to twelve
agricidltural papers arouses to the weeks old 'I sold them for broilers.
greatness and multiplicity of the vir- hikensl hatched' in M arch, April
t ot ue ra- and May will sell much higher than,
tues of the mule, and writes'a para- later ones. I got for the whole lot
graph on the subject. Then the mat- i31..2(; this, for a woman without
ter drops, and the excellence of the any experience, I consider pretty good.
long eared musicians are forgotten, or I now have an:ither Incubator made,
long eae muics and think I can make at least twice -
are remembered faintly by those as muh this year. 1 do not keep
who believe that the great worth of many hens, but buy my eggs at the
the hybrid ,is tempered by a yet grocers, for my Incubator. Any one
greater cussedness, pure and undefiled. can get directions for making an In-
Perhaps this it the reason that so few cubator like mine, by sending tenR
't e se i cents in silver to J. H. Abbott &V (o.,
farmers iu th North have seen their Zanesville. Ohio. I am sure there are
profit in raising these long-eared em- many in these hard times that would
bodimeuts of energy and melody. The be glad to try such a business; it is
popular notion seems to be that mules pleasant and profitable. I wish s-me
are of all created beings (except, per- .:" your readers would tell me a.hether
all created bein (eept New York is the best market to ship
haps, the mule's father', the most con- to, so many tell me I could get much
trary, and have the nimblest and most more fir my poultry.if I would ship
untrustworty heels. it East. MaRS. G. W. N.





L+EE U KIN ~a. EU V!I ~' W~U~]

A A-'*' A

The Lake Weir Country.

Editors Florida Dispatch :
The next point of interest, taken in
rotation around the shore of South
Lake Weir, after leaving the one al-
luded to in article first, was the farm
of Dr. D. S. Chase; but as it is pro-
posed at no distant date 'to describe
this entirely by itself, and much more
fully than can be done at present in
the "Fertile Florida Farm" series, the
abundant material at command will
be reserved for that purpose, and the
subject passed over with but brief
mention-merely pausing to say that
the energy, skill and industry of Dr.
Chase has made his farm a model one,
and well known throughout and far
beyond Marion county.
N6t far distant is the farm and
grove of Dr. N. D. Francis. 'Here, at
the time of our visit, was in bloom a
large and choice variety of ioses, while
his young orange grove gives indica-
tions.of being'a very thrifty one.
Just across the'way resides Mrs. B.
B. Ricker, postmistress of South Lake
Weir post-office. She is as thoroughly
a. u fail in orange culture as those of
the masculine gender whose groves
__.are all around her place, and she is as
good at "farm talk" as the best of
them. She came in 1877, and now
.has'-,a well-developed grove of- 600.
trees, 'and has charge of 1,000. trees
for other parties. There are pears,
plums, peaches, grapes, &c., in abun-
dance on her premises.
Next in order, and back somewhat
-from the lake, is the 100-acre grove
of the "Lake Weir Orange Grove
Co.," which was formed by Mr. E. B.
Foster, from Westerly, R. I., in 1881,1
Mr. 'F. having commenced with a
20-acre grove, in 1877. There are
7,500 orange and 2,500 lemon trees,-
each set twenty.feet, six inches apart,
which gives seventy trees to the acre.
The nursery covers twenty-five acres.
Close by the 'Lakeside Hotel, and
on the shore of the lake, M. E. Gillett
has a fine residence and a nursery of
90,000 trees. His orange-trees have
grown three feet in one year, with
stock from five-eighths to three-
fourths of an inch thick. But the fea-
ture of his agricultural efforts specially
interesting, is the successful growth of
the pine-apple. He has 500 growing
plants, 200 of them having borne,. as
is customary, one apple apiece for
the past four years. The largest one
yet obtained" weighed seven and a: half
pounds, the general average being-
"five. They are of the Sugar-Loaf and


^.T.T TToT. T~ .T 9..^T. t. v. .TTVIT. TT.TTTT

Red Spanish varieties, with but little
or no tough, stringy fibre running
through them, which is rarely the
case. These plants are set twenty
inches apart each way, and from the
beginning of December to the last of
March are protected by a wooden
frame-work about four feet high, and
covered with slats or boards rather
closely set, and covered with an abun-
dance of dead grass, leaves, etc. The
sides are left open. They have never
yet been affected by frost, and he.con-
siders them very easy to raise, bearing
fruit all through the year, but reach-
ing ,their prime in July and August.
He has not disposed of any in the
markets, but the entire'product is used
by his family. They are set out close
together, as indicated by the distance
of twenty inches, that they may sup-
port each other and not topple over,
thus exposing the apple to injury by
-the rays of the sun falling upon their
sides. Growers will bear in mind that
chickens are great enemies to the pine-
apple. The experiment has here been
a success.
, On the premises of R. E. McMahan
is a fine young grove\of 325 trees and
1600 in nursery. A rose geranium
seven years old, growing luxuriantly
in the yard, it was noted with surprise,
had never yet beem potted. The frost
had granted it a- bill of entire exemp-
tion.' Near by was an orange-tree, one
and one-half inch; stalk, that had
grown six and one-half feet in one
year. When that can be beaten let
us know it. Orange honey! Do you
believe it? Mrs. McMahan says so,
which leaves no room for doubt,, to
which we add the weight of our testi-
mony. The honey made from the
orange blossom, and that derived from
other flowers being set on the table
side by side, presented a marked con-
trast, the former being much lighter
in color and much sweeter to .the taste
than the latter.' The circumstances
of the case were such as to force the
conviction that this was genuine or-
ange honey, the production of which
is a matter of skepticism to many.
In the South Lake Weir region and
ini the immediate vicinity of the farm
of Dr. Chase, Mrs. Nicholson has a
new six-acre grove, H. L. Cilley of
Boston, twenty acres; B. D. Ricker,
six acres; J. L. Clapp 'of New Hamp-
shire, five acres; N. J. Ricker, four
acres; Dr. N. D. Faunice, ten acres; E.
P. Egan, five acres; Smith Brothers, .
fifteen acres; 0. K. Bucklin of New
Hampshire, ten acres, and the 1QO-
acre grove of the Lake Weir Co.
There are in addition to these, dozens
if not hundreds of groves around this
side of the lake, as well as at Stan-
ton and Eastlake, that the writer had

Ino time to visit.; hence mention of
them is omitted. "
Nearest our headquarters while vis-
iting the lake,, the. beautiful place of
Mr. C. I. Hudson, the'nearest orange.
grove is that of T. M. Shackelford, the
author of an able book on Lake Weir
Next in order, his brother, Wm. H
Shackelford, who is just preparing to
set out a new grove. Then the well-
shaded grounds of Dr. R. Thomson,
a bluff twenty feet or more above the
lake, from which point, probably, the
finest view of it in its entire circuit is
to be obtained.
On the place of Captain J. L. Car-
ney, the first orange-grower on; Lake
Weir, and who settled in 1874, -are
some curious vegetable productions
that cannot,be passed' over in silence
-for instance, he has.atrue Tangierine
orange-tree-such exclusively as found
in China,-and Captain Carney- be-
lieves that it is the only pure speci-
men in Florida, unless, indeed, from"
cuttings from the tree. There. is not
the slightest acrid taste whatever about
them; and they readily command from
$8to $9 'per box. The tree is nine
years old and from "the .seed.- The
Mandarin and Tangierine are natives
of China, whence he obtained the seed
from which the tree was grown; and
which, onaccount of its numerous
"cuttings," has but verylittle peace
ofitsklife.. :;
But still more odd and remarkable
than this Tangierine, he has an orange-
tree budded with just one dozen differ-
ent varieties ofthe citrus family. It
bears four kinds of lemons, one each
of grape-fruit, shaddock -and lemon ;
three of oranges, and finally two of
citron,and bears them all abundantly.
Now if any one can rake up a vege-
table curiosity surpassing that, let
him hold up his right -hand.! We'll
wager the Captain will take the pre-
mium every-time. The writer saw the
tree and saw the fruit,-if, is no fable.
The greater part of Cartain Carney's
fine orange-grove, from wild stock
found growing on the islands of the
lake and along the shore hammocks,
was transplanted and budded. It is
his experience that oranges of any
variety steadily if but slowly improve
by cultivation, and that entirely neg-T
elected they show an unmistakable
tendency to revert to their original
condition. As the correctness of this
conclusion may be questioned in some
quarters, 'it may he queried before
passing on,-Can any one offer prac-
tical experience in the matter?
The climate around the shores of
Lake Weir being far more exempt
from frost than adjoining localities,
and heice much more favorable to the
culture of the orange-tree, there is no


suspension of its growth during the
winter, that development being won-,.
derfully rapid at all seasons.
.On one occasirion, he budded a lernon
"slip", on a sour orange stump, and
the- tree .now contains, two years
after budding, or did when seen, fully
two boxes of lemons, and as many
more had been sold from it. This tree
budded on' a four and one-half inch
wild stump is twenty feet high, with
branches titteen feet in diameter. An
orange-tree .from sour stump only one
year old :produced a large number of
oranges. .- "
Capt. Carney says that orangess
planted ft:rnm the sedd are iot always
true, and are inclined to ."sport .';".
but J. A. Harris and A. L. Eichel-
berger say they are always true to the .
seed. When agricultural scientists
cannot agree among themselves, w hat
are the rest of us to believe? Now,
let us hear somebody on that point.
As to orange culture, it is the ex-
perience of Mr. Alfred Ayer, that cow-
peas, as a fertilizer, should be planted
in orange-groves, and that, when of .
rank growth, may be turned under
.to advantage, unless, meantime, there
occur a season of drouth, when they -
should be cut away at once to prevent -
them from absorbing too much moist-
ure from the soil. Is that sound doc-
trine? It looks so.
It is claimed that, on the premises
of L. W. Eagleton, on Lake- Weir, is
the largest lemon-grove in the State.
If this is not correct, then let the truth
be told. It shall be deemed a fact un-
til there is conclusive testimony to the
contrary. This grove covers seventy- "
five acres, and realizes over $800 per
acre. The trees are seven years old
from the bud, and the original wild
growth at the time of transplanting .'
arid budding, was probably four years J,
old. That is a record hard to beat.
Mr. E. G. Hood has a .fine, well-
shaded residence, commanding an ex-
ceedingly fine view of the lake; but -
we must bring-these random notes to
a conclusion, as they have already ex-.,.
ceeded the space they should occupy ,-
A few words only in regard to the lake.
and we aredone:
Lake Weir is said "to be 320.fee4 .
above the sea level, .280 feet above
Palatka and 224 feet above Ocala. It:
is a wondrous natural reservoir of pure;
spring-water, with its sparkling waves,
its crystalline depths and its lovely
beeches of hard, white sand, fromN the
margin of which rise the forest-crowned
hills, and back of them, higher still,-
the moss-laden pines-vigilant senti-
nels, as it were, of the oldeni time,
while through- them, over hill and val-
ley, sunshine and shadow, like blithe-
some children, play hide and seek.
Nature, with a lavish, expenditure of


beauty; has indeed made this region
one, of the most charming and pictur-
esque inFlorida; and the visitor, from
whatever land he. may come, when he
first beholds the glamour of its waters,
stands spell-bound, as by the force of
a new revelation, more thrilling than'
the wildest dreams of his imagination.

Filaree-A New Forage Plant. The
Scale Insect in California, etc.
Los ANGELES, CAL., April, 1885.
Editor the Florida Dispatch-:
SI have written, several hasty notes
to your Mr. Redmond, advising him
of plants and seeds of Mexico and
California sent. to him by mail; they
were all new to me, and, I thought,
might be worth introduction to Flor-
ida, though some of them may be there
or may have been tried. I hive just,
come, across another plant called
the Filaree,:which seems to have merit
as a pasture and, perhaps, hay plant.
I found in the March Rural Cdli-
: .formnian a pretty full description of it,
and sent you a copy. It grows in old
fields and by the road-sides. It, has a
tap-root, and the tops of'strong plants
cover a circle of eighteen inches diam--
eter, and rise about as high. The shoots
have'successive clusters of small pink
flowers, each. flower producing five
small-but nutritious seeds, a few of
which are herewith. enclosed; they
S, may germinate, though picked a little
green. I shall, later, collect 'a -'uan-
tity, sufficient to give it a fair trial in
Florida, and send it a month hence.
Every one to whom I have spoken of
it say that cattle, horses and sheep are
. very fond of it, green or dry, and fully
confirm all that is said about it in the
Arizono (iti:en. Itf it does so well in
the desert during the rainy season, it
ought to hive a long period of growth
in Florida, reaching, perhaps, through
the winter.
In the Rural Calijornian you.' will
find an illustrated, description of the
scale-insects of this State, and get some
idea oT the cottony-cushion scale,
S. which, fortunately, has not yet. got
dangerously diffused, but which threat-
ens to be the most destructive, and
rapidly multiplying (average 500 to 1)
pest yet known here. .The necessity
of united, determined and universal
action against this and' other scale-in-
sects is so great, that the Legislature
recently passed a most, stringent law
to compel, by -severe- penalties, all
. orchardists to disinfect (such is the
term used, though disinfest would
seem more proper) all their'trees, and
providing for the appointment 'of in-
spectors in every town,'whose duty is to
-examine all places complained.of,send
warning notices, and prosecute de-

The danger is so great, especially neither spend money or trouble in the

from the cottony-scale, that Professor
Mathew Cooke, the distinguished ento-
mologist of this State, gave the public,
through a reporter of the Times, this
most emphatic warning; he said: 'I
find the pest spreading. It is gaining
a firm foothold, and there appears to
be no attempt to check it." To the
question, "What will be the result if
nothing is done to eradicate the scale?"
he said: I -
"Well, you may say that the orange-
groves will be worth the price of the
land, after deducting, the cost of dig-
ging up and burning the trees." Prof.
Cooke gives the following heroic and
expensive treatment: "On premises
seriously infested, after the crop is
taken off, the foliage of the trees should
be washed with salt brine, strong
enough to float an egg in. A pound
of lye may be added to every'five gal-
lons of the brine. The wash must hbe
repeated in two weeks. The trees'will
be denuded of foliage, and immediately
should be sprayed with another solu-
tion. This should consist of whale-oil
soap, one pound to every gallon-and-
a-half of water, with a gallon of 'coal-
oil added to every sixteen gallons..
The coal-oil may be made to mix with
the %water by the following process :In-
one gallon of water boil one-half of a
pound of brown or' other soap until
dissolved; into this pour two gallons
of coal-oil 'and pump the mixture
through for ten minutes : this willform"
an emulsion which will mix fully with
water. Of this emulsion add one and
one-half gallons to every sixteen 'gal-
lons of the whale-oil soap and water
mentioned before. Apply to the trees
with a spraying pump. A rough es-
timate gives a total cost for each tree
of about eighty cents. On an average
for an eight-year-old tree five gallon
will be required.
"'The orange-grower should be con-
stantly on the alert. He should in-
spect his orchards every few weeks,
and on the first, appearance of tie pest
take immediate action. On a tree nut
badly infested, the "coal-oil and soap
mixture may be used and the brine
dispensed with. I will add that w hale-,
oil soap made from' any kind of grease
will do."
I attended a meeting of the fruit-
growers, of Southern California, at
which the magnitude of the evil, the
obstacles and the proper treatment
.were fully discussed. I assure you it
was rather a solemn meeting, few jokes
enlivened the occasion arid all seemed
deeply impressed with the: threatened
danger. One discouraging aspect
named, is the ignorance and apathyof
many who had but small interest at
stake, and spectators who were mak-
ing groves for sale. Thesemen would

general c-ruLade necessary to stamp
out the evil, aiid a few such people
scattered through a community,, by
their petty negligence, can neutralize
the laborious efforts of the many. For-
tunately the law has just come in time
and all such will be compelled to do
their duty. Fortunately, also, there
is'a cheering asSurance of success in
combatting the scale.
In and around this city the black scale
prevails. They are about an eigth of an
inch long, and thickly stud the young
wood; they do not cling so tenaciously,
nor do I think they are as destructive,
as your long scale. In the largest and
oldest grove here they have been al-
lowed to multiply to such an extent
that every twig appears to be covered
with them. Another great enemy,
pervading almost every orange-tree
here, is a black, fungus smut, that
covers the bark, leaves and fruit, form-
with the dust, a thick coat. The fruit
is thus made'r'epulsive, and has to be
brushed or washed off. Some attribute
the smut to fogs; but that cannot be,
because the doctors and real-estate
,agents claim wonderful dryness as the
prevailing, atmospheric condition.
Whatever be the cause, it is a great.
The orange-ftrees here do not appear
to be as strong and vigorous as those
of Florida, nor to have equal power of
withstanding adverse influences. A
healthy, well-nourished, bearing- tree
in Florida is seldom troubled with
scale ; here, large trees are doubly in-
fested. Here, I think, the orange-
trees are all set too deep-that is, a
portion of their trunks are under-
ground. In Florida, an orange-tree
set in that way droops, grows but
slowly and becomes a prey to scale;
such'is my experience. The reason
seemsplain-nature designed the trunk
exclusively for the air, and, if a section
of it. is constantly surrounded by wet
earth, the part sickens and cannot.
properly perform its functions of pass-
ing the sap up and down. Hence, the
roots and top suffer.
The soil here is mostly adobe-that
is, a tough clay, that dries like rock.
The roads and 'streets are solid, smooth
and very nice to rile on, but very dusty.
This clay was formerly the only build-
ing material used. It was moulded
into large bricks, dried in- the sun and
laid up with mortar of the same. Many
adobe houses and garden-walls of the
Spanish times still stand in perfect
condition. The city offices and jail
are in'a long, one-stoiry adobe build-
ing, and one of the wealthy families
occupy one that must be of great age.
Such is the general character of the
soil. It must'be very fertile, because
the farmers will not haul stable-man-

ure from this city, though it costs
them nothing for the manure.
The valley or plain of the Lo:-s An-
geles river contains,about hall a mil-
lion acres, and- is sheltered on the
north and east by the rocky Sierra
Madre motherr meuntairis), 4,000 to
8,000 feet high, and is open to the Pa-
cific on the south an d west. The land
begins to be available for cultivation
at the foot of the mountains, 1,2.00 to
1,400 feet high. Beautiful Pasadena
--crown of the valley-is four or five
miles south, 1,000 feet high, and the
city of Los Angeles is six miles further
south, and 300 to 4(00 feet, high. Here
the valley widens out add extends -to
the ocean, seventeen to tuwerty-five -
miles distant. In- and around this
city are million of, grape-vines, or--
ange, lemon, apricot; peach, pear, al-
nmond, fig and walnut. trees. Beyond,
the plain is covered with wheat, barley'
and althfalfit, while thousands of horses,
cattle and sheep enjoy the rich past-
ures. All this"wealth of products is
due to irrigation, and the plain is ,
wonderfully adapted, .by its 'gentle
slope in one direction, for carrying
water. The watet is taken from the
river at various point;- to canals, then
systematically divided and distributed
over many thousands of acres. This
city has very many beautiful resi-
dences,and the whole population seem
permeated with a love of flowers and
evergreens. The gardens are carefully
kept and af-e watered from the city
aqueducts. Altogether, Los Angeles
is an attractive,-healthy and economi-
cal place for residence. It is growing
rapidly and has 25,000 or more in-
I may trouble you with another let-
ter, on the climate and fruits of Cali-
fornia, as compared with Florida.

of our model contemporary, the Fer-
nandina Mirror, is thus sketched by
the St.. Augustine Pres-: -
George R. Fairbanks, the histo-
rian, came to St. Augustine in 1842,
'at the 'close of the Indian war, as
Clerk of the United States Courts,
Florida being still a Territory, .,In
1846, under the State government, he
was elected State Senator for the dis-
trict comprising St. Johns, Putnam,
Orange., Volusia and Brevard coun-
ties. In 1846 he was placed on the
Cass electoral- ticket. In 1,S60 he re-
moved frbm.'St. Augustine temipora-
rily to Tallahassee, and during the i.i
four- years of the war Held the com-
mission of major in the Confederate
service. Subsequently he was for many
years connected with the University of
the South at Suwanee, Tenn., but since-
1880 has been a resident of Fernan-


FiKS .OfIfid FL is 2ch.


OHAS. W. DACOSTA, Business Manager.
GEO. E. BRYSON, Staff Correspondent and
General Traveling Agent.
Subscipton $2.00 oper annum, in advance.


SQRS. 1 TIME. I MO. 3 MO. 6 MO. 1 YEAR
One...... $ 2 00 $350 8 7 50 $1300 $23 00
Two.... 300 6 50 1275 23 00 4100
Three.. 4 00 10 00 16 50 31 00 56 00
Four.-.. 600 11 00 2150 87 00 70 00
Five...... 700 1400 2275 41 00 80 00
Eight... 11 00, 18 00 36 50 62 00 115 00
Slxt'n.. .20 00 700 6200 98 00 17500

Ten lines solid nonpareil type make a
LOOAL A.VERTIslNG (five words to line)
10 cents per line. 1
.Official Organ of the Soathern Immigration
Society ot America for the State of Florida.

This paper has the largest circulation of any
pIpo r i1''l Iy or weekly) published in Florida,
w../i a ei' large circulation in Georgia and the
Southern States; also has subscribers in every
State in the Union, with many in. foreign coun-
tries. .
Persons are warned against paying subscrip-
tions to any one calling himself our Agent, un-
less advertised.
5N. B.-All anonymous communications, ir-
respe.h've- o ., eirI -, or merit, are (very care-
[dily ui.2 duihuerui-i r'.i thrown into the waste

.A- 'T -iRZED .-iA '.N T.
To i t .. 'a flf :r p;fv:'n: i/'t, h,. P'n- *:
TRUBiNER r& Co,., '57 ,nd l? Ludgaie HUIil, Loa-
don, England.
AmERICAN NEWS Co., New York.
WESTERN NEWS Co., Chicago, Ill.
W. L. SIMs. Interlachen, Fla.
P. 0. UPDEGRAFF & Co., Irvingtodi, Ind.-
Special Club Rates with The Florida
S:Pispatch.' *
W-e Law. made arrauiem-u..nti wiri the pub-
Ilsbers anId wll ,lib 1'HE i,-.PArCH wllh
-: au. of re [,:li,, il.) p%`rii:[lOD 1t`i U '5 h II
be mailed pr:>,ptly. up.:,u r.i.pi l price, for
;-i uiar siur,
S Prise. RMri.
American Aareultui t ......'h. l.., 2.00 $2.25
Arlantii- MontrUIy MNagi'zille .. 4.,1 2.00 4.75
Country Gintlueman. ... -' :2.00 3.50
Oetroit Fr.a' Pre- .......... .. .' 2.00 '. 2 '.
El r.:[ M a z se .. .. ... 2.00 5..
Flori:a A.rwumi nu' l i........ .i. 2... 2..
F'0Cio Uil V'e..KiT "mk. a ...... i.," '2." -2.25
r"Far Iv Story P.,p-r ........ .. .7 5
Firc-.al, a-'on" m apiO r ... 3.00 -'.11. .',.:i
Frank L, i,= il. \ l!J.. 4.00 2.00' .:,
Frank Le. zif's III. :' b, m u i y
C order ................ .. 4.00 2.00 4.75
Franrk L..e'< Pop. Mothly.. 3.00 2.00 4.75
FlunK L. _li'sun.j 7 Ma .s ra. 8.00 2.00 4.75
HaMper's inl.3 uratt'W,,-.1KI 4.00 2.00 1.75
Harper's Illustrated Bazar......... 4.00 2.00 1..:-
Harper's Ill. Young f'eople........ 1.50 2.00" 2.75
Harper'sMonthlyMagazine...... 4.00 2.00 4.75
Lippincott's Monthly Magazine 8.00 2.00 8.75
Nebraska Farmer............ ..... 1.00 2.00 2.75
NorthAmericanReview ............ 5.00 2.0 5.75
New York Weekly Sun............... 1.00 2.00 2.75
New York Weekly Herald......... 1.00 2.00 2.75
New York Weekly Tribune....... 1.25 2.00 2.75
New York Weekly Times ........... 1.00 2.00 2.25
New York Weekly World......... i.00 2.00 2.25
New York Ledger...... ................ .00 2.00 8.75
New York Weekly.................. 2.00 2.00 2.75
Popular Science Monthly...... 5.00 2.00 5.75
Philadelphia Weekly Times.... 2.00 2.00 2.75
Rural Californian 1.50 2.00 2.2.5
Southern Cultivator.................... 1.50 2.00 2.75
-Scientific American .................... 3.00 2.00 4.25
Saturday Night o 3.00 2.00 3.75
Savannah Weekly News............. 2.00 2.00 3.75
The Century Monthly Magazine
Scribner's) 4.00 2.00 5.00
Waverly Magazine.................... 5.00 2.00 5.75
The above are among the very best publica-
tions, although we are able to club with oth-
ers. Write us for terms with any other paper
or periodical, not in this list, and we shall
cheerfully quote club rates.
Remittances should be sent by Check
Money Order, Postal Note or Registered Let-
ter, addressed to
The watermelon growers about Ft.
Myers complain that: the weather has
been too cool for the development of
their crop. The fruit has perfected
slowly and will be somewhat later;
than usual.

A. B. C('aPBEL., E,-'.. the well-
known music dealer. :f this citv. has
our thanks for courteous attention.
ALFALFA!--Read the excellent ar-
ticle of Peter Henderson, in present
number ; and do not fail to put in a
large patch of this invaluable grass
the coming fall.
nature to telegram from New Orleans
in regard to fruit premiums (DISPATCH
April 5, page 292) should have read
"D. H. Elliott," not D. A. Elliott..

particulars of this new and apparently
valuable invention, J. S. T., Jr., and
others, are referred to the patentee, C.
W. Bryan, .Esq., Kansas City, Mis-.
ToBAcco: CULTURE has already
been quite fully described in DIS-
PATCH a few weeks since; but we shall
be pleased to publish any new and.
valuable matter which may be sent us,
for the benefit -of J. D. T., of Lake-
land, and others.
The Third Annual Report -of the
Ohio Agricultural E.S~ti,. at Station,
for 1884, which was printed by order
of the Ohio State Legislature, :-..,utainri
a variety of valuable matter, fr om
which we shall make extracts in our
next. Wm. R. Lazenby, Director, has
thanks for a copy bef:,re u.

We would call- atterti:on ti the ad-
vertisenient of the town of Windsor,
in Alachua county. From what we,
learn from those who have visited this
place, its growth is wandertfl, and it
must be an excellent, section of coun-
try., And from our knowledge of the
party handling and selling the land.
bis statements can be fully relied up-
on. One of our immediate neighbors
has just sold a piece of several acres,
bought eight months since, for four
and one-half times what he paid for it.
Read the description of Windsor:.
We can imagine no one thing that
would add more beauty and attract-
iveness to country roads, and indeed
to the country generally, than .the
planting of trees in the fence corners.
This idea is noticeable to an Ameri-
can, traveling in Europe particularly,
where the roads- are not only good in
themselves, but traveling made pleas-
ant by the delightful shade from the,
trees on either side. 'These may be
nut or fruit-bearing, or simply timber
or shade trees, but one or the other
are valuable, ,and attractive in the
highest degree, lending beauty to the
landscape, shade and pleasure to a
traveler, and profit to the farmer and
I To be patient is sometimes better
than t,) have much wealth.

New Orleans Expostion.

The Californians have claimed to have
scored a victory over Florida in the
matter of the exhibit of citrus fruits
at the New'Orleans Exposition.. The
claim is not sustained by the facts, as
the following letter from Commissioner
Sebring and the accompanying certifi-
cate of the superintendent of the hor-
ticultural department clearly prove:,
NEW ORLEANS, April'9, 1885.
To the Editor of the Times- Union :
I have the honor to report officially
and from Mr. Nelson, the superin-
tendent of Horticultural Hall, the re-
sult of'the contest in the citrus exhibit.
In two entries for best collection of
not less than twenty varieties, Califor-
nia made large eutris.- Where Maj.i.r
Magruder entered twenty varieties,
Riverside, California, entered fifty-oune.
Magruder scored 1,050 points orn twen-
tyvarieties and Riverisd:- score 'l1,50.i
points on fifty-one varieties. You will
see that Florida more than -ldoublhed
California, yet California got the pre-
mium of gold medal and $100. So it
was -in several other entries. The Cal-
ifornia fitit uas picked, rubbed and
generally nursed; but when it c ae to
the best varieties, Florida, was ahead.
Florida got thirty-two premiums for
be.,t varieties. In'he grand swe-p-
stake race, where she could show .her
grand exhibit under the atispices -of
the Florida Fruit-Grower2' A sicia-
tion, which premium was open to any
society, county, State or country, a
gold medal of $250 was taken by
Flurida, and the, universal expre-sijn
given by every one was that. Florida
,ranges by far surpas-! those of Cali-
It. was a novel thing ltr the man-
.geri of the department to place men
upon the ce:nmmittee as judges who
knew nu:thiug of oranges and had
never seen an orange tr.e until they
came to Louisiana. No': one of t.he
ji1g-s thbat passed upon Florida's., cit-
iru.s exhibit, knew any thing of oranges.
They %were from Kansas, Iowa and
Michigan; but it was that or noth-
I hand you a letter from Mr. Nel-
son, which explains itself'fully. Flor-
ida's exhibit daily draws large crowds
of admiring visitors, and very .many
have or will go to Florida. This Ex-
position has been worth thousands of
dollars to our State. .The attendance
is good and all goes very smoothly..
Very truly,
The letter of Mr. Nelson, above al-
luded to, is as follows:
W. HI Sebring, Corn. for 'Florida:
'Florida gets thirty-two premiums on
best varieties, two gold medals and
eleven silver medals on tropical fruits.
Florida gets the sweepstakes premium
Qf gold medal and $250.
S. Ass't Sup't
Horticultural Dept.
It would seem that this ought to
settle the matter and stop any further
controversy. The. premium of $632,


W', byh the River'idel C:,milanyV, of
Ca.'lit'..i nri;:, uVas taken by the prepon-
derance of varieties, they having on;
the ground f.,i ty-eilht varietie, against
twer.tv bvany .itherexhibitor.- Te "',e
.Union. .
are at or hear Atlanta, and the ter-
tilizer has attained great popularity
tlr-,:.ugh.:.ut the State of Georgia ani
elsewhere. For full particulars, price,
etc., address : Capt. H. H. (Colquitt,
50 Walton street, Atlanta, Ga.
held a meeting at Palatkla, onu the 14th
inst., and& a full. cinfterence was held
on the subject of transporting and
marketing Fl.tii:la fruit-. Messrs.
Bean. and Fairbank. addressed thew
ni'-etinig and muIh interest was mani-
fested by the fiuii gri:.wers in the suc-
.cess of the Fruit Exchange. Several
very intelligent fruit-growers gave the
result of their own experience in
marketii t'i.uit, and. the necessity of
:,r.ganizati':tn and united action was
ackni:,wledsged by all. Stock subscrip-
tijus were iuade, and those. who were
present pledge:l themselves to do all
in their power t.. forward the interests
of the assueiatiun.
'Bos,_S"'-The reply of our De-
Land friends to -"Mrs. G. W. N.," is
all well enough, :'-, far as it goes ; but
has it not struck Mesirs. R. & C., that
-the existence ,of this enterprising lady
is somewhat mythical? and that her
-"flattering tale" of sucels with winter'
chickens, is a little fihy ? As seen
through ou' glasses, it, liks that way;
but we will endeavor to .iud room tor
thL article of R. & C., as it contains
some information of value.

A Viorous Programme.
S. S. Harvey, Pre-ident of the new
Board -of Con'imissioners appointed by
the Governor for Pensacola, in an ad-
dress to his constituents, in. the Co t-
,,i ircv., says:
"You can afford to: pay a decent
living price .for a good honest govern-
ment, one that will force all to obey
.the ,laws, that will clean and grade
your -treet-, build y,,ur cr:,ssings, take' I
care oft your public property, see to.
your sanitary affairs, require property
owners to build and repair your side-
walkl-, and last and greatest, fall, ac-
count to you i-.,r every dollar paid into
the City Treasurer's hands, giving you
promptly at regular intervals an
'itemized account of your money, when,
where and why, it was expended."

Seeing all men are not (Edipuses to
read the riddle of another man's in-
side, and most men judge by appear-.
ances, it behooves a man to barter for
a good esteem, even from his clothes
and outside. We guess the goodness
of the pasture by the mantle ive see .it



Oiling Shoes, Harness, Etc. A moral character is attached to Why do Doctors Prescribe Liquors? For Sale at a Bargain.
A one-armed bootblack, having autumnal scenes: the leaves falling Because they know not what else to One Eighth-Medium Liberty Print-
taken the contract to oil the shoes of a like our years, the flowers' fading like do; or because sometimes, a little ing Press, all complete; -'also one 24-
liquor serves to kindle the exhausted inch Paper Cutter. Address for
reporter, after the preliminary brush- our hours, the clouds fleeting like our fires of digestion. But this liquor terms, C. W. DAGOTA,
ing, began by rubbing the leather illusions, the light growing colder like prescription is bad business for the tf Publisher FLORIDA DISPATCH.
with a wet cloth. When asked what our affections, the rivers becoming patients, for it makes drunkards out I have ten Orange Groves near De-
it was for, he explained: "When I frozen like our lives all bear secret of a large majority of th-in. Brow u's Land. Will sell a portion.of them, for
began this business, said the operator, relations to our destinies.--M. Cha- Iron Bitters does, not kindle a tem- cash, less than value.
pausing a moment to cast an admiring teaubriand. porary fire. It nourishes, enriches, 0. N'; HuTLL. Cedar Rapids. Iowa.
-gn sn ir "strengthens, 'purifies:. It drives out Mar. i0-2t-pd.
glance at the high, aristocratic arch of Dr. Pierces "Favorite Prescription" debility and dyspepsia, and sets the in-
-the hews-gatherer's instep, "I used to is not extolled as a "cure-all," but ad- vigorated system at work on a basis of Estimates on all kids of printing
keep on -rubbing the oil into the mirably fulfills a singleness of purpose, health. promptly furnished by C. W. DaCosta.
leather until a man told me to stop. being a most potent specific in those' It is good to be unselfish and gener- For Printing of every description
I thought they'd know when they had chronic weaknesses peculiar to women ous; but don't carry that too far. It write to C. W. DaCosta, Jacksonville,.
enough, and I w ted, to give tisfac- Particulars in Dr. Pierce's large trea-
enough, and I wanted to give satisfac- l e's la o a- will not do to give yourself to be Fla.
tise on Diseases peculiar to Women, will not do -to give yourself to be Fin.
tion. Some of my customers corn- 160 pages, sent for 10, cents in stamps. melted down for the benefit of the Seud to C. W. DaCosta, Jacksonville,
plained that the -oil soaked through Address WORLD'S DISPENSARY MED- tallow trade; you must know where to Fla., for Job Printing estimates, etc.
their boots and saturated their 'socks. BCA AssociATioN,. 663 Main street, find yourself.---George Eliot. The inest ailra an teaboa
I thought, perhaps, I had been putting Buffalo, N. Y. Printing will he executed by C. W.
onWo much oil, but the same fault It is said there is a fall of fourteen SPECIAL NOTICE. )D Li. t, Ja'ks:,uv ille. Fla.
was tound in several cases where I had feet in the Miami river, ftom the Ever- tio t tss p ig or t.he Holdas done at
ftions, advertisements, orders for job Piin fo the H de
been more careful Finally .n old glades to the sea, a distance of three or work, etc. must be addressed: Da tas Printing Huse, Pine
shoemaker whom I knew came along, four miles. If this be true, the drain- CHAS. W. DACorA, Buas. Mn- st ret
and I asked him what I ought to d, age of the Everglades would not seem ager, Dispoie, aw /..oi./a Florida- GIVEN AWAY. S &- to g
to save my trade. He told rue Iver -Post- e Drawer l. r usas agents
te to be a very difficult achievcnt.Al. for us.
to oil ashoe until I had wet it- first. Pe. aAgricultural and other Corn- ATLANTIC TEA CO., Fitchbrg, Mass.
The reason was that the water would ,nunications or articles, intended for (co i,,iy
penetrate the leather, and, remaining"" ur reading columns, should be direct-
penet rate the leather, and, remaining .ed: EnTons DISPAToH, Jacksonville, N\.,Y^. ^Agi^ ROOFING
.ed : EDTORS DISPATCH, Jacksonville, *A.. .v 'e', STRONG, ROOFING
there, keep the oil from soaking ZFlorida-Post-Office T)rawer FM. waTaL. p4Tdor 'tor dI .
through. Besides, the water would ,"A enutl.?man having tilfeeu vear s 4t ,Li.rS ITET_ o
soften the leather and open it so that ..'. experienc- in Florida, owing e ofn \ ' '' the C C aPET
so- that ".t' in Florila,--wning one -f ..\."- atalogd e R od Sam-
the oil would -do the leather more c the best tracts of alrd-ning anJ fruit- lesj..r;. W. I. FAY & O.,c" den.,.,J'
good. My trade has prospered ever ,. ats uav gro ing land in South Florida, and on
transportation, desires to fid a partner Q
:SIU., .... .E *rt0, Orange Lands, .
since. "= "unn I .. ... wth about $701f capital to purchase
"IT wa oilibg a-man up one day and L i sCip ne 8 half interest and cultivate the ame.
he asked the same question you did. Addres L., L.ckbox F.,Tampa, Fla." Orange Lands.
When I explained 'the reason, he said ? o .' Ruling and Binin of ever de- ETABLE LANDS
that, it was on the same principle as -"ono ia(] i. ; -c ription, at. DaCosta's Printiu Office, vVGETABLE LANDS
that of painting kerosene barrels. I 'Pin steet N Marlon ouy, the Bann.r Countyof ri
_. State; centre of the Orauge Belt; neigf
told him I thought they were painted La, WANTED.-5i50.I0 Boxes ,,i borbood or the celebrated Harris Grove.
blue just t.o look nice. He said it. w.a. p OP,1 ni =i- Z more Florida Oranges and Lemons. quick transiortioatE to ail parts other Uni
to prevent the barrels from leaking. t" -'ia .a For particulars, address J. W. Baker, ae Some large tracks. Will pay wel
SI 20 1: 1 Manager Florida Orange Department, r'n= s't
During a long voyage or a long jour- O. Box 372, Ja ouille Fle tz t.
ney by rail, sometimes half a barrel of a ; HILLS BROTHERS, For particulars, call on, oraddress
oil would leak through the pores of 'nma 79 and 81 Park Place, New York, G. R. BENNETT,
the wood and evaporate. So some 'apr- '84-ly Jan 7, s4-i Jackeonv e ufa
sharp fellow began tostfidy some wa' t x-
of preventing such loss. He first m DISSTON PURCHASE---2, 000 000 ACRES
painted the barrel blue on the outside nea man[ 0
and then filled it with water indl al-. 'a FLORIDA LAND AND IMPROVEMENT COMPANY.'
,lowed it to stand until it had soaked HAMiLT-oN, DISSTON, Presdent. T. H. ASBURY, Treasurer.
t- J. J..DUNNE, Y'tee-PrEsiaent. R. SALINGER, Secretary.
up all it would. Then the oil wai put 0- .. 8 -S I
upin The water kept the oil wfrom soak- : :"- : "-. Lands for Sale at $1.25 per Acre and Upwards.
in. The water kept the oil from soak- -i iig.j '.In block or nr li-.i rhan a"1 urr mo, ibi riI .cA itin e m-01" railroad tne ,
ing in the wood, and the paint, on the iprie .pr aci. raroa une,
outside kept the water from coming E T TM a C.
out. He got a patent on his discovery T. T US TR President L-. LAHR, Treasurer. ,
and now he sits in his office and dras HAMILTON vlc-Prldnt. T. W. ALVR, Si etary.
his royal of one cent on every bar- 200000 A s h t locationfor residence and cultivation of ra s, eo,
his roalty of onecentnve P, rJ nr,_L.p I,,-_z. ELnanas, Cocoanuts, eic. in ine _ouUilI, of
rel made to hold kerosene oil for -hi- Orange, Brevard, Sumter, Polk, Hillsborough, Manatee
meant. He's got a mighty soft thin and Monroe. Solid in quantities to suit Buyers.
n.oil Hbarrels.-New M Il in Fruit and Vegetable Market. Price; from 2. s 50 to $10.00 per Acre, according to location and quaUty.
on oil-barrels.- 1Vei York a- it. FLORIDA sI.PPAT OR LtINEr 3i Lots I KI I EE CITY. L... .. %200 to s
S. 26 BROADWA N YORK, April 1 Five-Acre .. .................... S200 to 500
Tcure us of our immoderate love rroN,. .... o300 to SOO
OrangesFlorida,l'nirto elhoice.crate . ''a35 o
of gain, we 'should seriously consider r.nes,. i' ,d ..... .a :
how many goods therethat money will tra ri.. F pr wi a rt A.. -KEEfHOBE I ..O
C~ariage,;, Fior,.La, p&r 6G. C. 0. AND OKEECHOBEE LAND CO.
not purchase, and these the best; and ..t..wr, -,'L, .:r arr I... S. GRE. Pr'id J -R R. A LO TN, feas.
how many evils there are that money Tomatoes,i Fora, per crate.t .. W. H. WRIGHI, Vice-President. Engeer. R. SALINGER, Secreta
Peawill not remedy, and these the worst. ., Flii Per r ............. "'a Lands for '"ale In Los of from 0o so 10,000 Acres in ie Counties of
will not remedy, and these the worst. Ba., Florida. ererate .......... '2 10,6 '0 Orange, Frevardr Polk. i.lar.ee and o. .oe.
o .__ lto Beeti F'Kw r iida p,:ir i e .I*.........2O n ge...... '.er ... .:a u i
C.:umnbeis, Florida. per crnte..... '2 .iJa The Lands of this Company are specirily adopted lo th Cuit.ure of Tropical Fruits, Rice,
S. Squa-b, Flo ida, per crat- ....... :2 I. Suaar-Cane, etc.,andare generally accessib; by'steam navigation.
Woe to the children banished from Irilin Potatore, IFior.d, per barrie... 4 .a Address.
their father's table. r JDE rAgent.. W. T. FORBES, Land Coummiissiouer, Jacksonville, Fla.
Jan 26-tif

I . ..





wq -~


From Jacksonville, Callahan, Live Oak and Gainesville,

Per i Per Pe-r
To Per Car TO Per Car ro Per Car
Crate'load Cr.aI load Ci.'t.e load
-Macon, Ga ......... ..5 n 00 Columbius, Ky.. ..... O ) Mi .., li ..
A u usta Ga ...... ..... 3' i H I.Ikm a s. .. K ... 5 .i. 1 ili. i Jl. .r,.'. r ilc. ud .ii> i 1 ,i
Atlania, Ga............. 70 u Euiala, Ala ....... .... .: E i I d ;- I. '
Column bus, la ........ .5 70 (e0 Elubuque. Iowa. .......... S if i'a r Il ........... 'll
MontgnOmerT. Ate .... .-35 71I ill Kuox ime, 'reun..... i ,i i in .it ..... ti i ii l
M3 obIle, Ala..... ..... .. t 4D ) i' ').t Paul ... ..... ... I'. ll I 'i I fi r ,tnr-. lii .i Il.1 ii
Chattanooga, Tenn.. t0 St is) 'Minneapolis ........ l l1 li I .ha tiitpign. il.. ....... 1J L ii Ill
New Orleaus ............... 5 0 Kansas C y. Mo .. L.u.-, o ........ i "
Nasbville, Te-n ........... 45 I 1 1" L .-, Evnw-,.rth, Kan 1 1 .. l.' i..,. il .... ......... :. .
Memphis, Teuu .......... 5 `10 ev Atchinson, Kan ... -.i '' Pe.oria iI ........ i 1 i. i,
LouJivlle.Ky .......... 5 100) i1 St. Joseph, M e .... ... I '' .2" ". Clev. l ,ud, ......... ., 12" 1
Cincinnati, O hio......... 55 1600 :i i-n.i ,on ,. la .......... 41 yl 1 Tole.-Io, ';............ ,:, 1..' I
BendersoolKy...... i ) uo Laiyet ld..... .... 5 Il .n Ih iol1. Mitt.. .. .." .1" '..
*G3rand Rapids, Mieb... 7' 12. i' ''u lo N.Y .. ... i t. 1- I 1 .t7.M I I 114 <)
*To the-'e points Freigenit rnd cnhrgies must ne prepaid. .:.r guauitred. Via Slteamship


Stations of Say., Fla. & West. By. north of LIe Oak. ........ ...........
Jacksonville, Callahan, Live Oak ........... ... ............. ...........
Gainesville, Arredondo ................ ............ ......
Landings on St. Johns river................................ ............
Stationsgon Fla. So. By north of and incl udlng c)ca I ... .......
Stations on Fla. So. Ry. south of Ocala.. ...... .....................
Stations on Fla. So. By., St. J. & L. E. Dir. ... ..............
Gulf points between Cedar Keys and Tam pa.. ....... ....... ............
Tampa, Manatee'and points on Manatee RIve ............. ....... ....
Stations on J., T. & K. W. By... ........................ ...... .. .......... .....
Stations on J., St. A. & H. R. By.............. .. ..... ..... ..... ... ..
P alatka ......................... ..............
St. A ugustlne ................... ........ .
Landings on Suwannee river..................... .. .. ........ .. .. .. .. .... .
Landings on Lakes Eustls and Harris toucr.ed y rail .. .... ..
Landings on Lakes Eustis, Harris and Griffin nor touched by rail
Stations on South Florida Railroad.
From Belair to Mackinnon inclusive ......... .... .............
From Kissimmee to Acton inclusive.............. .... ........
From Plant City to Orienta inclusive.... .................
'From Winter Haven and Bartow..... .................. ..
Stations on Pensacola and Atlantic RPi roa ........ .. ..............
Stations on F. R.& N. Co. north of and including Ocala. ........
Stations on F. R. & N. Co. south of Oca in. ......... ..........
Stations on-F. R. & Nay. Co., Western Divis ion

R &v1n-


'1 1

37 75
*37 7,

530 .57

I.' I
:45 Jill
m'i ; 7.

5.i 70


:a ?0
35 7"

411 1l11
42 &i

5'' IlI

1il l i'i
:2 .5
47 9S5
45 41.,
50 I00
"55 Iin'
tii 1 .'l.I
411 80
42 3
14') n:

Double daily fast freight service for all points West via Albany, Jesup and Savannah.
Daily fast freight all rail connection via the Atlantic Coast Line to all Eastern Interior
and Coast points, including New York, Boston, Philadelphia, Baltimore, Washington and
Tri-weekly connection for New'York via the Ocean Steamship Company, leaving Savan-
nah Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays.
Every five days for Baltimore via the Merchants and Miners Transportation Co., leaving
Savannah Tuesdays and Fridays. ;
Weekly connection for Boston via the Boston and Savannah Steampship Co., leaving
Savannah everyThursday.
Weekly connection for Philadelphia via Ocean Steamship Co., leaving Savannah every
Sailing days of Steamships are subject to change without notice.

To make through rates from points tributary to the above, add the rates 6f connecting
lines to above rates. .
The dimensions of the Standard Box for Vegetables are 8x14x22 inches,and the weight Is
estimated at 50 pounds.
The capacity-of the Standard barrel must not exceed that of an ordinary flour barrel.
Excess of capacity over the above will be liable to pro rata excess oe charges.
-The Car-load is estimated at 20,000 pounds, or 400 Standard Crates. Excess of this
amount will be charged for pro rata. Car-load shipments must be tokone destination and
to one consignee.

New P


1. 1.11

I ; ; '$
47 1,11

47 'r3

2' 1 15
5,5 1 ,"1
55 l If
41" 77
4i' "li

.s I',l
5s2 I u

*ii I in

ph Ia.

40 W$
10 .41
-5 if
47 95

.3 1 lII
10 Si
i' 77
411 Sit
4 95
47 ',
.52 I 1 t
s. 110
6 1'20

.5 9)
47 ;1
4S. *ju

TO Per I Car
SI tlate I.. d
Mliwinqikee, W is..........7. 70 11 i1 iflu
,E !...: .r. Ll.. [.:.!-i I I .. i''i t l "
Dixon, ll .. TI 1 0u
il h'ihrli', _Al'i. 4ilI -ii "lii
Liill ti R cl;, \rk H., I, i
C.r-it eCI Blutfl, la _i .i i(l
i'ir ulani, N c' 2. "i' 'i
Runme, ia .. .. ... i' a'1) Ui.
latton,I a ... .. .... ,0 H i ir
Stl <_ianiw, Bl,'r 7k il.;. I'1
PlIIl Lihu ....... i .' It'- i
..hkndusk:. Ohio er, i.w

rom Savannah

I BO on1.

0 ii

4; 95
I. 95
55 1 10i
1ii Wii

41) 7;
t"5 l.30
1; 95
52 I 05

1 120
ti liii
45 91)
7 95
i '1 "ll


1' 13.

47 95a

52 1 05i'
N* p10

60 1. 1
45 Q0)
17 I95
7 '-,(I
55 1 10
:,5 1 10
4': 77

i.5 lin
17 95
52 1 05

60 12'.I

45 Ii0)

4.5 .10

TO Per Car
Crtle Load
Vieksbur, Misi ......... 60 110 00
u xlird . I ................ 41.1 sii I.1
Sl-io:lkriiie. ,nt ......... ;A 172 00
1.r'chehler. N. Y. ....... 71 156 00
L' [ n iri, N. ...... ... .. 1 W10
'Alle'li;nY, Pa.......... 6' ,4146 i.0
SEri qPa ........... ... 6 14,6 )0
Cil. C T Pa ........ ..... .. aP i- 14. 00
FP.e no, a .............. -8'. l I., 1.)
STMiSiisriie, Pa ............ l 46 lt)0
' WhI-elingo I .Va ....... fi, 146 00
Hrkiialre.O)nio ............ b. '. I', )I
lii dgepul t, O io ......... 4t, 14 ,i.i)
Lan'inb. Mich... ..... .... pf 0 0

Via Atlanlic Coast Line from Savannah. -

R i'.n4u'd.

4, 4


V1 1 ,1

17 1*5
47 *ri
'4.i l il
10 ,jil
41) 77
41) I.I

47 95
,2 105

i.5 120I

46 99
4;: "lII


41,1 3i
30 ti.
40 A
41 91.
4; 9E
47 9.5
5!. It(
55 II'
40 '
40I 77
t') 8,(:
44) 77
0,5 1.3':
47 ') "
52 105
501 10(l
5.5 1211l
Gl I-2X
65 lit
1; IIJIl
4.5 911
4 PP


4 SO
410 80
456 9'*
4 '"
47 95
55 I10)
55 110
I0 t.
40 77
t6.5 1 iO
47 95
52 105
50 100
55 110
60 12l

15 90
47 *5
15 ik'


11 60
40 i0)
45 90
47 95
47 9.5
5.5 110
55 110
40. 80
40 77
40 S0
44' 77
t,5 1.30
47 95
52 105
50 100
65 110
60 130

15 90
17 (i
GO 9


p. A.
16 98
37 -i)
46 98
47 99
52 109
54 114
54 ill
b2 1l8
62 128
47 100

47 95
71 14S
54 114
69 124
57 119
62 129
67 139
72 149
57 ]20
52 109
54 IIl
52 109

Prepayment of freight will not be required, but ood order and condition of shipments
will be an absolute requirement. It is clearly understood between the shippers, and -the
transportation comExnles that no responsibility shall attach for loss or damage, however
occasioned, unlesswf be from negligence, and that such loss must attach solely :to the
company upon whose line such negligence may be located..
The charges advanced by' this Line In good faith to connections. at those points will not
Sbe subject to correction by this Line. .
In every case full name and address of the consignee must be given for insertion in
Bill Lading and on the Way-bill.
Single shipments to Western points will be charged at double rates.
No single shipment taken for less than $1 to Boston, New York, Philadelphia' and Balti-
more. If shipped beyond they will be charged in addition the single package rates of con-
necting lines and cost of transfer. I
Stencils, shipping receipts and information furnished on application to any of the agents/
For further information, ii needed, apply to
H. YONGE, Agent Ocean Steamship Company, New Pler-35 North River, New York.
J. D. HASHAGEN, Eastern. Agent, 261 Broadway, New York.
W. L. JAMES Agenit, Ocean Stbamshlp Company, 13 Soutu Third St., Philadelphia.
J. M. CLEMET, Agent S.,F. & W. Ballway, 12Sout.h Delaware Ave., Philadelphia.
A. L. HUGGINS, Agent Merchants' and Miners' Transportation Company, Baltimore.
J.B. ANDREWS, Agent S.,' F. & W. Railway, 4.i German St., Baltimore.
W. H. RING, Agent Boston and Savannah Sieamsuip Co., NIckeraon's wharf, Boston.
0. G. PEASON, Agent S., F. & W. Railway, 211 Washington St., Boston.
C. D. OWENS, tramc Manager S., F. & W. Railway, Savannab, Ga.
JAS. L. TAYLOR, General FreightAgent, S., F. A .,Ry Savannab, Ga.
WMM. DAVIDSON, General Traffic Agen, A., F. & W. Ry, Jacksonville, Pla.
A. C. COWAN Tray. Agent, Savannah, Florida and We'stern Railway, Gainesville, Fla.
J. E. DRAYTON, Trav. Agent, Savannah, Florida and Western Rallway, Live Oak, Fla.
T. M.'EMERSON, General Freight Agent, Atlantic Coast Line, Wilmington. N.U.







,1 ; .


Two Millions
of. acres of Farming, Orange,
Timber and Grazing Lands,
situated in 29 counties, and
comprising the lands bought
by Sir Edward J. Reed, from
the State of Florida in 1881,
are now offered at graded
prices. These lands were se-
lected by -Hon. Hugh A. Cor-
ley, late Commissioner of the
State Lan'd Office, and Mr.
M. A. Williams, late agent for
sale of State lands, which fact
is a guaranty of their high
qu ~ty." The purchase known
as1W Reed Purchase was only
opened for sale this year, and
the lands have not been culled
or picked over. No part has
been reserved in any manner,
and the whole is open for sale.
Special prices on large tracts.
Timber lands, virgin forests in
bodies of 50,000 acres and up-
wards. Lands sold for cash,
or on long time.
The Florida Land and Mortgage Co. a

WV M 31. S X 9V TO -N HO TEi -L.
The above Hotel, one of the handsomest in the State, now being finished, is for sale or rent, to desirable parties. W.'elbht.:n is
ne of the progressive towns of Florida, is situated on one of the highest elevations in the State, and is unsurpassed for beauty
nd healthfulness. Address JO=Hl H. WELSHI,.
feb 2-tf Welshton, Florida.





Please Ponder the Following Facts and Act Accordingly.


.Of North and South Carolina.
Small Improved Farms, Fruit Orchards and Fruit Lands,
In the celebrated "Thermal Belt Region," where Peaches, Pears, Plums, Cherries,
Grapes, Apples, Quinces,_ Figs, Apricots, and all the fruits of the most 'favored tem-
perate climes ripen to perfection, and are never injured by frost. The superiority,
earliness and excellent shipping quality of the fruits of this section, and easy and
quick transportation to leading markets North, South, East and West, assuIe the
grower the most satisfactory results.
Our List comprises property along.the entire'route of the Asheville and Spartan-
burg Railroad, and in the vicinity of fhe'rapidly growing cities and towns of Spartan-
burg, 8. C., Landrums, S. 0., State Line, Tryon City, N. C., Saluda, N. C., Flat,
Rock, N. C., Hendersonville and Asheville, N. C., a region unsurpassed in America
for beautiful scenery, hL r hl t' i- ..:, temperate climate and varied productions.
Full particulars furnished on application to
Jacksonville, Florida.' [mar23 6m] Hendersonville,.N.C.

They carry the Largest assortment of Fancy Groceries in the State.
They are doing the largest business-of any Fancy 'Grocery establish- -
ment in Florida. C... BOAR DL Z&Aj A1 ent,

3rd. They are selling goods at about New York prices, freight added.

4th. They WARRANT every aticle sold by them.

5th. They issue regular Monthly Wholesale Price Currents.

6th. They employ a larger force tban any Grocery House in Florida.

7th. It will be to your interest to send for their prices before purchasing
elsewhere. jan 26-tf

lorida Disp watch, $2 per yr
-*"^L *' i' /- *


iSOUtix11a Emndc aESt IF:lorlda.



Lands specially selected for Oranges and. Lemons.
march 9-ly P. O. Address, JACKSONVILLE,'FLA.

Q. W. DaCosta is doing Fine Job Printing.



m_ ... .. . _



POISON, Treatise
On Blood Poiponing is of interestto all classes.
Will be mailel free on receipt of your address
Drawer 3, Atlanta, Ga.
Constitutional Scrofula.
A child in my employ has been cured of
what I believe was constitutional Scrofula by
the use of Swift's Specific.
Allatoona, Ga., July 25, 1884.

Tetter Fifteen Years.
Swift's Specific has cured me of an obstinate
Tetter of fifteen years' standing.
Palmetto, Ga., July 18, 1884.
Prescribed by Physicians.
I have prescribed Swift's Specific in many
cases of Blood Poison and as a general tonic,
and it has made cures after all other reme-
dies have failed B. M. STRICKLAND, M. D.,
Cave Springs, Ga., July 28,1884.
Fearful Blood Poison !
A negro on my farm has been cured of a
fearful case of Blood Poison by the use of
three bottles of Swift's Specific.
Forsyth, Ga., August 5 1884.
Fresh and Fair Complexion. -
A young lady who was troubled with Tet-
ter and Eruptions has been entirely relieved
by a faw bottles of Swift's Specific, and her
complexion, is fresh and fair again.
Greensboro, GA., Augur i7, l_4-.

Tetter for Eleven Years.
Swift's Specific has cured me of Tetter from
which I have suffered for eleven years, and
has built up my general health so that I feel'
like a new man. L. W. LEE,
Dawson, Ga., August 30,1884.

Swift's Specific is entirely a vegetable pre-
paration; no mercury, no potash, or other
minerals. Send for treatise on Blood ahd
Skin Diseases, free.
novlOyl Drawer 3, Atlanta, Ga.


Z 7 1
. D -,

i ,. : ,.

- r. s." .i ll ?

. ,
a 9

nl andWHISKY HABITS cured
1r IV .iathomne withoutpain. Book
U of particulars sent Free.
0 in- MB.WOOLLEY. M.D..Atlanta. Ga
marl7. 84 IT

nerves receive new force.
; 'tD .Enlivenis the mind and
S" 1 supplies Brain Power.
1 i | 1 1fferlnvfrori complaints
' "u Bl !--i[ t,'..u li.to thilrsa.:x will
Bod In DR. HA TER'SrON T'ONIC 0a .ie adl
S : pecr, cure. Gic-vu a cle.r, IIanIy c, xnr,':,d'i.
S Frequent altteIrmpl at counters ltlng only add'
0o ihe p.or auL 'irl v the D,rlrlnal. Do iol xpers.
menl-SELtibe OR.iGLN.. ,AN'D BEMI.
3Sead ioar addiL's.3TLnen Dr. Bar, r Med.Co.
SIBt.LoAtsM. fo..r or "D.- REAM BOOK."
Full of strange and tnae inliociatlon, Iree.)
lane 16, '81ly

150,000 ACRES

Beautiful Lake Fronts.

These 'lands are [situated in the Counties of
Polk, and
within six miles, on each side of the South
Florida Railroad, which is now in operation
and running two trains daily from Sanford,
on the St. Johns River, to Tampa, on the Gulf
of Mexico. They are in a part of the State
heretofore little known, being in the interior,
far from transportation. Now this well
equipped Railroad- makes easy of access to
Tourist and Plesure-seeker, as well as the
Land-buyer and Home-hunter, and all eyes
are directed to its rich valleys, crystal lakes
and beautiful hills. They comprise every
grade of soil suited to all
Semi-Tropical Fruits, Farm and
Garden Crops.
Low and High Timber Lands, Prairie and
Marsh, for grazing purposes. Many of these
lands are among the backbone hills of the
Peninsula, and overlook deep, clear lakes,
whose, surfaces are two hundred feet above
the sea. Here incessant breezes from
Ocean to Gulf,
filterered of all malarial poisons through a
long reach of pine forests, give assurance of
good health the year round in this land of
perpetual spring.
In these high lands the
Orange, Lemon, Lime, Guava,
Banana and Pineapple
may be planted without fear of killing frosts.
These Lands are now.offered at Reasonable
Prices and on Easy Terms to
Also, Lots in the following rapidly growing
new towns of Kissimmee, Auburndale, Lake-
land, Plant City, Seffner and Winter Haven.-
For further information, address
General Lan 'Agent S. F. R. R. Company,
Jan 12-tf Sanford, Fla.

Improve Your Poultry.

The folLowing varieties, especially adapted
to the South, are valuable as exclusive thor-
oughbreds, or for crossing with and improv-
ing native stock.
Mammoth Light Brahmas extra large Buttff
Cochins, Plymouth Rocks, Wyandotts, White
Leghorns, Oregon Grays, B. B. ted and Irish
Pit Games; Penciled, Spangled and Seabright
Bantams, African Game Bantams, extra
large Rouen Ducks an.P earl Guineas.
Prices of Above from $3 to $5 per Pair.
Eggs for Hatching $1.00 per doz.
A few extra Male Birds'$1.50 each.
Imperial White Pekin Ducks, $7.50 per pair;
S.Eggs $1.50 per dozen.
Booted White Cuban Carrier Pigeons $1 pair.
A very careful selection of the best birds of
each variety are reserved for the production
of eggs for incubation; Each strain is re-
stricted to separate subdivisions of a twenty
acre orange grove enclosed by wire netting,
effectually preventing admixture of breeds;
while through each enclosure runs a brook
fed by unfailing springs of pure water, in-
ducing a perpetual supply of green grass and
insuring health and vigor to the fowls.
Cash must accompany orders, and a stamp
letters of inquiry. A. J. ADAMS,
febl6-6mos Manatee, Fla.

Garden and Field Seeds.

25 East Bay Street,

Retail and Jobber in Seeds.

Bliss' celebrated
SFor.sale. Send for Price.List- feb 2-tf-





IElas: $1,000,000 7VOCrt l.

Orazige a~nad. Folls Ootu..ties.
Groves from $1,000 to $75,000. Land from $2.50 to 456i:i) per acre.' Tirst
class building lots and buildings in


F.:.i Pi a'e Ird r-1iei.ripf i.:. Lit 1- apl.y in pei n:.u l by nail.

dee S-6ni

E. R. TRAFFORD. General Managner,

90,000 Acres of the Finest .Lands in 0Soiuth Florida i
Twohundre. -i-ep, ri..-ar ;pr.ri an..:s. wit iin a r...ioa r tn mild s. Tneir high b nks
n. rll [.-:-I I 1n 1 iu:.Ur u .. v b.,rw t L : O' a Ol La t-..:tl," ,1 I v, r-y u'rnri- 'o tolu
di ih i rag e' (.i i ,.- r..J ll [ .I .J:t I'- .i ,- ,i :D r- .in u. i iueemernt to hbe in alid.
l l..,: r l, i i ,i' l R 1 ,:"l ,,r .. 1 *: .,-*.:i': ',-, I..... ijL', ',. !'l_. ,j ,.., 1.-.:.if'er t;r, i i [ ist opp 'rtju nity for
p.- [ a I.. r ..Ul I-I- .'I l. r I .[,1 I..rL .. -Tii.?! .tlL pt .- l as'ur,: and co rfoirt. of our
.l.; lli 0. ri" l'.: I.. a i. i. EII, ,-1.. I.), I .O r,--;, r i ,- Urni .- L.Lt l bllt l.h l y OI [ lie io1 forr [ l CU I-
itui',- l i r-- ,l ," ;.. i',J *,[iih-r -,na-l .'pea'ic .II II andri : j-' I.'[ that ro Ir u [be ouib Florida
t n.J rti, B[rt:.r i In. Il ailr.-.Jld run, :o..:'al ii -.E- rhi. ien iii [tr'n t, make [is tre most
c.---. -.hi> h...:a ii[;,I -1 .-nU Fi .r'.l l lbr:r.anu. Iin .1 ar, i-d. jI ,l lr[,ihiol i o dive acre and up-
W- a'ij-, i,.1 W-iLl L.. ,:"ol O' L most la'- .I:- i-r[In, to im pro-.-,'irrs or -euih-rs.
ALt 11in rn.tirh of: t1:- u.:Iol r "-.r. oun Iu.: 'lulI ,' ei hin land 3 I full liew of the
(. a':J ; Zi r -t i. -a t ., -. r ._., m il-- ..i ,e-:. .. r 1,... H biL. land or r' 'idenIce and orange
a'I.- .-- : I 1r a -: It:. n I -._l. r.:-r-. .[i, -r .- I.,*r .:- tI..I si l a .- s. A -ugar plart tiion or'iJ. n
.,. r,'.i- i..- I .-r L-.Hii. 1 .- iy a u rZ.ir p1 lI Ia .r:-m ui, ''ul who s lceird ibhl point after
I'.,-..I:i o' ,-r fl,-> 'i-.:- uI t-_. P.il -o i.:e, s- t.:>,:. crnuli. ..', .l a '.-rill ai nd all requiilier
fi, h, ,-ll-:r!. pir.: .:..l-i rom Ira-t I. v rni warn T ri .' o t ln Gull 1i alAexico on the North-
Ibii ,",r pan;y baal- al`..i i rI ,:i .t l u .l land d Su uint,r, Ala,'tiua and OraingeCoun-
ii ':,-| EqI hiri *:ia-- it.l;. ',r r' ti-.lintD r i p "Jl-. r i aII.3,D lon i -: [ih Florida Railroad. It would
d: wv'i I ',r .r.:,-i. e:[i. pai';.'1 .ti a i ll.' 'iat ta e lands ordered by hibis Company before pur-
chasing elsewhere.
For f'ii p 'rtL.: ario rs,.ii.'--
BLOUNI x WFIITLE[DGE, B,,ar)wn-, PolK .'ounty. Florida.
G. M. M'I RRIIH. A.'n:i.,F, Liern:itjdo 'ouotty. Florida
J. E. LAMiIBEfH. 13tinvl'. il:. Al-:,0 ual .'oanity. Florida.
A ci. MIARTIN. Ma':Ktiiuaon. O'laru.-e C,:ouutr, Floradu, o01 o
E. R. TRAiFFORDE, Gen,-ial Managr,..anDoird, '.iange County. Florida.

2,000,000 ACRES of LAND



Columbia, Bradford, Clay, Pufnam, Alachua, Levy. Marion, Orange,
Sumter, Hernandt, Hillsborough, Brevard, Baker, Polk & Manatee,
C>,:.,ri-iliing of the finest Orange, Farming and Grazlin Lands n ibthe State of Florida. Prlce6
51.J to 10.i per acre, according to location.

For further information, apply to Office Florlda Southern Railway Co., Palarka, Fia.

('lic .'l',-r, Larnd Departmenl. (sep29yl)

Se. neralAN ager
General Manager,



Commission Merchants,

3: and 85 Park Place, NEW YORK.
Our house is a FRUIT HOUSE in every s6nse of the word. We know what fruit is when
we see it and what to do with it.
We give special and particular attention to the handling- of

Mkr- Li;-. i rial ;bipmanri, we guarantee satisfaction. Returns made day goods are sold.
lih'. ilmos -

. I ar 31. '4-1 i


Florila Sotliol MRilway.
The "Orange nBelt" Route.
PALATKA, FLA., March 8, 1884.


STATIONS. FastMail. Gainesville
Leave Jacksonville via express
J., T. andK. W. Ry........ 1 15 pm
Leave Palatka............... 2 35 p m 6 00 a m
Leave J., T. & K. W. June 2 50 p m
Arrive Interlachen........... 3 36 p m 7 25 a m
W" ait's Crossing.... 4 15 p m 8 30 a m
ruelle............... 4 40 p m 9 20 a m
Gainesville........... 5 35 p m 10 20 a m
Micanopy............. 5 15 pm 9 50 a m
Lochble ................ 5 15 pm 10 26 am
Reddick .......... 5 27 pm 10 39 a am
Ocala............ ; ........ 8 05pm 11 20am
Welshton............. 6 31 pm 11 4am
North Lake Weir 6 55 pm 12 11pm
S. South Lake Weir 7 02 p m 12 19pm
Conant.................. 7 10pm 12 28 p m
SLady Lake............ 7 13 p m 12 32 p m
Leesburg............... 7 35 p m 12 55 p m

Ak_.i _

Leave Leesburg ...... 7 'ia amI 140pm
Arrive Lady Lake ....... 7 am 202pm
Conant .... .... 7 :, 2 .06p m
South Lake VWeir .u.a a 2 15p m
SNortn Latii, \eir i anam 222pm
Welshon......... .. S a i 248pm
O Ical .. ............ M a mi 3 17pm
SRddk.. .......... -q. 3 m 3 .l p m
Lo h hibi- .............. '.l) a m 4 p ni
Micanopy .............. 2 515 ru
SGruelle................. 10 20 a m -4 40 iiO
Gainesville...........11 10am 5 05 a m
Wait's Crossing.....10 50 am 5 40 p m
Interlachen........ 11 30 a m 6 42 p m
J., T. & K.W.junc.12 15,a m
Palatka..............1...2 0pm 8 00 pm
Jacksonville via
J., T.andK.W. Ry. 210pm

For Palaka ........... ... .. .... p n
Ocala ......... ,.. ..... '.. iI J i ) p a
Leesburg. ..... ............ .44.; pm
For Micanopy ........... ... .i p n
From Paiatsa... .. ... i 'I 2. am
Ocala and. .............. 11 In a im
Ltiesrurg ......... ... ...I i It a w
From MicL nopy .. .. .. ... .. 11 l2.,a m
: n Sunday a a-_[ p.t~anger train wLn l e
run leaving Paiatka a' 7:.jii a ni. conne .tin
iw b [rain jor L.e lt.ur. atr u(lu-. le, an -irri-.-
i n3 '; r Ig at Gr ainc.si -li e a t -'4. a tn.
Le-, ii I, g < .iln,;,,iii[ fat '-. p u.), r.rreine-,.Ljn
wiltn train irori L -ee-, r ir. r t Grunelle, andi ia-
-r-- r7inD iat Paltk-, a[ r.:-" I n'i .
At Palatka. eilh Ja.'ksonvilel, ampa 'and
Key West Railway, aod i'at riTer sif-aoiers
for nt. Auguiine, ureen C-',e ..'pr.', Jick-
ono-lie, and all poinite North. Eeat an We'[t.
and w'ith up-river stianier.t orSou'l Fitrida.
Also, wai the nen Tuwin Screw Icon Steamer
"' City of Palatisa" nad steamnebp **''iTy of'
MonrieDl," for'i'barilstin, New Yolk, Bos-
ion, Pniladelphia, &L.
o Mail trains make ilo r connection 1oth
- ways via J.,T. and K.W. Rilw-- ai Jiack-,iin-
vlie with Ailanile ':,-t Line. Fa-Qt M il.
At Wait's Crresing wiLnt Fiori.a Railway
and Na.i-g tion'olpau'.- [for Waldo.
S AL Gaitiesv'lle with Savannal. Fl.,ri.Jaand.
\Western R'ailwav for Tiahc..'e. Raavanryan
and ali Poirni. Norrh,iElat a[nd 'eaud vwri,
Florida Railway and Navigation C,.,mprn -
for I'e,.iar Key, Peniacola, New Oriranu and
At Ocala with Florida Railway and Navi-
gatioh Company,and Hacks forSilverSprings
At Leesburg with the boats on Lake Hairris.
for points on Lake and along the St. John's
and Lake Eustis Railroad. Also, with Gra-
ham's -Hacks for Brooksville, Sumterville,
and all points'in South Florida.
S. CONANT, General Manager.
0. W. BROMWELL, G. P. A.
San29, '83-tf





you are all right, and prepared to enjoy the
b,ia Ut i1u I scenery, speed, safety and comfort,
that this
route affords to its army of patrons.
and inifrmatii.:n cheeriuliy supplied at the
('fiI.\NA'I TI..VFI _RLE.i '.4 saw TEX.A 6.
PACIFIC .R.ILiA Y offlcee NO, 49 BAY
STREET. J. B C. A VsTwi-.I,
masS Agvnt

Notice to Shippers of Oranges


THE special attention of Shippers-is called to the NEW SCHEDULE arrangements of
these old established Railroads through Georgia, in connection with the Cincinnati Southern
and Nashville, Chattanooga and St. Louis Railways to Western Points. Inquiry into the
merits of the roads that constitute this line, will satisfy Shippers as to their reputation for
reliable Train movement. These roads are long established, and their Schedules not experi-
ments. Just claims promptly paid. Any information in regard to the Line cheerfully given.
We give below figures that will show the bestpossible TIME between Jacksonville and Cin-
cinnati, and all points West:
Shippers desiring to take advantage of these routes will give explicit directions, and see
that their Bills of Lading or Railroad Receipts, read via Savannah and Central Railroad of

Leave Jacksonville (S. F. ,& W. RY) 6:00 pm
Leave Gainesville ) .......... 2:0(0 pm
Leave Savannah 3:40 pm'
Leave M acon .................................... 2:38am
Leave Atlanta 9:35 am
Leave Boyce 8:20 pm
Arrive Cincinnati 5:00 am
Leave Chattanooga -10:20 pm
Leave Nashville............... ....................... 5:15 pm
Arrive Louisville ..............;.. 6:00 am
W. H. LUCAS, Agent G. A. WHITEHEAD, G. F. A.,
Jacksonville, Fla. Savannah, Ga.
W. F. SHELLMAN, Traffic Manager -
dee 10, *885-t Savannah,d Ga'



Mlrnui'a tureis toi

SDoors, Ash, Blills, MOll9ins,



-E. M. HACKER, Proprnetor. no

, S. '.

Special Offer of Valuable Seeds. ...

Warranited Fresh and of the Best Quality.

pi'l 'it. p-l 'it.
Parirnd .- peas i.,. i[.:.hawk tiearis 2. .
i.'l re:S l B r' ra:: beani' .".. .
Bl: ii: -yr pea- 1i'?. Phla xtla '--i y
L.id pi.:'i .. 1'7 ,:= p-e'" .. -i-c.
Mllo maize..... ........7c.. per bush.
Eriv'i AiLb.-i sugar N.-w Fariy Golden
_-:an i'e. i-. e p.t I- .to......$2.00
vIE a r.r'r ,: c .... e. Extra Earit Rose. 1.75
lro cntr,, ,onc.' 'c. Johnson e.rass...... 5.00
X a le n t nin e l' rain 2 ..c-

per it.. p-r oz
Alhal Li.:eln ...... 4...'ua. b a pump kinlii o
G:-ruian Mi!llit. I'e. Cu \an '. 1 p. lie 1F5..
Pearl nilliet Sre. ,urrf, whte and g.i''..
p-r c.z. TrE I a. c:llal d. .
Ga Rat[ie. wn -..r- Radish I. B':arlj- .1".'.
m e-lon, ... 1I'i. TlJ tE: -, 1.." peil S )i.
Pride Ol i, eloreia .. :,II,'. Leltuce C'. Indian .2c.
MIl.unit..In Sw.: e Inc. SuI-:.r cornr ... i.,c.
MusLlsdanit-loup.ln..-. .Ain luany n, uoi:-.

l-sti.:d Seed- in quantity at t lie vei-y hv.'-.t tii s.
Send for Catalogue of Plants, Trees and Seeds.

dec 29-y .. Jacksonville, Fla.

Lake Eustis Nursery, MOUNT HOMER,
Orange County, Florida,

Choicest variet'-s of Budi,.-d and Seedlinig Orange Tree stocks I- to 21
inches with very fine roots.

Eustis, Fla.

With descriptions of
Fruit Trees, Plants, Vines, Berries, Ornamental Trees, Grasses, etc., etc.,
S' T e r b r in fua descriptions of all the

Also Price List. Send for Cathiogue to
s *i. A $.L.. S &SS So T, rops..,
LAKE-GEOGE, LOIDA... jan 1 '81.


-Budded from tried and approved varieties, and on good healthy stocks.
Fruit Tree- table to I lorlda. Address,

AMaty 10 '6 V






All Trains of this Road are Run by Central (90th)
Meridian Time, ahich is 33 Minutes Slower
than Jacksonville Time.

1885, Passenger 'raiuJs will a'lea and arrive
as follows:
Let'.e J.CKson'.'ille da 1, at ........... 7:"30 a w
Arr iev [ Ja reisowV illa hdl. ail......... vi, p in
.\rr'u.- .it Ca I I.I an dill ai .. ........... : a rm
Arrive ai t ay. ro .:3 .t v .. ... i :. a
Arre ia I'torni--;i, ile ,J ll 't .7 1 ... ,i p Cm
A r. '. at Pii i .iir J e jze a il iy .i ............ ri:-3, mp
rr,-veat naLtaho.,jiu- ally at ...... <:) p m
arrivee a Pens ia l at ..... .. ... G p -
A.I iV i at M r J V.u .... ........ a in
Arrive at New Orleans daily at ........ 7:v3 a in
Ai rive ar Sa'.ar nl daii:, I.- p im
ri i-.-.r at I'h.arm lt,.-n i'" ai l .. II... ,p mi
I rc-, ati \V' -l[i .I) [,.,- .-D dJo I, -, 1: 11.1 p 3 I4
.Ai rv.- a N..w Yi orik iatlyl,x Suruil.,li.i, p in
PFiiLL in EPualet -Ieer'inre- I'.s On this train
from Jl.;-i -on i l. i. ,V,,uin.-ton.
CuolneiinD at Cl-'attaLa.-che. witu Pensa-
co:a ann AtlL.inic Rcill'ru.'Id daily for Pensa-
cola, Moli.-, New':,ri.-aus, Texas, all trans-
Miii-e sippi poitis. Pa-:-en,'era for Brunswick
take tni., rain, arri'in.' at BI une l k via B.
anad %. R.i'liay at i:l p. tn.
Palimarn Butler 'Sleeplug 'ars Jacksuv'lJle
to Peanacola, Mubil andn New COrleans.
PIulman Paila'.- i-.lp.ing Cari Ja.ksonvlUe
to C-'ineunnall -i. JeIuip.
Pulinmar Pala.e Ieeping Care Jacksouville
to St. Loui- \i, \'a; :i"--.
AILAN rioC 1 ,-.i:. LiNE EXPRE?9S.
L,-av Ja : k,.nv'ij, da Iyat .. .... I:5 p m
A' 1\- at .la K'-un l *J ly ii. ... 1.1"i'i p in
'rri' ar C lau o Jail;, i ....... p ir
AIn r \\ i.i ..1- ,- .at :-) p rn
Arrive at J.:supd ian ia .. .. ..... :np in
AInri' eat f ann, 1 ..lii'l" a it I '. p L
S isi train St.:,p- at il LsaiiiOns between
,JCaeiKn'. iliie and S"a nr.:h.
Leave JaiKSe ,on'.ueld.i., at................ s3 pm -
Arriveati Jackouvie ,aily a.;.....;:.12:00 m -
Ai r ie ait LJhlaban daily a; .....;n....... -lu p mn
Arrive at WVaIy.'rois a dIly aL .........-. 5:0. p in
Ar i'.it,- aL Jei ip dti. at.............. .. 6:38 p i
Arrveait SaIvannan a, i. at............ S5 p m
Arrive alrl'ia.rle-ston dai -a t.... ....... l51ia
Ai rive ar, V ahipgion, D.I'.,daly ait ll:15p am
Arrive at New York daily at ............... t:4ua ni
Pullman Palace Budll and Sleeping Cars,
Jacksouville to New York without change.
Pa,.ngenrs lfor BrurnswiCK t3ia thJi traLn,
arrivinre at Brunswick v'a B. a V\. Ry,at
8:21 p m.
Leave J-cksonviiL daily at.............. 50 p m
Arri'-e ai Jace on illi daily at......... ':iNJ p m
Arrive at Callahan daly at................ ::;5' a Im
Arriv" at W ayitroi- daily at ............... I): p
Arrive ai Jesupdally aEL .................... L2:-i a ni
Arrive eat Mac n d .iiy aL ................... :2- a m
ArriverI Allaia daily at .................. In a
PuLiman Baufft and Sieeniag Cars via Way-
crois, and Pullmijan Palace Sleeping Cars via
J.eup. Jackomuville to Cin Cinnati. Connect-
ain at Atlanta with '1etiern and Atlantic
and Eat't iLn-Eice. \tiLutia and Georgia
Raiiroajs Ioi -ll I:.t. s %' .- rianid Nortnwesl.
Lea i'.',J alk orviIl dailn at .... t:-- l p nl
ArI [V ati J.,,i,:k on' :ilie dnily ai L. i 7:IJ a nI
Ainr v? it .iall a, u d ,il' at .. :41 p m
.krl i e- atl 'L cr,:is dail,' a .. .... 12?:11 p rs
l.- %- t.aine'.iille da ly at ........... :. p m
i.eave Live aK daI ly at .... ... .... : p n
\rr-.'eat Dupout daily at .i ...... .l1:i p m
i rliceat '1Dninia'.'lle daly" t-:[...... i~i a
rir-.e at A i.,an a .il"ly ai ................ liJ:ij a it
i i IVe iat Moii<'rImierv;. daily at .. 7:S pm
AI ri 'I t I ltJ ip',lair a;t-it .. .. m
ri ive at Bi i ns"% ilek daily., at .. .... a in
krrIlvc at 'a.a n au daily at....... ..... :1 ia r
\rr -. e a C iarl.- I .on d -,ly at ........... 1:.15 p mn
Pullman Palace *'Sleping Care, Jacklomn-
v-iiie I, L.-ui-_v lie ia ['juLLay.u'inUe.
Pu1lm.au Palace EIilfeL and Srleeping Cars to
V'i-th netou, i. C.
i'olinetlons ait M.:,oIoisoery with Louis-
viI- anid Na.ih'.iile Rairoadi [or New- Or-
i.-n- and 'IexaS pOiULs and the we't and
h.,nlii-ve.ti. At aaunnan with b'entral Rall-
-.atI u i 'l -..,i ia for iii p.int Wl island nior h-
n-Si. Cburlist,..nan, ,ravannnah Railway for
.Il pl..it- noila., Wi'tr. eiealr l hip.i or o jew
-'. K, Pilli.idelrdbia. Boston and Baltimore.
Al i iiirl-'tlui t waii sticlm.hpb for New York,
Pi ilie-iiph s aud Ba]llmore. .
i i. h r>'icets -old to all points Dy Rail
iIl. le.icjiuiip crneciLlons, and naggae
* -,I i liouneh. Al-o, S6-eeping Car berths
l, .,-, Tira ,>-ur-d at I h Company.s OIee
\-S-..- h4lidna,-. 'q B.%y Sire-.t, and &at De-
Ii. ih I, *'i.-@ a oi oa t board People's ,Llue
r-.i.ire-. R. B. Plant. Margaret, ibattahoo-,
,elte aud ,JriLinti( Lane.

SGeneral PFasenger Agent.
S. M. IVE, Agent,

, A ,

77. .


i./* "


We know we are comparatively new breeders in this part of the country, and we want
to give you a!! a chance to see whether we are reliable or rogues.
Great Discount Until June 1st, as follows:
Wyandotte Eggs, per 13 $2 00 White Leghorns, S. C. per 13...........1:.... 00
Plymouth Rocks 1 00 Brown Leghorns, S. U., ............... 1 00
Former price, $5.00 and $3.00 per 13.
We guarantee to give satisfaction or money refunded. If you haven't a hen to sit just
now, send in your order while prices a0e low, and we will forward your order on demand.
Yours very truly, RICHA.RDSON & CROWELL,
Terms.: Cash to Accompany Order. Florida Poultry Yards, DeLand, Florida.


WEaltonx, WLIann e-C O-..





Principal Office and Works, WILMINGTON, DELAWARE.



WINDSOR two to four thousand dollars; two saw and
I planing mills running, two stores up and one
Is the name of one of the prettiest and health- office another store building; a Post Office
iest towns in Florida, or any other State. established; bakery, livery stable, and sev-
Situated on the eastern shore of Lake New- eral orange groves set out; miles of streets
nan, a beautiful sheet of Water some nine cleared out-in fact the whole face of the
miles in length, abounding in fish. Nine country is rapidly .improving.
miles east of uainesville, two miles from
Gruellestation on the Florida Southern Rail- PROGRESS
road, and four miles west of Campville station PROG ESS.
- -onu-be ei1Peusu.i. i Railroad. During the fall and winter two more stores
are to go up, one church, one academy, and a
LAND. score or more of dwellings. A steamboat is
to be put on Lake Newnan to connect with
- indsor mt.bi-,.:-' et of about 4,000 the Florida Southern Railroad at Gruelle.
acres, nearly on.u L-ll -:, .ired. The soil is
neither thbe whlt,. : 40.i .. large portion of
Florida. n or rb. r-.J ,t. of Georgia, but a ACCESSIBILITY.
A kl ,riob oai, .I ..I' tl e finest orange Windsor is easy of access. Take the steamer
r- n.r h .- i I .o i : idfty feet above the to Palatka, whence a ride of two hours on
lake, gradually sloping to the water. Lots Florida Southern Railroad takes you to Gru-
varying from four townty as several elle Station; or Peninsular Railroad to Camp-
fronting on twenty ackese. ville, three and a half hours from Jackson-
ville, and a hack ride ofl hirty or forty min-
HEALTH. utes will take you there. Hack meets after-
noon train from Palatka.
The wonderful healthfulness of the place
has been the subject of remark for the past ONE HOTEL NOW OPEN.
thirty years. There are people now living
there that have been residents for that length We have an excellent site overlooking the
of time, and who assure us that for a popula- lake, of five acres, which we will donate to
tion of seventy souls there was not a physi- any party who will build a good hotel to
clan called before the war in fourteen years. accommodate ,flity guests. No better place
What other portion of country can make so can be found.
good a showing? It is high pine land with
excellent water; sore throat and catarrh soon LANDS FOR SALE.
disappear here.
Lands can be purchased at from Fifteen to
CLIMATE. One Hundred Dollars per acre, according to
location, and whetherimbered or cleared.
Windsor is located on the ridge midway Several beautiful lake ts.
between Ocean and Gulf, giving it a steady
even climate. No hot nights here and few
If so, we would say-take a good look at
Windsor is young-barely 15 months old- WINDSOR before you decide where to settle.
and there are up and in course of construction
forty houses, several of them costing from For further particulars, address:

17 West Forsyth Street, Jacksonville, Fla.,
april 20-6mos OR WINDSOR.
Palatkat, Florida. AVERY & BROWN,
At Micanopy, Flor ida.
Breakfast, 35 cents; "They have all kinds of property for sale,
Dinner, 40 cents; Lands unimproved and those in the highest
S4 state of cultivation. Orange Groves, Lake
Supper, 35 cents; Fronts, Vegetable Lands, Truck Farms, Town
Rooms, from 3. $1.00 Lots, etc. The home of the Orange, and the
ooms,from5cto.00 place where the Vegetables love to grow.
There is no such country under the sun like
Situated directly on St. Johns River, is mostthat surrounding Micanopy. Circulars and
. convenient to Railroads andSteamboats. information furnishedupon application.
onovenle7 6o no AVERY & BROWN
nov17 m6 marS0-ly Micanopy, Fla,

Lemon Trees-Best Varieties,
I to i inches in diameter, buds 21 to 3 feet, per 100......................$20.00
!to 3 to .......... ............ 30.00
At Reduced Rates.
Also a few Shaddocks, Citrons, Limes, LeConte Pears, Quinces, Figs, Filberts, Peaches, etc
Prices on Application.

Crescent City, Florida.

June 4, '83.tf --




Kissimmoo City, West Kissimmoo 81ii Rosahio


Special pains taken.to select and suit views of buyers, either for settlement or investment.
Town Lots, Orange and Fruit Lands, Cane and Rice Lands, Stock Pasturage Lands.
These Lands include all varieties of upland and lowland, and are adapted to Oranges, Lem-
ons, Pineapples, Bananas, Sugar Cane,'early vegetables, etc aand are chiefly in the Counties
of St. Johns; Volusia, Brevard, Orange, Sumter, Levy, Hillsborough, Polk, Manatee and
Our lands are selling rapidly. Thousands of settlers have located on them during the past
six months. Do not delay if you want them at the present low prices.,
The lands of this'Company are specially adapted to the culture of TropicalFruit, Rice,
Sugar Cane, etc., apd are generally accessible by steam navigation.
Address all correspondence about the above lands to

Book and Job Printing of every

description executed by C. W. Da-

Costa, Jacksonville, Florida.

Call, and see specimens .of his

work, and leave your orders.






A Highly Ammoniated and Complete Fertilizer for Wheat, Oats, Rye, and All Small, Grain Orops
M- A s I=. le y A s 1. 1Ele .e 0 t "a'
Of superior activity and efficiency. A very cheap and excellent Fertilizer for small grain,
used alone; or better still, with Cotton Sed orntable manure to supply Ammonia.
Ashley Acid Phosphate. Ashley Dissolved Bone, Genuine Leopoldshall Kainit, Floats
of Highest Grade, Product of the Duc Atomizer.
now being used extensively in Florida.
N. B.-The above Fertilizers, especially the Ashley Ash Element, has been successfully
used on Oranges by some of the best growers in the State,
For Terms, Hand-Books, Agricultural Primers and excellent articles on Peas, Ash Ele-
ment, Floats, Kainit, Circulars, etc., address
nov3 84-1y CHARLESTON, S. C.

:F- C:> O rX ID 3 6 1.



Key West, Havana and New Orleans

Steamers H. B. PLANT of'the Peoples
Line, and CITY 0 P JACKSONVILLE, o (the
De Bary-Baya Merchants' Line, will run It
follows: The H. B. PLANT leaving from the
People's Line wharf; CITY O0P JACKSON-
VILLE from the De Bary-Baya Merchants'
Line wharf:
Leave Savannah, Florida and West-
ern Railway wharf Jacksonville,
daily, on arrival of Fast Mail train..12:30 p ni
Leave Jacksonville 2:30 p in
Leave Palatka 8:00 p m
Arrive Astor ............... 1:213 a mn
Arrive Sanford, South Florida Rail-
ad wharf....... .. 7:10 a m
Arve Sanford, City wharf......... 8:30 a m
Arrive Enterprise........................ 9:00 a m
Leave Enterprise 9:30 a m
Leave Sanford, City wharf.............. 2:00 m
Leave.Sanford, South Florida wharf
on arrival of train except Sun- *
day, when steamers wiltve at
11:00 a m) ........... 2:45 pm
Leave DeLand 5:30 prm
Leave Astor 7:35 p m
-Leave Palatka ... ..............................12:20 a m
Arrive Jacksonville 5:50 a m
Connecting at Palatka with Florida South-
ern Railway; at Astor with St. John's and
Lake Eustis Railway; at Sanford with steam-
ers for Indian River, and with trainsof the
South 'Florida Railroad for Tampa, connect-
ing 'at this point on alternate days with
the steamers on the Manatee River, and with
the steamships HUTCHINSON and MOR-
.GAN,for Key West and Havana, every SAT-
URDAY on arrival of South Florida Railroad
train, arriving at Key West SUNDAYS and
Havana on MONDAYS.' '
Returning, steamships leave Havana
arriving at Tampa FRIDAYS and New Or-
leans on Sundays.
To connect with steamers leaving Tampa
Friday morning. Passengers for New Or-
leans must be in Tampa Thursday night.
NIE .LANE, of-the-Peoples' Line,-and WE-
LAKA, of the De Bary-Baya Merchants' Line,
.leave Jacksonvile daily (Saturday excepted),
from People's Line wharf at 6 mi-LReturn-
i*5Jeav-e Sanford-daily (M6ondays excepted),
------- a i a.m.
Racing by the Boats of this Company is
Strictly lProhibited.
For further particulars, inquire of
JNO. BRADLEY, Chief Clerk.
Office, Waycross Steamboat Wharf,,
Jacksonville, Fla.

General Traffic Agent, Astor Building.
C. D. OWENS, Traffic Manager,
I Savannah, Ga.
H. S. HAINES, Gen'l Manager,
Sept. 17. tf Savannah, Ga.

Gardeners and Farmers!:

Best quality Lands for Vegetables and Field
Crops, now ready at

Soil from 1 to 10 feet deep.
Clay Subsoil.

Drainage permanent.
One mile from EUSTI'S,
One and a half miles from FORT MASON.
Pure Water,

Absolutely Healthy.



SFort Mason, Fla.

Notary Public. Ag't Lakeland Imp. Co.


Orange Groves and Tropical Homes!
Some beautiful lake front lands, in small
or large tracts, to suit purchasers. Agents for
S. F. R. R. lands and town property. Agents
ior the sale of nine-tenths of the town prop-
erty, and also for Morton's addition of -10
acres. Special attention given to strangers
wishing to locate with us and to correspond
dhts. Money to loan on Orange Groves.
ov24-lyr GREEN & MUNN.

LESTABLISHED 1871.] Florida Fertilizing Company.
J. A. BARNES & CO. Florida, orange Food.
ANAALYSIS: Bone Phosphate, 30 per cent,;
FRUIT AND PRODUCE Phosphoric Acid, 14 per cent.; Sulphate Pot-
ash, 12 per cent.M Magnesia 6 per cent. $23 per
0 0 /I "S S I 0 -T 0 3 .A T S Ton. "Florida Vegetable Pood," $28 per Ton.,
Calcined Marl, $12 per Ton.
s32 and 3sS North Delaware Ave., Philadelphia. mar2-Om 24Bay street,Jacksonville, Fla.
ian 22, tf.- : A

-'G-* ET THE BE' ST ---

- T~u~~Y"-

II8- 5 1

ll|- III l~ rx iiI'~il,ltl %,, tj. I iRM N ST. 4-S I.I4L 05105 50. 14-9 WeBASRIC4 AV.

Is a dangerous as well as distressing complaint. If
neglected it tends, by impairing nutrition, and de-
essing the tne of the system, to prepare the way
o apid Decline.



Quickly and completely Cures Dysepsila in all
its forms. Heartburn, Belching, Tasting the
Food, &c. It enriches and purifies the blood, s-timu-
lates the appetite, and aids the assimilation of food.
REV. J. T. IOSsITEE, the honored astor of the
First formed Church, Baltimore, Md.. says:
"Having used Brown's Iron Bitters for Dyspepsia
and Indigestion,'I take great pleasure in recom-
___ ,ernogisingry aco ensne ia p reoiwm

Wg t i lgly. Also consider ita splendidtorde
I 3and invigorator and very streigeening '
SIGenuine has above trademark and crossed redlines
onwrapr. Take no other. Made only by
V taininglst of prizes for recipes, information about
W wholesale Com m mission M merchant, o given awayby all dealers inedicine or
S mailedto any address on receipt of 2o. stamp. -
No. 313 North Water Street, Philadelphia. lure i..'H.ly
Large shipments remitted on day of sale, small shipments weekly. "'
to nov 27. '83-p tf NEW USES OF.

'A. F. YOUNG. ESTABLISHED 1868. .PETER .. NEVINS. New cs~a ar-e Co0LanLly beOew made or them so
that, net UeiZ ki al PCr1 e.bie kind, cOf )i'D O.
*A. F. YOUNG & CO. Culorid.done r,nr th-ie, bac a4o At W rk, Col.
oring Photographs, Engravings, &e. They are
Commission Fruit & Produce MerchantsObject Teacing in Schools,
NMaps, Baskets, asterEggs, Bone,Ivory, &c. For
184 READE AND 210 DUANE STS., NEW YORK. rsng In ds, &o. USE NO OTHER
..11.: t your .,hprlutzr. *-ur long experience, large established trade with best class of .TheyarethePU'EST, ST.ONGESTandPAST-
co-umerar,.,.ur lo.'.ri on two of the best streets in the market district, enable us to ESTof allDyes. Onepackagecolors onetofour
sell to best advantage. Daily Cash Beturns. Refer to Irving National Bank, N. Y. pounds of Silk, Wool, Cotton, etc. For special
Correspondence invited and promptly answered. nov3-mo6 uses given above, no other dyes will answer.
Sold by all druggists. Send stamp for Special
~W ? rF w P Art Circular, Speoial School Circular, Sample Card
of 32 colors, and directions. Colored Cabinet
W l ~ ~wP : Photo, as sample, or a package of Any Color Dye
mailed for 10 cents. Address the proprietors,

Forwarding & Commission Merchant, THEDsIAMoND.A AB

Office and Warehouse at S., F. & W.-Ry. Wharf,acksonville, Fla. X- W coPS an, S 'ZE,
For gilding &c., Fancy Baskets, Frames, Lamps,
Chandeliers, andforallkinds of ornamental work.
Proprietor of Also Artists Black for Eboniing. Equal to any
of the high priced kinds and only 10 cts. a pack-
Bo.wen Bros. Patent Retrigerators. age, atthedruggists, orpost-paidfrom
WELLS, RICHARDSON &0CO., Burlhngton, Vt.
mar 2-3mos

Handled in best possible manner, securing cheapest and best available transportation
for Northern and Western markets and but one 10 per cent commission for selling
-either in Jacksonville or forward markets.
All necessary materials and facilities for packing fruit and vegetables at our warehouse .
and or sale. nov-nmo6G


geal Estate Exchange.

CITY AND SUBURBAN PROPERTY A SPECIALTY. Gun, Locksmiths, and Stencil Cutters,
Bearing Orange Groves, choice Building Lots and good Garden land near the city for sale.
Houses and Truck Gardens.or Rentand excellent land inlots of half an acre and upwards JACKSONVILLE - FLORIDA
in good location, for sale on monthly payments to parties who will improve.
deis Groves planted and taken care of, houses built and improvements made for non-resi- g
S1:00,000 Sweet Seedlings and a variety of other fruit trees for sale. Gunsmithing done in all its branches.
A Money to loan on improved property. '
.et S. BELL, Notary Public, IRON SAFE WORK.
Office Hours at No. 1 'Reed's Block, Bay street, City, Irom 9 to 11 A. rM. Special rates on Stencil Cutting, by mail.
At Panama Park from 2 to 6 r. It, w ,ept29,tf oct 8-ttf



I iffl:


- -.'' : A A ,... UPRIGHTT
;00 STYLES':1 '-- ANE
((622 to90 DURABILITY




Palaha ani All MMan


HOMES IN FLORIDR Boston and Savannah Steamship Co.

Are you coming to seek a Winter Home
amid the healthful hills of South Florida,
where the Orange attains its greatest excel-
lence; where the bright sunshine warms in
winter, and where even in summer the cool
breezes from Ocean to Gulfalternately blow?
If so, seek the healthful hills of Hernando
County beside the new Railroads now actu-
ally building. In a word,
At Oriole you will find a vigorous begin-
ning already made. Groves are being started,
land cleared, houses built, streets laid out,
avenues cut for miles through the open pine
woods. Everything shows that push and en-
ergy are the watch-words in this new place.
Oriole is intended to be a succession of Or-
ange Groves, where settlers can find good
homes among good neighbors and where
non-residents can have groves made for them
by persons who are directly interested in tht
prosperity of iht- pi.,,-. A 'lozen earo'.es fo,
non-residents a.- 'lieadvy begud.
The soil is dark gray, with yellow sandI,
sub-soil, underlaid with clay-no hayd pan.
Some of the finest groves in, Florida are on
similar ground. The dark; rich foliage of the
trees already growing- show their health-
time and attention will do the rest in devel-
oping them into beautiful well 'paying
'groves. p
The Charlotte Harbor R. H. goes through
.Oriole. This road, n.iw acti'.'-y i-.ud.i i:. I.
expected to be inning by Mar'.., I'-. .
Meanwhile, Orioii, marns i.: .:.:nvenient[i
* reached by the Fl.:.rd R'I.tuway and Na .c,-
:tion Company's line, which passes four miles
east of it. f Fi.,rida Southern Railroad is
projecteoa to '- i tree miles northof Oriole-
either lbi .li" .:," -,I*\ ,c i : ', i.:.s n e lrd-, .
cluaed in the i.iio-e tla,:t. Oroi.i is tinu;s u
to be dnel,' !..:,I-.1[ n si P. -iliroa.j rer ion, r.c-
Ing in the east-:rn parl O' ft- iaru mu- Hel-
nando iCounty. tn ailesdu- t- ea Bo.:e-
vtjle, the county seat.

Great Southern Freight and Passenger Route between New England and
Georgia, Florida, Alabama, the South and Southwest. .

N First-Class Passenger Accolnmodations.
Wo' Transhipinent. AN-o sExtra I-Inandling. %4
Cabin Passage, $20; Excursion $35.00; '/re. g, 12,

The superior Iron Steamships of this Company are appointed t6 sail froli
Boston every Thursday at 3 P. M., and from Savannah as follows:

GATE CITY, Capt. Hedge ............Thursday, April 9, at 1:00 p.m
CITY OF MACON, Capt. Kelley Thursday, April 16, at 6:30 p. m.
GATE CITY, Capt. Hedge Thursday,April 23, at 1:00 p. ni.
CITY OF MACON, Capt. Kelley Thursday, Akt I I I. at l.0I p Im.
GATE CITY, Capt. Hedge Thursday, M av .7, .,t :'up rn.
Through Bills of Lading and Tickets over Central Railroad of Georgia. v i'. a nan. F.:.r ,ia
and Western Railway, and connecting with East Florida _by the Waycross Snort Liun.
(Florida Dispatch) and the Steamers of the Sea Islapd.Route.
A' W. H. RING, Nickerson's Wharf, Bos.ton.
F. W. NICKERSON & CO., General Agents, Boston.
For Freight or Passage, apply to RICHARDSON & BARNARD. Agents, Savannah, Ga.
For Rooms and Tickets apply to HENRY R. CHRISTIAN, G. S. Agent, 24 Bay Street. ,-

I "r "I m -FOR-
55 to 60 Hours
between NEW YO
-.- -.,AN D-- n .


rrsUs WLo 10 navo puugUll at UIrlOle. .L. toi'ET
-.Osur-on.u-handr,ed di fierent-persons own and PI LA M
.-iageor smailtra:ei. in ,nd around Oriole. PHILADELPHIA. PHILADELPHIA MIu
.-They ball' from nearly every State in the
Ao., Some hay. i l. c e I EAaST
-.-. .er.opose to cone in the future. U n E 'ffl f ""Haiif
,', -NDKDS-FOR S-ALE. U UI u u p iy. .i kin.
S'A ive beautiful Ten-acre lots, at $00 per (Cential or 90 .Meridian Time.) starpn, at
--B.f^r ch..ire T.:a-u-acr .,sait$2560perlot. Passage Rates Between Savannah and New York.
C.-fnrce _ine lern-cr,- lotr at$200perlot. To or from New York, Cabin, $?9: Steerase, 138; Excursion returnn trip), $43.50.
D.-One hundred handsome Ten-acre otsat THE Mna gndc let tai- nhtr-_" sf w z '.'any are ppointedtosailasfollows: GLEN
$100 per lot lying a little farther out. L EN
-E.-Five fine Twenty-acre lots at $400 each. FROM SAVANNAH TO NEW YORK.
F.--Three choice Forty-acre lots at,%00 each. CHATTAHOOCHEE, 1 a'. i1 u.-ri n.: .......... .........r. ,.-. _pri t-'- 5:""1 p. n
.Twover handsome Eightyacre lots at, CITY OF SAVANNAH, L' ..t. i.:i ....... .. .. ." F- .".-- 7.t ,. N.
$1,000 each NACOOCHEE, Capt. Koen_-ton ........ ........... ... ;r M -- ;"a. i Frrty-a,:t
H.-F urhundred acresinabody,fineyl TALLAHASSEE, Ca. Fs .. .......... Tt ., a ,-i,',. h ,i
cated, for-4,000. C : CITY OF AUGUSTA, -.apt. Nteker-on ............................ jr'Ihty, s-,v 1--'2:a' p. n Sweet Pot.
I.-One hundredand sixty acres In a body, CHATTAHOOCHEE, apt. r ................... a ., -- n ,. n P.rs, ot
choice land, for $1400. CITY OF SAVANNAH. ('-pt. Dac,,-tit.. .. .. ....... ........ 12- p. ii.
.-Four hundredandeightyacresinabody, NACOOHEE, Capt. Rpn.-. ...... .... ... ... ......... Fr tday. .,,y ..P. ,. rr
selected,$4,800. TALLAHASSEE Capt. F,.,-r. ... ...... .............. ..... i,.n-.ly, ~lav 17- :"".,. it Board ca
K.---Two hundred acres, one mile fromRail- CITY OF AUGUSTA. Ct_.pLt. Ni,:-ksou ..... .. ........ iu, dy. My '-*- .-" a. n, 'or 1':, t.:.
road station and town and quarter-ille CHATTAHOOCHBEE,';.-ap. t.';,h-ri. ......... Fridai Mi 2- l:i" 'a. m ra,lde ;-ud.
from River, for 2,000. Aigh and rolling .OITY OF SAVANNAH. Capt. ;,:,zetl. ........ ..... ... -unday, May A4-- .:1,. i-, -ta.s. A.-
L.-Twohundredandseventyacres, onemile NACOOCHEE, Capt. K(rupi)on... ....... .. ......... ........... .Tie.avy, .I,' S.- 4:T'r q" en-'rg is i
frm Railroad, alittlefartherfromtation TALLAHASSEE, Capt. Fisu- r......... Friday M, :'1 tr.:ii p. t danue Ii
and town, highland rolling, for $2.700. CITY OF AUGUST \, C:apt. N.:l,-r.on.......... ............ .... Sunda;,' Ma 3- ::.-;i, a. u i.- of .
1M.-One hundred and twenty acres immedi- I-|,R PIoIL.,LELPHIA. t,, uup, L
ately contiguous to a townplot, and about h. iT. t.-,iun.rdo nct .i ry PaJ.';c s J l .:,t asi
300 yards from Railroad, offered for limit- JUNIATA, Capt. D,.it ... .... .... ........ .. .aturd.,. May 7:3 a.m Geoigia
ed term, inwholeor in part, at $50 per DESSOUG, Capt. -itn ........ ....... luda.i;- M,: l' "p. m int tre in-
acre. Finechancetolayoff lots. JUNIATA, Capt rl',ctt ......... ..................... aturdav, My :'a. i stamp for
N.-Six lots, forty acres each, yingnotmore DESSOUG, Capt. utn ........... .............. ... "a' ,ir, Iu'. ,,,. .'- f' .
than half a mile from Rairoad,at25 per JUNIATA, Capt. Fiit ............. .. ....... 'id'd,) Mtas .. 7:i'. t
0.-Lots of from five acres to one thousand THESE PALACE STEAMERS, J ,LENM
acres, according to desires of purchaser, tinttw
may be bought at $10 per acre. connecting with
NOe'E-ll these lands, from A to 0, lie The Savannah, Florida "and Western Railway (Wayc rI..s Sh ,,rt Line) and
near Oriole, and less than three. miles, at
farthest, from Railroad; some have the Raill the Sea Island. Route.
road.passing t through them. Allarehighand O'f- .'. ir T'.r hclin. Pubi'd au.,i -hppe.- *, .iih eqd- ii..aled .by no other lipe.
dry,'selected lands, and are sure to prove Tnr.,LI tci-,-s o it'-i, L tt it iSU-l to pir, r.iij11 poiots North, c .aist and Noo'tnwt .L
profitable -either to the settler or non-resident I' a11 *a..-a L 1. iii'nerF .. pI. ti,:ui!ar. ,p-,lP.- t',
purchaser. The variation in price depends HENRY Y 'NGI. A.Pent. 0. t. S.SRREL. Ag.nt,
almost wholly upon distance Irom Railroad, Pier N.. 7.' Nurth R ,- r. N.- Yoik. Cit'y ":xeh- iing BEiidLne a-avaniah. Oan.
though even the more remote lands here W. L. JAilE-, Aze-ut. -. fhbd Srt-et, Plhil.t.-i.t 'TI
offered areclose tothe projectedline,- before '. '. L0 'VEN-_ O' '..n,.- F.i.-~ tds v -tetJ Ry. Co., '-IEroadwayNw YNric.r
refereed-to. These lands invite inspection.,- For T L cket." InJ Roo*- L.t' a.'' 1 -*. For PUlS
low pine lumber may be. obtained for build- -thyan-prnat
u glo a n de Sl 1fe n c n g nte o r h u. nHR I T A N in'l ini A e r iir
ingandfencing. The Great Tree and Stump Puller. | "i ,.n ... u tnn tin

No Better Chauce in Florida. -T .". +,,',,. Tdi .,i oit Ilhli. I,): 10 1J ILfiim y Sthl Ii
to get good land cu re.,ionaible teri. Cash r"I' .o 'l. i
not required, but F.,.,i Tt, a. fir Gol,d Land OiOe Blan, One Boy, Oie Horse, --' 'Ol
is our motto. ,u hi A -'- Li. Lr.. l p te i r., l,.. or- upr 1:

Maps and Priuted1f nat.l rt" FI.ort M ,.:ou. P: .,,, r,.,i Truin-,outi tiir cheerfuUy (furnisned on appliation to F a y P O u r y. lpkli .Sta'ble o
W. B. CL.ABKSON, Proprielor, _N in tn P ir
J-acksonville, Fla., ALBER.T FR ES N.: :. tPulaskiHouse, ORANGE
OR, .a N,. ,l ,2 .',SI J.,.. i.. .l. Fa., Sni an ualln h. Ga.
THE ORIOLE LAND AGIENCY, Keeps twexit vlri-, of Pat.I.le.I- Fow'is .
L'LARKWSON BSTOlTHERS, Oriole, Flae Eggs for Hatlt'hinug 2 pter Dozen. E. C. GLEASON, Proprietor. ORLANDO,
deg 2 -- Budded Orange trei f 1510al April 6(f april 0 m april 0 Lm

y Public. Justice of the Peace.

ax River," V"oluslai'ountv Fla.
: f :or.:,ve Lan.is, splendid Build-
*o and near River. Address, with
Oiloni., Voiusia County, Fla.

Farmn for 41an acre. that. will pro.
9111.i' 'o itill ,oritlr or I tl:i r Ci'ane,
1c. lEarly Vegeta .lei, LeC'oan(e
l '>,:l lde.
n be bad at ine Glenmore House
-. pi' n.:-r,nrh. Be-t rf caie for In-
cbiittten; also low rents for cot-
til tii uiny with a g-'o' share of
aIll tnnat I .;ltir'.l to get abun-
is h ti re rinirm D,'l.-f that hun-
n'E iLt .or.,e i -.;.:.i..rr ;vil be ht.lped
eanr, y an, pi ',nisliji bro es Laal
o i.' tl td :it I' iund in Florida or
$3 an hcre, and lo r. Lots each '
;t building up town, Write with "
'leu.i-rs to '.

Atmore & Lucas,
mauki ig Spic-lai Offers In




SAVANNAH,- GA., Nov. 29, 1884.
karearpointd1 it al be iwen BalJtirn ind
lil.,,7 j uahl as e (fliowi: .

Wnin. Law, rrn:- luriday. NMar'h d. at [ a in
V'm. 1-r.' e ... a.ttiurday. Ml tr. t7lb, at 12 in
Win Larr"]nen: .rhctirzdy. .Iir. 1'2th.at 3 p m
'ni. crane. Tu.sdav, Mar. 17th, at % p nt
W'n. L.,wrn,-ri. .Mouday. Mar. 2`:. at 12 in
in'm. Crane... S'.turday. Mar. '2th, at I p m
A Ste'-nAthip will leave Baltlmore for Sa-
'"arnnah at i p r on ti he df ys above named.
'abin PaFarce. 15.0l1: SLcond ''abhinto.00
Round Trip C(ablni. .. J l ln I ala
and ltajtr,:.oms. The Company re-erve the
rieih of changing the steamters and sailing
For the accommodation of the Georgiaand
FInrida ti.
thi- coMn as arranged a special sched-
ule, whereby perishable freight Is transported
tt) the prlrepal Fpolrnt In the 'WEST and
SOOTH-W E-T by rail irom Baltimore. -
By this route shippers are assured that
their eoods will receive careful bandllingand
qu iiieik'dlspalehb.
Rates ol freight by this route will be found
in another column.
JAS H. WEST & CO. Agents,
i1I Bay-St., Savannah, Ga.
A. 1.. RLiOGINS, Agent,
r nno rnb Ba Iimnora. %rt,1 .fn.,