Florida farmer & fruit grower

Material Information

Florida farmer & fruit grower
Uniform Title:
Florida farmer & fruit grower (Jacksonville, Fla. 1893)
Alternate title:
Florida farmer and fruit=grower
Portion of title:
Florida farmer and fruit grower
Place of Publication:
Jacksonville Fla
S. Powers
Creation Date:
July 28, 1894
Physical Description:
29 v. : ill. ; 33-50 cm.


Subjects / Keywords:
Agriculture -- Florida ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Jacksonville (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Duval County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
newspaper ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Duval -- Jacksonville
30.31944 x -81.66


Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1893; ceased in 1899.
General Note:
Description based on: New ser. vol. 5, no. 19 (May 13, 1893).

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item. Users of this work have responsibility for determining copyright status prior to reusing, publishing or reproducing this item for purposes other than what is allowed by fair use or other copyright exemptions. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions may require permission of the copyright holder. The Smathers Libraries would like to learn more about this item and invite individuals or organizations to contact Digital Services ( with any additional information they can provide.
Resource Identifier:
002038466 ( ALEPH )
01387403 ( OCLC )
AKM6256 ( NOTIS )
sn 95026761 ( LCCN )

Related Items

Preceded by:
Florida dispatch and farmer and fruit grower
Succeeded by:
Semi-weekly Florida times-union and citizen


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r 8.. Powers, Publisher and Proprietor. JACKSONVILLE_ FLA.. JULY 28, 1 1894. Whole- No.- 1339 Vol.NEW VJ ??. oil.! .

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r4 Qeo. S. Hacker do Son, W: c. WILL. ESTABLISHED 1876.; A. F.JONES.

w m 'if NO SQUEAKING...


8CO ago 58 & 60 WEST MARKET ST.. 119 &..123 MICHIGAN ST., 4X .PFlNECALF&KAN6AROa

._; VV. kVVV : ., "'J.$2.WORKINGMEN '
V .
t .e.-:' EXTRA:FINE.
V i'
r V dr Correspondence invited and stencils furnished on application. Reliable agents wanted at ,4 r;VV/ LADIES J'
,,' O :-:s all principal shipping points, $S BESrD0NGoL4
O.Y r REFERENCES :- -." .
>. O GOj I First National Bank of Jacksonville, Fla. Bank Commerce, Buffalo, N. Y. Dun's and Braid- WI..00UQI.AS SEND FOR CATALOGUE,
.. v. street's Agencies. ___ ___________ -"; ,
-j y' And Building MaterialsCHARLESTON City Fruit Auction Co. You W.can L.' save Douglas w. i 'searing. -oe., the

Queen Because, we are the.largest manufacturers_of
,' S. C. this grade!shoes in the world,and guarantee their
value by stamping the name 'and price on the
bottom which protect you against; high prices and s
.. .. .
the middleman's pr "t>' )ur shoes equal custom
REFERENCES:-Bank Commerce, Buffalo, N..Y. Dun's and Bradstreet's Agencies. work in style, easy "Bating qualities.
We have them sold r .f jrver prices for
Fraud+Fruit Wrappers. '-" the value given thr> V *.."no sub
,. FOR PRODUCTION AND PROFIT stitute. ,U,your...::.... ., : :; : '':;r'.i ern.V ..

'... : ..,.. ..... ..... ....
Buy Trees of the eReliableTen tested ". .::. ,.' .,

NO MORE:._CHEATING, r years MONEY. '"0 l' ,LOAN 1$lnenIDl/;).OO&oSI.Ot."' ...J i1-:1?y Vears

,..t 6 per e- ',"14 No payments of any. r+y
required until appu..;:*. Iran'hu been ,"+ "'"

Consumers of Fruit Wrappers may O GLEN: oI. MARl 'NURSERIES @ (bonds REQUIRED., household K gc.. .V \nwi r,,store:*.. .kIDdl' j 'V a

p now know that..they get an'honest ream 3fallklnd horses,u&tle.lln,ori,,yo stock<*"rproperfv.r,fannlnv i;. ", *cd" ''.,

of 480 sheets and not 400 or 320 sheetsto 8ATSUMA'ORANGES,'hardy and early. PECANS', but Paper-Shell' variety. CAMPHOR TREES. or a note,endorsed */person ,.<*rth amou.:7: +
rowed,will be Z> ( 'X
accreted anecurtr.: o"' e* ltatt.
ream PEARS all kinds, Immense stock .'
ms some unscrupulousdealers WALNUTSEng.Japan6 TEAS'UMBRELLA. ..
and ask/Of'G Loa Addreti;!b TUAL SAVINGS AflU
supply. PEACHES, 60 varieties, new and old. CHESTNUTS,Japan Mammoth,fine. GREVILLEA ROBV8TA.: LOAN CO.. Tenth and,W.lnn> ,reeu.Philadelphia.Pa.I
PLUMS, beat Japan and native torts. OLIVES and APRICOTS. MAGNOLIA GEANDIFLORA.
GRAPES, good supply'all leading kinds POMEGRANATES.' .ROSES varieties..
V OUR "FAIR AND' SQUARE"Printed Other Idnd-Iot. of t..t"lu-.Ue for what you,want. Bradley Redflcld. Eugene B. RedJkld.
FREE: Specimens of fruit In Reason ; and our experience and Infonnation as to adaptability to ESTABLISHED 1871.
V Wrappers are put in package your locality, worth much more. For instance we have discarded one variety which we shipped REDFIELD & SON
up 400 bushels in 1887, and this but one-of the hundreds of varieties tested. We have built our reputationon ,
of 1000 each, and each Wrapper is fine ()(' :-some say the jlnrst. An Ex-Governor of Fla. writes: "They are beauties. admirably
.: numbered, in printing, consecutively packed as to shame a' novice and even many who pretend to be experts." Prompt and careful Commission MerchantsAND
attention to correspondence. Prices reasonable. Catalogue free.
? from 1 to'l000. No one can
; G. X. TABER. Clen' r
St... Mary, Fla. i

: HONESTLY BEATour SUMMER l1'.t f Auctioneers, ,

Is by far the best time to plant all manner of 111 Dock Street, ,Philadelphia, Pa.
prices. Send for samples and prices Atv Te all kinds'of
.Tropical Fruit n'ts'and Shrubs; also Orange and Fruits and Vegetables,
t eiti, ..jite sale(which has heretofore beenr
i Lemon Trees, etc., Palms, boos, Grasses, '
etc ; fir '
etc. : : by the auction system (recently '

THE'.JERSEY CITY PRINTING CO., 1 We have them, in the greatest assortment; in Florida or the South in ad-, R._" ', '... ..J. usfness.. ,.. )' as you may desire. **>\1
J admirable condition for setting at any time By planting now you can geta "': -
JERSEY CITY, N. J. 0' a good growth and avoid loss by drouth or cold next winter Send at once < ... .
o .. for latest and manual. Illustrated and .. t :
our catalogue priced ,
4o $&fY.
M ..N..B.-We 'do not deal in unprinted X40 s I ENSE STOOK-' FAIR PRICES. t. ;- >!> .... "Ir fc
wrappers. Established 1883.REASONER.' ;:! &t X4 -I

BROS., Oiicco,, Fla. :i-. ; : \.' _. j jv ,": ", *
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PEOPLE ARE LEARNINGIn "....'.' .. *-*" ......s)*<.'..*.'.'. ,, '"<.; .. ....
'at T... ."..: .. .h'It: ..!. -.,"',,tf'f !':. .
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c Some parts of the country at least, that THEY MUST HAVE AN EARLY ORANGE or no 1 .7 can '..-tslrt': '" Vf qul t.(.ia: 5. : ..}7
Dotf Lose Orange at alL They are also learning that.BOONE'S EARL" is not only the Earliest;but Best We will send free to( & *'**-*' .
ana nearest to a Seedless Orange of. any now grown. Budded, Trees, of this and other varietiesnow b,7 J
4 for sale by r 1" Jt1g'of a long se-f"4kli j juu. 1 ir\
C. ,A. BOONE, Agent. .'{pllng live deer and 3 -.T' ;,*
ikart.FERItY'S of a post to be seen. Ever; : ,... '.-
Semi-Tropical Nurseries, Orlando, Fla, 'the Page has been "out of's\ .. ';, t 1 f'l-1 5

PLANT SEEDS petitors foryelrs. but did nq;. ":--'''. ;1''T'/<.
this year.-and make up for lost tuna j jt could! pose as a "postless" fens \ '. 44)i } f
i EGG PL.MNT d for '4 ( ...- ,
gtve'you many-valuable.nlnts .r proof.. ; ;ttt \
m t '
+' k:eboufwhat raise it. it contains raise and inform howto,.., markets. '"* !JOVEN. WIRE FENCE CO. '!;!!7furr v ..1JT
Large Purple Thornless is the best variety to ship to Northern It is pure, it is o> .
4 Uon be had Free from to no aU.ot "fine color, it is agood_ bearer, it is free from streaked fruit, it will give satisfactory results. : TR ',.

.D.M.Ferry&Co- PRICES :Packet, 10 cents; i-0unce.30, cents; Ounce: 50 cents; J-Pound, $1.75, FOR _; '

.....f... .Detroit Pound,:$600! .by mail postpaid.! SOUTHERN ORCH RDS. .
..,"" '.".. Midi; *i
Tear A TTVrr Si Write for Catalogue and price list.JENNINGS' *\
H. G. $ CO.
JL W/ ,
:. ,i .: ., -. V .. NURSERY CO., '. .
\ : Catalogue" .. free on application. .. -'V ': .I Interlachen( I Florida.I l Thomas lUe, O*,. :; ..

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[66 c :., y THE FLORIDA


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:- jtNnmeron8.testa have conclusively demonstrated that the COCCIDICIDE is fatal to the aleyrodes (white fly) in all of its! stages of development. It can how-
.everJe, .... ijre efl'ecUvely.reached while in the egg, larva and jmpa,states. Its now in those states, but will commence hatching the fly about the middle of June.
'::->;;>> .-(" *' -- ..fii" e'' 'Elme to A 1 .. ,. i iIt
J-j S : 1 : :: : ._ ,_ _...PP y.---- <:: ,;. .,.
is also fatal to the Spiders,Rust Mites and their eggs;and to the scale without reference to the hatching periods. ':-'; ? ;;
TH'E. : _,";.,,
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'J-' i THE OLD RELIABLE. Always on hand at the reduced rate.. Will do all that is claimed for it. ,\; "

--SULPHUR.... = .___.-.'.. :'0>... "
., '
'0' Single barrels,ton or in car lots. '
.. .. SPRAYING CHINERy.t:ti'ti'In S( : :

"II '
Great variety at manufacturers'prices. ,,: :' .'

STEVENS:1 WATER MOTOR. :', ::.4{ '
A splendid appliance for groves that are irrigated. Will greatly reduce the cost of using insecticides. Rubber hose(all sizes),plain and wire bound. ':,-. '."' o.. :: :'::.
BANGOR BOX SIDES. .' .,,>i. ,
Cargo will arrive_ in June. Special rates for orders to be shipped from vessel. Pine box sides,kiln dried heads,hoops,paper,nails,etc. Pineapple crates and other growers supplies.-'. :
The rate for transporting Insecticides has been reduced from 6th class to class "K." A reduction of more than 50 per cent. <. .' ''

', :.';/.-.

IT.: "- ., ...,;,f'I. E BEAN : ::.:;0: :
a.i'; "
Correspondence solicited. .: :;::'. : ;> ',:'f <

NAayorossAharf.' Jacksonville. Fla. :

5 N


been for number of 'also in the business of -Insecticides and them
Having practical orange growers _a years,>. manufacturing using ourselves -
for the last ten years; ,we speak from experience when we make the following statement : .
: That.SULPHUR 'SOLUTION INSECTICIDE is by far the,cheapest and best preparation yet offered to the orange grower.

'It'?]las:never yet been Adulterated or 'Diluted. in ,any form whatever in order to Lower the Price,"as

.. other Insecticides have been) throughout the State,

But is always;;''uniform in strength and can be depended on to accomplish the purpose for which it was made. It can be spmyedon;

the trees ftjt: any:*stage of growth, without injury to them or the persons using it.

v*..., .; :Ks.sulphur will not kill all insects affecting, the orange tree, we have perfected another insecticide,known as Tar Emulsion, which
.1 i&veiy effective in destroying Aleyrodes Citri (commonly known as the White Fly), also the Red Spider (not the Spotted mite or .Yellow

', .::,JJ'# Spider) and used in combination with Sulphur Solution it will give better results than any insecticide ever used. ;',

J('''r' We. have tested it thoroughly the past two years ourselves, and know whereof we speak. .' .,..>,i i-- -

,. ,,*:These insecticides have been used by some of the largest orange growers in the, State and have given perfect satisfaction. '. '..;.t: ,<<
.:>#*.fReferences and general directions for using furnished on application '='.'(t;

'". .Write for Price-List..A:;. r

-,. y ,:!" McMASTER
:: ,,,' :'?:..' :. San Mateo, Fla.', .'. rY

'; ,. 1'-. -
,' E>.;RTILIZER.S: Orange Trees I .

.Actually and Honestly Made from Animal Bone. -

a OUR BASE IS BONE"- *t : NOT PHOSPHATE- BOCK. Lemon Trees !r Ti

; q This is',a' Guaranteed Fact. _

w Standard: Guano Y & Chemical M'f'g' Co. The Old Reliable Buckeye Nurseries. r

) _
1Uoo .q.' 11o""Tt':'ion St.! New Orleans La. I
r '.f\' \\T -Jr* ; I have on hand the finest lot of stock have ever grown of all the standard va-
P} rieties. I have a specially fine lot of Tardiff and Jaffa ia two-year buds, from five
$ l; g QSCAR-. NOLAN, State Agent. to seven feet high. I recognize the fact that it's hard times,and propose to sell at
Wri $:tAJfm&niJac! :Prices; etc.. Jacksonville, Fla. hard time prices. I make a specialty of the King'Orange.' #'
: Write for prices. .
I W,H.MICHAEt t -'. Established. 1868. A.W.MICHAEL M. E. GILLETT, Prep.,
Weirsdale Fla/


Selected strains of Choicest Varieties ol Citrus Fruit Trees a Specla1ty. only -
Budding-Wood for sale at all times.
Our stock is large and complete.For Catalogue. PROMPT and Price-I4st ATTENTION,address TO CORRESPONDENCE. Fertilizers Containing Over 10 Per Cent of Potash. :

Information aai free. ** '. 4
Pamphlets -- -
.A. .L.. DUNCAN.. ,Manager. Dunedin, Fla GERMAN KALI WORKS, 93 Nassau Street, New York'City. ,
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'10' '. .

r 1 p.01le and Ozrcll ud. Will the, Orange; Supplant the I I its growth. Each side of the road for immensity of the fruit interest of this

Apple ? two miles both ways from my farm, country, which in a few years will be

To Prevent-"" There are undoubtedly many placesin maple trees line, the way,. scarcely one vast orchard is only necessaryto

Foot-Rot. the Northern States where the apple broken the later plantings. state that .it is estimated that

a, ; This is the time of.the year,in the has fallen into ,decadence. A, Farmers unskilled in ;3OQQopo;fruit trees-were planted in

.{iffR height of the rainy season; ,. when the hundred. ears, ago appletrees were trouble to make map1eWive.thlrty 1892 on th -south slope, and also a

I grower should keep a vigilant lookout first planted'aI6ng"thlTMuskingum: in years ago. One of the early settlers vast_ number on the north slope of the

for this disease. as an excess of moist: Southern Ohio, and in the next fifty occupied the forenoon in pulling out Ozark Mountains. ,

ure about the roots is one of the ,prin- years the bottoms of that river were sapling maples with his oxen and a "Notwithstanding the heavy -and

cipal causes of it.' In case of trees studded with orchards. In the virgin chain, loaded them on his wagon ((60 constant immigration; principally from

standing in soil which is anywise retentive fertility of the land the trees grew to of them), and set them all along the the Northwest, and the rapid .development -

? of water, under which it stands an enormous size. The writer has front of his farm-120 rods-in the of the country, there are still

; :. in,shallow, pools even for a few min- often climbed an Early Chandler afternoon. They stand there, todayan thousands of acres of fine fruit landto

utes after a rain, the drainage oughtto which was sixty feet high. In an ad- evidence of industry and lBe suita- be bought at from $3 to $10 per

be carefully looked after.. Standa joining neighborhood was a seedling bleness of the season to set and to acre, according to distance from

few feet from the tree, then move which two boys sixteen years old grow trees. railroad stations."

around it, and the eye will 'soon detect could barely reach around by touch- "In making up my opinion regard IN WESTERN NEW YORK.

the low spots where water is ing the tips of their fingers. It some- ing our apple orchards, I do not ignore -
The Gentleman "The
,likely to stand. From each"of these times, yielded 120 bushels of apples. the recent unusual variation in Country says:
time of Geneva N. Y.
long reputation
scoop out with a long-handled railroad But thirty or forty years ago these temperature in winter, from extreme
as the centre of a busi-
shovel a broad, shallow gutter leading magnificent orchards began to decline. mildness to extreme cold, which has great nursery
ness-the excellence of soil
down to some still lower place, ten or They were mostly planted on the first had a tendency to weaken the consti peculiar

twelve feet from the tree, where the plateau, which is the richest. A tution of the trees, or the leaf-blight, and c1imate'producing fruit trees,

water may be safely allowed to.settle, second series of orchards were plantedon which almost denuded the trees of especially pears, of unsurpassed vigor

or still better, carried off in a dead the second and third plateaus, but fc liage in summer. These were potent and health-has somewhat obscuredthe
fact of its being also a great cen-
furrow. these were even shorter lived than the I influences for evil_ toward apple
tre of Orchards
fruit-growiner.: ex-
Foot-rot seems to'choose for attack first. Then the farmers began to go 'trees, but there is the further and
isted even from Indian days but it sonly
the point of junction between the back on the clay hills, several hundred more serious agent of ill, the changein ,
within the last fifteen that
re great laterals and the trunk, where feet above.the level of the river, and the soil, which refuses to, or is in- years
their number has been largely in
the bark is ill-fitting; rugose and there most" "of the orchards are now capable of imparting that vigor nec-
creased. Competition in the
more or less seamed. Both above found. But even there, though the essary to the well-being of the tree. nursery

and below the junction it is far less fruit is much 'higher-colored and "I am led to this belief from the led some nurserymen to plant

likely to appear. Hence the importance longer,keeping than that grown on fact that orchards, set in the older or orchards, and when these came into
Y : bearing, the returns were so satisfac-
of guarding this critical place, the river plateaus, the trees are more first settled parts of each State, beganto
that the orchard
between wind and water, so to speak, subject to disease and insects than go back and fall at about the same tory plantings were

by keeping the earth drawn back, they were seventy years ago.IN period, counting from the settlementof increased and the nursery plantings
lessened and the is that
it wind and less prospect
giving more the locality, as ours have, and those
SOUTHERN OHIO. some of the older will
K.H nurserymen
orchards have been and the
dug up
Work' Makes Wood Mr. Waldo F. Brown, a well-known' with eventually give their entire attentionto
replacement new trees on a new
Two small orange groves, separated horticulturist, stated some years ago location has been a failure. Not fruit. Good markets were easily

only by the public road, both of sweet that he could hardly depend on any forty rods from where I sit a young found. Much of the product wentto

seedlings, about of the same age,,and fruit any more except the small fruits.IN orchard was set a dozen years ,ago to Boston, Philadelphia Piltsburg and

on soil exactly alike, received differ- CENTRAL ILLINOIS. enlarge the old one, and not half the other eastern cities. Latterly, fruit
has to Cincinnati ar d Chicago.The .
ent treatment., One of them was Mr. B. F. Johnson, for years the original number are left, and these, gone latter city has taken wonderfullyto

faithfully cultivated for years with Illinois correspondent of the Country although quite large, have never the Kieffer which fine-
plow, cultivator and prong hoe the stated that borne of pear, grows
; Gentleman, sixty per cent a crop apples. in soil
ly Geneva though a failure and
other was cultivated with equal diligence
of the orignal orchards of that section IN NORTHERN OHIO. condemned sections. A
some carload
for some years and then through were dead. At a recent meeting of the Portage to Chicago last fall
sent was on
discouragement of the ,owner, allowed
IN MICHIGAN. County Horticultural Society, there the market only, a few hours when the
to lie neglected.
Another writer in the Country Gen- was read a paper on the orange from shipper was telephoned to send on
The one made a fine
every year makes which the following paragraphs are another carload-Italian iruit
tleman the following statementsas peddlershad
growth and kept up a high, rich, dark
to his section: clipped: taken them all. In addition to
green color. The other equally conclusion which "Only two sections of the United distant
"Another to I markets, an excellent borne
well while cultivated but after the
have arrived (and I have been for several States export this fruit largely-South market has been developed by startinga
in back
neglect set .it began to go and
California and Southern Florida.
to it is that the ern which is
I years coming ), canning factory, already
is in sad
now a scraggy state, most
The from the latter State ismuch
orchards of Southern Michigan have orange doing a large business. Last seasonit
of the and thinleavedthat
trees yellow so
outlived their usefulness. have the better. If to be shipped. firm of
They paid one fruit-growers $25-
one can readily see through them. '
In the neglected there are lost that glossiness of leaf, that vigor. far it must be picked just as 'it begins 000 for tir product, and the canned

two trees that stand grove close beside the of growth, and more important still, to take the orange color._ goods ,found ready purchasers. In
that fruitfulness which characterized' "As a medicine it has a good effectin these. days of business depression it is
where the and horse
yard cow' are
them We had fair cases of biliousness and that distressing hear of
ten years ago. a refreshing to facts like these.
kept, and another,nearthe hen house.
of fruit month but it is condition might be avoidedby Men of
setting a ago, means, looking for safe and
Utterly neglected as these trees have
because of insect eating an orange before breakfast investments
dropping badly, not profitable might well
been they have after ,
year : year,
each day. They are much more
enemies but from lack of and
mere energyto study the present prospective
duced large of to
crops oranges, up perfect it further toward rijr'.!ss. healthy for children than candy or conditions of fruit growing in Western

six and eight old boxes per tree. Theyare I cut a good many of such fallen apples peanuts. As .a rule, the fruits of any New York. It may be added that fn
not as or as large as some of
yesterday, and failed to find the usual section are more healthful to the people spite of the general business depression -
the best trees in the cultivated '
grove of that section than fruits
number of in them shippedin Geneva sold
codling worms nurserymen out
across the way; yet they have, one from distance but when the
or any defect whatever, except that a apple their stock closer this spring than for
with another three timesas
year much fruit. ,. they looked off color and the stem which is usually our most abun- several years past, showing that more

weak. We have had dant native fruit, becomes scarce, the attention is fruit
was summersof being given to grow-
The lesson to be learned here is
- undue dryness and winters of unusual orange takes its place to some ex ing throughout the country."
that a mature orange tree needs generous "
severity. The soil has lost its tent. .
feeding but its roots should not '
pristine freshness and unction that PER CONTRA.In Boot Hot- and Root Knot.*.
,be molested. If they are they will
the of the lands of the In the eighth annual of the
give their owner wood,, instead of formerly kept trees steadily grow- some newer meeting
fruit. ing. Now it is almost impossible to I West this decadence has not,yet been Texas State Horticultural Society at

i < keep a newly-set maple or elm alive !I observed. A correspondent of the Houston, the principle feature was a

O. Wheeler of Braidentown, recently for two years, or until it becomes established New York Fruit Trade Journal, paper on this subject by Prof. M. W.

received returns from several while formerly it only needed writing about the extensive orchard Mally. The Galveston News gives

boxes of Tardiff (oranges, which sold a hole large enough to receive'the planting lately in Southern Missouri, the following report of it :

in New York for $5 a box and netted roots, and soil enough to cover them says : In closing his remarks Prof. Mally

him $3.93 a box. and to keep the tree upright to insure I "To convey a correct idea of the made the following recommendations;

.. ,.
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I. That this_ society? adopt the,name, Planting-- the" Pecan... with .a tree. at each corner; to the from the cold and grew well but are" now
root rot for the fungus affection of-the Thousands of pecan trees have center of these squares it is nearly showing signs of blight on the leaves.

roots of fruit and other trees.caused by been 'transplanted from nurseries the twenty feet; plant in this center noticed, a beautiful ,vine yesterday,,

ozomium or auricolum, and that that past few years, the nurserymen cut another tree, which, added to the the_foliage! of whichjooks. .as if .ithad; .. l, ;
specific cause be understood, in the ting off the.tap'root, not thinking or thirty-six gives'you sixty-one trees ,to been sprinkled with blood. Those of

usage of that' term in ,our ,discussions, knowing that they have destroyed the the' acre, the product of which you the old stocks, killed to the ground '

2. That the term;,root tumor j be:-applied life-o f ihe,:tree as 'to' its bearing lue. can'have for ten or twelve years: untilit by,the'cold, have; sent up a few sickly,
to the peculiar excrescences, 'resembling They:trill' 'grog and make a beautiful' becomes:necessary to cut-:away, the spindling'shoots. >

when..youngJarge,or,fresh shade tree,and'that is all. I am well center tree. Three' pounds of the What, is the matter with the vine,

callous and formed,usually at or inear, aware that some, differ with me ; but best selected pecans will plant the yards? Most of the men who own I

the,crown. of ypdrig,trees and of,which our ,most experienced' pecan growerssay acre sixty-one trees, three nuts to them were last year subscribers to

:the specific,cause is as yet. unknown. never cut the tap root of a pecan the hill. THE FARMER AND FRUIT GROWERfor
- 3., That we,adopt the, popular: term tree. The planting of pecan trees should the sake of information on the

root gall for the abnormal growths Knowing the great advantage pos- become universal; the nut is the subject of grape-growing, marketing,

produced on ,roots of fruit and other sessed by this mode of planting trees favorite everywhere and the markets etc., but when that interest ,.ceased

trees by nematode parasites. we have adopted and recommend the cannot be overstocked for years to their interest in the paper subsided,, ;

. 4. The facts presented, this paper following as the best and safest and come.-St. Andrews Buoy.Vineyard. and all but two discontinued the paper -

show that we are not fully aware of against which we have heard no ob. and it, is for the sake of these two
all the data relative to the varieties of jection. It has this advantage that I write this letter.

fruits and vegetables susceptible to : you can plant your pecans in the bed Tlte Perhaps it is necessary to say what
root rot and root' gall in our state. !! any month in the year, long before kind 'of soil.these vineyards are'set in.,

Neither do we know positively that you' are: ready to put them in their Edited by E. DUBOIS, Tallahassee.- All are planted' in grey'soil, with'' ,red R
root tumor is communicable by budding permanent home, which gives you clay sub-soit'twelve to eighteen inches,

from, infected trees or, that the ample time for preparation. Besidesit What Ails the White Niagara? below the surface, and all on hill 1
disease is not infectious by contact has cheapness to recommend it, as tops. The land had been ,cultivated,
through soil intercourse. It is there- Editor Farmer and Fruit Grower. and thrown, out years One
every nut can be used, and the trees is it little mentionof many ago.
fore evident that we need careful and when transplanted need not cost Why we see so man fertilized entirely with home-
you the the White
organized research and experiment i over five cents apiece. The plan is in glory these ot ?. Are the Niagara vines made compost of cotton seed, ashes,

along these.. lines.. I would. ., therefore. as follows : all grape behaving or days rather misbehaving lot scrapings and trash; the others
recommend that a commission be appointed with such commercials as were rec-
competent In Jour garden or other inclosure as they are in and around Marianna ?
under the of
leadership a ommended by your paper; but'they
chairman and directed to systematically throw up a bed of earth to the depthof Four years ago several of our en- are all alike-dying. ,
three feet siding the bed with terprising citizens went enthusiastically -
and F. thinks
arrange experiments Dr. J. Holden this,soil
plank or rails to keep it from caving.In into Niagara grape planting, not
collate data as to distribution, loss and not adapted to any white grape for
rows twelve inches apart plant the on a very large scale for want of
injury sustained through, the three want of silicate. Can this' be so ?
pecan nuts about three inches deep means, five acres, I believe, being the
diseases mentioned and devise methods The grass and weeds have been kept
and six inches apart in the' rows. It largest vineyard set. Mr. V. M. Ful-
of combating and eradicatingthem. down until the fruit was gathered and ,
would hasten the germination to soak cher led the way, followed by othersin
The work can not be accomplished the young vines a little later.
in a year and possibly not in the nuts four or five days. While the one and two acre lots, as vines Where there were bunches of grapes
young trees are growing you can pre- could be procured by propagationfrom .
two, and hence it is advisable and weighing a pound or more last:year a
wise to appoint the commission for, an pare for their permanent home. cuttings. The vines grew off few scattering specimens are found

indefinite time. or at. least inauguratethe When your trees are six or eight beautifully, producing the second now that would require about a dozento
experiments upon a basis suffi- inches high the roots will be from year a few very fine bunches of fruit. make a pound.If .
extensive' eighteen i inches to two and a half feet This induced the setting of thousandsof
that be
ciently they can any of your readers can tell what:
carried on continuously.Prof. and.must be transplanted before the cuttings. the trouble is and the remedy, a'favor.
roots reach the bottom of your bed. Last year being the third year of
Mally illustrated his remarks., will be conferred on at least two of
by exhibiting branchesand, roots of When ready for the transfer, with the vineyards just. set, the crops were your subscribers. F. B. C.

trees that were affected with the diseases !a two inch auger with a long shank heavy, many of the bunches weighingone Jackson County, Fla.
mentioned and when he concluded go down to the depth of one foot below and a quarter pounds .
the society vigorously applau- the length of the young roots in I Oh, the glory of the grape business. Rank Growth on Peach Trees.

ded. the place prepared to receive them. Good prices were realized and ,every Editor Farmer and Fruit Grower:

On motion it'was decided that in Prepare a: puddle of earth and water body was anxious to get cuttings and Since the wet weather', set in my

the future root rot, root: gall and root thick enough for adhering to the grow Niagara grapes. Those who had peach trees (planted this year) have;
roots. Remove the plank from the bearing vineyards thought they ,
tumor be recognized as the three grown rapidly, but numerous shootshave
most damaging' of contagious tree side of the bed next to the first row had secured that fabulous goose come out on the stock and low

diseases, and on motion of .Mr. Mun-: and the earth, so you can get at the which lays golden eggs. Alas, for down on the stem of the tree., Some

son the society .tendered Prof. Mallya roots ,easily ; dip the roots in your the brighest human hopes*, for ,of them have grown rather large.[> ,
vote of thanks for the valuable in- puddle and remove, at once to the soon "a change comes over Would it be safe to prune off all the
formation secured from his scientific place prepared, being careful to remove the spirit of the dream," and without superfluous shoots at this time of the

investigations.In them whole and entire with as another change "Ichabod" may well year ? I am afraid of doing so till'Ihear ;
little\ as possible to sun and' be inscribed over the gateways. About 4
a discussion of the paper, in exposure whether it would injure the trees
wind; place the young tree in your the time the fruit was ready for gathering not.Vill '
which nearly} all members of the society or you or some of your
prepared hole, fill with earth and the owners began to notice a readers advise
Prof. the'sQb
participated, Mally was kindly me on -
your work is, done. ,You can plant red tinge on the margin of the leaves '
freely questioned as to the manner in ject. OLIVER MURPHY.: !
which he. had arrived at the conclu- many hundreds in a day with perfect but thought'' nothing of it at first, but Dinsmore Fla. '
after the fruit had been taken off the
sions (expressed and the questionswere safety. [lREPLY BY G. L. TABER.] .
The' have are continual color spread rapidly and resulted in
advantages you,
readily and satisfactorily: an Replying to inquiry which you refer.
oversight while growing, to, the death of the branches and in
swered. The professor: asked. for as- to me and which I return herein. The
sistance/ from the society in discover straighten any, crooked growth, Watering cases of the entire vine, root and all. shoots from the! stockon, the peach'trees,,
when needed besides freedom. In the Fulcher vineyard this was not
ing a remedy for these diseases and i one year old, should be removed at
from moles and squirrels, which noticeable as late a* October,the vines
on motion the chairman' was instructed once. Such shoots or'suckers should
sometimes get',the nuts when ,planted: seeming to be in full and vigorous
to appoint a permanent committeewho :be removed, at any time of year, be
should in, open field. By following this growth up to that time. After the
investigate and experiment -: fore they attain any considerable size,
in this direction. The gentlemen plan you know what, you plant and leaves had fallen, and it'may be, had as they ,draw very heavily upon the.

appointed on this'committee are know what you may expect as product blighted, Mr. Fulcher burned off the trees and prevent the growth of the
dead and weeds. He then sold
Prof. .Mally, G. A. Shattenburg, Dr. grass bud. G. L. TABER.
W. R. Howard and Prof. R. A. Further for the interest of the the.,vineyard and when the new owner Glen St.Mary,'Fla.

Price. These, gentlemen are all hor- grower the following plan is recommended began work in.the'spring, he Cound'large' a ._e-.
ticultural scientists and much is expected -I to put more money in their number'' of vines dead, but The Marianna Times-Courier states'

ac a result. of their labors. pockets. For permanent, growth\ the thought the loss was occasioned by that the melon crop of Jackson county -
trees should be planted' 35x35 feet the burning of the grass., No other: was fairly'remunerative after all,'as

ZF TOOTS JiACR>.ACHES tror apart; after the trees commence bear- vineyard was so. treated, and yet, ,the, rains came in time to refresh the
noth- "
Of P&'e Is worn general oat debility.really good Try ing it will be ten or twelve years', many vines were dead before the vines and add size? to the melons.

It' will. BKOIWS cure pop cleanse IRON your'HITTERS.liver, and giro before, the limbs interfere ; in each freeze' and that almost finished the The growers netted from. $zo to $iS:
.' .. a good appetite, acre there are twenty-five squares old vines. The twoyear.olds recovered 'an acre. '

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The received this city the last season." In a respectable religious journal of Marketing Oranges.
Probably as many more were shipped Cincinnati, an Arkansas, correspondent Editor Farmer and Fruit Grower:
otherwise than in bulk to New York, writing of the southern portion of So much has been said about the

-bY- ,.JOHN. I ,B. BEACH.-Melbourne, Fla. while quantities of the fruit went:to the State, says : 'Th ..southern parts ways of selling our oranges;that I am
other points where as a rule it com- slope to the sun and produce many reminded of the man's experience of
'" The Pineapple. HI.Bv manded a better price., Possibly the fruits of the tropics," while all of that different.modes' of travel., .He said ,he

,/ REV. JAMES HI: WHITE. aggregate in 1882 was nearly one region is subject to such thermal depression had ridden on steamboats, sailboatsand
,[Written. for the Farmer and Fruit Grower.] million of apples. In the last ten as to render the cultivation rowboats, had ridden on the cars,
ar '' .THE' PINEAWLE IN THE U. S. years the production very rapidly of.semi-tropical.fruits: impossible with- on stages, lumber wagons, buggiesand
increased Probably the crop of .protection.{ _*? ,carts, and last of: all had been
. The prospective planter of this fruitis Florida pineapples for 1894 will showa But, the' climax, of stupidity is ridden [out of town on a' rail. The

*"... already enquiring: as to both the. total of not less than five million. I reached by a' United States official last mode ot traveling was the cheapest -
f? v.tH" .- demand for his ,products as well as [Hardly so much; 50,000 crates, say writing from Bogota, S. A.,>upon the but the accommodations were
the supply. As to the present de- 70 to the crate, would make only subject of coffee! culture. He says : wretched. The sell-at-home plan
mand it is greater than the supply.As 3,5ooooo.-ED.] "It is generally ,admitted that frost would 'do but it,won't always work.
to foreign fruit the data within The possibilities for the future development will kill .it," and concludes as 'follows For instance, neighbor A. F. S.
my reach are neither abundant}) nor of this industry will be : "I conclude then that coffeecan advocated it a year or two ago and as
recent. In 1882 there were 234 millions considered under the head of the be successfully raised over a he had:over 3,000 boxes in sight I
] of pineapples received at the pineapple in Florida, but now our large ,part of California where irriga had hopes ol him. Some time in
port of New York and at other ports concern is with\ other parts of the tion is practicable." (Agricultural December he bargained his crop off
perhaps an equal number! making' an United States where it is claimed that Report 1879, page 32)) The Com- and then the. bargain fell through and
aggregate of five millions, less the loss pineapples can be raised. missioner of Agriculture seems to afterwards in January he sold his
of one in four by decay, leaving but One can raise them in any country have acted upon this in good faith, crop for good. I wanted to sell ]last
four millions for use by a populationof c: if he is willing to pay the price of for he says in his report for 1880' fall to a local firm who were _buying
more than fifty millions, or less extensive protection. But their profit- page 17: "A large distribution of coffee many small groves and could,not do
than one sixth of a pineapple for each, able cultivation in the open ground is plants has been made in Florida so satisfactorily. I had some trees
person. Probably one million of the quite another thing. And where it and Southern California." that were very heavily,loaded but the
population consume one half of the can be & ne is a question that inter- These men ought to have known. Fruit Exchange (whom .I generally
fruit, leaving but two millions of apples ests. many people. that coffee, like the pineapple, is a I dealt with) only wanted large orangesto
1;. for forty-nine millions of people or As with the production of coffee it tropical plant and that, there is noI I ship to England then. Some com.
about one apple to twenty-five persons. is mostly a question of temperature, tropical or no-frost area in California, mission men in New York 'wanted my *
I; There are many fruits, particularly both mean and extreme. A region and that the northern limit of suc, small green orages and would color
' tropical fruits, for which a taste must with a high mean temperature may be cessful coffee culture on the Pacific them and sell. I shipped ten barrels
. be required before they can be appre? subject to such extremes as to precludethe coast is reached in the State of Sina- and received $16.50, the other ten
, ciated, but not so with the pineapple. cultivation of tender plants, while loa, in Mexico, many miles south of barrels brought $10.50. This pre-
"r Nearly every one is fond of it from such plants may be successfully culti the California line. vented the limbs of my trees from
" the first if it be a good specimen of vated in an even temperature of a A few figures from the Signal Ser- breaking and when I took the rest of
t!: its kind; and, the present demand will much lower mean. vice records will make the matter the oranges off those trees they averaged -
I not be met until increased quantities of Yuma in Arizona is an example of clear. Campo was a Signal Service 200 to the box.I .
. good fruit are placed within the reach the former; with an annual mean of 72 station for several years. It is located have seen more rascality among
of our people. Do this,and the quan the temperature in Dec., 1850, fell to. in a valley near the Mexican' orange buyers than among commissionmen
tity consumed will, be immense.We 15 degrees. line, about fifty miles from the coast. in my experience. So I shall
now have 60 ,million people. The Bermuda Islands are an exam- The report for 1881, page 336, stick to the Fruit Exchange for 'a
Probably 10,000,000 people would ple of the latter. With an annual says : "Frost every month ,in the stand by and occasionally try. a com-
use ten pine apples each... 100,000,000 mean of 67 they are so exempt from year 1880" and "Jan. 28th, 1880, it mission man for a change.
Twenty million people cold that pineapples are successfully fell to zero." On page 577 of San An agent for a Jacksonville auction
would use five apples cultivated and coffee has been grown Diego it says : "First frost Sept. company wanted some of my oranges
each........ ,........... ...IoO,oo0,ooo_ in the open ground. 3oth." last winter. He said I could ship
And the remaining thirty From this it is quite clear that the On page 486 it says of Los Angeles: one day, have the oranges sold the
millions ,would average mean temperature of any region is "Heavy frost and ice Jan. 28th to next and get my returns the next. I
two apples? each........., 60,000,000 not the measure of its capacity to Feb. 3d, 1880."* And yet people of told him I thought five days would be
produce either tropical or semitropical seeming intelligence from time to safer. I shipped a little. Eleven days
Making a total of.......?.260,000,000 plants. The pineapple is a tropical time reiterate the stale untruth that I'afterwards I sent a friend who "wanted'

When good pineapples are offeredto plant. Frost is its greatest enemy. "frost is unknown in Southern Cali to know you know" and got my re- ,
the consumer at such prices as they I Just to the extent that it is frozento fornia." turns inside of two weeks of the day
can profitably be produced at in ,,Flor- that.extent it is killed. So far as In this I see nothing against Cali of shipment. I thought them too
ida, plus the actual,, cost of placing known there are no exceptions. In fornia as a place in which to live. rapid for me. M. CHESEBRO.:'
them within the reach of the people our great freeze of January, 1886, the California is a grand State. And, Plummers, Fla. .
they will be used in large quantities. temperature here fell to 26 degrees, like Florida, its possibilities are al Honey crops are- -*the- best, apiarists
This prospective demand is almost and all,of the twenty varieties in cultivation most limitless. But as a place to have had here for Mr.
without limit. showed the same results, viz., raise pineapples successfully without J. A. Barber extracted many years.
But from whence is the supply to they were killed to the ground. True, protection it is, and always ,will be, a eighteen hives, an 2,700 poundsfrom of
come to meet this demand ? As to they soon threw up new suckers, but failure.I the average:
a 150 pounds to hive. It requiredseven
foreign fruits the only data within my from below the frozen parts. only wish to dispel the illusion barrels to hold the
reach, would indicate that the supply Of the thermal condition of the that by going there one can raise ening." Since the introduction"long sweet-of
"L is on the decrease. warmer parts of the United States tropical fruits, that a resident there
Italian bees ten
At the, port,of New York in 1875 there seems to be a remarkable pauc- can feast upon the choicest pomological Barber years ago, by .
have ,
many swarms escaped to
the number received was 5,785,755, ity of accurate information. And dainties of earth, as the productof the woods. In it is be
j, while in 1882 the number received atc this is not strange when we considerthe his own labor. Many :who have consequence
coming as common to ,find wild Ital-
the same port was only 2,533,320. amount of falsehood and folly gone there as ,well as to the central ians as it is the ordinary; blacks and
.g This shows a falling off of more than that has been scattered broadcast portions of Florida with such ideas Bee
hybrids. hunters in this vicinity
one half in seven years. Of the among the people, who have been led aresorely disappointed. They have have found from two or three ,to fifteen
present status of the foreign supply, I to believe they can raise pineapplesand learned to their sorrow that tropical bee trees each, some "rich."
r have but it' is other "fruits of the in dreams to in semi- very
no exact knowledge, tropics" regions never come pass a When'
practicable,, the bees are hived
: certain that the home product will in where even semi-tropical fruits tropical climate. taken home and domesticated. ,How,
: the,future have no serious competition cannot be grown in the open ground. Island Home,Merritt's Island, Fla. the Irishman
ever, as expressed it the
; from the foreign supply. Here are some specimens of this bees when ,
being robbed of their
, The report of the inspector of cus- kind of literature: Davies & Grieveson, proprietors of sweet stores, sometimes show the :in-
:' toms at New York for 1882 has one This from the FLORIDA ,DISPATCHof the Welaka Moss Mattress factory, truder "a hot little foot."-Orlando
' passage worthy of mention here., ,long ago : '"The culture of coffeein one of the largest plants of the kind i in Sentinel.
"The annual production of pineapplesin Southern California is becoming the State, are turning out considerable .

,the State of Florida is gradually on profitable. The plant grows as vigorously present. Mr., ,Davies left for BROWN'S, .IRON BITTERS
the increase. Four cargoes, aggregate as in the coffee countries of :England a few days since to look after t {<...
,cures Dyspepsia; In-
ing about a quarter of a million of South America and yields ''a ,bean of the interest of their business in 'that :
* fine 1E pines f of superior vquality were I strong aromatic? ; flavor;" digestipn, ;&"J Debility.: !


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470 -


Importers of -

Manufacturers _

Sulphate I' t Potash t
Rt =_ All Kinds of BRANDS

From Germany. T -=-_' SUITABLE FOR ORANGE

''Pt. = -
== =- ......_.
90-95 per cent. $46.00 per ton. _.... _....._ _._..__._..__.__ _- :- = :- Trees, Strawberries,
__ :
: : iI ; j jI j- Pineapples.


48Per cent. Sulphate Potash =_ Write for a _
$syoo per ton,free on board can !_fl'__, '_ Pamphlet 6ivinqFilll
Jacksonville, Fla. _
= ,

Also large buyers of =_ '- : -_ -TO-

-4 1 East Bay Street,
KM of'Raw
per --- :, -
a -- Jacksonville, Fla.
yfl l vtK
c TO
Material. --- -_----- = _
LO'e' ,
--- --

] : \ JirIk> Tle1EI\ the barn, taking advantage: of sunshiny | work it over time at half living
weather to the doors and shut wages. Lhe HOC
"'"'- open Let the world stop when ten hours a \e
Kainit and Muriate. them again when a shower threatens. day wont command one dollar and a .

MrB.. von Herff of the German Some such arrangement seems neces halt. The end has come when this Garget in a Jersey.

Kali Syndicate, writes in the Rural sary in the curing of pea-vine hay as wage is not justified.In The modern Jersey has been so
New Yorker: The reason why kainit one when apt to lose most of the leaves five years pineapples and grape highly developed as a milk producerthat
cured in the field.
is used in Germany in preference to of fruit will be a'drug on the markets she has become extremely sensitive -
concentrated salts, is simply because Many my neighbors raise corn unless there is a different economic in the udder. A little Florida

it is cheaper in Germany than in any for and horses depend and on that mainly I for feed policy effected. Speak of "Americaprogress" n Jersey in the beginning of the rainy

other material. Of course, the greater poultry. seldom use when we are so hamperedand season lay for two or three nights in
distance it has be any corn as I think it a poor kind of suspicious of stall which the
to shipped, the feed for overproduction!! a water had settled into -
more expensive it becomes, until a a or for fowls in such a I Truly we could outstrip the world i if and rendered very wet; and' she
point is reached, where it ceases to bas e warm country as this. A piece of I allowed. contracted a cold which eventually

cheap a source of potash as the early the sweet corn is very good however Our mango crop is 4,000 boxes involved the right half of the udder.

muriate. In the United States, muri as and the ears refuse can be eaten by the family short but nobody is very mad about It was hard and inflamed and only a

ate of potash is the cheapest source of relish for fowls ears can be used as a that now; none are being shipped. few drops of clotted milk could be
or horse and the
potash in every State except two; fodder will The Avocado pear crop is full and the forced out.

these are ,Delaware and New Jersey; is made. I help out until the new hay local market will take the crop, etc. The udder was rubbed with camphorated .. ,
to bran ,
in each of these kainit is cheaper than expect buy and WM. P. NEELD.PineIIas oil a few times, but this was

the muriate. In Maryland, the priceof it oats as long to as I live, but dont think Fla. evidently,drying up the milk too much ,
pays buy hay. A ton of bran
potash in kainit comes very near to Legislation Against Consignment. it was discarded. An experienced
costs me $18 to $20 at retail and i it
the price in the form of Editor neighbor
muriate. The is worth Farmer and Fruit Grower. predicted that the udder
further you go from the coast, the in $16 it it retail as fertilizer; so that A debating society at Manatee rules would have to be lanced. The owner
more the kainit will really costs me only $4 that it determined that he
cost. In Minne would be wise and judicious to could avoid this
or $5
sota, for example, a pound of potash feed which per ton. Cotton be fed seed meal is a prohibit consignment of fruits and cruel necessity and he began a course

in the form of kainit will cost 7.52 cold climate may but here judiciously it in a vegetables by law. Well, that's all 1 of systematic kneading. The cow is "

cents, while. in muriate.. ,the cost is only out of nlacP- seems to be we need, .a few more laws! The of a most peaceful disposition, but the
5.13 centS.per pound, and in sulphateof M "thing" is about gone now from sheer pain caused her to kick, and to pre-
potash six cents. The reason why Plummers, Fla. force of law-but natural lawfromtoo vent this one leg was drawn up close

such large quantities of kainit are .. much law comes no law and that to the stall and tied.

w used in Germany is because agricul. Notes. is! what we have now; no law is anarchy Three times a day, for twenty minutes -

ture is conducted on a more rational Editor Farmer and FruitGrower.I and the survival of the fittest- to half,an hour at a time, the in- .:
,basis. The farmers there are receiv- have 'been devil I have always been opposedto i flamed half of the udder was gently
looking down the
ing much larger returns from the same "cent-a-word" column for selling at home, and I can't but pressed and rubbed between the
acreage than here, large quantities of something I and palms of the hands. This would be
I want, and of course I found them grow stronger, more more oposed p| -
fertilizers are used, and the cultivationof so thanks all around. It > to middle men and speculatorsLast continued a minute or two, then a

the soil is also better. The",,consumption your light shine." pays to "let year my neighbors were sellingat few drops of milk squeezed out. In

of kainif last year -i in' ,Ger- I see mention of the of 50 to 60 cents. I sold some at 70, this way the swelling was gradually .'.
many alone was 420,000 tons. insects over on Indian annoyance river. Wish and the smart home selling men urgedme broken down and the action of the

.... some people from there would to "take it" "let 'em all go," b milk vessels restored. After a day or

A Hay Barn.Editor over on the west side and see the step dif I never sold that way before and I two there was a daily gain in the }
Farmer and Fruit'Growe=; ference. Comparatively had made a pretty good record as a amount of milk secreted, it became

I am about to build a hay barn, or we don't have a reminder of speaking such a n i-, marketer, so I shipped. Results, I got> more natural and the swelling de- i'

rather an annex to a barn already noyances. (No land for sale). from near $2.00 to over $2.00 per boat IX creased. But for ten days there was
erected. I propose to make an addi We find that sweet potatoes planted depot. I will. need the money the no remission in the length of the

tion to the southeast end. The two in October and November do finely. other fellow made on those five roof rs kneadings.

doors will take ,up the whole end as I was shown the finest kind of large my grove some of these days. At present one of the two affected

high ,as the eaves, then there are to be smooth and elegant potatoes in June, What we need is a marketing agency teats is perfectly restored; there is not,
platforms of rails to stow the hay on, planted in February. that will adopt a policy proper. The a particle of cake left and the flow of

one above the other. The lowest one There is as much in the feed as i in new association may "fill the bill." milk is as large as before. From the

will be one foot from the ground and 1 the breed as to chickens and milch If we are'to l have any more law let it other the flow has been only about _

, they are to be two feet apart. We cows. Not one man in forty knows be to protect people from this kind of half restored, and in the udder aboveit

often have, very "catching" weather how to mix'feed for best results aimed self robbery and suicide.W. there is still a hard core about as

when making hay and with this ar at. He will have to learn. P. NEELD. large as two small :eggs. All the
I ... fever and soreness have gone, however
rangement partly cure the hay The lowest
in the field and, finish .the curing i in act of man, meanest is to hire, most labor unpatriotic and- Dr. -Price's Cream Baking Powder and it is feared that this core will be
Most Perfect Made. ,permanent. Probably if the kneadingg .


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had been begun sooner even .this more than they need for keeping To Reform the Diet.

would' have. been prevented. Poulhty', alive and making a slowgrowth. Push In his address, before the State
A Milking tH Experiment. them along as fast as'possible, and Horticultural Society, at its June
Edited by E.W.AMSDEN Ormond, Fla.r feed several times a day until a month
Five cows were milked four weeks -.....,- - "'""- .... meeting, among the good things said
old,when three or four times should be Ir.V.. S. the fol-
by two different persons, .each milker by Manning was .
The Bronze turkey is unique in one enough, but do not give more than '
serving two weeks, both being ,:
compe- respect, at least. We know of noth-. they will eat with good appetite, and
tent, one of them doing his "What is it, after all, that the Nat-
ing unless it be the first cross between allow no sour food'to lie about or to ural Food Society to desires
milking and not aware that an day to
experiment itself and a wild turkey cock which be left to mix with the next feeding. about ? substi-
was under the other was bring Just simply to
fully informed as to the nature of the will make so large and rapid a growth Another reason for placing the birdsin tute for.,those least enjoyable foods, in ,
; under good care and abundant feed the market at weeks old is
experiment and expected to contribute eight their natural state,, the grains and
between the time it is hatched out in that after that shed
soon they begin to seeds those that the
his best skill for the in are most gratify-
view. In the case of the purpose one unaware the Spring and Thanksgiving time, as their feathers, when the new feathers ing and. luscious of all to the natural
of the experiment the yield'of will this breed. A duck may surpassit begin to strike through, and the birds palate. Instead of those which en-
in the first two months but it then look when dressed
not only ragged tail the and
milk from the five cows for two weeks toiling moiling ,to
was 864 pounds. The yield of milk loses ground. A gosling, if a part.of but fail to makea.growth as they have produce and cultivate and prepare for
wild blood is mixed with it done. A few birds shed
from the same cows for a corresponding may may not until the table, to substitute those whichare
period while in charge of the man come very near to the turkey, but 10 or 12 weeks old, but to. be on the least trouble of any to culti-
cannot quite equal it. the safe side kill and dress before
aware of the experiment reached now vate,. ,and that need no preparation
At seven or eight months old theyare the loth week.
1,131 pounds. The excess of 267 whatever. For those that are the
or can be made, fat, tender and The birds intended for hardest transformed into
pounds was in favor of the man who breeding to get blood
milked to dryness. The experiment not too heavy to sell readily at the stock should not be fed so heavily, and most risky and difficult to assim- .

, proved that it pays to get all the cow top price quoted in the market. To and the food should be more calcu- ilate, to substitute those that are easi-
get the "brag" weights of 60 poundsor lated to make of frame than to i of all absorb
has to deliver. Also that it is a matter growth est to containing all of
of importance that the udder be more per pair they should be fat put on flesh, and they should, if con- the elements for making up our framein
tened less the first year and kept venient be allowed .to in the
both solid
emptied as rapidly as possible in a right proportions, and
manner acceptable to the cow-this growing until about two years old. grass, and even in the pond, where liquid, as juicy, fully ripe fruits do.
because of the effects of the richnessof Such birds may be good breeding the market ducklings should never go. These fresh fruits gradually but surely
the milk in fat globules. Another stock, and at any rate are good adver- Always keep the houses well supplied will take the place of all other foods
important feature in milking to dry- tisements for a turkey breeder, but we with clean bedding. The extra valueof and drinks; then the revenue that to-
ness is that first milk drawn is most I should prefer six 10 pound turkeys to the feathers will pay for that once, day goes to the brewer, the wine-
aqueous, while the last contains most two 30-pound turkeys, for our own and the better health of the fowl will seller, and tea and coffee importers,
butter fat. While not strictly a result eating. But there is no use in keep- pay: for it several times over. Ducks with that of the purveyors of fish,
of this experiment, it demon- ing scrub turkeys any more than need clean gravel to keep their di- flesh and fowl foods combined, will
: scrub stock of any other kind, whenit gestive in good order muchas the fruit
strates anew the teachings of the organs as ultimately come to ranch.-
experience that proves that incom- is so easy to get a good pure breed other fowls.-Am. Cultivator. California Fruit Grower. .
pletely milked cows have a Do not allow young turkeys to get .
caught out in the fields in a heavy
diminish their yield.-Germantown. rain. More care is needed in this Preservation of Eggs.

Telegraph. m respect if they are under the protec- The egg-shell is perforated by a r
Olean Management for Hogs. tion of a hen turkey than when theyrun myriad of small pores, which can only Bowker'sFertilizers
Hogs have been bred up and refinedin with a good motherly hen. She be perceived by the aid of a micro-
quality, reducing date to maturityover will sit down and protect them where scope. Their effect is evident, becauseit 1 I
haif, till it is no wonder they are the hen turkey would keep them on is by them that day by day the are
susceptible disease more than formerly the move through the rain and wet albumen evaporates and gives place to

Cleanliness must keep pace with grass, while she tried to find protection air., When the egg is completely full, Soluble,. because they have been
this refining process, and swine grow for herself. We have heard'that a fluid passes constantly towards the treated with chemicals, and I
ers who have suffered great losses I the male turkey often was the best pores, and is the principal agent of hence are soluble in the waterof
by disease for want of attention to this parent, both, in hatching out the eggs corruption; this is manifested more the soil.
matter are coming to understand its and in caring for the young poults, rapidly in warm than in cold weather.An .
importance. The lessons of adversity but we doubt if the Bronze males egg absolutely fresh is absolutelyand
Active, because, being soluble,
have for the past few years been bearing have this propensity so strongly as the proverbially full, but in the stale I
fruit. The Rural World, takingthis smaller old-fashioned black turkey.We eggs there is a proportionally empty they are quickly absorbed by
view of the matter, says that clean have not seen it manifested at place caused by the loss of albumenby growing crops.

surroundings, pure, clean, good food least.A. evaporation. If the tongue is applied
of the proper kinds for building the writer in the Fancier's Gazette, to the end of a fresh egg, it is Sure, because they contain all the

growing frame work whilst growing, or London, England, well says that felt to be completely cool; if appliedto elements required for early,
for fattening when finishing off is as "ventilation does not mean draught. a stale egg ft is found to be warm, vigorous growth, in soluble,
essential to the health of hogs as to There must be good ventilation in the because the albumen of the new egg, active forms.
any other animal, and to reverse theseis house night and day, but there must being in contact with the shell, absorbs t
to induce frailty, weakness, loss of not be any draught on the birds." i the heat of the tongue more rapidly Send for circular, mailed free.
appetite, and, sooner or later, disease.It We have said something similar many than the air contained in the shell of
may be in individual cases only, or times, but this is expressed so briefly the stale egg. By interceptng the air
it may attack and decimate the whole and forcibly that it seems as if every and preventing it from penetrating the 74 Bay street, Savannah Ga. I

herd, and bring ruin and disaster to poultry raiser should-remenlber it. A shell, so as not'to kill the germ and A. M. BOND, GEN'L ACT, FOR FLA./

the owner. Filthy peas,. filth fed with direct draught_upon the fowl_ !, especially prevent hatching. the egg can be
feed, filthy, rotten and decayed food, when on the roost at night, is an preserved longer than in any other
sour swill, the dead carcasses of diseased almost sure producer of roup among way. There have been obtained, saysa
animals, the droppings of dis- them, and we often can tell where French writer, chickens hatched
eased animals, etc., and a like line of the }hole; or crack is through which from eggs kept for two years in varnish
feeding and keeping are all conduciveto the cold air enters by noticing which (glaze). This, he states, may be thus .,"
unthrift and disease, just as surelyas side of the head begins to swell first, prepared : Dissolve some gum lac ina
dry wood will burn when heaped as the hen sits facing the light, and sufficient quantity of alcohol to
upon a big fire, and we do well to rec- gets cold in the side most exposed to make a slight glaze; put in each egg,
ognize the fact and act upon it. Hogsas the draught. Better allow them to and when all the eggs are completelydry

raised and fed for mark nowadaysare roost out of doors on an appletreelimb pack them in bran, wool or saw- .;>1."
the merest kind of hothouse plants than in a house that the air dust, taking care to place the large East Coast Poultry Farm .

anyhow. They are crowded, and draws through at night. end upwards, and preventing them Still in the Lead.
crammed, and made gluttonous from Ducks should be made fat enough to from damage or rolling about. When The oldest and largest in the State.1'oultry .
their earliest feeding days, and unless kill and market at eight weeks old. It the eggs are wanted, carefully remove Supplies Incubators and rooder.,
great care is taken very easily:become is cheaper to make flesh at that age the glaze with some alcohol, and the ANIMAL Bone Mills MEAL Clover AND Cutters.CLOVER HAY.Our specialty it

feverish, excited, overheated, and fit than to make it more slowly. Theyare will be found in the same state as paid.Circulars Wire. Netting at wholesale prices, freights
receptacles for floating microbes or voracious eaters under any condi- when they were enveloped. This and Price List on application. Egg
.other animalcule in the air, the grassor tions, but, like other stock, the profitis method is said to be the best and to hatch. E._ w. AMSDEN,

on their food.-Indiana ,Farmer. on what..they can be induced to eat the most sure that has yet been tried. Ormond, Fla; -


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F 472 .



: gtate: ale, i Our \uhf! flome. neither are mosquito nets in very' Awarded -

common use. wandering minstrelsof Highest Honors-World's F
---- the night trouble us a few weeksat '

Hamilton Disston was at Kissim- Edited by MINNIE GILMORE MILLS, this ,season, occasionally; but are DR;

mee Monday of last week to meet a St.'Thomas, Fla. much less annoying than in many

party of capitalists from Chicago. A -- places North, and to my certain know- >

fine body of land, between 30,000 arid The subject of house building is ledge in the Ohio river valley. For '

60,000 acres, has been selected east of likely, to be of interest as long as peo the sake of restless sleepers, however, jCEj

Kissimmee, on which' the Chicago! pIe (wishing to escape vigorous win-' a net is advisable.Mr. .

gentlemen will locate a strong,colony. ters, many forms of disease, labor [ Aldrich's plan and diagramswill
troubles and others incident
The larger part of the pear crop of to long be given next week.]
settled States and crowded cities
West Florida has been sold at $I per ) '
shall continue to immigrate to the
bushel, delivered at the depot and
genial clime of State. Summer Housekeeping-V.
our quiet
pays the growers well. It takes !
The rustic idea seems to prevail Change of employment is frequently
an orchard about one-third the time
that it does an orange grove to come with many in planning their future i rest; or can be made to rest the body

into bearing, the cost of ,care is much home, particularly with those who live by bringing into play a different set of MVAItING
in cities. It is a matter well worth muscles. But, though
less, the enemies are fewer ,and the Johnny's pantsare
profits mor .DeFuniak 'Breeze.A attention beforehand. There is oftena not finished, and Annie'sapron
necessity for haste when the workis '
little isn't begun for a week, .
seven old daughter .of
year once begun; besides, we know what I do beseech tired mothers Cream of Tartar '
John Douglas, living,at Mascotte you A'pure Grape Powder. RfttQ
inconvenience and expense is incur- don't uncover that sewing machine. from Ammonia, Alum or any other adulterast '
this county, put a road petal in her
mouth' few red when changes are made after a There is no rest in that for 40 YEARS THE STANDARD.

days since; and was stungor specified contract is entered into.A !the muscles that are ,fatigued by cooking
bitten ,
on the tongue by a small
'- porch mieht: be an orna- ironing or sweeping=not to them shut with
worm which adhered to the leal.. The speakof my fingers while I
ment to a plain board house but it
child ; the harder labor of washing or count fi'ty or hundred
one the children -
suffered terribly and for a while ,as
her life was despaired of, but gradually seems to me it would be more in keeps scrubbing< floors; (I wish I could persuade do when playing, hide and seek,

the effects wore off.-Eustis Lake ing when built on a log building. all that much of this is labor before I look again at the page.I am
Apropos of this porch as a place lost).
Region. reading. When the body is fatiguedthe
for keeping plants, suggestions for agreenhouse A wise
physician of
.Last week the Tribune noted the my acquaintance eyes are seldom in the best condi-
or conservatory,are now calls the
sewing machine "an tion. This is another
capture of six, Spanish smacks by the in order. One entirely above groundis invention of the devil and reason why the *]
many a much-needed rest cannot be secured
Revenue Cutter ,McLane at Anclote. wanted (not a pit, such as is used time his first prescription fora ner- while occupied at .::;; r,
Collector Leslie has after due.consid- in the North sewing.It
) It must be inexpensive
vous woman, has been that is
eration : "Keep to be regretted that an idea
an $8,000 fine on either attached "
to, or separate, machine closed.
prevails Florida
them for violating the revenue laws. from the dwelling house; where tender If the housekeeper is in and summers are oppressive ,
average enervating. suit :
The proprietors of the smacks will They
tropical plants and shrubs
may health, has her eight or nine hours'sleep me better than do the winters. We
fight the case and have retained Gun- grown, and more hardy ones be the in
may nap the day may easily have constant refreshing breezes the
by & Gibbons for that ;
purpose.- placed out of the when
way, not be dispensed with but hour ,
Tribune. an or two, nights are never sultry; besides the
Tampa wanted on the veranda or lawn, by. at least, of rest is imperative.With monotony is broken by the heavy rainsof
The of the Indians the amateur florist.
crops are doing a book, or writing a letter to July and August, which render the
finely some of them have raised In a recent number of the Florida
; two some absent friend; with whom in her atmosphere so cool that a little fire,in

crops of corn up to date in one field, Agriculturist, a new plan is suggestedfor mind she has been chatting, while going the evening is quite welcome.All .

and there is no end of the growth of making the foundation of a house about her household affairs, she things considered the
the butter beans and pumpkin vines. -the blocks, or more will
properly speak- frequently find the needed relax-i: to me much more pleasant than in
I have seen in Miama\ Billie's field ing, the corner stones, to be molded ation, her mind running in more interesting the States of which I happen to know

butter bean vines growing to the tops of cement and sand. The plan certainly channels, lifted out of the most from personal experience-Ohio

of trees that would measure from has much to recommend it to dull domestic routine, rest and recreation Kentucky and Texas. ,

twenty to thirty feet high, and sugar those wishing to build a substantial combined. The great bugbear to women is the

cane will grow summer and winter. house. The idea of saturating sills, Many like to recline on lounges or housework. Exercise never hurts
Everglade item in Tropical,News. joists, etc., wherever two pieces of f hammocks. I find no comfort in the i it gives a healthful relish for 'our r stand ;

Mr. Joseph Bumby shipped to-day wood come together, with coal oil as a posture one must assume in the latter.A recreation, end housework com'

to the Fidelity and Casualty Company preventive of rot, is also worthy of at- rocking chair is better, with a footstool t bines a variety of just such exercises as

of' New York one hundred and ten tention. But the assertion that "the placed under the feet. There I one needs; but it should''not be carried

barrels of orange wine which has been house should never be put on pine is a "hammock-chair" advertised (I'' t to extremes. There is labor performedevery

stored in his warehouse since",early i in blocks however well selected, as in the am one woman who reads the adver- week that could be .dispensedwith

1893. The wine was made by Messrs. course of three" years they will have to tisements,) that must be a good thing. and should be. No one'wouldbe

J. ,L. Mott & Co. about ten years ago be replaced, will find many disbe A homemade hammock made of bar1 1 the loser, and the housekeeper ''a

and was transferred by,J. L. Mott, its lievers. rel staves, pierced with holes, through j great gainer thereby.

manufacturer, to the Fidelity and I know of houses standing as firmlyas which i a rope is drawn, is a more comfortable MINNIE G. MILLS.

Casualty Co.., in payment of some in the day they were built, many years arrangement than the woven .

debtedness to this company.-Orlando ago, that are set on pine blocks; but t hammock. Of course, a comfort or The Pineapple Land.

Reporter. great care must be exercised in select blanket must be spread over this; any Fort Pierce, Fla., June 20.Lifeon
the wood. One in
ing particularcomes ornamented cover be used.
may the lower Indian river and Lake
At Mr.
Cooley's work shop we were to mind the
my "lightwood"blocks A swinging bed has been recently Worth in Florida is comfortable and
shown a machine that promises to of which were placed here nine spoken of. A friend of
ours, spendinga in
revolutionize the work of ]pleasurable summer time, as it is
spraying years ago, and from present appearance in Florida and
year keeping bache- ]luxurious and almost ideal in'the win-
groves. Fastened to the axle of a nine more will find them
entirely lor's hall made of boards
suspended ter. Most of the cleared and'cultivated
two-wheeled cart, is a tank that will undisturbed by rot or fungus.As from the rafters four
ropes, one area lying between Titusville
hold 100 gallons of insecticide, and long as there are hundreds of: I at each corner that on
was exceedingly'convenient the north and the southern
on top of this is a two-horse gasoline of forests extremityof
acres pine
pine wood will 1 and comfortable
though Lake Worth is devoted the
to raising
engine attached to a No. i force be used by the settler for the -
average ornamental.
not When
going to take of
pine and the
owners 'of
pump, which' throws the insecticide material with which
to construct his i a nap,' or an afternoon rest, it is a good these plantations are either
through two sprayers held by two men entire house, both for cheapness and 1 plan to take off all the clothing, take a independent already or financially'becoming
who stand -
on a fastened the convenience
step on well
durability. bath then
good put on a gown simplyand so. For the most their
of part
rear .tank. It is so arrangedthat A plan, given for our columns ,
by lie down. Close the if residences
eyes they front on the river or the
when the insecticide .
is turned off Mr. Aldrich for
a house, has feel tired if
even, necessary, tie a lake, and long narrow piers run
the it will put
sprayers be
back much to recommend it but for
; my handkerchief loosely over them,.think from their yards to deep water. In
the tank
so it will not be self I should
necessary the
object to
closets;; of nothing-"ay, there's the I'ub"- the rear of the residences the Jackson-
of to insecticide stop the engine. An extrabarrel better one good sized room than fourlittle and often sleep will visit the tired lidswhen yule, St. Augustine and Indian Rivera
can be carried on ones; for reasons which were there had been
no thought of Railway skirts the borders of thee
of tank if
top Mr.
necessary. Cooley some months
claims he will be'able'to spray twenty columns.. ago in our nap. It was needed,you may be suror plantations'or cuts them in two, thus.
it would not have been
so close at affording convenient
rcres of grove in a day.OrlandoReporter. Few if wire very transportation
; any, screens are used hand. I have to be very positive about 'for the "pines" to the No'rthefn

I in houses in this section of Florida; closing my eyes, sometimes holding and.Western markets. .' ; -r'; n .


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4 ,- .. .
golden; brown hair was caught up in abig a sick-room, and to be a burden, in- A Cold Sunday Dinner.
i' .'reliable -coil under: her rubber net, and her stead of a help,'to those who are'dearest For Our Rural Home.
,.i face was comely; although brownedby to them., It is a tremendous say- One may'have an excellent' dinner on
the Southern -sun. Her plump, ing, from one speaking with authority Sunday without even making fire. Try;
druggistan bare arms displayed a muscular 'development ; that as much domestic unhappinessis one after ,the following suggestions, ,and
if will 'not. it.
see your family enjoy
decidedly unusual with her caused in America
: by nervousness Catch ,
honest business your chickens Friday night, broil
man-:-- sex, and she was not in the least
con- among women as by dramdrinkingamong them in a close covered saucepan ion
does not attempt to substitute fused by my presence in a launch not men. Yet such is Dr. Weir Saturday, while your dinner is .being
something else for Brown's' a hundred,yards away. She had come Mitchell's verdict; He holds, that cooked, and be sure to have ,cold pota-

Iron Bitters. It is natural out for a plunge, and my grizzled old every girl ought to be examined as to toes'for An especially salad Sunday's favorite dinner.dessert with
boatman and I were of no more conse her:nervous temperament when aboutto
that the customer should resent my people is what we call a Fruit Pud-
quence to her than a mullet or a pom- go to school, and at frequent inter- ding. Almost any kind of fruit or:juice
the imposition and take his pano. Without any preliminary fussor vals; afterwards that leisure, exercise, 'sweetened and flavored to taste, with
trade elsewhere. A case in > hesitation she planted her feet and wholesome meals ought .to be,in- lemon,'cinnamon or nutmeg, can be used.
firmly the of the wharf sisted Skins, cores or''pits must of course be re-
capsill and that studies
point: Suppose you: are suffer-, upon upon; ought to moved.
ing from, dyspepsia and placed her hands, palms together, be compulsorily diminished, ,or dis- To two gallons of pulp sweetened, take .
you high over her head, and made a continued altogether the moment the !t pint of corn starch diluted a little
desire to purchase a bottle of gracefully curving dive into the green well known signs of overstrain ap cold: water and mix with the fruit while
Brown's Iron Bitters water, eight feet below the pier. pear. If girls are maintained in nor- simmers gently'on a slow fire .Remove

L .-.. smiling, the When> she emerged after a few sec- mal nervous condition( until they are at cold once water.and pour If juice, intoa is; :used mold more rinsed corn in

=---=---=--- kdishonestdruggist, onds, perhaps fifty feet away, she seventeen, they may study almost as starch i is required. >
!'o. .. G._ shook her head and shoulders vigor- hard as they please afterwards without When this pudding is perfectly cold,
r IRQ!! ously, after the manner of a Newfoundland imperilling their woman's life. But say'next day, it' should come,out of the
QgEUR9 ff : I shows and then ,mold in perfect shape., Pour cream
DRUGGIST you dog, swam backto let there be no mistake about it.
f t i somebody's the pier, climbed nimbly up the Overwork and unnatural worry from cake.sauce around,This pudding the pudding is.also;and nice serve served with

i .Jr! .iron tonicwith i steps and 'repeated the performance eight or nine to seventeen mean ruin only with,freshmilk: and'powdered: sugar.
c- -, \ the twice over. The last time she took and wretchedness: seventeen 'till Your Sunday dinner's menu,'will look
S remark ? in a long painter of a: little rowboat early death McClure's Magazine. something like this:
-- that between her teeth before she dived, 'p'. <. Gold Broiled Chicken,

t '= it is better and when she came to the surfaceswam RECIPES., Pickles Potato, Salad Jelly;, Tomatoes,

and less perhaps out a few yards, towing the Bread
costs -- : you take -Honey-- Cake.-Mix- -- one teacupful each Butter, Cheese,
the imitation-what- is" the re- boat behind her. Then she climbed of honey and sugar, half a cupful of but- Cold Coffee and Tea, _
into it and rowed about for half Cakes and Fruit Pudding.
,an ter, with two eggs well beaten. Sift to-
It blackens your teeth, hour before returning to the house fora gether and add one pint of flour with one Almost any kind of cold cooked vege-
causes constipation and does change of clothes.-N. Y. Tribune. heaping teaspoonful of baking powder. I minced tables; may and seasoned be 'made with palatable French by dress-being'

you no good. An extra profit Add a moderate one spoonful oven.of caraway-v, seed. Bakein rig; hardboiled eggs, quartered, are .
; has been made at equally) good! withthis.dressing. ;)Chopped
your expense. American Nervousness.The Rural Roll.-Make a paste of one quart, parsley or celery .i is improvement...
But get the genuineLook American male stands the lour sifted with two tablespoonfuls of '/._ S. F.
two .
baking powder, tablespoonfuls of
carefully at the package when Make strain of the schools much, better than lard, teaspoonful salt, and as much sweet If I am going along the,road in a
you purchase. Imitations abound the female. He takes more exercise.But milk as may be necessary. Divide ,the carriage and meet woman driving
and should be denounced. The Sure he meets his fate shortly dough ,into two pieces, and roll out.. ''
.. very
genuine has two crosssed red lines promptly turn out, and 'keep' 'pretty
J with fruit cooked
'' Spread or raw sprin-
on the afterwards. He' to business far ;
wrapper... goes
I. of it. veil[ andif the driver is
kle sugar and bits of butter; roll up aa'jelly ,over,,too ; a
too; young, and straightway consumes, roll" and bake. Jam or jelly may bold and breezy one, I give:her the
BROWN- CHEMICAL CO. BALTIMORE, MD. his vital energy till nothing ,is left but; be used., Eat with or without sauce. entire road. ,It'is, not only the polite

dust and ashes. It is often pointedout )MANGO RECIPES. thing ,to,,do, but safety requires it.-
The houses are all comfortably with pride that America is the Potato and Mango-Pare and quarterthe Farm Journal., '
furnished and in many instances the country! of young'men; and so it is. potatoes and boil till done. Pare o <
furnishings'and appointments are ex- We quite usually'see here labors and green mangoes,(not too,green), slice andboil "\Vould woman suffrage clear the
ceedingly fin de siecle and the decora- responsibilities borne 'rby mere boys, till-.atoes tender; drain and them add them 'tthe political atmosphere in America?"
tions in excellent taste. Men which nowhere else would be under- pr mixing moderately,
women mason with\butter and salt. This is "Hang woman suffrage It ;would
and children are alike fond of boating aken. by men under: middle age. Thatis at( ,/ nan dish and'in the original recipepears make the situation .worse. The better
hunting and fishing, and rifles, fishing very striking and interesting to the are used with the potato. The class of men wont vote ; neither
tackle and other sporting paraphernalia -: casual observer. But what it meansto pears should be quartered and the core would the better class of women. All
in the I such observers Dr. Weir Mitchell taken out, and then boiled without par:
are always conspicuous as ; the saloon element, bad men and
wide, airy halls or, on the broad' is, that America is the country ing.Mango Meringue.-Two or three cups ward heelers,would make their wives '
porches which,usually skirt three'sides for young invalids, young wrecks, of stewed, mangoes flavored with lemonor vote. As a result an organization
of the houses. The,style ,of architecture young drug victims, young inebriates, nutmeg and, poured into a shallow like Tammany'would have bigger ma-
is generally picturesque' and always young,maniacs, young suicides. -The baking dish. ,Cover with a meringue jorities than ever.-Dr. ,Parkhurst. '
suited to the climate and the prematureness of business responsibility I made of the whites of three eggs and two .. .. -
tablespoonfuls powdered Brown
surroundings. There are many bung- the'frantic haste'to be rich and slightly and eat cold. sugar. $100 Reward, $100.

alows, and viewed from ,the river, on powerful, produces in plain sight :Mango Custard Pie.- Stew' and strain The readers of this paper will be
hillsides with eastern exposures and what is nothing'short of a frightfully through a seive the fruit, taking it ,when pleased to 'learn that there is at 'least
completely surrounded by the red, general social evil. The most appall underripe, Take 1 quart milk.1 cup of one dreaded disease that science;has
green and yellowish brown, leaves of ing cases of nervous diseases that the mango, 6 eggs and 1 cup of sugar. Line, been able to cure in all its stages and
the pineapple plant, they are decidedly doctor meets with are!those of young pie plates with paste and fill with the that is Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh Cureis
mixture. The above is enough for 2 pies.
unique to.,look upon. men in, the highest,posts, who entered Delicious Mango Sauce.-Take the fruit the only positive cure now knownto
Every estate is provided with some business'life too early, and suddenly when fully grown but quite hard and the medical fraternity. Catarrh

means of ,water transportation, either encountered periods of excessive anx green; pare, and with a large grater,grate being a constitutional disease, requiresa ..,
sailboat, rowboat or naphtha launch iety and grave responsibility. It the pulp from the seed. :>To a quart of constitutional treatment. '''Hall's
and in many instances with all three- would havebeen a' mercy to them i if fruit add a pint of sugar. Put in a closecontainer Catarrh Cure is taken internally, 'acting -

and water and fishing parties are of they had been street-sweepers or 'coal the fruit is and thoroughly stand in cookod.boiling water till ''directly upon the blood and ''mu

almost daily occurrence.At porters instead of 'railroad presidentsor cous surfaces of the system, thereby
Mango Recipe) -
Hobe Sound( yesterday I saw a bank managers.Dr. Seven pounds of green mangoes, 1 pound destroying the .foundation of the dis-
girl of not over sixteen years emerge Mitchell deliberately maintains almonds,,J pound .green: ginger, \ pound ease, and, giving the patient.strength
from the front door of one of these that, for all the ''best purposes of salt, 2 pounds of raisins.J- pound' garlic, by .building up the constitution and
planters' homes and skip I airily down female society, it would ,be better that pounds brown sugar, 2 oz. yellow chilis, assisting nature in doing its work.
the shell walk to the pier. There she American' ,girls were not educated! at 1 bottle vinegar. The mangoes must be The proprietors have so much faith in
skinned andground: or grated as also all
stopped a minute in order to kick off all until they are seventeen than that other ingredients. Mix ,salt and sugar its curative powers, :that they ,offer
her slippers, and then bounded out they were overwrought they are_at with the mangoes as they quickly ferment One Hundred Dollars ,for any case
to.the end of the"wharf. Her bathing present. They's'tudy'seven: or eight ; then add other ingredients, putting that it'fails .to cure. Send for,list 'of
suit was a combination of navy blue hours a day, when, two or three would in the vinegar until it is of'proper consistency testimonials. Address,
Put it into wide mouth bottles
and cardinal red, and fitted her '''lik e. be sufficient keep their intelligencein tie muslin over and let it stand in the, F. J. CHENEY,& Co.,

a"glove"-in so far as convention and training-and all for what? To sun for a fortnight, .or. better for ,six; Toledo. p... f
fashion permit fits of this kind. Her spend their after years'on a sofa or i in weeks.-From the Hawaiian Cook Book.. Sold by Druggists, 750. '' 'J ''.'i'''


.. ,. :.......... ,'...,;!:!::.;-"",,-:,'._ .- & '.-.-.'.t,.',"';'"'.:',..,'...,.;" z.-M', ,-, ',...,..... ;;; '",'". ',,, ...._"7 .., : >;;,,,' u'.,';;S' :,''.;:':"'-.'L: '; ,,_-::" '<;' .-_, ",_\" ;__, '-


ri. (




TERMS OF! SUBSCRIPTION Railroad Commission.The far as arbitration-which is compro- The Main Chance.

For One Year ...............................'2.00 whom the people elect mise-may save a little something at Nature and man have done much x
For Six Month........................ '..... i* men the last out of the wreck. But strike ,
In Foreign Countries ....................... 3-oo after full discussion, to represent themat a for the Florida farmer, but one thing
subscriptions in all cases cash in Tallahassee may safely be.trusted to pure and simple, always fails because was omitted, that is, fertility of soil.

advance. No discount allowed on one's enact the people's will in the matterof i it has no weapon except violence. The pine land lacks practically every-

own subscription(except in a club), but to a railroad commission. The same Capital can go without investment, but thing; the hammock everything except -
all agents a liberal cast commission will which labor cannot. Capital is not obligedto humus.
obtainedby common sense and economy
he on all subscriptions off the be active all the while but it can Manure of some kind is the soil-
them. Write for terms: caused the legislature to lop
To every new subscriber we will end, former commission, like a dead hibernate and suck its claws; while tiller's one, great necessity. A very

postpaid, a copy of Whitner's "Garden branch out of a tree, because it had labor must be active in order that it large propurtion of the ills and diseases i

ing' 'in Florida." For two new sub- become impotent and useless, will may eat.Hence. of soil-culture in this State are

scribers, at $2.00 each, we will send, in such as we said before, a strike more or less directly the outgrowth of
of Moore's "Orange hardly fail to create a new one
postpaid, a .
copy .
fail because it has
must necessarily no A
Culture." form that it will be effective because poverty. discriminating application -

Rates of advertising on application. based on the proper constitutional weapon of power. If its campfollowers of manure will mainly remedy

Remittances should be made by check, foundation. If any additional foun- and bummers-as they seldom fail scale, dieback and red spider, yes,

. letter postal note, money order or registered dation is required to support the superstructure to do-resort to violence, then all even the white fly (we speak by the
FARSLEB to AND FRUIT GROWER, doubtless they will putit government and all society are boundto book) on the orange;' dieback and

Jacksohvllle, Fla. there before the edifice is reared. go against them, because all govern- rust_ on cotton: and on the strawberry;

The people of Florida will'do the,safe ment must protect property. The dieback in corn; blight on the potato,

NOTICE and conservative thing-in the end. moment strikers or their evil-disposed tomato and eggplant. Generous ma-

They do not want a political.commis-! parasites assail property, that moment nuring and tillage, together with later
If receive a copy of this thev destroy the source of employmentand will in
you sion, they want a purely business in- planting, large measure, fortifythe
paper which you did not order, stitution. of wages-the source of life. husks of corn so as to exclude the

consider it an invitation to sub- Property will do nothing unless it can weevil.Of .

scribe. If you do not want it, Sympathetic Strikes be safe; capital will not be invested course, there must accompany

kindly hand it to a neighbor. Editor Farmer and Fruit Grower: unless it can have a guarantee. this liberal use of manure a judicioususe

Your reply to my critique was operative industry, profitsharing of spraying and irrigation in cer-

CONTENTS. couched in kindlier vein than I ex reason and common sense betweenman tain extreme cases. Fungus on the

pected. Thanks. You seem to and man, between employer and grapevine demands the use of fungicides
GR.OVE AND ORCHARD-To Prevent Foot Rot; approve arbitration
employed, compromisethese and continued drouth in
Work Makes Wood; Will the Orange the Pullman strikers, yet say :
Supplant the Apple? Root Rot and Root are mighty forces, but a strike is light sandy soils to demand
Knot..................................... 467 "But when we come to the sympathetic it is it is very seems -
a simple negation, nothing, irrigation; yet even here we
Planting the Pecan; Rank Growth on Peach strikers' what excuse have they?
Trees.....................;............... 468 If you are incapable of rising to a : economic death. Strike is a fool. have strong confidence in the efficacyof
What Ails the White Ni- What did the "sympathetic strikers"
THE VINEYARD- a which would caulk the
................ moral comprehension of a "sympa system
agara? ..... .............. 468
To Pullman arbi-
THE PINERY-Pineapples-in............... 469 thetic" strike, then I must say that want? compel to leaks in the surface soil with

. Marketing Oranges......................... 469 your attitude is extremely difficult to trate ? Can you force a man to arbi- some form and thoroughly till it.
FARMER AND TRUCKER-Kainit and Muriate; reason wirh and the question decends trate? If you can, then it is not How important, then, that the soil-

A Consignment Hay Barn; Notes.....;..Legislation.........''...Against.. "... 470 from the domain of logic into the very arbitration but force. Grant that tiller should save and make as well as

LIVE STOCK-Garget in a Jersey............ 470 kindergarten of ethics. It would be Pullman is a cold-blooded coward. purchase every pound of fertilizing
A Milking Experiment; Clean Manage- But he had the brains to build up a material that he the
,. mrnt for Hogs......,.... ..,. .... ..-.. 471 hard to explain to you why a work- which ministers can. By systemof
vast industry, to intensive culture five in Florida .
POULTRY-Notes; Preservation of Eggs..... 471 man who has no personal grievance
luxury, makes work, makes wages, will support a family leaving the
OUR RURAL HOME-House Building; Summer against his own employer could be ,
Housekeeping; The Pineapple Land..... 472 moved to strike in order to aid another and is therefore a benefit to the humanrace. other fifty or a hundred of a patrimony -
American Recipes Cold Sun-
: ;
day Dinner...........-......-.........*..... 473 workman in another trade. The to serve as manure makers. Evena 1
EDITORIAL-Railroad. Commission; Sympa. has shameful It has not pleased the Almighty sand ridge will make black jack
thetic Strikes; The Main Chance ...-.... 474 sleepy press given Maker to dispense his gifts all in one leaves leaves will make and
Markets.................................... 475 ment to the A. R. U., which struck, in this The bedding
way worltd. great captains i bedding will save the invaluable liquid
Weather and Crops; Railway Operated by not because it wanted something for -
Government; Nut Trees by the Way- of industry are often hard and manure. Around dwellingand
side ........ ............................... 476 itself, but because it hoped to influence mean, while, on the other hand, hun- stable there is a yearly every waste of
Pullman to arbitrate with his unfortu-
MISCELLANEOUS-Paper the Best Money;
The King of Fish........................ 477 nate men. There is such a thing as dreds whom they employ may be fertilizing matter which, in view of
Labor and Capital; Complete Fertilizer sunny and pleasant souls whom all the hungry soil of Florida, is little less
of labor and it is
Needed Economical use of Potatoes..... 478 solidarity a healthyand
; love
instinctively but who than
men are, criminal. Tens of thousands of
encouraging sign when workingmen -
Weather in Jacksonville.DATE. recognize the need of mutual perhaps, barely able to support their dollars worth of the priceless nitrogenin

and sympathy in their conflict families. Hundreds of Pullman's the rains are lost for lack of humusin
d -aa support people were unthrifty and improvident the soil strain
S.S M a with and its official and to out and hold it.
d = .9 n OJtt 0 ti:: monopoly they bought meats that cost .
cdoo 5 III 3 Hai un-official servants. Labor has to ;
CO a ; fight The long-drawn blare of horns the
forty cents a pound they ate the mid- ,
---- - ;
July 17......... 79 76 90 75 15 82 0.09 government as well as capital ; "law dle of the pie and threw the crust into yelling of campaign strikers and other
........ '" .
July 18 7't 78 92 71 21 82 0.08 and order as well as plutocracy. It
July 19......... 79 81 93 73 20 83 0.01 ; the fire. distracting politicalnoises in 'the
20......... 78 75 93' 72 21 82 0.88 cannot make the slightest movement streets of Jacksonville. made tolerable ..
We doubt the wisdom of such -
21......... 79 77 93 71 22 82 0.26 without peo-
iU1Y 22 ..... 79 81 76 15 84 T against monopoly colliding ple and even of the most thrifty and only by the thought that such
23.......... 7* 80 2' 69 19 78 0.31 against some sort of authority, Federal economical-as were-striking things render Macaulay's famous
- many
Mean ....... 79 0 78 091.072019.082.0 "1.63 State or Municipal. Please remember against such a man. Then to go one prophesy impossible of fulfilment.The .
also that these Pullman
*Total rainfall. remove further off and institute a stump speech, the newspaper,
T-Trace. strikers were members of the A. R.
the kettledrum and all the fanfaronade
strike and fair-minded
E. R. DEMAIN, Observer. just
U. and it would be strange
say of elections educate the
bosses, simply in hopes that, some- people to
the least if that
We note with pleasure the increased organization had refused how, in some mysterious and unde- self government.
its .
number of analyses of commercial termined it would influencea
manner, Now and then some shipper makesa
fertilizers made by the State Chemist Although a laborer, I belong to no heartless one-what could be more statement showing that the former
union and have
for private,individuals. It shows that sense enough to quixotic ?
railroad commission, in changing the
know that gold and silver can lie idlea
the people are waking up to the valueof <
transportation rates, caused him to
longer time than workmen can fast. We make this belated mention of
the State fertilizer law and are more than he did before. If
If the laborers had sense enough to the State bulletin for sim- pay
using their privileges thereunder. crop June such instances were in the majoritythe
vote the of strike would
rightly causes that it shows improvement
-*- 4) ply to state constant railroad
This is emphatically the Wooden would soon vanish. both in detail of information managers would certainly

Age of Florida, and as long as it con- J. H. SPENCER.Macon and in promptness of issue. desire the creation of a new one in
Ga. order to augment their revenue but
,July 22.
tinues the rates of insurance are boundto Peaches and pears rank lowest of all they it. ;

be high. These rates are the nat- Arbitration is a philosopher, but in condition, 54 and 49 respectively; oppose .

ural offset against the cheapness of Strike is a simpleton. For that very oranges 72; while Sea Island cottonis Of the 565 orange growers at Riv-

fuel and lumber. When houses are reason strikes are always preyed upon 101; pineapples 104, and guavas side, 392 have signed the contract to .

constructed of masonry there will not by vampires, miscreants and bum- 109. In giving the agricural productsfor ship without reserve through the Fruit

occur the universal hegira to the Northin mers who, by their violence, speedily 1892 it is a grave error to includethe Exchange for another year. This is

summer, as,at present, and insur- render the movement odious to respectable total live stock of the State, for 69 per cent, while 90 per cent is required .

ance will be reduced to a reasonable men. Strikes always fail, only a small per centage of this was before the contract will be

figure, and not until then. always come to naught, except in so produced in that year. considered binding.

,.. .J

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., ,. .,yEyn:';:":'.n ... -- ..,. ," "' ,.. ''{ '" '.,.-' .. : it {. -



- -I--. ,. -, ---- ::- :- -- -'- '
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i .

:;4- ___---- -- T THE FLORIDA FARMER "AND,-.- FRUIT-GROWER. '475- ",

r .
New York Markets.

A ': : JVLazr ets. New York, July 23.-Pears.-Scooter FERTILIZERSCHAPMAN

and other common varieties from nearby

JACKSONVILLE, FLA., July,27. points have arrived freely and have founda
moderate outlet when of desirable
Corrected by Marx Bros. but much,of the stock has been poor
These are average quotations. Extra choice and such has worked out slowly at low ,
lots fetch prices above top quotations, while
and irregular figures. LeConte have
lots sell lower., pears JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA. -
Lemons,Fla., .'.... .... .............. 2.00 been in moderate supply, but have sold Manufacturers of ,"',
.. Messina............- .......?. 4.00 slowly and at lower prices. Monday's
Pineapples, crate, ...... ..............3.50104.00 sold from 4.00 to 5.00 when It HIGH GRADE E'ER,. ILIZERS.
Mangoes,crate ........ .... ..;,. ..... 150 cargo prime, -
Limes, 12 qt crates ... .............. ",.50 but since then 4.00 to 4.50 has been the Ground and Steamed Bone a Specialty. Caustic Soda and Flower of Sulphur Always -
Cocoanuts... .......... ............. 3.50104.00 general range, though a few fancy have on Hand. Every Kind of Raw Material at Current Rates. ,
Peanuts,best brand..... ............. ,410.0 reached 5.00 and in order -Send for Pamphlet on- .
i Guavas,3-peck box ;.................. 1.50 some poor .
Figs sugar, bu...........k........... 1.50Figs range down to 1.50 to 3.00 per bbl. Car- ORANGE TREE, PINEAPPLE AND VEGETABLE FERTILIZERS. _'
,.white, bu........... ............ ,1'25 riers and crates have sold less freely than "
Pears, LeConte,bbl................... 3.50104.00 barrels 1.00 has covered most sales of
Grapes, Niagara, good, crate.... .... 1.25101.50 ;
Grapes. Catawba, crate.... ....... ? 1.2510 1.50 strictly prime.PeachesSupply. BBRNETT BROS :t
Peaches, crate.._...................... 1.50 has continued very BARNETT : ..
Canteloupes.bbl........................ 1.50 limited and of irregular quality the few .,
Melons. .' .. ................... .05 to .10 ; ;{,-
Northern cabbage..................... .10 choice have sold well at full prices, but BROS. 159 South Water St., Chicago,
Potatoes, ......... ................' 2.25 small, green and poor stock weak and ir
Western potatoes 5 bbls..... ........ 2.00 regular. FRUITS DEALERS IN FRUITS. .:
Onions, bbl ........... ................ 3.00
2I'P.--.............. ...... .II Grapes.-The few South Carolina arriving (.HICAGEK We respectfully solicit shipments of Fruits and Vegetables.
VEGETABLES. are in good demand and firm when We are now making a specialty of

Corrected by Davis & Robinson choice; N. C. and Fla. generally poor. ORANGES-

Onions, Fla., crate ..... .............i.oo to 1.25
t Yellow Yams, bush......... .......... .75 :Melons-Receipts of watermelons for "
Sweet Potatoes, new................. .75 '
Hubbard squash, bbl................. 1.50 the week have been 241 cars against 191 and invite correspondence on Markets and Prospects. +
Cauliflower, Fla.,each.:............... cars; last week. Choice large melons
I Lettuce, doz.,.. ....................... .25 have been in good demand and firm witha reliable all ,
Squash,crate......................... 1.00 We want agents at principal shipping points. .
i Celery................. ........... .. .40 few very fancy bringing a premium,
Eggplants, bbl...................... 2.00 but ordinary and small melons have sold References permission:-National Shoe and Leather Bank, New York
by ,
Tomatoes.............:............... 50 to 1.00 slowly. Muskmelons have arrived freely ,
Green Corn,doz ..... ............. .10 sold the Yolusia County Bank, DeLand, Fla., and the Commercial Loan and Trust Co.
and have but
Sweet Pepper, bu., no demand....... 1.00 fancy promptly
Okra, bu........... ............ 1.00 market has been burdened with ordinary -
Cucumbers good,crates............. 1.00 to 1.50 and poor melons and such have work-
shelled ............
Cowpeas, ,peck .50
Green Beans crate.... ..... ....! .75 ed out very slowly at low and irregular How to Sell Pineapples.THE
Peas,crate .................. ...I.ooto 1.50 figures. Some especially from Marylandhave
New beets, with tops,barrel crate..... 1.00 been so poor as to be quite or entirely .
Pumpkins, each..o5 to .15
Parsley,per daz.bunches ............. .20 worthless.'
Carrots,Fla., per doz.bunches........ .25 Apples, Va. prime. per bbl, 2.00; common
Green onions' ,per aoz. ouncnes...... .20 to .25 75c to 1.50; pears, Scooter, primeper JACKSONVILLE FRUIT AUCTION CO.
Pepper,hot, bushel, no demand...... 1.00
Sage, well cured. Ib...................... .15 bbl, 2.50 to 3.00; near by common,
Lima Beans,shelled,qt....:.......... .10 2.00 to 2.50; crate, 75c to 1.50basket, Are offering splendid inducements to
Hens........ -..n .25 to .30 25 to 75c; Ga. LeConte per bbl, 3.00 to
Roosters........................... .20 to .25 4.50 carrier 75c to 1.25 crate 75c to PINgAPPLg SHIPpgRS.
..... 1510.25 ; ; .
Turkeys, per pound,gross...:........ .12 1.00. Grapes, S. C. Delaware per lb, 20 We are prepared to make liberal advances on shipments of pines. Also in position to sell
Ducks..................... ........... .35 to 25c; Moore's Early, 18 to '20c; N. C. over-ripe stock here or refrigerate at slight expense and guarantee arrival in perfect condition t
Geese...-............................ .35 Champion, 5 to lOc; Fla. Niagara per East or West. '

24-lb case, 1.00 to 2.50. :Muskmelons, Widte to US, We, Can 'fielp You

Norfolk bbl, 1.00 to 2.00; N. C. per, and Tomatoes and
per We are now handling Oranges Peaches. Potatoes,both new sweet. Pineapples -
Will & Jones.Buffalo .
bbl-crate, 75c to 1.50; basket, 50 to 75c; Remain open all summer, to handle Grapes and Melons., QUICK RETURNS. ':". ,
July 23.-Since our last report Ch'n per bbl, 1.00 to 2.00; basket, 50c to TflOS. J*. TOWfiS, President. :* .

I hot weather has increased the demandfor 1.00. Watermelons, prime large per 100, 4'::'
lemons, consequently prices have ad- 20.00 to 25.00; medium, 15.00 to 18.00; -

vanced, favorite marks selling :4.50 to small, 10.00 to 14.00; car load, 125.00 to FLORIDA FRUIT EXCHANGE.
5.00. The bulk of stock being wasty 275.00.

r moves out from 2.75 to 3.25. Receipts of Potatoes-Southern have arrived less ,
oranges light, demand light and prices freely this week, but Long Island receipts -
sustained. An Incorporated Home Association of Orange Growers for marketing Florida Fruit to the
i Pineapples light supply. have been larger and with the best advantage.-AUTHORIZED CAPITAL $300.)(000.
Bananas in good request, at 1.75 to 1.00 Southern running poor in quality, mar- BOX M.ATERIAL-The Exchange is fully prepared tosuppfy boxes and paper on.
bunch, which is unusual for the season ket has ruled easy and only slightly higher : order. Write for price list and terms. .
+ of the year. Potatoes active, 2.25 to in price. Monday best Rose sold at -: OFFICERS :-

i-\ 2.50 barrel. State stock being same 1.37 to 1.50, but under light receipts GEO. R. FAIRBANKS, President. D. GREENLEAF Vice-President.
I?' *.: outside receipts favored. We predict and Thursday ALBERT M. IVIj S.Gen'l Mgr. and Treas. M. P. TURNER Secretary.
Wednesday ,
DIRECTORS-Geo. R. Fairbanks, Alachua Co.; E.G. Hills Bradford Co.: Dr. E. E.Pratt
steady price. Cabbage 1.50 to 3.00 hunt ; market ranged from 1.50 to 1.62, with Hillsboro Co.; John Fabyan, Lake Co.; Hy Crutcher Orange (,o.; D. Greenleaf, Duval Co.;
t dred. Cocoanuts dull, 1.50 to 2.00 sack. some fine marks reaching 1.75, though B. M. Baer. Duval CO.L A. Brady, Brevard Co.; F., d. Sampson, Marion Co. ; G. V.-Hillyer,
Will & Jones. comparatively little stock was good Marion Co.; John M. 'ul'YanJ.Osceola Co.; W. E.! Stanton Putnam Co.; M. Moreman St.
Johns Co.; C. F. A. Bielby,.volusia Co.; Irving Keck, Polk Co.
enough to exceed 1.50, and ordinary Addressr&U correspondence to the Florida Fruit Exchange,Jacksonville, Fla. Stencils,
Queen City Fruit Auction Co. grades sold down to 1.25 to 1.37 per bar- with full packing and shipping instructions furnished on application. .
rel and lower. Friday: the .feeling be- -
Auction' sales of Buffalo market the
and 1.62"'to 1.75 quite
past week are as follows: Wednesday, came easily stronger reached for choice, but was bulk of Savannah line 8,000 packages mostly to- Cost of California Fruit Shipments.'

17th, oranges, Mediterranean sweets, 2.00 offerings were unattractive and sold from matoes. H. K. Pratt writes in the Fruit Trade
i f to 2.GO; ;;lemons, 1.40 to 5.35; potatoes, 1.50 1.50 down, market closes firmly todayas Onions-Potato onions have sold slowly Journal: So that the fruit jobbers may
to 1.80; cocoanuts, 1.25 to 1.40, sack; on- quoted. Long Island opened at 1.25 to i all the week in range of 1.50 to 2.00 per understand the actual expense of pack-

ions, hamper, 85c to 1.05; crates, poor, 1.50 first of the week and market gradually bbl and 75c to 1.00 per basket, but at the ing, freight and refrigerator charges, also

25c; bananas,.50c to 1.02J; wotermelons, advanced, closing at 1.50 to 1.65 in close 1.75 is rarely exceeded and few the commission charges on fresh deciduous ,

14 to 19 Jc; tomatoes, wasty, Tennessee, bulk. N. C. red sweet potatoes have been baskets exceed 75c. Orange county ruitej-'giving you the actual expensesof

boxes 25 to 45c, crates. 1.00. in light supply and very irregular in onions are generally,very poor and slow packing and shipping. without ,one
Wednesday, 18th, bananas, 95c to 1.20; quality with prices low and irregular. sale. Egyptian neglected. cent for the fruit, I give the actual costs

watermelons, 10 to 15c; tomatoes, wasty, : Virginia yellow sweets have commencedto Egg plant, Florida" 3.00 to 4.00; squash, laid down in New York City: Peaches,

Tennessee, boxes, 16 to 37c; lemons, arrive and met an active demand at L. I. bbl., 75 to 1.00; Southern marrow, 76c; plums, 84c; aprIcots, 76c; pears,

the extreme prices quoted, notwithstanding .50 to. 75;tomatoes,Georgia,carrier,.50 to $1.45; grapes, 89c; cherries, 51c. The
20th, lemons, 1.30 to 4.00; or- quality is generally poor. 1.00; crate, .30 to .60; Maryland and Del- shipments for the last ten days have vir-,

bbl 2.25 to.2.40; potatoes, 2.25 to 2.35 Long Island Rose in bulk per barrel aware, carrier, 1.00 to 1.50; Norfolk tually given the grower nothing, and if

; cabbage, 95c to 1.05 crate; tomatoes, 1.60 to 1.75; Southern Rose, fancy, 1.75; Acme, carrier, .75 to 1.25; Norfolk Grant, this be true now, what can we expect

carrier, 65 to 70c; cocoanuts, 85c to 1.50 prime, 1.50 to 1.62; Sweets, Virginia yellow crate, .50 to .75. ,. when our shipments are ten times as
sack; Egyptian onions, 1.45 to 1.50 per 3.50 to 4.50; North Carolina yellow heavy and apples and Eastern peachesare
sack 70 to 85c bananas to and Cincinnati houses were active in bid- abundant?
; ; 3:00: to 4.00; red, 1.00 to 3.00; white ,
to 1.10; watermelons, 16 to 22c. 3.00 to 4.00. ding for the LeConte pear crop of Es- The Florida reader will bear in mind
Will & Jones. yams, cambia county, which seems to have had that pears are in 40-lb boxes;peaches and
Vegetables. the best crop in Florida this year-less plumsin 20-lb; cherries in 10-lb.

Receipts since :Monday\ exclusive of blight and less loss from frost. One ,;' -I, .-
When Weary and LanguidUse potatoes have been as follows: Pennsylvania house bought eight car loads for spot; Oranges and lemons have further ad-

Horsford's Acid Phosphate. Railroad at Pier 20, New York, cash on the trees. Escambia county vanced and are selling well. Florida tomatoes -

.When are and with 7,521 packages, including 3,586 onions, boasts that it never loses a crop, thoughit are: selling very low and with a
you weary languid
the heat of summer, and strive In'vain to 509 cucumbers, and 2,717 tomatoes; at may sometimes be shortened.. large nearby crop ready for market it isadvisable'
keep cool, and your temper,also, the use Jersey City 3,357 packages. Old Domin- to stop further shipments.,
Horsford's Acid Phosphate WIll.mate- ion line 30,000 packages, including 5,165 Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder Florida pines are in better demand. than

rially aid you. barrels cucumbers. and 20,750 tomatoes. World's Fair Highest Medal and Diploma. ever. Havanas'are about-over. :



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r.. y 1>WEATHER 1, AND. CROPS. best* investment in. real-estate 'is to
-buildings! well painted. Paint,protects the house and
For Week Ending July 23.
saves repairs. You sometimes want to sell-many a good
The past week was a fair type of Florida ;

weather in midsummer. At daylight house has remained unsold for' want of.paint. The 'rule should

the sky is clear but'at sunrise; or, shortly
after, clouds begin to appear above ,the be though, "the best paint or none." That means

horizon, and soon the sky becomes partly ...
overcast. The temperature'rises rapidlyand Pure White Lead "
the sultriness increases. The clouds Strictly ,
Ldvrl.nces the
increase as the morning : .
'Yeather:becomes, threatening and about y cannot afford to use cheap paints. To 'be sure of getting
noon a thunderstorm begins, usually ac-
companied by a high wind for several Strictly,Pure White Lead', look at the brand; any of these are safe: SHORTEST O.U.ICKESJMOST

minutes,and'a brisk shower ofrain;often "ANCHOR" (Cincinnati). RED SEAL" (St Louis.) ,

causing a fall of 15 or 20 degreesjn! tem- '.ECKSTEIN" (Cincinnati). KENTUCKY (Louisville).
'perature in a few minutes and frequently SOUTHERN (St.Louis and Chicago). ATLANTIC" (New York).
sending the mercury several degrees lower "COLLIER" (St Louis). "JEWETT" (New York). -ATTRACTIVEROUTE

than the lowest.point touched duringthe 'FOR COLoRs.-National Lead Co.'s Pure'White Lead Tinting Colors.These .

preceeding night. colors are sold in one-pound cans,each can being sufficient to tint 25 pounds of Strictly
The temperature continued below nor- Pure White Lead the desired shade< ; they are in no.sense ready-mixed paints,but a combination of
mal in all parts of the State during the perfectly pure colors in the handiest form to tint Strictly Pure White Lead. ;
week the averaging A good many thousand dollars have been saved property-owners by having our book on
daily deficiency painting and color-card. Send us a postal card and get.both free.
about 2degrees.The < BETWEEN
rainfall was above normal in most c,. ,oz, a 03Broad aseNas1ml1e. NATIONAL' LEAD CO., New York. -
sections, the average excess for the State FLORIDA: POINTS

being about 30 per cent.; in the southern fall, 2.04' inches; normal rainfull, 1.56 Nut Trees by the Wayside.The .
counties and at points in the inches. .
counties the peninsula,. however, there Southern District.-Slight deficiencyin shellbark hickory and pecan "

was much less than a seasonable amount.,I temperature ,and a decided deficiency nut'should have long since been ex THE

the deficiency being the lower in rainfall. ;More rain would be benefi- tensively planted as, roadside trees in I
Indian'river section ,where only about FLORIDA CENTRAL AND-
cial to vegetation generally but nothing place of the hundreds o_ f worthless
10., cent. of the normal amount was ,
per much
suffering as yet. Highest temperature -
varieties and species to be seen in
given. 88; lowest,72; mean, 82; normal, 84;
in all the + PENINSULARVIA -
such positions thickly set
Western District Temperature defic- average rainfall, 0.58; normal, 1.19 inches.E. .
ient, rainfall generally excessive. ,Showers R. Demain, Director. tied parts of our country. Of course, -

occurred almost daily, being quite Jacksonville Fla., July 24, 1894 where the European? or Asiatic: lnut

heavy in the central and eastern counties.It > m will,thrive, and,the larger..varieties of LAKE CITY MACON -,ATLANTA
for, the farmers in Railways Operated by Govern- ,
was a good, week the foreign chestnut, we would give
the but the Heavy rainsin TO
western portion ment.
them a prominent position-not' because
some counties in,the middle and eastern As to the two of railroads Nashville St. Louis and
section interfered 0 much with systems ;they are more ornamental than .,ChicagoWith
very ,
farm work, and caused considerable we said, that in the colony of Victoriathe 1 the, native,kinds, but ''their nuts com- but one change of sleepers, connects
to cotton and but were 'government owned and operatedthe mand better also at Atlanta for NEW YORK and KANSAS
damage corn a price.If CITY. The Florida Central and ,Peninsularhas
beneficial to cane and sweet potatoes. roads. In their attempts to keep our farmers'and others who were nearly 700 miles of track running throughthe .

The picking of the pear crop continues earnings of the roads down to 4 per planting shade trees twenty-five and Tobacco Regions,
and shipments)) car load lots are being cent. exclusive of the cost of wear and Stock Farming and Dairy Section, *
fifty had thought of this
made. The g tl,1ering'of, .the fruit has years ago, Peach and Strawberry Lands,
been about completed in some places; tear, and supplying additional equipments and put the idea to a practical l ,test, Orange, Banana and Pineapple Country,

crop short but prices good. At Moseley they.had been,compelled; to reduce the roadside trees alone ,would, today Phosphate Has the Belt.Silver Spring and

Hall it rained 24 days during the month the passenger and freight rates to yield many millions of dollars' Other Fine Scenery..
ending July 20th, the total amount being about fourth the cost that had The Great Hunting Country
one- prevailed worth of'nuts which''
the Noted
'' : we are compelled Reaches Fishing Grounds.
16.90 inches the' of June ,29th'and
; storm ,
heavy rains since have done -considerable when the roads were in private to obtain elsewhere.It Has the'best lands for,tillage, greatest vari-
ety of soils in the State, and above all
hands but that both traffic and
damage to corn and cotton in that freighthad may take a little more time to
Runs the Centrat'Rldgeland
vicinity. Highest temperature 90; low- increased at such a rate'as to com- secure a crop of nuts than of the ordinary Where over It Is High and Healthy.

est, 70; mean,'79;; normal, 82; average pel the government to look about for kind of farm crops, but a nut Prosperous towns fill its route and it offers
rainfall 3.13 normal 1.40.inches. the best freight,'facilities;forI produce to
,; other places in which to make reduc- any
tree when large'enough to yield from ,
the Northern markets.. .Send. for, the popular
Northern District.-Slight deficiency tions. One of the methods adoptedto song- "
$5 to $f9'worth of nuts annually, will
in temperature; :slight excess in rainfall. "MY FLORIDA HOME."
meet that end to carry children
Showers occurred daily inmost, sections not occupy. any more land than is
causing rapid advancement in vegetation under fifteen years of age free of required to produce a dollar's worthof with descriptive its spirited words actual and Florida beautiful Home music, and

generally. Late crops have improved charge. The last news we heard from wheat, or other kind'of grain. In : which is gotten up in elegant style-Six pages
wonderfully during ,the ''past Jew weeks there that that concession of full sized best musio paper,containing alsoa
was even addition to this there is no annual picture of a home in Florida and a hunting
but the rain came too ''late, to make full failed to bring the,earnings of the.railroads plowing and seeding to be,done for scene. It is mailed on receipt of 10 cents.(,in
crops of the early'planted.l Orange treescontinue stamps;to pay expense of distribution.)
to take on new growth and to down, and they had just adoptedthe each ensuing crop, for ,when 'a nut Send also for.the best,map of Florida(sent

improve in color: and ,the. fruit is showing idea of carrying free all students of trees once established,it is good for free)and note, the A.O.towns MAODONELL on its route.,G.P.A.,

up splendidly in some groves., Grass collegesand; ,higher grades of 'schools. 100 years or more, increasing in value Jacksonville,Fla.

and weeds are growing rapidly. Rice, ,These are*facts, and, are borne out'by and productiveness' with and -

cane and potatoes and are doing well. ,Figs the Victoria Commissioner'of Rail when, finally,;,:its usefulness age ends as.a The 'Florida Central &
are plentiful are ripening. Highest
temperature, 95 ;; lowest, 69 ; mean,.81 ; roads in his late reports to the govern- producer of;food, its wood is worth as ,Peninsular ':R. R. Co. i

normal.83;: ; average rainfall, 1.69; nor- ment.-National Economist. much as that of any of our purely ).
mal.-1.50 inches. .. ornamental trees.-A. S. Fuller ''in Offers! to Shippers -
A Wide-Awake Firm.
Central 1)istrict.-Temperaturo,slightly American .
Agriculturist.This '
The Shortest and Route
deficient. Nearly' all correspondents For a wide-awake, hustling, representative is one of the small economies Quickest ,' ,

report an:excess of rainfall.for the'week. Chicago firm, Barnett Bros. Europe. which would ,not flourishin BETWEEN

Showers occurred nearly every day in most "takes the orchard." Always branching FLORIDA AND ALL POINTS, ,IN
counties. Some report it the most favor free and lawless America. On the .,
out into some new field, they have THE EAST AND WEST.
able week of the season for groves and continent, Europe 'they save even '
now formed a combination of one to"down" With Improved Ventilated Cars,this com-
growing crops: Sweet potatoes are still the grass of the roadside, the women
is better equipped than
being,JRet out,and those previously planted the fireworks' trust, and will cutting it with sickles and carrying it pany handle the Orange and Vegetable'ever Crops ever,and to

are being much benefited by the fine ,sell you, anything from a squib, to a insure close connections and prompt despatchto
home in bundles tied in sheets
has been ,up all Eastern and,Western Markets.
showers; a large crop planted.
columbiad for the Fourth. "If
Grass growing rapidly and the prospectsare youdon't and borne on their heads. A road Through, cars to destination with-.
good for'a 'fine' crop of'hay but'it is see what you want, ask for it.- side nut-tree in America would be out change or delay.'

poor haying weather at present. Guavas Chicago Produce, Trade Reporter. clubbed into 'a deformity _and a disgrace Perishable freight followed by. wire and
shippers advised time passing various
and ,
figs are ripening; guavas promise a
to the landscape by bad boys. tion points and arrival at destination. '
large crop of fine.fruit; peas doing well; Sheriff Hilleary returned yesterdayfrom All claims for overcharges and loss promptly -
cane is growing rapidly and bids fair to .. adjusted. -
Leesburg, where has been attending :
make a: good, crop; cotton is beginning See that your goods are markedvia
to official' business. He I know that if I had thrown
to open.A few reports my
correspondents report F. C. &P. R. R.
but little rain localities that the trees in that pruning knife ten and
In their ; in such orange away years ago For information call on or address the un-
places fodder pulling progressed rapidly section are :white with blossoms and ,fertilized I. would be away ahead of dersigned:: --

and some hay was 'made. The.scale,has the late crop of oranges will be an ;where lam,, but I would have missed ;C. E..TAYLOR TUCKER.,Trav.'Gen.A'gt.A'g't,Ocala Orlando,Fla.W.B. Fla.G. .

appeared on oranges in some groves but immense one. 'There 'will be a very :the fun' of seeing my'trees start from .!I.HOLDEN,Trav. ,A gt. LeesburK.:'FJa.
groves generally, a flourishing con W. R. FULLER Trav. A ?Tanm ,.FIs.
dition. Highest temperature:95i.lowest: ; small crop of early.fruit, however.- the ,ground at least twice.-Irving Or N, .S. PENNINGTON. ,Traffic.Mtntaer

69; meaii, 81. ;, normal, 83;' average- rain- I'Gainesville" Sun. :heck, in Bartow Courier.. W, H. PLEASANTS.f" GeneralFreIglat,4gt Jacksonville;Flt


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.'f ,
We offer fruit growers our high grade Phosphate, dried,ground and sacked f.
o. b. cars at Belleview in carload lots of tons
or over at 85.00 PER TON, in less than carload $6.00 PER TON.



ANALYSIS -Phosphoric Acid,6 per cent.; Ammonia,4 per cent.; Potash,8 per cent. Price, f. at Belleview. ,$22.50.,S'i.?,,


ANALYSIS:-Potash, 6 to 7 per cent.; Ammonia,3 to 4 per cent.; Phosphoric Acid,8 per cent, Price per ton f.o.b. cars at Belleview$25.00.' ,


.; Q Phosphate: and Complete Fertilizer are each high grade and much cheaper at our prices than,any Fertilizer sold in- Florida.. p. ,

Put up in 200 pound sacks. Terms, cash with order. For testimonials, freight rates, etc., address ,

I ,
.Jacksonville, Florida.
General TVfn.rmcrAr_ -',;
(;;J -

F ]VIiscell lIl eous. figures it would be the difference in a they are helping to chain to a systemof herds" which moved along close to.:

year, of $240,000,000, which is quitea slavery worse than the old, and a the bushes. In ten minutes one good"

Paper. the Best Money. difference from the doctor's figures. thousand times more dangerous to the fish followed my bait to the bottom
Instead of about ic a dayit would be al-i
of the
3 peace country. and out half
Editor Farmer and Fruit Grower: ran my line and .thenleaped
most 2 cents.I F. L. SMALL. at least five feet clear of the-
In ,the last issue of your paper a will venture the assertion right Citronelle, Fla.
correspondent from Manatee, Fla., here that the man who handles sub- .* water, following it immediately with

closes a childish argument on money jects thus will never be a Ceasar or The King of FIsh. the grandest effort I, or my boatman,
ever saw, fully fifteen feet clear of the
with these words : "I do not con- even a great expounder of truths. Last March, at the end of two surface. I had him in nineteen min-

sider it necessary to offer any apology Again, he says, "fiatists never give months,wandering in the West Indies utes after he had made
twenty .
for,the brevity in which I have treated ] leaps. .
any plan for placing the money in the and Mexico, I took a side excursionto This was my largest fish of this sea:
subject. hands of the people that will bear the my old haunts about Charlotte Har- .

I Nor does he consider it necessary test practice." Didn't the orignal issueof bor to take a tarpon, and spent five son.I have read with interest the attempts

to .offer, any for,his ignorant and untruthful greenbacks bear that test ? I say days fishing for him at Fort Myers. to boom Texas as a
I tarpon resort ,
t statements. yes and would again. There are sev- One day I wasted on an old ground: I which, have "
in Forestand
Brevity; is the only good thing to it, eral books in circulation giving plans, opposite the village, and had no Stream occasionally appeared the sea- ,

for ,any school-boy in the west could if Mr. Driscoll will spend the time to strike. The other four days I had son. I have seen no communication past
display more sense and truthfulness. read them but it took him
as from two strikes each day and saved two vet
as as to these new resorts from
Perhaps I am infringing on Dr.Taylor's June 2d to July i4th to find Dr. Tay. fish, the largest six feet six inches, one who had experience in Southwest ,
J rights to make the above re lor's article in the FRUIT
:; no weighing 134 pounds. This latter Florida. These writers fall into the .
1 marks in answer to a writer who doubt it will take him
a life time to fish was taken on the last day of natural of
my error inferring' that
does not illustrate that he knows the find of tarpon
these books.
one and %
stay at a place I had never before can be taken where the fish abound.
first principle of money or its uses. He wants to know how our people visited. I had heard from a Sunday There be thousand
a in
Mr. Driscoll says in reply to the would do business with school may tarpon
foreign coun- picnic party, which had been sight, and twenty boats fishing with,
t doctor." "There never was any paper tries after dropping gold and silver as "up the river" about thirty miles, that all proper appliances, and not.a fish

money. I have seen a great many money ? Simply as now, if no better the tarpon could be seen from their touch, the bait. Especially must this
displays of stupendous ignorance on can be found when balance is steamboat in
way a countless numbers and be
true of a place like Aransas Pass
the subject, but that is the grandest against us, by bullion.To therefore, with two companions and described in the ,
lofty;:tumbling of all. be sure there is plenty of money the appropriate; guides and small and in Forest and Stream., Fortyfivefeet lately

I Pray tell us, Mr. Driscoll, what in banks, but what good does that do boats, I chartered a steam launch and depth ,of water would rule
was that. .first. issue,. -of- $63,000,000- of the people_ ? Is not that! just the evil went up until we struck a school bottom_ fishing, and: although a fish:;
greenbacks uy me u. o. Government populists want remedied r Let Mr. about six miles above the village. we be taken
i might by trolling, the
to carry on the war? Driscoll to borrow of hand
try some see found the water alive with the fish. would be at rare intervals. Thereis
Why was it that they went-side by what security he must offer comparedwith During the time we fished-from 10 no feeding very ground like '
side at par with gold, if not ? fifteen the Caloosa--.
money years ago and, see how o'clock until 3-there was not a mo- hatchie. The ,wide brackish, river is,
Then why was it that the next issue many more bushels of corn, oats or any ,ment when from one to fifty fish were swarming with mullet cat fish and
; ,
of $3'S ,000,000 did not pass at par, other product of labor he must give to not visible on the surface. Abund crabs-all favorite for,
but at one time one dollar in gold hundred dollars of food tarpon,
get one high-priced ance of fish in sight by no means insures and the water is
rarely more than
would buy $2.85 of the second issue money than before 1873, when every fishing. The tarpon is a surface fifteen feet in depth. The fish

of greenbacks, but the first remainedat man could get work at living prices, fish, and I doubt that he pays much not afraid of .boats, steam or sail.are

par ? who wanted it. After he has done attention to what lies on the bottom.I now
They abundant
are more than
Let us see if Mr. Critic of men of Dr.Taylor's that let him read what Jefferson and watched with keen interest squad
ever before. I do not believe it is
caliber can answer those questions Webster said about banks controling after squad of these glorious creatures
possible to
materially: diminish i the .
money; what Lincoln,Sherman, V oor. rolling,by my boat-often so near thatI supply and I find those,of
'' .all
experience ,
If he can,and does truthfully he de hees, Stewart, Weaver and others said could have speared them-showing with whom If have talked ,.

nies his' entire worthless, column i it in before and at the time greenbacks were in the sunlight that beautiful rosy with me. agree < .

t the July 14th issue. destroyed, and silver demonetized i in glow which I have observed only on J. .. ..
He is greatly off in his mathematics. the unharmed ""
gleaming Dr. Price's Cream
poverty :Baking,Powder
The doctor does not say, "issue paper e sides emerged from the surface of the World's. Fair Highest Award. ;-
monthly at $25,000,000 month," we,are at" now. Then tell us who i is river a brilliant hue which disappearsinto ,

in,my paper, but $5,000,000 which "chaff" himself .'
giviug us or Populists, opalescent paleness when the NUTSHEM.ED.
being: $60,000,000 a, year, would bless e who know what the disease is,and the' hook drives ,them mad with terror. HYPVOTNAf_ 11" out.:. Tells all about Greatest this won-book
than $1 a year increase sure remedy. Such writers derful subject. Whatever ''your views'are* on
per cap are only My companions anchored in the
Hypnotism,you will find this book pf value.
ita.: Mr. Oracle gets mixed again and the laughing stock of "gold bugs" ai middle .of, the stream, while I placedmy Published price,SO cents. Sent free,great transporta
gives it at $25,000,000 a month these times and the tion prepaid if you remit 25 cents for subscription -
or deadly enemies of boat so that could under the to Homes and Hearths the',.elegant'
r only'about ic a day." Well, at those themselves and their children, whom shore'' in front of the "wallowing household monthly. Address HOMES AND

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Labor and, Capital. Editor Farmer and Fruit Grower: Economical Use of Potatoes. Cherries have proven: a disappointment '.

Editor Fanner and Fruit-Grower. One bushel of potatoes or wheat The peel or skin of the potato, like in California this year. The Watsonville

contains intrinsic value than all Pajaronian gives the following account of ,
more the bark of medicinal is the
Your critic H. in roots partof
John Spenser, district
the crop in that : Cherry or-
the in the United States. 'Do
your last issue, would appear to be money the tuber richest in mineral salts, chardists feel much discouraged at the

one of many whose minds have been not understand that, eh? Well, 'youare and consists of a dense cortical layer, poor returns they have recei ed. The

poisoned by some demagogue's not competent to cast a ballot until covered with a pellicle of epidermis.The Eastern shipments reported did not bring

you do. One farmer or laborer is latter is valueless nutriment enough to 'cover expenses, and the returns -
preaching that capital and as a ,
corpo from San ,Francisco barely cover
worth thousand millionaires the
a to but its removal in the usual
rations are the ruin of-all God's cre- way wastes The is
cost of boxes. cherry an eccen-
ation. It certainly does seem strange world. The money question is the nearly all the true skin, and frequentlypart tric fruit. Some years it is a bonanza

that a man of intelligence such as great thing for the people to under- of the body of the potato. Not coin winner, and then again it is a sure

John H. doubtless is, should 'allow stand. Once see that the value of a only this, but when the potato is boiled loser. A large part of the crop of this

dollar is in the thing it purchases and valley was not picked."
the pellicle the solution and
his judgment to run away with him in prevents ,
then the reform easier. The
way to of valuable saline
matter of this kind. consequent waste, VENT-A- JJ'OBD" COLUMN.To .
devils who hold the purse strings of matters. In the process of baking the
When in columns
your you speak the nation make the dupes believe we latter fact does not hold true but the insure insertion in this column, advertise-
of an occ rence that immediately affects for life. ments must be accompanied by the tuoney.
are dependent on them Just greater ease with which the pelliclecan Advertisements must not exceed fifty words.

every one of your readers, he try that-ha! ha! how soon the mil- be removed from the cooked tuber Postage Stamps received in payment.
writes that "you go outside the do- Count every word,including name and address.
lionaire would cry for help to the without loss of true peel is reason sufficient -
main of and into the
agriculture SALE OR EXCHANGE.No. one hand
farmer 'OR
Now let the metal
mazes of politics and because money for cooking the root with the centrifugal sugar drainer. Capacity 4 to 6
you monger dictate the terms of life, will jacket on. In preparing for barrels per day. All complete and new at 50 percent
condemn the mob-rule of outlaws, he less than cost, as I have quit raising sugar,
charges that gather infor you?-you stupid ass! Capitalcapital soups, stews, etc., the cuticle shouldbe P.]. Wilson, Buckingham, Fla. ItFOR ,
you the fool we are dependenton
says ,
removed with
by rubbing rough
a ,
mation from a "subsidized press. FANCY PINEAPPLE PLANTS-Write
capital. Capital is labor defrauded, coarse cloth like crash towelling L. Beeman, Orlando, Fla. 7-28-10
Does your critic deny one of your misrepresented and robbed. The end American
Cultivator. REN.t.-Good store building,well fitted
statements? Will he not. admit that FOR
of this kind of is here. Awakenow '
tyranny shelves and counters; one of the best
ten thousand car loads of perishable forever like dead 4I country stands in the State situated at St.
or sleep a
products of the soil of them you RUDY'S PILE SUPPOSITORYis Thomas, Pasco Co., Fla. Building 70x25 feet.
many log. Labor must organize and fight Two good rooms up stairs. For particulars,
containing the, hard earnings of far- guaranteed to cure Piles and Constipation or write to T. S. Mills,St. Thomas Fla. tf
the battle of the world, for soulless money refunded. 50 cents per box. Send two
mers in Florida, were thrown on to stamps for circular and Free Sample to MARTIN
capital would trample the life out of Jersey. Good milker, with
RUDY, Registered Pharmacist, Lancaster, Pa. WANTED.-YoUng
side tracks by the strikers and left industry and the nation. Labor is all No POSTALS ANSWERED. For sale by all first- pr ferred. Address N, Villa

there to rot? He must admit it, class druggists everywhere. Sold in Jacksonville City, Lake county, Fla. itO
in all. Money is but the shadow; pro- Fla.,by the Geo. S. Hughes Drug Co.
every farmer in the State knows thatit duce is the substance. labor '< K.XCHANGE.-Full blooded Berkshire boar
Encourage -
for Berkshire, Jersey Red or Poland China
is so. He desires you to be more and you make capital. Discouragelabor boar to get new blood. Also full blooded Jersey

in of this bull for gradecow. Box Bridgeport,Fla. 7-28-3
judicial your treatment 25
and there is no capital.WM. .

question. Why, sir, the only fault I P. NEELD. .... 4 Ofift, SOUR STOCKS.-Three years old for

had to find with your article was its Pinellas, Fla. f sale at$30.00 in nursery. H. Meis-
lahn,Apopka, Fla. -28.3
moderation in yiew of the. vast interest Our friend is only half right. Capital -

involved. Are we, the great is labor in cold storage, labor cannedup Jacksonville Tampa&Key West Railway. PINEAPPLE PLANTS.-Abbaka, $w per 100.
$i8 100. J. F. Allen,
American: people, to be? controlled by so to speak. In Florida we haveto The Florida Southern Railroad Co. Pine Castle, Fla. 7-21-3

I a mob? Shall Mr. Debs or any other have both labor and capital both Indian River Steamboat Co.
living man by the nod of his head the fresh and: the canned article. Jupiter & Lake Worth Railway. A WEBSTER sale-nearly& HANNUM new Price BONE,$7.00.CUTTER.For M. Ches--

stop the industries of the whole bro, Plummer, Fla.FANCY .
nation ? Stop the trains, ,the mail, A Complete Fertilizer Needed.
PINEAPPLE PLANTS-Of all varieties
and consign to utter ruin the productsof Editor Farmer and Fruit Grower: Farmers and land owners living on the line of Our specialty, the Smooth Cayenne,

our farms? Why, it is absolute In Lake county the subject of "fer- the railways named below who feel interested in can be furnished in large quantities. Orlando -
Grape and Fruit Co., Orlando Fla., C. S.
absurdity! tilizer" has become a very interestingone. bringing new settlers to our State, are urgently Van Houten Treas.and Gen. Manager. 7-21.4
requested to attend a met-ting to be held on their
Groves having been fertilized
Now, T am a laboring'man, and believe local line as stated herein. BOWLING GREEN ACADEMY, BOWLING

in the producer the'worker with single ingredient fertilizer, suchas The presence of all those who will sell small VA.-Opens Sept. 7th. Thorough
get- equipment, careful training, unequalled health
straight bone meal, potash, cottonseed farms, or parts of farms, to actual settlers at
ting the highest scale of wages he fair- resort record, absolute freedom from hazing,
meal, -,or lime, are rusty, scaly low prices; and farmers who will aid by giving stud nts uniformly successful. For Catalogue,
for his toil but I do believein
can not
and in cases dying back. Feel- information and actual results obtained by themin address JOHN HART, M.A. U.of Va. 7-21-8
strikes as a rule. I believe the boy-
any branch of farm industry is especially
ing anxious about my trees I called on MELON: PAPAW SEED-Fresh-Now' is the
cott abomination the desired.
a foreign
very Profs. Webber and Swingle of the to plant them 25 for IDC. ,Stamps or
quintessence of selfishness, and that The citizens of the places named provide- silver. B. M. Hampton, Frost Proof, Fla. 7-14-3
Eustis Vegetable Pathological JStation, entertainment for visitors at low rates.
mob rule is tyranny worse a thousand and was informed that the trees need- The Tropical Trunk Line will furnish free FOR SALE.-16,000 orange,lemon and grape
times than the of the Czar. uit trees. Write for catalogue and prices.All .
autocracy ed a complete fertilizer. I at once transportation to and from such meetings. Representatives budded on sour stock. J. H. Turnley, "Ex-
The laboring man has a right to workor I of the line will be present to explainthe celsior Nurs ries.Lake Weir, Fla. 7.7-20
purchased a complete so
quit according to the contract he object.and undertaking.
called and had it spread and harrowedin ORANGE TREES-At greatly reduced prices,
has made with his employer, but when the hard times. W. H. Mann,
and now my grove is as vigorous, Jacksonville, Tampa & Key West R'y Mannville, Putnam Co., Fla. 7-7-7
he tries to prevent me from workinghe
and dark it The
is going too far, and his acts lead healthy as ever was. From Jacksonville, Titusville,Tavares and intermediate FOR SALE--Try some of the Abbakka pine-
family, like the human family plants and you will not be sorry.
orange stations. Meet at DeLand, Thursday,
directly to Geo.
anarchy.One L Stevens, Monte Vista, Lake county,
must have :meat as well as bread, or July 12th, 1894, 2:30 p. m. Fla. 7-7-4

word more. I think this howl it will grow thin and anaemic! insteadof '
about millionaires and the like is sim- The Florida Southern R. R. (Main Line) FOR EXCHANGE.t cuttings of the Giant
and fat. The
healthy circulatingfluids (B.&inensls) for established plantsof

.. pIe nonsense. The very rich men of of the tree like those of From Palatka, Gainesville Brooksville and intermediate Sago Palm (Cycas Revoluta). Citrus trifolia-
orange ,
this their : stations. Meet at Ocala, Tuesday, July ta seed for honey and peen-to peach seeds. J.
country spend money wisely, the human family, must harmonize in 1,. NORMAND, Marksville, La.
and do more good with it by far than 17th, 3:00 p. m.
order that health may abound. In LOUISIANA GRASS.-Paspalum( platycdule),
would their critics if conditions were the human organism we know the The Florida Southern R. R. (Charlotte grass in Florida for lawns or permanent -
: pasture Will where Bermuda
reversed. Some of them are known to blood consists of water, sugar, fat, albumens Harbor Division) does. Can be planted any grow time of the year when

be the hardest workers in the land. sodium chloride From Bartow to Punta Gorda inclusive. Meet at ground is moist. Set -25 cts. per 100, $r.y per
or common' 1,000by mail. W H.Powers, Lawtey, Fla. tf
Then, too, think of the vast armies of salt calcium fluoride silicic acid iron Arcadia, Thursday, July 19th, at zoo p. m.
SALE.-Ripley Queen and Abbaka Pine
men employed by capitalists in, this calcium, magnesium, sodium and Indian River Steamboat Company FOR plants. H. L. BEEMAN. Orlando Fla.

country, and compare the prices paid potassium. Unless the above named Jupiter & Lake Worth R'yA 6-23-6

for labor here and in foreign lands. salts' exist in the blood plasma and SEVEN HEAD OF GOOD COWS, partly Jersey -
Nowhere else in the world has the personal canvass will be made of the territory from four to eight years of age,all fresh
,blood corpuscles in proper proportionsthe covered by the above. or shortly due to calve for sale low. WM. B.

-: working man enjoyed so great a degree I blood cannot, be in a perfectly Please note carefully these will be purely SCHRADER. ,Waverly Stock Farm, near Tallahassee.

of prosperity as he has here; yet ; healthy state. This is equally true.of business meetings, and only those deeply interested 5.12-3

there is still room for improvement: I and able to aid as above outlined are in- FOR SALE for cash,time or tiade,orange groves,
the vegetable kingdom, and when the and timber lands. E. RUMI.EY, Keuka,
togo cluded in this invitation.
and given wise leaders labor is sure tree is fed with suitable or completefood Fla. 3-II-16t
Address the undersigned or call on your nearest
onward to a still higher plane of GOOD CHANCE.-To a desirable
it will flourish and A party I
grow, bring ticket agent for form of application for trans-
will lease a four-room house and ten acres
it will
prosperity, but not be done bythe' forth fruits. T. J. W. portation and other information regarding the (two cleared) in Lawtey for a small rent, to be

laboring! man fighting his .own Eustis, Fla."The several meetings. paid entirely in work. Enterprising men clear
$200 to $300 per acre in strawberries. Address,
bread butter, even though a thousand G. D. ACKERLY, STRAWBERRY this office.
should'tell him Lord must have loved the ,
agitators to so.
General Passenger Agent,
common people, said Abraham Lin- CUTAWAY HARROW address
WORKER.St. The Tropical Trunk Line, FOR' prices, E.
.Augustine, Fla. coln, "he made so many of them." Jacksonville. Hubbard, Federal Point,Fla.,' State, Agent,

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;: .. '-......-.rC., H.:.n'.. -"T'" ..",.. .r;',... I--.--...., .'-,. ,""'I .. >" .',.;.::' :" .':..,......".. ,.r....,-<._:.;.;'Ii.d:::"'!.",:;,=.--V'-.:; "; .. _,'.:"' :, .',-
., ;



1. SAVANNAH LINE.Time The Clyde Steamship Co.

; 48 to 55 hours between Savannah, New York and Philadelphia, and

between Savannah and'Boston, 65 to 70 hours.


The magnificent Steamships of!!this Line are appointed -

K Pa..a.2e Ra.-te.1 to sail as follows, calling at Charleston, S. C.,

Between Jacksonville and New York: First-class, $25.60; Intermediate, $19.00; Excursion, $43.50; Both ways :
Steerage,$12.50. (STAITOA&D TIMB.)
From New York. From Jacksonville,
Jacksonville The and Boston: Cabin, $27.00; Intermediate, $21.00; Excursion, $47.301; Steerage, $1405 (Pier 29,E.R.) STEAMER Florida.
magnificent Steamships of this Company are appointed to sail as follows:

FROM SAVANNAH TO NEW YORK. Tuesday June 26th,at3 p m..AIGONQUIN'.Sunday: July. 1st, at 2:00: p m
... ... at 6:00am
Friday, 29th.at3pm..SItMINOLB" Thursday, sth,
(Central or goO Meridian Time.) Tuesday, July 3d at 3 p m......... "CHEROKEE".......Sunday, 8th,at 8 30 am
: City of Birmingham Aug. 3, 7.ooa.m. Friday, 6th, at3 p m........"ALGONQUIN" .......Thursday, 14 lath,at iaoo: n'n
Kansas Nacoochee.City.... ;..........Sunday, Aug. 5, 8.00 a.m. Tuesday, 10th, at 3 pm........."SEMINOLE"..... .It.Sunday, 15th,at 2.00 p m
Aug. 7.ioooa.m. Friday, ".. 13th,at 3 p m."CHEROKEE".Thursday; 19th,at 5:30am
W JJyof,4JfirU8.ta-? .Friday, Aug. 10, i.oop.m. Tuesday, 17that3pm..AIGONQUIN".Sunday. 2zd., at 730 a m
4 City Aug. i', i.oop.m. Friday, u 3 p m......... "SEMINOLE" ......Thursday, 44 26th,at lo.oo a m
,1 Kansas Clt)". Aug. 14 .4.oop.m. Tuesday, 24that3pm........"CHEROKEE"..........Sunday, II 29th at i: opm
,F Nacoochee ...... Aug. 17, e.ooa.m. Friday, 27th,at 3 p m........ALGONQUIN" .......Thursday, Aug 2d, at 5.00am
Cityof Au fin eta:.. Aug. 19, j.ooa.m. Tuesday, 3ist, atspm........."SEMINOLE"........Sunday, 5th,at 7:3o a m
City of Birmingham) Aug 21, 8.3oa.m.
Kansas Clt)". -
Aug. 24, n.coa. m.
Nacoochee .. 26
Aug. ,
City of nBHlta. Aug. 28. 3.30 i.sop.m.p.m. S r. J"OHNS' RIVER LINEf.For .
.' Aug. 31, 6.ooa.m.


' Tallahassee ..*.........................................:........Thursday, Aug. 2, 6.oop, m. Sanford, Enterprise and Intermediate Points on
r ,
Aug 9 n.3oa.m
Tallahassee.. Aug. 16, 5.oop.m the St. Johns River. '
.. Aug.3o, s.oop.m.


( Ship does NOT Carry F -sengers..) .
Dessoufir.?.':.......Friday Aug. 10, i.oop.m. Capt W.A.SHAW, .V,

i Dessonff... ...r"........Thursday.Monday, Aug.Aug.30 20,, s.oop.7.3oa.m.m Leaves JACKSONVILLE from foot of Laura Street, at 5.00 p. m.


Connect at Savannah with Central Railroad of Georgia Savanna", Florida''& Western Railway, PALATKA, SANFORD, ENTERPRISE;
Florida Central&Peninsular Railroad.
Through Bills of Lading Tickets and Baggage Checks to and from all Fastern Points in the South And Intermediate Landings on the St. Johns River.
See your nearest ticket agent or write for Freight or Passage to
R. L. WALKER Agent, C.G.ANDERSON,Agent Leaves SANFORD 5.00 a. m. and ENTERPRISE 5.30 a. m.
New Pier No.35,North River New York. _City Exchange Building,Savannah, Ga.
RICHARDSON k BARNARD Agents, Lewis' Wharf Boston.
W. L JAMES,Agent, 13 S.Third Street Philadelphia.W. .
H. RHETT, Gen'l Agt. C. R. R.,317 Broadway, New York. i
J.D. HASHAGEN,Eastern Agent Sav.,Fla. &Western Ry.Co., 261 Broadway.N. Y.
J,I,., ADAMS, Gen'l East.Agt. F.C. &P. R. R., A.DeW.SAMPSON, General Agent, Passenger and Ticket Office, 88 West Bay St., Jacksonville
353 Broadway, New York. 306 Washington St.,Boston.
J. P.BECKWITH General Agent, 71 West Bay Street Jacksonville. A.J. COLE; ,Passenger Agent Bowling Green,New York.M. .
t WALTER HAWKINS, Fla. Pass.Agent, W.E. Gen.Trav. Pass.Agt., H. CLYDE, Assistant Traffic Manager 5 Bowling Green,New York.
1 71 West Bay Street,Jacksonville.W. ARNOLD THEO. G. EGER, Traffic Manager Bowling Green New York.F .
M. IRONMONGER Jr., Florid:Passenger Agent, 88 West Bay St.,Jacksonville, 'P1a.
1 JOHN L. HOWARD, Florida Freight Agent foot Hogan Street Jacksonville,Fla.
A. HOURS. ESTABLISHED 1875. J. B. BOURS. J. A. LESLIE, Superintendent,foot Hogan Street,Jacksonville,Fla. ,

4 5 WILLIAM A. BOURS & CO., WM. P. CLYDE & CO., Gen'l Agents, '

12 South Delaware Avenue. Philadelphia. 5 Bowling.Green. New York. '

Grain, Garden Seeds and Fertilizers, METAL ACCLIMATED_ ,

ag wEFJ'r BAY ST., JACKSONVII.tI.tE: J:1'I.tA.: .
We Handle Only the Best and Most Reliable Seeds. A Comple Stock of ,

Hay Corn Oats Flour Bran Wheat Grits Meal .

Cotton Seed Meal Both Any size v yon want,20
i Bright Dark. to to 66 8 wide-hubs in.high. Tired to the best for the far South..
fit axl. Saves
t any
a season to have set
I Tugert-Jllen Fertilizer Co. of low wheels to fit
you wagon for hauling for Circulars.

t Star Brand Fertilizers MURIATE OF POTASH hoc grain.&o.fodder No resetting'manure of _
tires. Oatl'.free. Address ROSELAND PLANTATION,

Qulncy 111.

I. Orange( Tree and Vegetable KAINIT Etc
r Fertilizers have no superior in the market and a trial will convince.
Send for Catalogue free. GARDENER. NEW OROF

I i Per pound postage paid 250.; ten pounds, express -
JOHN L. MARVIN, not paid, 12C.per pound; per bushel -
t 'President. and over 60 pounds, $6.50.

H. T. BAYA, THOS. W. CONRAD, 'Parks Cemeteries and Private Places laid out Full line of

t Cashier. Assistant Cashier. by contract or otherwise. No. 19, 5th St.Springfield -
I CAPITAL $100,000. ,Jacksonville. FIELD: AND: -


f Now in preparation will have 500,000 readers SEND FOR SPECIAL PRICE LIST

t Respectfully solicits year Deposits, Collections and General grove throughout will be America-in advertised at which our expense your orange until L. CAMERON

sold. Details on application to ,_
, Banking Business.CORRESPONDENCE .
i GEO. H. CHAPIN, Seedsman.
Herald Building,Boston. Jacksonville,
; Florida

John L. Marvin, A. B. Campbell. Chas. Marvin, Durkee Shell Road, only two miles from IAS ? WELL MACINERYWO r
Court House. House has 4 rooms, closet and All kinds of tool*. Fortune for driller byorfnr our
H. T. Baya T.W. Roby, Judge R. Archibald, porch;lot 110x51. Deed perfect.: All taxes paid. Adamantine proces>;canUkeaoore. Perfected Econom:
.. Judge E. M. Randall. C. B. Roarers.. W.. M. Davidson, Will sell cheap for cash. Address MATT. G. LetuinelpTon.ic*! Artesian: Pumping.THE AMERICAN Rlarsto: workbr WELL Rtea!',,OEEb Alr.ete.,
Dr' H. Robinson, John B. Hartridge.i JOHNSON,Jacksonville,Fla. Aurora, 11L Chle c*, UJ-I Dallas, 'J.s.

i < *,,,:.: _.' .. ... .. .. y, i.; i,:
>( ,> ,".. -: .. -: .':;y11- < ..-"' ',<.: I'.7" ,'-;' :_," ""- n'Wt .-:,'-. .:. :" $


7 4M


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.. <

1P' 1

..!''t""'..., .: :'Y'; '"

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I "<--oo;" l"'q": ;. : .!.",:_. '_: : .:' :''';_':'.,-..:':..._,,-" ', '.,___," TT : _.._.. _
> ; T' \

.e ESTABLISHED- 1879.. J. O. PAINE.,


# .\ ,


.. "

': ,:of;"'
t.' !...".-.;.1'r \<,. .
:.' .-

',I..,'.;. .Do. you wish increase your. PROFITS From 50 to 500 per cent on ": :t

4 .'._ ',...""

'1..;(. .... .

:. Then READ. : CAREFULLY the new pamphlet-prepared by the above company for season of '94-95.;'which'. '

; ... '. ... gives;more valuable information than any other publication in existence.

A'COMPLETE TREATISE on the most successful fertilization .
of and
young bearing orange trees on pine
and hammock -Jlds in Florida for INCREASED PROFITS. Sent free of charge. Address, sTIIE

CO.,, .
No. 50 West Bay Street, JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA.

NT> Parties wishing to buy Potash Salts,Nitrate of Soda,etc.,
at New
quantity desired. No- sales of less than carload lots from New York. .will find Jit to their interest. fo address our office at No. i Broadway, for quotations. Always state '"
.I' ..,.-_ .. i 4



e :.Contain a list and description of the.Choicest arid Rs
liauilly.wbich We have selected from ;; Most Profitable varieties ot the Citrus L.L B.
over hundred
one different varieties Fertilizer
grown,and tested by us Darling Co.
our extensive. experience, of,seventeen.. years.- We carry one of

The Largest Stocks of Citrus Trees in the United States. s ,

bend;Jordrcu1ara. Address o. j/jr: P I B R C. OF PAWTUCKET, R. I.
Sunset Hill Lake Co., Kla,
Lorenzo. Wilson.
a W. G.
Toomer. 0. B. WEEKS, State Agent, Jacksonville, Fla.
: No. 8 BostwIck Block, Corner
WILSON & TOOMER, Send for Pocket Memoranda Book. Bay and Main Streets

11" Evaporate Your Fruit at -
'" .,t. Home.
'...;. I'
A FEW' OF Otl$ SpaCIAItTIES.I With the U. S. Cook Stove Drier .I
of dollars worth of fruit

I ii::: J: BAKER &'. BROS, COMPLETE MANDRES FOR ORANGE TREES s every can be year.saved To with meet this the machine demand "' "

AND VEGETABLES. for a small cheap drier, suitable '
t '. for use on any ordinary cook, oil -
i" POTASH-Both or gasoline stove, we now offer the ,
High, and Low Grade always above. It is very simple, econom g'

in stock, at lower prices than competitors ical, efficient and convenient, and
for farmers' use just what is wanted, ..
who: have, it to -
arrive. I and we believe the cheapest and f
MHBMBM W BKB M B best little drier of its class on the _
Green River Kentucky Tobacco Stems Always on market. -
Hand. $8.50 in value for $5.00. Through, -
a special arrangement we are enabled .-
dine, Ground Tobacco Stems, to offer the U. S. Cook Stove Drier, '
the regular price of which is $7.00 for '.,,
Nitrate of Soda, .Cotton Seed_ Meal, only $5.00, together with a year's sub-
scription to the FARMER AND FRUIT
: Canada Hardwood Ashes :Acid, ,Phosphate, GROWER. To any one sending a club =': S
of five yearly subscribers at $2.00 ..
Sublimed II I t
Flowers of Sulphur. each, or four subscribers and $1.00 in ir ''i
BLOOD: money we will send one of the driers I -
o AND BONE. free. 1 f -.: I II, -
The drier has ,,..
eight galvanized wire .
OF- :
cloth trays containing twelve square J _
FERTILIZER MATERIALS .feet. of tray surface-the dimensions '
base 22x16 inches, height 26 inches. \ J

-AND- Sent by freight at receiver's expense. Weight, crated, about twenty-seven

It is always for
rO' ready and
use will last a life-time. Has: been
4' 98Per .Cent. Caustic Soda. Insecticide Material and approved, and will more than please, you.: As a great economizer thoroughly and tested'
for rural moneymaker
people it is without a rival.,
AL"YV.A.Y:: o JV JEI-AJVX Mr. Thomas Patten of Glen St. Mary, Fla., ; {,
and hewrites bought this paper.last,
; year us. "It is all that.'nniiM be ] nnuiforin siz ". -
h ., Dandy Garden Plow.
I This Plow is constructed almost entirely of iron is
; very strong durable
; and
light, weighing only 22 pounds. The. wheel yet
high makes
it of
& T very light draft.
OflIE The use of this implement makes gardening pleasant and
profitable. With it
I man can: do a man's work and half the work of horse. a
: a We
1 ""THB FHRTIIaIZHR' HOUSE OF FI.10, ;.IDa.Jt' plow a sweep and a turn-shovel as well as the,bull tongue shown in furnish the with this .
IuL ( ufactureri cut. Man-
.:J'aokson.'V"ille: E1. : three new subscribers priecj$2.00 Price each.with this paper, $4.00,or given'as a premium for

,, .
$ f."' .'"".: .. ,. ',- ,;, ....".".. ')! ., :: .',,;"-.>', ,: .. 4

ft .. t
,SI tr
tit .
'., .. ,,;f"F"; !"tt.. aJSk- z .dl Y
.1''''''''''>P. $- 9'(: < -'

Full Text
xml record header identifier 2008-09-10setSpec [UFDC_OAI_SET]metadata oai_dc:dc xmlns:oai_dc http:www.openarchives.orgOAI2.0oai_dc xmlns:dc http:purl.orgdcelements1.1 xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.openarchives.orgOAI2.0oai_dc.xsd dc:title Florida Farmer and Fruit Growerdc:subject Newspapers -- Floridadc:description Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: PJ-50006-05Funded 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.dc:publisher S. Powersdc:date July 28, 1894dc:type Newspaperdc:identifier (OCLC)2038466 (ALEPH)sn 95026761 (LCCN)dc:source University of Floridadc:language Englishdc:coverage North America -- United States of America -- Florida -- Duval -- JacksonvilleNorth America -- United States of America -- Floridadc:rights All rights reserved. Board of Trustees of the University of Florida