Florida farmer & fruit grower
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00055765/00212
 Material Information
Title: 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
Physical Description: 29 v. : ill. ; 33-50 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: S. Powers
Place of Publication: Jacksonville Fla
Creation Date: December 24, 1891
Frequency: weekly
Subjects / Keywords: Agriculture -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Jacksonville (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Duval County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Duval -- Jacksonville
Coordinates: 30.31944 x -81.66 ( Place of Publication )
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1893; ceased in 1899.
General Note: Description based on: New ser. vol. 5, no. 19 (May 13, 1893).
Funding: Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: PJ-50006-05
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved. Board of Trustees of the University of Florida
Resource Identifier: aleph - 002038466
oclc - 01387403
notis - AKM6256
lccn - sn 95026761
System ID: UF00055765:00212
 Related Items
Preceded by: Florida dispatch and farmer and fruit grower
Succeeded by: Semi-weekly Florida times-union and citizen

Full Text
4 .. .c., .4 i! '. .. .
- ... '!' ..
A ., ;',.- '. tt. f. ,- ..

':'';; :.; '. ..- j vtt't. .\ .... ,,.'
- 1 ",', 1. .": :."- .r': : '- # : \: ",. :

.... ... .
.- :;; .-j. : .. 'v"- '. ;
N1c "' III
,- .. : > '' ) X': .1 '

.*:" 4LOft1DADIsTcH -"; ePAWrt:

,. t: '

t : '. 1 1868 ry .

; .





IT *-/..
}/I' :. ,
i .AOOOTAProprietor a re1>Bat; .raekHIIYlll Fl.. Thu.tayDeee_.er 24 1891. No N..O... ..
.i ,. *. -, + 11 ... 1194. "."IIL ... .r .



: tlemen'a fine,elegantly embroidered velvet,
hand-sewed,Opera Slippers,any size,sent on receipt
Hal'proved to be the earliest and finest grape in Florida,being folly two weeks earlier than Niagara. of$t.:o. Retailers price,$z o to$3. '
CHATHAM ST.; BOSTON. .,, AU the White Diamond grape Tines we offer for sale hare been grown and will be shipped Our Ladies' Dongola Button Boots for$1.30 are
57 direct: by the Diamond White Grape Company, of Rochester, N. Y. They are guaranteed to be the best in the world for the price. All postal
Price Catalogue of weekly tale furnish1RlBNBTt strong,healthy two-yearold vines and our.prices for tbTsame are as follows: paidby. us.. Address
so aplhrtl--1l.: FOB GASH PER 100 PER ,
$22 or$200 1,000. -
.... 149 Congress St.,Boston )I.**.
"" .w.. J. H.BARXKTTHARNETT : ON TIME, $40, $35 or $30 PER 100, ,ACCORDING TO Send for Catalogue. 1I-1t"4t.

r ,.. TATM1D 1811.V QUANTITY.
Send for price list and descriptive>> terms for vineyard planting on time. Address PATENT GRAZING
\ BROS:, E. DUBOIS BOX 182. Tallahassee, Fla. General Agent Diamond White, MUZZLE.
Grape Company for Florida and Georgia. ""
D AGENTS Also full stock of Niagara Delaware,Ives, Cynthiana, Norton,Chassellas, Black Hamburg and Our new Spiral Spring Muzzle allows stock isgraze
a'z. all other leading and varieties of vines,native and foreign.
: FLORIDA FRUIT EXCHANGE. new grape and prevents browsing. Price,$1.25 sob
at factory,or$1.50 post.paid,cash with ordeCOr.MOREMEN
; WMwle Oeamiwwfl> ,, baits and vegetltblee. '
All orders to be addressed to S. B.HUVBAKB& .

v t Prompt' return Bteacfl 159 south*onaD V1 ater8treet- ,Chlcxgq.- NEW BEANS NEW PRICES as Co.to,who manufacture have taken and charge sale. of the business both. ,

t b'P :GS." CALMER, We now have'in stock an extra fine lot of crop of 1891 beans at following prices: GEO. S. HACKER ,& SON. .t

166 READE ST., NEW YORK. Peck. Bu. Peck. BuHastings' .
C Excelsior Refugee..,....... $I.So $5,00 ImprovedGolde'.wax.-.h.: ... 1.50 5.50 KAKUFACTUBIBB' OT-
a SOUTHERN .PRODUCE A SPECIALTY Improved Round Pod Refugee........ ..25. '4.50,WardweU's Kidney Wax....... 1.50 5.50.: m.c
.* oranges,Lemon, Pineapples,',and all otb'e Improved Red Valentine..........: ..: 1.254.25 Flageolet Wax.............._.... X.OO. .5.7.5 w
t Frail and early truck, also, dried .fruit Improved Extra Early Red Valentine,. 1.40 5.00 j 1A =
ast*.tut*, en :.s
.E -.All < signgnmenta promptly remitted' for, H' G. HASTINGS &. CO., l Interlachen. :Fla. d am -
8teaoll and market reports furnished freer .. IM
References: Bradstreets. and establish, Our 40-page: catalogue with revised price-list free application. vt"
merchants and bank of.the_South ,;
;4 is ,
; "l WE MAKE THEM 0r
WHAT ARE THEY? .a, ..rC ,
\\JK hare the most practical: and"powerful GrubV .a..
bing Machine on earth. Simple iu construction The VirginiaVentilated' Fruit Carriers =
and operation. Will pull a lo-inch tree'or ; oQ
tamp with one horse in 2 to 4 minutes' time. "
Will do the work of 10 men. With proper care it FOR EARLY TOMATOES, STRAWBERRIES, PEACHES AND PLUMS. ..CO
will last a life time. We have a safety lock a
take-up on the spool,that saves wearing the rope ,No. 41-6 Baskets,three-quarter Bushel. I No. 34-16-quart gift, crate .
oat in a $bort_ time-:one of the principal objections No. 42-4 one-hall Bushel. ,I'No. 36-32- ", And Building Material. .
to all other.machines. of this cla s.. We NO.56-2" ", I NO.3032Standard crate.
guarantee satisfaction to our patrons. Price of CHARLESTON O.
machine complete P.O. B.cars Sigourney,Iowa, Send for-catalogues,prices and samples.
S7S and J8s. Agents wanted.. Territory for sale.


i .23-it Sigourney. Iowa. ESTABLISHED 1879. :
i r
R. .

& & :
': 1
64 & 66 PROSPECT ST., Cleveland, O. .
We are not connected in any way with any so prices quoted. Correspondence with shippers solicited. REFER.ENCES-Mercantile National Bank ;
Trade Mark. Wm. Edwards & Co.. Wholesale Grocers; Childs. Groff& Co., Wholesale Booty & Shoes; Brad- MACHINERY
HOLMS' CANNED MEAT FOR POULTRY streets'and R.G. Dun&Co.'s Mercantile Agencies; "Ohio Farmer,"Cleveland.'

t Will Make Hens Lay! i

Will Make Chickens Grow! ; Southernmost Florist Establishment in u S JBOXHnun _
This food Is strictly fresh meat carefully ;
cooked,ground fine,seasoned and hennetl- C ESTABLISHED 1883. .
early sealed!la 8-1bcans. Being ground fine,It e s Rare new fruits;Shrubbery;Ornamental plants-Palms,Orchids,Ferns, HORSE POWER. .I
can be readily mixed with soft food/and fed j Bamboos,Cactus,Conifers,Aquatics. Stock safely shipped over the whole ,
so aa to give.each fowl an equal share. Pric 0* world. Fine Illustrated catalogue of 100 pages sent on receipt of ice. Clean; 4)illot. il

L ,90 eta per can; $3 per doz. Address HOLLI8 healthy stock. ,Low prices.I1EA8ONER. .....
ot BROS. Onece Fla.NURSERIES1. :
oeten,Ma*.. fMrntlon paper.HANDSOME .* ,: .


Write for Estimates. .1
Branched Kieffer Pear trees, three years old,
some. beating. Address Ten acres devoted to testing new varieties. Thirtf acres in orchards. One quarter of a million
((250.000))nursery trees of the finest tested varieties. Our newcalalogue for 1891-92 is the most comprehensive PEARS FOR PROFIT IN THE StW fH. 4' .

-V-u J. II. GIRARDEAU. ,. ,. we have.ever issued,and will be mailed free on application. Address ;'JRi ILLUSTRATED LIST FREE. 3t
MeHticcIIo.. .. la.12to4t G. L. TABER ':-: Glen St. Mary Fla. Jennings- Nursery Co.,. Tfaomac* +
; .
:..: > ., : Title, Geerc.a. r' .
.. .:f.i'"; y r, yt
: ..: y .
: t' v' .
: ; > # : :'; ", .: ..,
\ ;< ( r" .
; '
......' .. ..:J.\ ,H.; '. :. rw *

:! .. .....'
e, . '": .. M1.-
,' -' ..
: ;
: !t1.;t. .t ":- ; tlt'S !.-

.. fir
.>, ,'", -do.- '.t _, :, ..-............ _' -_ '," .' c',......, ,

.' !It .
'. ... '
., ,
\ '.' ... '
> : '
:> : .
.: ,: -. .


'r., : DOTS: : :JT: P.E "YTO

t, -


I. Yes; if you nse the right material. No; emphatically, no, if solutions made with Potash, Caustic Soda{Salt,

Whale Oil! Soaps and kindred caustic substances are used.' These solutions, by hardening'the bark', do more 'harm '

-__:_ ; o the trees than would be done by the insects sought to be destroyed.. .. -.. .' ff-.


: is entirely free from such substances.' Trees sprayed? with it are noticeable for the bright, yellowish colbrv of-the'bark, :which always 1 te a vigorous,
,bea1thy condition. J. "
-<;..*% It fissure: death to the'Red::Spider, RutMitc.! Scale Jnsects, and the various. forms of Fungi, .It js,now,:believed to be a specific for they"Foot*, -Rot"

/and..,...5af__possible. __ rem. dy forthe t Blight, ,Has.been used:Ijy-more.. than 500. orange growers the present season with' satisfaction._ <, Y.""*_ '.':y ; *" ,

',:":_,' .t'; ; : ONE. QUART IN'.t ,5O., ;GALLONS:. OFWAtER' IS SUFFICIENT.. : l VTfr. : "

: "T t* r Spraying machinery in'gieat 'variety'.at Mariiifacturers' prices.. Grange Box: Material l, Wrapping'Paper, Hoops, Ladders, Clippers/Nails, etc.,'of
-the ?* '*"s-: ;: 5,>i *,. .- .;'. r. '
: ,best and as cheap as_,the cheapest. < > v r .-t, ,.J >
r E. BEAN Jacksonville Fla.
: .
: ;. ;; ,. ,
I Send for circular and list. ,- .
price /
,: : '{ : ... .. .. '

: ; :' : ULPHtJR "- '

,, ,.k ; x f. SOLUTION : .m'


Is the most effective compound yet discovered for destroying the insects infesting the orange -tree, and is a sovereign remedy

:'.: "for the various forms of fungi on ,trees and plants.. Being:free' from all substances of a caustic, corrosive or poisonous nature, it can

fee handled with perfect safety to the person, and applied to the trees at anv stage.of growth without injury. -

This insecticide has been used by some of the largest: orange growers in the. State during the past two years, and has given

perfect satisfaction. References furnished on application. '

FOR RUST MI.TE. USE ONE QUART TO FIFTY GALLONS OF WATER. When used at this strength !the trees should be sprayedfor

the Rust Mite twice a month through the season. Where la constitutes. the pnnclpalltem of expense spraying;trees it is better

,aid cheaper to use the Insecticide at lull'strength, viz. One (gallon of solution, to 50 gallons of water, as the fumes From the Insecticide

will Kill the Rust! Mite even if the solution,should not happen to'touch them. In using the Insecticide at this strength it will save ,

tkree four'sprayinre through the season thereby reducing the cost from one-third one-half. This Is an Advantage Possessed bj .

*. Otheror f Preparatiom at, Smlpfcmr. Ifused, in this manner it will also kill the other insects that may- be moving on the trees.

4 FOR ,RED SPIDER and SCALE, use one gallon to fifty gallons of water. General directions r using sent on application.

PRICE 20c. PER GALLON barrels. If there is no agent in your vicinity, write for price delivered. '

f ,' SPRAYING APPARATUS furnished to our customers at cost.McMASTER. .

" 4 & MILLER, San Mateo and Citra, Fla.


i r j


Il. Th.e P.1orl.c.'I.a: AND D1.pa1ich :r..1 : :i.. ,' i

y With the Magnificent Connections. ':' :'

I The Great Fast Express Freight System of the SoutH t' ;e a


The attention of shippers directed to the Plan\'8. 8. Line between B a van a.Key West and Tampa,and Hrnlh Florida Railway between 7 mpa and Banford.B. F a W.Rv.b*.
iween Jacksonville Gainesville,Bainbridge, River Junction and Savannah Savannah and Charleston,and Ocean Bteamiblp Line between Savannab.Philadelphia,Boston and New
and Merchants and Miners & Shippers y profit Savannah and Baltimore conneections equipped,fastest and most prompt lines between all points!In Flortdaand all
its. North and NorthWesU|-:Receivers and will the following unparalleled_ : .
'ii Double dally fast freight service for all points :Weat via Albany,Jescp, Bainbridge and Double dally fast freight service from all points North and West via Albany,Balnbrldite, .
.. Jeaap and Savannah to all points in FlorIda; fait freight trains both via Gainesville Jaek. -
Daily fast freight all rail connection via the Atlantic Coast Line to all Eastern,Interior BOnville,Callahan aDd Live Oak. .
acid Coast points, Including New!York,Boston, Philadelphia,Baltimore: ,Washington and four BIM a week by the Oetlileam hlp of the Ocean Steamship Company aaUiDgt'rom i
.. New York New Piers,North River,)direct for Savannah Monday,Wednesday,lrriday and
"'- Poartxmnectlons a week for New York via Ocean Steamship Company,leaving Savannah Saturday. 4
Mondays, Wednesdays Fridays and Saturdays. The Boston and Savannah Steamship' Companr'i iteamenwlU leave Boston :
if.. Two connections a week for Baltimore,via Merchant1 and Miners'Transportation Com* 18 and m for savannah direct, making connection!"' on the dock at Savannah with
I pay,leaving savannah every Wednesday and Saturday. freight traIns for an points In Flortda. .
JonnectloriB for Boston via Boston and Savannah Steamship Company,leaving Savannah From Philadelphia via Ocean Steamship Co., leaving Philadelphia fay t, Jt aDd 2t
le4.ll.18ands. every 1vedays tram n&1Jlara1Ungday via New York to savannah.Couneetiona .
. :' for ,Philadelphia every, ten days via Ocean Steamship Company,leaving From Baltimore via Merchants and' Miners TraDsportation b., every T1Ie day ad .-
Savannah June 4,14 and:24. Friday, making close connection with 8.,F.a w.R7.for aU points In J'Iortda
' Balling days. for Steamships are subject to.chop_without notice.

\ '" r The Florida Dispatch Line Is the qulck't;and beat freight route from all points North,Zst d\\.t! to Florida., For.full particulars, rates,stencils and ,hJpplngl'ft'lpt..app11 to
any ageata of the above lines or to WM.P.HARDEE,Gen Freight Agent,Savannah,Oa.X .>. -
< D.OWENS,Traffic Manager,SavanBah,Oa. F.B.PAPY,Asst.Traffic Manager,Savannah,Ga. W. M. DAVIDSON Genl Traffic! Agent, JacksoavlH Fki.
,. J.P.JORDAN,TraT.Agent,QuJ.nC1. N '>.,., "J.E.DJU.TTON,Tray Agent, Jacksonville.. J.H.SxirHins,Agent. ,JacksonvUle *:*. 'if
:' 'H _:. .;; b-
.. '-i : __ '
: <
'..' } .. --. t _"'"... < ,..
'. ';:'" 1 !- .i ';
.. -. .J\' ,,5 fig';.p.. ',. .',' .
.ttJiIt: >
J .-'.

... it .. {',:.'.
de '" '.".'
:;prf. .

4 ., '. '. y

'" ,
--. .
-- -
.. ---.-.... '., "
'''I'' ,.
.'" ..
; :-
; -
',-_ : h.1. _'


-.1. DISPATCH. .
: '
.t. .




greater or less abundance in the soil. remarkably well, and produce fruit I and the flavor much superior to the
;' C lfOlle and Orchid. As to the injurious effect of stag- the second season after transplanting.As LeConte. Up to this season a mellow
nant water-water standing within two to hardiness the trees have suc- Kiefier was a curiosity which we had
J Iron in Orange Culture. or three feet of the surface-I thinkit cessfully withstood a very severe test t never seen, but a few weeks ago two
Editor'Farmer and Fruit Grower: universally conceded among orange the past season. The unprecedentedfreeze friends brought us each one which
I should like to ask you to, informme growers that it is useless to attemptthe of March 6 last killed nearlyall were really soft and good to eat out of '
whether sulphate of iron in the culture of "sweet seedlings" upon the peaches, plums and pears, the hand; and they had more of the
soil is considered injurious to orange such soil. The sour orange does not while the Satsumas set a fair crop of genuine pear flavor than anything we
trees and if so, whether there is any so seriously object to "getting its feet fruit. The past November was the ever tasted in Florida before.-ED. ".
remedy known. I have heard that in wet." In point of fact, in a wild coldest on record, the thermometer -
some 'sections it is considered impossible state it does often grow and flourishon running as low as it usually does dur- Orange Grafting.
low land. If the soils be well of the winter. Never Editor Farmer and Fruit-Grower:
to raise a grove on land where a can ing any part
yellowish scum or slime. collects, the drained and aerated to the depth of before within memory have the cold So many have written me in regardto
ditches, being, it is said the evidence five or six feet and is otherwise waves brought spring and fall -close this matter; to save time and expense -
to orange culture there would The still will answer through FARMERAND
of sulphate of iron. adapted together. oranges are cling
*',.Also whether it is your belief that seem to be no good reason for reject- ing to the trees unharmed December FRUIT GROWER.
trees on low lands with water say at ing such land SOT this purpose. Sucha 12. Most of them were matured When I wish to know anything
soil has decided the fore of November but about a fruit tree I invariably] consultmy
tHree to six feet, do as well, perma- some advantages so part '
nently, as those on higher lands? far as the water supply is concerned andI have been allowed to hang so that the old edition of "Downing Fruits
W. E. BRITTON. believe some of the most successful skeptical might see and be con- and Fruit Trees of America. I rec .
ommend this to all fruit'growers.. It
groves in the State are situated upon vinced.
., [REPLY BY PROF. ROBINSON.] this kind. of soil. Several parties are planting groves. is like the old Trophy tomato; it is the
In reply to the questions of your NORMAN ROBINSON, Mr. L. W. Plank put out two hun- best.Those
correspondent, Mr. W. E. Britton, State Chemist. dred trees last winter, and G. A. who are not so fortunate as to
permit me to say: The presence of 4 Walther is planting about as many possess a copy would advise to get one.I .
ferric sulphate-sulphate of iron, cop. The Satsuma at DeFuniak. this season. Many-others, are starting will simply relate how I have. it
peras-in the soil is poisonous to Editor Farmer and Fruit Grower: small l groves, and all would plant done-for I don't do it-as I have one '
r plants, unless i it exists in exceedingly I was glad to notice in a recent issue i. 'mdre extensively if the right kind of to do my grafting who is as near per-
,minute quantities. Recent experi- an article from Mr. Taber on the.Sat"suma .stock Vas available fect as can be, and he "learned' it
ments in England and this country orange. This variety is at- G. W. MELLISH. himself." '. .
have proved that applied in moderate tracting a great deal of attention along DeFuniak Springs, Fla. :' The best time-as I have,learned
quantities, one or two hundred poundsto the northern Gulf coast, where it by experience-is between January i
the acre, it proves of great value as seems perfectly hardy. Four or five In Praise of the Kieffer. and March i, and_ as much later: as
'a fertilizer. On the other hand; inconsiderably years ago our people planted a few Editor Farmer and Fruit-Grower: your stocks remain dormant. After
increased quantities it trees in their grounds either for ornament I send rou by mail a Kieffer pear' that time budding is the best-for
proves fatal to vegetable life. We or to test its value for fruit. The taken from the tree-December x. It is when the sap commences, to flow and
have hundreds of illustrations of the results of these tests are surprising,, a small specimen, but if kept a few daysto the bark gets loose the chances are
same truth i in both animal and plant and parties who have watched it mellow, it will convince you that against you.
life. It is altogether a question of closely are enthusiastic in its praise. Galveston county: can grow a Kieffer In the first place, you' must have -
quantity.The Talk of orange groves on the West that is good eating. On a recent visitto proper tools and material, which con-
yellowish scum or slime" to Florida highlands is becoming quite Thomasville I was assured that I sist of a splitting knife, a sharp penknife .
which your correspondent refers proves common. In fact, all that prevents nobody there had ever seen a Kiefler. and a well sharpened saw, and,
nothing except the existence of iron extensive planting the present seasonis mellow or fit to eat. If picked from above all, good healthy stocks and
in some form in the soil. It may come the scarcity: and high price of first- the 20th of September to l last qf Oct- scions, and pliable grafting wax. .
from the decomposition of ferric sulphate class nursery stock. Several South tober it never fails to mellow up a first Good sound wood large enough for
itself derived from the previous Florida nurserymen have informedme class fruit, with me, far superior. in sprig buds is what you want for grafts.
,decomposition of ferric sulphideiron that they have had more inquiriesfor quality to the LeConte. I am satis- After you have your tools and wax
( pyrites). But nearly all Satsuma orange trees this winter fied that this pear requires an abund- ready, prepare grafts by cutting the
the compounds of. iron existing in the than any other variety. ance of' potash in the soil to bring it scions you will need for the day, with
earth are more or less soluble in the It is absolutely necessary'that the to perfection. My orchard has regu. three eyes, the upper one near the top.
acids of the soil=carbonic and others stocks should be budded or graftedat lar'applications annually of 500 Send a careful man ahead in the nur-
-and are re deposited when the water or below the ground-if sweet or pounds per acre of cotton-seed meal sery rows to trim and saw off stocks
containing them is exposed to the air: sour orange stock is used-to be safe ,and the same quantity of hull ashes three to six inches above the ground.I .
Then, too, certain classes of diatoms in North Florida. This fact must containing about 30 per cent potash make mine as near four inches as
a row, order of microscopic plants be borne in mind by nurserymen and 8 per cent phosphoric acid. The I possible. Let him saw off ahead onlyso
have the power of taking up not only propagating trees for this section. If fruit is always of enormous size and many as will enable him to go back rand
soluble silica but iron and manganeseand the citrus trifoliate stock is used, of never fails to mellow. I shipped an follow you and wax the grafts you
assimilating it in what are:termed course, it is perfectly hardy, but its exhibit of six bushels to the last Dallas have put in. It is not necessary to
their"frustules," or skeleton-like frame slow growing character renders it Fair which averaged nearly two tie at all, although some will do it.
work and finally depositing it in the rather undesirable. West Florida is pounds apiece and the committeeweighed Smooth off the sawed part witha
bottoms of any stagnant pool of'water settling up with a class of people from three specimens whose combined sharp knife, drive your splitting
where they are found. It is in this the great Northwest, who are naturally weight was seven pounds three knife across the centre of the stockso
way that''bog iron ore"is produced. In bustlers," and are impatient for and a half ounces. If left, the fruit as to make a smooth split an inch anda
most cases this "yellowish scum or results. While trifoliata stock will adhere firmly until the last of half deep, trim your scion.into a wedge
slime" consists principally of the may be the safest in the end, it does October, .and a great many until shape an inch and a half long, very
ferruginous frustules of ,dead and liv- not meet the present demand. We December. smooth, withdraw your splitting knife
ing diatoms, mingled, of course, with also prefer large, well-grown nursery H M. STRINGFELLOW. and insert your chisel, which should be
clay and vegetable matter, hydrated trees.,, People would rather pay for Texas on the end of the splitting knife, far .. ..
ferric oxide, carbonate, etc. As I growing the trees to a good size in The pear had begun to decay and enough to insert yourfcraft easily with -
have previously indicated; such a de- nursery now than to set out small could not be kept any longer. It was out pressing. In stocks an inch or over
t, ':ppsit shows only that iron exists in stock.:.Large trees transplanting still hard and crisp and full of juice put. two, one. on each side; l let the barks
..- .
> ,' : .,, : I.



.. r41 :
r t sy

'....... <''' ''7. .n.J.l. "; A' :-'" 0
'.. .J... ,,, .... -, ,

1 .

-:-. ,


of.the graft and the stock exactly seryman in digging, and had next to in a cool place. I also kept some of Opposes the Auction.
meet, flatten out your wax and cover: ,no roots at all. However he set them my best callused sticks of budwood, Editor Farmer and Fruit-Grower:
the" ip of ,your stock and the inserted all .out, and last winter when he came intending when roots grew I would I have been interested in all the efforts ,
part K6f your graft so as to admitno to dig them he soon found that with a send one to my doubting friend. The that have been made in my neigh
moisture. Then go on to your moderate pull they came up without stick with leaves on made the finest borhood to improve the plan of sale,
next stock and treat it the same way. the use of a spade at all. Occasion- roots and I send it to you so that you and attended the famous Palatka
,This is very easily done, and so is ally however, a tree would refuse to can state what. a beautiful mass of meeting when the organization of
whittling a stick or sharpening a pen- come even with the most violent roots it has... growers decided to have their fruit
cil, but I never saw a woman who effort These he passed, and when This method of rooting cuttings is sold through the Exchange. Thereare
could do either, and not a great many through with the rest, he took the ; easy, and when we consider what an certain principles which underlieall
men. It was.a long time before I spade to the refractory ones. He said I immense amount of beautiful white kinds of merchandizing.One .
'could do so simple a thing as: to put they had struck exceedingly deep, fibrous roots they always have I can- is that a"continuous and frequent .
in a sprig bud successfully.My strong roots, and turned out, to a not see why more trees are not raised sale of any product at auction,
grafter uses a splitting knife tree, to be those which had scarcely this way, especially when we know will, sooner, or later, break the pro
made from an old file, the blade fouror any roots at all when set.I that the rough lemon is the easiest ducer, while if large it enriches the
five inches long,' ,somewhat con- believe that the same treatment kind to root and is the most exemptof seller, who gets the commission. I"
cave,. with a, chisel half inch wide, will apply to the orange: also. I cut all the citrus family from footrot.I say "continuous and frequent sale;"
turned transversely on the end. A back, root and top, two years ago, a don't claim that the rough lemonis by this I want to be understood as
slight tap with a .mall stick is sufficient large number ,of the citrus trifoliata. entirely free from foot rot, but it excluding annual sales of fancy stock
to drive it down. They have made a remarkable growth.I certainly is as much or more so than and annual sales of the product of
Now, I might go on and fill your hope some of your readers will try any other variety of stocks, and I three or four foreign manufacturerswho
columns with whys and wherefores, it on the sweet orange, not only on firmly believe that foot-rot is practi- adopt the plan of making one
and there would not be any more one-year but older trees. Cut back to cally solved when groves are planted auction sale a year and only deliver- ,
about it* A good grafter with a eighteen inches and the roots to one from rooted cuttings of the Florida ing the sample if a certain price is not
proper: assistant will put in from fourto inch. Of course, if a high stem is rough lemon with their mass of the reached.
five hundred a day in proper shape. desired, it will be necessary to allow whitest, strongest and healthiest roots The cheapest, quickest, least expen-
Some will say that is a small day's only one shoot to grow the first season.If that can be found. This is not theory, sive way to sell merchandise is at auc-
work for two men. You need not to be trained low let all grow. as the fine cutting in your possession tion; consequently the auctioneer getsa
have two men; a handy half- And now, in answer to Mr. Girar- will prove as far as cuttings and roots comparatively small commission for
grown boy will do the sawing off and deau, who endorsed my method in a are concerned. Cuttings taken ,from his sales. While in the fruit trade the
waxing as well as a man. I find it is recent issue, I would state that for the tree at the proper season and well generally understood commission
this paying men's prices for everythingdone most trees it is immaterial whether the' cared for will root about 75 per cent., house charge is 10 per cent.; many of
on a farm that makes,so many cutting is done in the fall or in the and a large rough lemon will make them sell for 7 per cent., and some
fanners hard up. spring. Perhaps, with the orange, 500 of the finest little trees you ever less. But the auctioneer who sells our
The above i is. all I have done in a fall pruning would be best. I always saw. ROBERT OLIVER. oranges gets only 2 per cent., to whichis
day and I don't lose one per cent. of wait until the last of February to set Palm Spring. added a very small fraction from
my grafts. Last February I had grafted my little refuse LeContes and Kieffers, The little tree is a beauty. It hasa the space taken in the catalogue.It .
into one nursery.2,000 grafts, and out and never lose one in a hundred. perfect mass of fibrous roots, spread seems the most extraordinarything
of the lot did not lose twenty. Someof They callus in a few days and send ing horizontally in every direction, to me that people who are every
your correspondents have seen down very deep roots and make twice but no taproot. We never saw a tree day told how cheap the article offered
those grafts, so I am not backward to the growth of a tree with the roots of its size better rooted.-ED. them by the merchant js because he

say they are by fifty per cent better left on. While this is true of the first The Cleveland, Auctions. "bought it at auction," should be in-

than any other buds I ever saw of the.. season, the superiority of rootpruning Editor Farmer and Fruit Grower: duced to think that the same auctionis
same age. shows far more plainly as the tree Allow us to that editorial the way for them to get a high price.
say your
Now, don't attempt to do this work grows older. In five years, as evi- entitled "A Word to Commission Now, Mr. Editor, the evil of sellingat
with dull tools or poor wax, for it will denced by cotton-wood, apple and Men" contains auction does not end with the low
more down-right com
only cause failure, and if you are not fig trees here, the cutting will make mon sense than is often found in print.As price obtained at the sale; but you
perfectly satisfied you can do it your- twice the growth of a well rooted tree. commission for know how anxious newspapers are to .
men we are grateful
self-don't attempt it, but practice till In order to have this method tested the fatherly lecture given' us. send the news broadcast over the-
you know how; or if you have one over the country I have called the Allow us to state that shippers of country. have been told by good
near you who can do it, hire him. I attention of the different Experiment to this market need not be commission men that when they fill
f pay $1.50 per day and board, and if Stations to it and see that Prof. Brunkof alarmed oranges by the mutual throat-cutting the order of customers out of the cityon

I get an average of 400 living graftsI Maryland j* endorses it. as well as a described by "Laiba" going on between the day of auction sale, if they
am satisfied. large number of fruit growers who the two auction houses of this charge over: the price quoted they are.
C. \V. CAMPBELL SR. saw my article last winter.I city. sure to have a letter making a claim

Campobello.. .. would remark also that strawber Throat-cutting generally ends in for overcharge, which they are com
Rooted Cuttings ries will make a much more vigorous death and when it is mutual it means pelled to allow at the risk of losing a
Editor Farmer and'Fruit rower: growth and stand a drouth better if two deaths. customer.It <
I would call the attention of your the roots are cut back to one inch We do not wish harm to a sin- is frequently stated that all the _
readers again to the rooted cutting when set. The old spreadingoutplan gle member of either auction companyas foreign fruit is sold at auction. Thisis
system of transplanting trees and askA necessarily induces surface rooted we know them all to be 'honorable not strictly true, as there are some
general trial of it. Since writingthe plants. H. M. STRINGPELLOW. gentlemen but we hope for the goodof articles of foreign growth handled by
Hitchcock, Texas.Booted .
extended article you published agents. But why are the foreign
--- -+ ------- our market, for the sake of the,
sometime ago I have received proof Citrus Cuttings. shipper and those engaged in the auc- oranges sold at auction? Is the reason
that it is particularly adapted to the Editor Farmer and Fruit=Grower: tion business that death may come that the shippers are not the growersbut
peach also, a fruit tree on which I I sent you to-day a thoroughly rooted quickly.The buyers, who buy whole groves to
never had experimented. When at cutting. I mentioned in the article I of fill certain orders for their home trade,,
note warning was a good
State Fair last in last that I if conclude that what is left
our meeting summer wrote July was so success- and they
thing, for even now receipts of
a Western Texas, the driest portion of ful in my method of saving my bud- oranges are very light, and we learn in the grove will pay anything over
the State, I made a few remarks on wood for months that my lemon buds that instructions were sent yesterday expenses by shipping-them to Amer-
this subject and later in the eveninga often rooted at the base end of the wire If ica they let them come?
by to buy. they are com
gentleman introduced himself to me stick, or at l least gave that impression. will hurt There is an occasional reference to
pelled to buy no one get but
and stated that he could furnish a remarkable Shortly afterward a gentleman politelytold themselves. It must be remembered, the competition that grows up at auc-
instance where my methodof me that I was simply mistaken, tion. The result of my investigationwas
however, that there are eleven differ-
root-pruning showed itself plainly as in his experience he 'had never seena ent firms represented in these auction that many of the best,houses that
superior for the peach. He said that thoroughly rooted piece of orangeor companies who will make extra effortsin handle.fruit never attend the auction
;ti the year before he had purchasd qUite'' lemon wood, and that I must not soliciting shipments individuallyand : sales. There are a few agents'who'
a number of peach trees, intending to think because the end callused thatit some of their individual ship- buy for outside towns and cities,'and
set out an orchard at his home near would root. ments have been put on the auction who attend the sales, but how does the
Brownwood. Being unable to get At that time, had some fine cal- block. competition run? I am told generallythat
the ground ready in time, he set them lused sticks one of which was a ter- Outside of auction houses the these men compare notes and
r out in nursery rows, leaving nearly all minal' stick of lemon wood that had market here is good and good pricesare make calculation on what is on the
the roots on, shortening in only the been overlooked when their leaves the way to be sold during the next sale or

longest. A few dozen of the trees were cut off, and as the ,leaves were rule.R.. M. BURROWS &. Co. two (which information they have no ,
had been. badly. mutilated by the nurP' not wilted I put the stick in the ground Cleveland; O. difficulty in obtaining), and so arrange
t ,' { .. t.';:

1 .
It ., "
.. "' -


'_ '. r..r.. .:w,. ::.- n'l..i>lll..-fA* ."%'.. t. ,:ii:......, _._ .;..;,;........ .....""" "-" -- .. '-"''---_.. ..M,yet..)-JY/L'-sake-. .. '._ dkus '-- -........ ,.' -> -. ..,- ...-

4 -
f 4l



i that they will not advance the price sweet lusciousness are fo be seen on pay an advance to those that do buy, .
4 on each other. the breakfast tables in the highest and it will cut me out of this business, Tie dine mod.

:: I 'do not wish to trespass on your circles in this city. The grape fruit while I have labored under the delu- --- - - -. ... .
space, but could continue with other fad originated ,two or three years ago, sion that my money' is as good as that Edited by E. DUBOIS, Tallahassee, Fla.
'r good reasons why these auction sales when the lowlands south of the city, of any one who does not receive -

lr. of oranges are likely to continue their known as the "Potomac flats," were goods on consignment. Is there any- The Soils of Orange County-No.2. .
evil effects. I have only one hope of more productive of malaria than at thing wrong in my position ? For Editor Farmer and Fruit-Grower:+

L good from them-that is not. far dis- present. Physicians began- prescribing some years I did a straight commis- East Lake Vineyard at St. Cloud,

tant the time will come when i it will. grape fruit as an antidote to ma- sion business; I sold my goods to one and a half acres. Two rows of

i" not pay freight and packing to ship laria, and !soon the big things became parties here in the city, and collected : Niagaras, from vines grown at home,

r oranges at all. Then I can see hope fashionable. seldom does so sensiblea my pay for them here; I built up aI I planted in, the spring of '90, are very

;. for the future.VILLOUGHBY.. craze spring into existence., This trade and as receipts grew heavy I fine. Soil high pine land, a gray sandon

t+ In the Orange Belt on. .the. border of Lake Co. one has lasted, and the fruit is grow was compelled to rely largely on those a yellow subsoil. One vine one

:r' Quality of the Orange Crop. ing more popular all the time.. The who bought and shipped them. They year old when planted, now at twoyears'

;' Editor Farmer and Fruit-Grower dealers say that California has begunto received 25 cents a box margin growth since planting, is one

Since such eminent and practical send some of the-fruit but that it is between the price they would pay me and a half inches in diameter a foot

r orange growers as E. H. Hart, D. W. bitter as gall, and certainly not to be and what they charged the customerin above ground. The rest of the vine-

Adams, R. W. Pierce and AV. S. compared with the Florida product.- the country; if they did not get yard is on second-class high hammock;
Hart, to the question, "what is the "Sigma," in Orlando Reporter. this they left me alone, and I had to vines one year bId whenplanted last

I matter with the oranges?" answer .-.H depend on the local trade to use my March; grown at home. I measuredone
it Favors the Auction. supplies.At vine that was one inch in diameter. -
"nothing, absolutely nothing, may
Editor Farmer and FruitGrowerI He showed me a Delaware in
seem presumputous for me to affirm one time, very well remembered, -
f there is something the matter with notice your editorial item on I had been selling for some time to which last spring he set a graft in a

them nevertheless. I know that in page 996, issue of December 10, shippers at the customary jobbingrates Niagara planted one year. It had

J' this county of Lake, in Sumpter, headed Some Northern Fruit and from some cause or other made nearly as much growth as the
k Pasco, Hernando and HiHsboro counties Auctions, in' which you --say it they ignored me, claiming the receiptswere Niagaras. .
might be interesting to the growers Going down under the vines at a
r the brownish colored bug Lepto- I so large they could cot take my
glossus Phyllocus, early in the season, if they would "send one of goods, and they'left me with the stockon depth of eight inches we came to 'a
{ attacked the orange and inserting its their number to the Northern cities' hand. I did not sit down and cut soil that was very distinct from the top
bill and look a little into the depravity of all soil. Vhile it was sand it was soft to
1- through the rind, sucked the juice prices to pieces on my shippers,
the commission men who buy fruit in but the touch, a sort of marl; the roots of
at commenced
out them
causing to turn yellow, or looking up an
the auction house and it the vines well down into it
and sell at a outlet. I the were after
ripen prematurely, after awhile charged parties buyingof
profit." May I ask one or two the plant food it contained.At .
off. questions advance
drop We have not had this bug me an over the jobbing
in sufficient .numbers to do serious ? First, would there probably bea price here on this market, and workedoff the St. Cloud sugar farm some
larger price paid if the commissionmen vines planted four years ago last spring,
damage for a number of years, but perhaps ten to twenty per cent of
were to out of the auction Niagaras and Delawares, are remark-
this in in that
season, some groves, at least my manner. re-
room, and buy of those who do not ably fine. The soil is drained land
ten per cent. of the oranges have been sult was, I found that I gradually became ;
receive on consignment for their local in a few rods back of the margin of the
damaged, and thousands of boxes off a measure independent of the t
this inferior fruit have been rushed trade ; that is, would the price increaseby shippers, as I had a steady outside lake it originally was in heavy timber.It .
0 the market like, the decrease of the number of buyers trade and was washed sand with thIn layersof
on to the Irishman's to supply, many a time --.1.
sick by the withdrawal of these com maintained peat for about four feet down to a
that "killed
pig was to save its my prices by stating thatif
f life," so that up to the first of December mission men ? How does it strike you ? I could not obtain what I thoughtwas solid bed of peat, with roots well
Next 1 would ask if con"siderthe down into it.
the only wonder is that oranges you just, I could ship to the markets
have 8 per .cent commission would that Several small vineyards were visitedin
been sold for enough to were needing if, and thereby com-
pay cover the auctioneer's charge whichis Orange City, but no examinationswere
t. freight. However, the bug-bitten 'trust pelled them to protect their own mar-
has 24 per cent. in this market), cost of ket fair made except where some vines
t nearly or quite all been shipped by paying a price on what I
and all the other incidentals had been planted on of hard
has catalogues had offer. Was a spot
or dropped, so that the oranges my course wrong? -
t t that remain on the trees now are of asuperior pertaining to the business, as well as Did I rob the shipper, because I pan. The vines were doing poorly;
the cost of shipping in small lots and of the an examination found hard pan about
quality, and we may reasonably bought some goods at the same
i look for remunerative prices fork giving thirty to sixty days time on it, price that I sold the rest at and shipped eighteen inches below.
and standing the loss and deductions Mr. Hay ward's* two-acre vineyardat
spring shipments. CHAS. F. MAY. to the country, charging an advance
Kustis, Fla.Florida. tnat arise from doing a country busi- ? DeLand, planted in the spring of
k ness ? Should a commission merchant If I go into the auction room and. '90, on high pine land, is of Niagaras;
Fruit in Washington.The who receives goods on consignment buy one hundred boxes of except one row of Diamonds. The

mention of Orlando_brings. up and sell them at auction to the oranges, Niagaras doing well, Diamonds showing -
. must not pay five.cents a box more than
the subject of oranges., Washington highest Didder through the regular some weakness.
any one is willing to for the
people can enjoy them now in,unusual established channels l be barred from same grade of fruit? And pay if I buy About three years ago I visited Mr.'

abundance, and at low prices. In any other trade? Would not the one hundred boxes and divide: G. H. Norton, near Eustis. I found

fact, the prices are so small that I objection hinted at, if not definitely into ten or forty lots, ship to from ten up him cultivating the vine; he was test-

would not advise shipments for sometime raised, drive every receiver of goodsout to forty different points, am I not en ing twenty or more varieties on his '

yet. None of the best Mandarin of the market, and leave him titled to something for the work? rolling pine land with, a yellow sand

Tangerine or other oranges have absolutely to the mercy of those who, And can I not honestly charge subsoil. The most of his vines were*

reached, this market, yet, but there is do buy at an auttion to supply this customer a brokerage or profit (call my it healthy then. A recent letter front

plenty of medium bright fruit, which outgoing trade? by either name) for work? him reads: "The varieties"suited to-

brings only $1.50 to 2.50 per box- These are questions perhaps that I think no dealer that my looks on both Florida grow finely on my hill side
generally the latter figure. do not strike the and and "
average shipper sides of the question can find fault are entirely healthy.
Dealers here say that the abundant he thinks (and honestly too) that if a with a party going into the auction Within the past few years a good

crop of apples has lowered the market party sends me an- order for 'a box of room and protecting his consignments many vines have been planted in the

value of oranges; also, that while the oranges which sold at aution for $2, and I will only add that if the bu'ers'could. vicinity of Orlando on very low lands;

oranges seem to have ripened unusually -I I should give that party the benefit of have instructions given by the and one driving along the road can
this season their flavor is the whole sale and bill it failure written
early : to him at shippers that their consignee shouldnot see on acres of vines
pretty harsh, and that people will not $2. If it freezes in going to his place buy a single package, it would fill which have been planted in soil thatis

buy them extensively until later, when (unless I have the cash in hand with I them with the greatest pleasure, for wholly unfit for any but some of the

they are sweeter. The fruit sent here the order) he would not pay it, and I I then a combination of buyers could be lower orders of plants.In .

from Florida is brighter, more attract- should hare paid -to my shipper $2 formed that would depress prices.In all this extensive examination of

ively put up and better flavored than and received nothing back. I am this city I have seen one half of !! our soils to find those best suited to
that from else and the deal- somewhat in the the vine shows .
anywhere receiving business, the total receipts offered at auction everything as the .
it is the favorite. and also have fair trade in 'late A. remarks in
ers say Jamaica, a supplying taken by !the consignees, and at a time J. Downing his
Cuba and Sicily are far behind in the parties west and northwest of this when without that the market "Fruits and Fruit Trees of America,"

race. Fruit packed in half boxes city; and the fact is, the damagesand would have off support twenty cent. "The universal experience in all
seems to sell better than in whole boxes. deductions amount to more than gone per countries has established the fact thata
around about
If[ the shipper was that
Florida grape fruit, or pomelo is a 5 per cent. per annum on all goods time he would not have objected to the dry warm soil is the very best for thevinel" '

great favorite here. The Washingtonians shipped by me throughout the twelve commission merchant buying at auc : "The essence of all that can *
have learned how to eat it, and months. If I am barred from buy tion. COMMISSION MERCHANT. be said in grape-culture respecting

the big pale yellow globes of f bitter- :ing goods i in the auction room, I must Chicago, HI. 0 soil, is that it should be dry and light

0 .

,- \ rr



w {..- ,, :

---T--- .

Ip .

-. I


deep and rich, a warm, open, sunny Fli1E RSA''RtfeIii' ( \. sand and underdrained; where tne soil this of barley, which I have attempted J JfO

exposure being indispensable." I .... is damp and heavv the potatoes must mature twice. It grows and heads J

challenge any one to show to the con. Editorial Notes. have an inch or two of trash directly as fine as I ever: saw but won't fill.

trary. It is true that our climate hereis RENOVATING "OLD FIELDS."- above them to give the tubers a chanceto Up to. cutting this season I thought I \

very different from that of most Prof. W. F/Massey, of the N. C. Sta- expand. The Irish potato must had the finest piece of barley I ever

sections, and the varieties of vines tion, tells in the American Agriculturist have a cool and moist bed, or else the saw, but after harvesting there was

that have so far been found natural' how an "old field" that would not hot April weather will pit the tubersall but little in the'heads, and that chaffy.

ized here are limited. Our soil is also yield over five bushels of corn per over with rot before .they can be I will know more about the wheat -

different from most other ,sections, acre was brought to a state of high dug. The trench gives this coolnessand after harvest. -

but the vine has its requirementshere fertility in a few years simply by deep moisture and also several l inchesof As Tom Sawyer is too tired" to

the same elsewhere.-. The plowing and a free use of crimson underground stem for potatoes to come out to my house and see all he

same laws apply that do everywhere, clover and cow peas. The entire cost grow on. Still, this system has its wants to know about sour stock I

and when' the quack would change it, has only amounted to $1.50 per acre risks in. our sandy soil. Sand weighs will give him my experience in my

failure is the outcome, as I have found i yearly for clover seed and the expenseof heavier to the cubic foot than any next.

in so many instances. deep plowing. The clover is sown other soil, for its looseness is deceiv- CHARLES W. CAM BELL, SR.

In all this investigation the higher each year after the corn is laid' by, ing; and unless. the potato has a mellow !' Campobello Plantation,December 12th, 'oi.

lands show the best results. In other and by April it covers the ground bed or trash of some kind to ex- P. This wheat sowing is on the

countries as here, I have seen grapes with a luxuriant growth which "is pand in, it'will grow small and soggy field I sub soiled seven years ago.

grown on the lower lands where often plowed under for corn. The last crop and there will be few merchantable ...__
there was too much water, and it is of corn, he estimates, would have tubers in the hill. Where the sand "
Cassava for Cows.
ever the- case; too much water for the yielded fifty bushels per acre if it had was packed hard over the hill .by the Editor Farmer and Fruit Grower.I ,j

vine. is too much water in the fruit, been harvested for grain (it was used rain we have seen very small, green should like to correct a mistake 1

which is poor in quality and can not for ensilage). Now, in this} State, the tubers form on the stem quite above that in the article copied from
'be sent to distant markets. It is true Florida clover or beggarweed will en- ground. The plant is bound to,bear appears e'
of the of the Rhine the Lake Region on page 963 your \
valley are
; grapes rich the soil equally with crimson tubers .somewhere. .
of November 26.
grown on the lower lands which makea clover in North Carolina, and that SHORTENING ,PLANT ROOTS.Mr. paper I
of 'On
Speaking cassava : an
very poor wine that is never put on without an annual outlay for seed. Stringfellow, on another page, carrieshis says
acre he will produce 800 bushels of '.t
the market but the the hill
; up TRANSPLANTING ONIONS.-A citi- theory of root-pruning even to
cassava roots, while at the low-
sides the better the wine. Often that
of Bermuda in the Garden It is well
zen gives
strawberry plants. pretty
the'extrem est estimate it is for feeding pur- ;.;;
which from elevations
comes and Forest the process of oniongrowing established that cabbages will head bush't "
more 100
sells in the markets for $5 per in that famous little island. better if the the poses
Theyare roots, especially deep els of corn." The relative valueof
whilethat from below is worth
gallon, all grown in seed-beds until theyare running ones, are cut back to an inch corn to cassava is not less
25 or 50 cents. about as large as goose-quills, when transplanted. The same is true j
and it is
than four feed
one to a especially -
The varieties I have found best
then they are transplanted into the of onions, turnips, etc. .
hot climate.
fce adapted to our
suited here I will give in the order of fields. The requires about five > .
.. their value:. Niagara, ,Delaware, Early crop My mule sometimes will not eat all 1
months from sowing to harvest, and Wheat and Rye for Pasture.
the I feed him but with
oats not so C
Dawn Hartford Prolific Ives and
of this time fully half is spent in the Editor Farmer and Fruit-Grower: the cassava. And if fed with other

Concord. seed bed, so that one man is able to I have been sowing and plowing in feed the cassava is the first thing eaten.
Whether the vines. were grown hand.weed couldif wheat all this week more particularlyfor
as many plants as ten ,
is fond of it.
My cow equally
here in Florida from other .
or came in winter and for
they were set the field. The Ber- spring pasture my
months I
About two boughttwocows
sections, I find no difference.. If muda methods are primitive, but they milch cows, colts and calves. To ago
and when I them home
there is it would be in favor of
h any, show the value of transplanting. Some test which is best will sow some rye
in condition. Both
they were splendid
vines grown here where we wish to in week. I this in ;
Florida growers, order to take up next am sowing my "
were "strippers, giving two quarts
plant them. Besides that, insect
pests, which cultivatedin
plants rapidly, run a scuffle-hoe under orange groves were .
each, twice a day. For a time I, fed
mildew and other troubles of the vine
the loosen them last and I had
row to up. They are corn season, never '
of cottonseed twice
might be brought to us with, imported pulled and the roots cut off an inch long trees do better. Such a tangled mass one quart milk meal remainedat a
day and the quantity of
vines; they will come soon enough, let with shears. A boy drops them, the of dead crab grass as was on the landI
of four
an day
us be as careful as we average quarts per
may. his knees before. It would have
setter, on works very rap never saw
I feed
each. Then began to two gal
Orlando. JAMES MOTT. idly, simply punching a little hole with been impossible to plow it at all, andto lons of cassava once a day, in addi-

S ". ---T the forefinger and then pinching the, burn it was against my principles.To tion .to the meal, and within a few
.earth once to. the plant wjth thumb, have hoed and raked it up would days the flow of milk had increased to
WORTH A GUINEA: ,A BOS." and finger. have been too costly. I had bought
six, quarts each per day. And if the
To PREVENT CUTWORMS. Geor- through Brother McColly, of Sor ration of cassava is omitted only two

gia tomato-grower, writing in the rento, a Chieftain hay-rake for the days, the cow will give only four

American Garden, gives his plan as purpose of raking the woods for litter quarts of milk per day. I am, therefore .

follows: In setting out the plants, and to go into my cow lots and stalls, and thoroughly satisfied it is ,a number -

especially where the soil is dry, we right here I will say again, don't one feed for cows, ,and at th- rate
have always practiced the plan of burn your woods. Buy a Chieftain
r I feed it will take over three to
grouting or puddling the roots.* A hay-rake and three days' work with it feed one acre of it to one cow.I .

mixture is made of equal parts of ma- will rake enough stuff for mulching have made several trips through

The stream is gorged with logs. The jam nure fresh from the cow stall and fine and compost to pay for it. I put this the this and
summer, am surprised -
dislodge must be broken.ttie the obstruction.BEECHAM'S. thing may serve to clay dust; to this is added a little cottonseed rake to work and that which it did to see so little cassava raised;
meal- a handful to the bucket- not tear up and bunch it left combed
the farmers do not seem to have
1 ,ful-enough water is added to make a out as nice and neat as your hair. caught on." I tell you, my brother

mush, into which the plants are ,This I sowed with wheat, one and a farmers, it is the club to break the
ff>III O relieve the pressure when the and will bushels the and
l lkLiO upon the Stomach, Livers dipped, roots stem quarter acre, transportation: companies' heads. Try
Kidneys and Brain, which is the cause of Sick- be well coated. A half-teacupful of turned under with one-horse turning it., CHAS, F. 'MAY.
Headache, todwestion, and numerous other UII. kerosene oil stirred in will about four inches
t Of.all druists Price 2S cents a box grout be plows, cutting deep. Eustis Fla.
New York Depot. 6 Canal Sir n an almost perfect preventive the- I run over this crosswise with the .

cut:worm. Chieftian and did some of the nicest

THE TRENCH SYSTEM: -Our corre- harrowing I ever did. Would have Advice to the Aged.

THE SOWER HAS spondent, Mr. Miner, has attached preferred to turn with two-horse plows Are brines Infirmities,snch a. largish .
much this but for the trees. The result of this bowels,weak kldjieys and lad*
No SECOND CHANCE. none too importance to sys- der and torpid liver I
Good aa.I e 7S sske tli s.tt of the flrttj tem for the growing of Irish potatoesin work I will give you after harvest. I

FERRY'S'have Florida. Another Bradford county will use the most of it, however, for '

subscriber, Dr. J. F. Henry, .is the pasture, but will reserve a patch to Ms Pills
SEEDS most successful potato-grower In the see what it will do. I see no reason

county, and he attaches the highest why our Florida lands with rich clay
.. mad and kept Ferry's Seed Business! to"the sub-soils .
value trench system. His not too far below the surface bare a specific Affect on these organs
t the largest in the world-Merit Telia.
trenches are run out with the plow, ( will not raise wheat. I believeit Stimulating the bowels,ffiTlngrnatnr*
Ferry's Seed Annual, for, 1892 al discharges without straining or '
J three furrows to each, not less than will; it has always occurred to me griping andIMPACTING -
tells the whole Seed story-Sent free for the
asking. Don't sow Seeds till you get it. ten inches in depth, the potatoes be- that this vast acreage of old hammock VIGORto

J5.M.FERRY&CO..PetroitMicl ing seven or eight inches below the plantations-with clay sub-soils, whichare the kidneys, bladder and lirer.
P.O.Box joy:. surface but not covered more than now lying unused-would, make They are adapted to old or young'

two i inches at first. His soil is a"loose. fine wheat fields. But then I thought SOLD; EVERY VIiERE.S .


,...'"j-.., "
:f F. _,
'.,.1 ''::, .


T '. -. r."-;-... ',.: I ..


I ....
-- -- .
---- __, .
5' t>Ka S r J7: _. '



.. *, V. .. ... # '

: .. .,,=:' -, ....', .: .
: :
___' :' i; :}:. : : _
#. DECEMBER. 24, 1891J") )>- ':,.:: -: :'. tTHE FLORIDA DISPATCH,'FARMER: AND FRUIT-GROWER. 1035 _rL

and apple parings from the kitchen, have given us about 100 eggs a day, -

l E2cco. Poultry] squash parings, table leavings, etc., for the past !thirty or forty'days, and ; .

L : - and it is all thoroughly cooked. These eggs are selling at 40 cents a dozen at.
Withdrawal. Edited by E.W.AMSDEN, Ormond, Fla. cooked vegetables are divided equally the door.-March Farm Poultry.
t, Editor Farmer and Fruit-Grower: between three wooden pails (buckets) -'S .
r When you wrote me recently asking In the NoVember 26th issue of the and mashed up fine. A half teaspoonful Capons in Florida. 1

r for permission to use my name at FARMER AND FRUIT-GROWER I in- o[ salt to each pail; every other Editor Farmer and Fruit Grower ,"
t. head of a tobacco department in my tended this article of Mr. Hunter's, the day a heaping teaspoonful of Sheri-- There is no State in the Union so

r r. reply I hardly gave my consent fort "Morning Mash," to precede what I dan's Condition Powder to each pail; favorably located and so well adaptedto
the reasons.set forth, to-wit : "That had written. II. you will read and twice a week a heaping teaspoonful of growing capons for market as Flor-

l as my time is so occupied I could not compare the twO', you will get a better powdered charcoal and one day halfa ida. I lived there six years, so r
p.. do you justice, and myself credit understanding of what I had written. teaspoonful of tincture of iron, in know something about it, but at that

and since I see you have used my We are glad to be able to furnishMr. winter. The'salt is used every day; time I did not know the .profit there .

f" name at the head of that department Hunter's system of feeding, for only one condiment or stimulant goingin was in capons, or I should have given '
'I beg \hat you discontinue it for the we know he is successful in making with it.Adding. I more-attention to growing them and

present, promising to contribute a poultry pay, and that is what most of boiling hot water till the less attention to oranges. .1
f' short article on some important point us are trying to do. There is experience .
pail is three-fifths full the vegetablesand The only trouble I ever saw with
occasionly as my time may allow. 'required to know the condition
. hot water are thoroughly stirred poultry was the great number of ver- ,
: I have just prepared a compendiouspamphlet your fowls are inj; whether they are into a soup, and then the mixed min, more especially lice, that exist -
t. for CoL W. D. Chipley, vice- too fat or not fat enough for the best
meal is stirred in, taking care to stir there. But if one will use cynolina
president of the P. & H. R. R., results. There is one thing to be up the bottom, until the whole is as freely (and its cost is but a trifle) they
all the from the bed
t.' covering ground said about feeding rowen (as Mr. stiff as a strong hand! can stir it. Care will not only rid their places of lice,
t to barn and box, from which you may Hunter calls it, but clover hay is
should be taken to not have the mash but all other parasites both indoors
copy ad libitum. My "short article"for meant, for that is as near rowen as we moist and sloppy, as sloppy food soon and out: -
t this week is thus: An expert from get in Florida), feed as muchas
you may upsets the fowls' bowels, producing The particular advantages that Florida -
t Cuba, Sumatra, New England or fowls will eat clean and there is
up diarrhoea etc. This mixed in for growing
\\ up possesses capons are
other will be
foreign country surely no danger of getting them too fat. the afternoon and set aside to cook in these: The chickens can be hatched at

't' .. something' of a novice in, Florida threeother at. E. W. AMSDEN. its own heat'till next morning, and if almost any season of-the year and thus
first. I know from experience in .
e4 the water is scalding hot, the meal providing us with capons for marketat
States that Florida is
f. peculiar The Morning: Mash. will be considerably cooked and all seasons. This is important, for
., itself. F. B. MOODIE.
The morning mash is the backboneof swelled before. it is wanted. Mr. at present the Northern markets are

f Some Statistics for 1891. a feeding system. In it can be Curtis, of Stoughton, and Mr. only supplied during a few months in

t. Editor Parmer and Fruit Grower: given a greater variety of food ele- Latham, of Lancaster, each of whom the year, at a season when the spring
i Tip to the date of this writing there ments than in any other way, and it winters about 600 fowls, cook their hatched birds of the North have be-
has been purchased of the crop of can be made the vehicle of introduc- vegetables (or rowen) in a 30-gallon come suitable, which is usually in

[ 1891, in round numbers, 800,000 ing gentle stimulants to enhance the set,kettle, and then stir it up in the January, February and March, leavingthe
pounds, at an average price of 34 assimilation and promote good health kettle, leaving it there to cook in the markets bare of the capons the

w; cents per pound, bringing to the and egg laying. heat of the "brick work all night. rest of the year. Another reason is
;' farmers $272,000. There is fully, The meal of which our mash is Some breeders, who have a smaller that birds like everything else mature
I made is beforehand taking number requiring less much earlier in climates than .,
! 200,000 pounds yet left in the growers' prepared by. consequently warm ..
hands, but for several reasons this 1st, two scoops of germ meal, 2d, time..to prepare and less time to feed, they do North. Chickens hatched in
! will not bring as high a price. two scoops of shorts, 3d, a scoop of stir the mash up hot in the morningand Florida in November and Decemberand
, The cashier of the Quincy Statet animalmeal (or beef-scrap and desiccated feed it hot. In this case the caponized when two months old,
Bank recently said that the farmers of fish mixed half and half)), thena meal is simply scalded, and we cannot if properly fed and cared for, will be

:. this county have $93,000 deposited to handful of bone meal and anotherof .but believe that the method in fine condition to send to market
their credit. This is a fine showing linseed meal, and repeat until the which semi-cooks the meal, making it during our late summer and fall
t compared to the financial condition of bag is full, when it is shouldered to more immediately available for assim- months, when the capons of the
.' the agricultural classes four years the shed and poured into the meal ilation, is preferable., North are not ready. But Florida has

. ago, and still you will hear them on barrel. The pouring from the bag If our readers cannot get right at its own door and within its
: the street corners saying:' "We are into the barrel is quite a factor in thor- meal, made by the Schumacher germ Mill- borders one of the best markets for
! not making growing to- oughly mixing the materials. Note.- all the capons she can produce. I
any money ing Co., of Akron, 0., and sold in
;' bacco." But the cheerful look they If[ animal meal prepared by the Bow- Boston by W. N. Smith & Co., 226 refer to the many winter hotels, manyof
have and their cheerful little homes ker Co. is used we omit the bone meal, Friend street, the next best substitute which are ready and anxious to buy

and! their thriving farms comparedwith as animal meal contains about 30 percent would be getting the four grains the very best the markets afford.
those of four years ago tell the of bone. We use also, somewhat at me nearest Nothing would please their stewards '
ground together grist
less .in quantity than if we use, better than to be able to place capons
mill, or getting them ground ,
tale.There is one of our: best growers beef-scraps, .as the animal meal is ately and mixing them afterwards.separ-If on the bill of fare, every day, if they
richer, containing but five cent. could the birds fresh and nice, as
here who three his per get
years ago grew one cannot get the, four grains, get
first crop. Not being able to own any of moisture, as against twenty-five percent three- corn, wheat and oats. If they could if people would produce
about in them there. These hotels full of
( ) are
land he'rented acres today scraps.
twenty ; one cannot get three, get two, com
he owns a heat little farm of 200 acres This mixed, meal, our readers will and oats, \then add fine middlings to wealthy people who are accustomedto
two miles from town well stocked notice, contains a variety of food ele- make a third. The will to do it is have the choicest fowls and the
and equipped for fifty acres of tobacco ments. The germ meal is composedof the essential thing. If we cannot do hotel that could supply Florida capons

the coming year, and the neat sum of equal parts wheat, corn, oats and the best thing let us do the next I would be an attraction. Chickens
I $2,600 to his credit in our bank. Manyof barley, ground up together and then best thing, and a very good meal hatched in'December. and January, if
our farmers received between three kiln-dried before bagging, so that 100 ration can be made by mixing equal caponized, would be in splendid form
and five thousand dollars for their pounds of it is considerably richer in parts ,corn-meal, fine middlings and and just right to sell to these hotels "

crops. The acreage will be nearly food elements than the undried meal. shorts together. It is considerablybetter during the following winter months. .
double here next year, and the de' The animal meal supplies the animal- ) ground oats is added; both The steward of the finest hotel in
mand will increase more than that! food-ration, which the fowls can get because of the added variety of the Florida, with whom I am well ac

without doubt.HENRY themselves in summer, in the shapeof oat meal and the fact that the fibre of quainted, told me the past summer,
J. FENTON, worms, bugs and insects, and whichis the oats prevents the food compacting that he should be glad to buy all the

Tobacco Agent F. C. & P. R. R. a necessity if we would supply biddy closely in the gizzard, and for the capons he could get, and pay any .
Quincy, Fla. with the foods her system needs. same reasons barley, also, makes it price) for them. Now here is an op-

The linseed meal is slightly stimulating still better. >ortunity for the poultry growers of .
Florida make than
CONSUMPTION. and fattening also, and those To anyone who has never fed a to with more money and
they can any orange grove
who feed much corn and corn meal .
cooked mash of meal
I hare apoeitiTe remedy for the above disease;by ita vegetables, not have to wait ten years either-a
use thousand of cases of the worst kind and of lone should not use it. With our very etc., (and such a one probably has to and of
pleasant, sure quick means
tandmc hare been cored. Indeed so strong is my faith mall amount of corn or corn meal we buy in winter if he has ), .we
la its efficacy that I will tend TWO BOTTLES rats:;with eggs any making money. GEORGE Q. Dow.
a VALUABLE TREATISE on this disease to anyuf.lerer find it a good article. want to'strongly recommend this North Eppfag,N. H. -.
who will send me their Express and P.O.address For mash for hens method of in the NOTE. I have series of
T. A. Slocnm, M. C.. 183 Pearl St., N. Y.'COR. a 300 we cook a feeding morning, prepared a
three-gallon kettle full of small potatoes following it up with barley at noon questions and answers on the subjectof

SALE-One second hand WashingtonHand (or beets, turnips, carrots or other and wheat (not corn) at night. By capons which I will send anyone' .
Write r for rticiilar Press: for sale cheap at this office vegetables), and into it goes potato feeding in this manner our 300 pullets who will pay postage. .


",:,' ,- .
; ,

I ; ;::.... .,:- L ..

,. '..oJ: ."J .. :.. ., tt.-:> ... ,. .... -,' .1',. .. Yt t -
- _

I .

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

{ ,., ./.. ';'1030-- .;;' ,;* .,' *':'' THE .FLORIDA DISPATCH FARMER+ AND FRUTT-GROWER. DECEMBER 24,1891, .

: 4' '. "
I ',+; CONTENTS. consideration is anxious to please his their most strenuous effort to know the qualified to cut the tangled riddle of '
: .
,.; ., shippers. Therefore tie offers the individual ground they stand on. the orange business than two or three .r
GROTK ACID OBCHA&D-Iron in Orange Culture; fruit auction under minimum Know. whose would be expended -
at a some one system or some one merchant greatest energy
The Satsuma at DePanlack; In.PralM'of the
: .Kleffer Orange Grafting; lOSt? limit, and attends the auction himself as you know the trees of your in mutual throat-cutting. like
Rooted Cuttings; Rooted Citrus Cnttlrgs; The
It Cleveland Auction*; Opposes the Auction; 1032 and "protects his consignment"bidsit grove. Ship nothing in haste or at the Cleveland auctions.We .

Quality of the,Orange Crop; Florida Fruit In in himself if it does not reach his random, without the most searching care not a straw whether this ;
Washington;Favors the Auction; 103)
TIm VrYA.HD-The Coils of Orange County-No,1;10SFASXEB minimum. ,investigation. Sell at home, if possi- single organization operates in Jack- .

and Rye AND for TBCCKEB Pasture-;Editorial Cassava for Notes Cows;Wheat. 1034 There is nothing wrong about this. ble, although this season this advice sonville or Gainesville; if the latter, .f..

,,Tonic 'Withdrawal; Some Statistics for 189?; 1035 If the bidding does not reach his may seem a mockery. But it is espe- we should move the FARMER AND '
POULTRY-The Morning Hash;Capons Florida;1035
EDITORIAL' -Notes;Spread of the Auction System: limit, he simply-sells the fruit himself cially applicable to small growers, for FRUIT GROWER down there in order a

The Orange Situation; Something to be Let to issue it from the seat of power.:1::1
Alone; 1036LoanersFor af the usual commission. The remarkable in the maelstrom of competing railroads -

) Florida Produce; .. 1086 point in the matter is thatit and competing buyers their But we are pre-eminently concerned j
Records of the Florida Weather Service for
... 'October and November,1891; 1037 was the popularity of the auction little crops are swallowed up. to see this industry grasped by one :,

OUR Yotrao FOLKS-A California Type; 1038 As old the strong and cunning hand-not para- {
system with shippers which forced an strawberry shipper .
STATE NEWS-Notes; loss
F OCR. RURAL Hoxz-The Fatal Facility of Buy. the! commission men, against their writer found it was not wise to be dis lyzed by dissen lion. -1 a

". ..ing"Worth Gewgaws a Guinea; Mount a Box Dora;" Sleep Chautanqui nigh The; wishes, to establish it in response to turbed by telegrams, gluts and rumors .i)

.' Value of Walking to Health; Teast Cakes; 1039, the demands of their consignors. It of gluts. Ship to-day and to-morrow, ]VI8.F et8. :
t# THE FARMERS ALLIAXCE-Personal; Farm Statistics
-No.10; Cheaper Products a Curse to is simply a union of the commissionand and the next day, and keep shipping ,
................ -""- -""'- -- -....-..,.-- :.;;
Labor 1040 '
auction the to one or two or three points at the
A Steady Volume of Money; Money Tight In systems, retaining JACKSONVILLE, DEC.. 24. '

Maine; .1041 flexibility of one and the publicity of most, as fast as you can get the fruit FRUIT AND VEGETABLES. iI
if. MISCBLLAXYBananas For the Table; Another
; Early Orange; Improve the Scrub;Melon Culture the other.It .ready in the very best condition that [Corrected every week by Marx Bros.] '\
These are quotations. Extra choice >\
l ; Turkeys; 1C42 average
know how learn how
or can to
> Home Market; Why Certain Yards Run goes' without saying that citiesno you lots fetch prices above top quotations while poor

Largely to One Sex; 1043 larger than Buffalo Cleveland and put it up. lots sell lower. '
Oranges, bright...................:...$1.50102.50 ,
Kansas City should not attempt to. If a grower has secured fairly good russet........................ 1.00 to 1.25
STEPHEN POWERS, Editor.P. Lemons,Fla...........;............ .. 2.00 to 3.00Messina. .
P. O. Address Lawtey, Fla. sustain more than one auction, even prices through the Exchange or theHome ............. ........ 350104.00
Limes too.- ........... .50
r'. if they do that. When a city like Market in general, he shouldnot Grape fruit barrel.................... 2.00102.50
:': Amid all the conflict of theories and Cleveland establishes two, in flagrant get into a passion and condemn Pineapples,crate.................. .... 4.00 4
them for Bananas bunch....................... 1.25101.75 -
i opinions as to marketing, the FARMER. hostility right on opposite sides of the one poor return, or even Apples barrel........................ 2.50103.00
AND FRUIT GROWER will strive to i two. Both these agencies are only GrapeS Malaga keg >.......";........ 6.00 to 6.50
give street, both composed of commission Catawba basket.............. the best obtainable information to less anxious to get good returns than Cranberries, crate..................... 2.75
as houses exclusively, it places'an oppro- Potatoes Irish barrel ................ 2.00102.25 it
t ; ...............
actual sales of Florida produce. We the are, a'nd'they are work. sweet bushel. .50 .
'. .. brium on that city which will not ; growers,. N.Y. cabbage each....... ............ .08
hope our readers carefully scan the ing-not always wisely, but as wiselyas Florida cabbage: ... .................. 07 to 09
effaced. The Florida
soon be orange Onions yellow,barrel........... ....300 to 3.25
t -reports of auction sales in the different will remember they know-to bring about the= red..... ..................... 3.25
<< Cleveland.
growers crate................... .. '.. 1.00
t -*1- ;' cities\ and compare them with the best substantial results for the orange Turnips, barrel........................ 2.00
Beets ................ ........ 2.25
; .,, '"quotations of even date from commission -' The Orange SituatIon.y growers of Florida. Carrots, ..... ............ ...... 2.50
Parsnips ." .............. ......... 2.50 "+
men. The growers are agitated and dis Both of them are open to criticism, Radishes dozen...... ............... .40
tot Okra. peck........... ................. .35 .
contented, and the atmosphere of and our columns are always at the Cucumbers,dozen..............'.....:. .40
It will be the end of December before Celery ........ ............... 50 to .60
: Jacksonville is vexed with projects.The service of anyone who has a com- Egg Plants, barrel..................... 2.50
'.: : the DaCosta establishment cane Beans,crate ........ ........ ........ 1.50
figment of "Home Market" is plaint to make in a reasonable. way. New Irish Potatoes crate..............1.50 to I 75
fully moved from its present scattered Peas crate..... .......... ........... 1.25
for the time The But the
swept away being. we earnestly hope growers
quarters into the new building POULTRY AND EGGS.
powerful and magnetic personality of I will not commit the blunder of start- Hens. ...... ......... ................$ .35 to .40
and until then we cannot promise to : Roosters. ............... ............. .3o to 45
leader and
the somewhat sluggish ing still another organization to come Broilers.......,.............-. .... .25 to .30
Issue the paper on any better time conservatism Turkeys......*...................... 1.00 to 1.25
of the Fruit with
Exchange collision these. They will Ducks.................................. .45 to .60
than heretofore
so good. The have alike Geese............. ............... .50to .75
dash themselves
transfer is a labor of magnitude and proven impotent to attract only against rock: Kggs..t............................ .27
the busy merchants away from their ,as the ill.fated scheme did at Orlandoa FERTILIZER MATERIALS.
: there' have been aggravating delays [Corrected every.week by the Paine Fertilizer
apples and grapes and bring them year ago last spring. Company.]
Jlby contractors etc. Patience is the ,
;, Ten
'" down to look at the oranges.Of However sound any new cheme Ton. Tons.
,.; word. +-'-"' '' ----..-.-.-- --- impassioned declamation thereis proposed may be in theory, it will be Blood phosphate and Bone 25-35 amm.;*.....7.-..8...,.bone.....$27 50 $26 SO
Bone,raw ground b. p.50- oj(..... 32 00 30 75
Spread of the Auction System.- enough and a superfluity. To the impossible to overthrow the existing Bone steamed b. p. SO-6oIC......... 31 50 30 50
Sulphate Potash, 4*--52):.'..*''.'''''32 oo 30 75
-, Nothing could give more convincing successive waves of discontented growers organizations without a long and in Sulphate Potash, 90-94:*....... .... 51'50 49 75
Kainit 23-26 .......................16 50 15 75
,; ,evidence: the popularity of the who have broken on the, shores of jurious struggle, which will only Acid Phosphate, 13-i6j:$............. 1725 1650
Nitrate Soda,am. i#:'<................ 54 00 5250
'. auction system selling fruit than the the metropolis there is now added; an serve to embitter the members of Canada Ashes...................... 1900 18 So

number of commission men'who. have other-the ,meeting held at the Everett rival.bodies and put farther off the Soft Soft Phosphate Phosphate,g'd.b.p grdat minein 65- $.bags.... ,900 8 SO

i given their adhesion to it within a Hotel December 22. day of better things. Let us build Soft$Phosphates i 50a ton less.,"floats. ,"70 b.*p.* 10 50 10 oo

it but The railroads and strengthen the Dried Blood, am., iff............... 4600 44 1)0
year. They fought bitterly, carry the fruit and say up systems we Cottonseed Meal, new stock...,.... 24 50 23 75

i rc .. have surrendered gracefully, the in- nothing. Instead of. following the }have and seek to guide them into

evitable. gracious example of the Minnesota right channels. FRUIT EXCHANGE BULLETIN.
It is very much the fashion now roads with the potato growers, and SOmething to be Let Alone. Prices to-day are a shade lower than

;' for the shipper to instruct his consignee reducing the orange rates to a level The participants in the Everett last according reported.to telegrams The average received at all this points a.

f to use his discretion, and if he with the lower prices which were inevitable House meeting bf December 22 may m. show a decline of at least 25 cents

thinks his fruit will bring more at in the face of the heavy Northern have been gentlemen of eminent respectability per box. This is due to decay in the
fruit, nearly all reaching destination in
f-, auction than at private sale to offer fruit crop, they increased them.It -doubtless they arebutthe bad order and showing fifteen to twentyper

it at auction. Naturally the merchant is difficult to see the wisdom of this point we wish to make to the cent rotten. We cannot account for
this wholesale decay, but think the
a is loth to admit, that the auctioneer action from any sound business pointof growers is that it would be in the trouble is due to the unfavorable

can obtain a higher price for view. highest degree unwise to scatter and weather.
Receipts at all points for week ending
the fruit. than he can-especially Instead blindly and passionately divide their forces. Concentration is Saturday were quite heavy, but the demand -

when the auctioneer absorbs one- attacking'all the existing systems, we the burning need of the Jiour-not is good and were ,it not for the decay -
would be better.
r("' fourth. of his commission, leaving hope the growers will seek to strengthen particularism (to borrow a word of The supply now on hand and in transitis

-him, only 7 per cent.butevery them-yes, even the consignment European politics). A single powerful ample to fill the holiday demand and
we look for a week or ten day'tf lull in the
; merchant. who is worth a moment's system, with the rest-by putting forth organization would' be far better fruit movement. -

+ -Y.w .
k. ., .' ,",.

-. ;.'" '.: ,. ... -.4 .,.-.f;:; :' .. .
I' f' :: <
'.. .

r.- .

u ':\. : '.;-"'...: .


.. .

.. :.... ,.. .. .- .
k 1- -
-- ; ..
r -ww __. ....:-'.... ::.? ,.,- '



... ,._ :(.. .". :; .,
.- .', .
; .
r :. ..

to fruit showing good keeping quality ered with fruit or as productive as the Same, Dec. 16, F. C. & P. car 2276: .
cannot prospects
predict as
now '
, ahead for opening of the new year but prices remain pretty much as last quote I I interior of the trees. The result was, he Mandarins, $1.30 to 2.20;' bright, $1.90 to J"

will continue to give the status of affairs Most of the fruit arriving shows evidentof says, that many of the visiting buyer, 2.15; russet, $1.75 to 2.10.
;. exist too much wet weather, which is no who figured on what the surface of the Same, Dec. 18, C. F. T. car 13,371: .
as. Our they next actually bulletin will appear under+ doubt the cause of so much decay and I I trees presented, or those. who operate Tangerines, half, $2.55; bright, $1.75 to r

date Dec. 29th. is causing a great deal of dissatisfactio on last year's growth as-a basis-so muc 2.25; russets, 1.55 to 1.95.
among buyers here, and they are afrai for the I grove-got badly left, and the el
to take hold of the fruit in quantitie are away ahead on such deals Records of the Florida Wea.therService .

HOME MARKET BULLETIN. that they ought to be buying at this time When Mr Kavanaugh entered the Stat for October, 1891. :

JACKSONVILLE, Dec. 22. of the year. Our advice now is for shippers six weeks ago he found nearly three ..'

There is no material change in mark) to let all shipments-stop until Jan fourths of the growers elated over the Temper-. "

I conditions or prices since last repor uary and February, believing that, i if returns they had just received from thei ature. "cIo: f

Fancy fruit has advanced from 15 to 25 these instructions are followed out tha first shipments through the Florida Frui # I 2STATIONS.

cents in the Jacksonville market. Prices they.will then see a clean healthy max. Exchange, and it was difficult to handle OBSEIlVEB8., m w t .

ranger ketf although as we have said befor them. However, in a few weeks late r =

Strictly: fancy, in best count, $1.90 to prices are not going to be high. Mandarins he found them in a different mood, because : H;! S.2 0-

i 2.25: ; brights, prime stock in straigl t are dull. Tangerines, when they were not hearing from thei ::: ..JAHAmelia. .

lines. $1.40 to 1.60; russets prime m i choice, meet with ready sale. Choice shipments, while the good returns from ...... ... J. Bnznll...:.... :::1= 9.41:
straight lines, $1.25 to 1.50; Tangerine* large size grape fruit is scarce and want I the first shipments came very promptly Archer........... A..F.Wyman.... 94.32,65.0, .47
$3 to 3.24; Mandarins: $2 to 2.25; Navel; ed. New vegetables, when of good Jim, however, got hold of some of the< DeLand.... ... Julian N. Banta. 87'39'' '68.o 4.41
........... N.w.o. 9114368.5 3.49
$2.25 to 2.60; bright grape fruit, $1.50. quality, meet with ready sale at ful 'customers' catalogues showing wha Federal Eustis. Point.... Charles IngaU Margary.. .. .,.... ....
Owing to the continued wet weathe prices.We. their oranges were bringing at some of Fort eade...... A. H. Adams.... 8742 6I.2 9.58
much of the fruit is arriving damp, and quote: Oranges, fancy ,bright, the leading centers, and he brought man; Merritt's Island. Jas H. White.. 84 57'72.215.39'
wet the side of the de- Homeland....... 1.5. Wade ......,8c45:71.66.:
deal of it absolutely of the shippers the first news
a good lines $1.90 to 2, with occasional ,
straight lIypoluxo..... .. 11. D. Pierce. 86:60,75.818.84: ,
... of the box being literally soaked in man; lots' of selected counts, $2.25; choice cline., This discouraging news came to Jacksonville. ... Central office.... 8c45 66.94.43!

cases We fear this will result in som< bright, straight lines, .$1.75 to 1.85; ordi the shippers, it appears at an unpardon Jupiter ..... .... A. J. Mitchell.. 863573.68.: ,
....... H.B. .... ] 6.42
of them Key West. Doyer.
loss from ably slow and were bfJ,6716.0,
decay. 1.50 to 1.65 fancy russets, straight pace, many .
nary, ; Manatee......... c. V. S. Wilson.. 90 4.03
We are not yet able to place all receipt lines, r,75 to 1.85; ordinary to choice, soon ripe for a change. It repeats the 1Iiami......... -. A. A. Brickell... .. .... .
here, although the sales are increasing; $1.50 to 1.70, with occasional selections; old saying that "good news travels fast," Micea............ Hal. P Hardiu. .1..1' ,6.96
daily and promise soon to afford a good especially to shippers. Mullet Key...... Dr J. Y. Porter. ... ....
up to $2. Lemons, strictly fancy bright, Myers...... ..... M. M. Gardner.. 71.6 4.44
market for all. We have every facility $3.to 3.50; ordinary, $2 to 2.50; russets, : Oca1a.... ......, W. L. Jewett.... 86,53, 66.o ....
for placing the.fruit sent forward in the< $1 to 1.50. Grape fruit ((46 to 64 size), $ LIVERPOOL, Dec. 5. Orange City.: .....Dr. G. E'Walton 9137 6Q.2 7.19 .
... ........ 88376A.21.76.
best possible outside market. Pasadena. J.lI.Neff'
tc 2d inst. and
size of
2.50. Tangerines, large (200 We confirm our reports Pensacola........ C. A. Smith...... 88 44 66.8 ..04Rnnnymede.
By blanket rate, recently obtained bj 300)) fancy, per box, $4.50 to 5.50; small DOW have the pleasure to ad viselou that ..... D. C. Sutton..... .. .. .... ..
us, shipments are diverted at will from sizes, $3 to 4'per box. Mandarins: $2 tc at yesterday's sale 1,347 San Antonio..... P. R. Gailmard.. .. .... ....
New York to Boston, Philadelphia or choice bbl., $7 to of'at prices st. Petersburg... Theo. G. Ialtby. 90 4570.4 3.93
were disposed
2.75. ranging
plants per
Egg oranges ,.
additiona: Tallahassee...... Rf'V.W U.Carter 87 42 63.8 .ooramps.
Liverpool without delayer: 10; poor, no sale. Cucumbers, choice,, from 9s. 6d. to lls. per box. Valen- ....:. .... Thos. Considino. 8144 70.0,2.61
cost, giving each"shipper whose fruit we per crate, $3 to 3.50; poor, $1 to 1.50. cias are now arriving in large quantities,, Tarpon Sprine-s. C. D. Webster... 90 40 68.8,1.51,'
forward the of the best Titnsvil1e........ Lanouette.. 84 517o.8 8.38
sent advantages String beans, green, $1.75 to 2.25; wax, resterday's prices being: 420s, 12s. to J.Jt.

of these four great markets. 51 to 2; refugees, 75c. to $1.50. Ripe tomatoes 13s.; large, 714s, lls.. to 12s. FOR NOVEMBER.
Prices in the West continue unfavorable per crate, $2.50 to 3.50; green,no L. CONNOLLY & Co.

as compared with the East. sale. Squash, choice white, $1.50 to 2. Tempera- No. of S
ture. Days "
The Eastern markets range from 51.50 Green peas, $2.50 to 3.50. LIVERPOOL, Dec. 9. aSTATIONS.

to $2.25, the average on sound stock, according Thanking our shippers for past favors, We confirm ours of the 5th inst. and -2. ... -
to the reports: of our agents in wish them Christmas and a .: aD
we a Merry low beg to advise you that at the auc- ; .
New York, Boston and Philadelphia,, happy and prosperous New Year. ion; of 7th inst. and to-day 3,216 boxesf .c n b 'O-5 ,
being about $1.75. REDFIELD & SON. 6 5 g 0a S.2
Florida were offered, III to I 0".
The Home Market wants more fruit,, oranges follows 7th inst .' w: .Q.. "v -CJ'"
in condition, selling as :
and, whether sold here or shipped, is CHICAGO, Dec. 23. -Brights, 9s. to lls. 3d.; russets, 7s. 3d. Amelia...... .......... .... -.... .... .6 182.20" ..--
prepared to take care of it. to 9s. 6d. To-day-Brights, 9s. 9d. to rcher. .... .......... 8S 30 61.2 .... .... :7aJeland.
The movement Northward from thispoint Special to FARMER AND FRUIT GROWER: ) ... ..... ....... 87 3461.5.... .... J..t7-\.; .
is light and patrons are advised to Arrivals are small. Bright fruit in 12s. 3d., with very good demand. 3ustis....... .......... .8, 35 63.4 16 21.73 wo
We prices for Valencia .... .... ..
to-day's ,
shipped heavily now-all markets showan ;,wd request and ruling rather firm. II[ to I quote 420s, 10s. 6d. to 12. 6d.; large, ? teMe deint..So......... 4064.8...., ..:. i,3S', .
upward tendency. Russets are at a discount and some :par- Merritt' Island....... 85 42 68 0 15 61.61
i ies report them as slow. In lots bright ri4s, HP. to 12s. 3d.; 17,930 cases having 3omeland............. .... .... .... .... .... ....
fruit sells at $1.90 to 2,15per box outsIdefor been offered so far this week.L. 3ypolnxo. ............ 82 SS 73.0 27' 32.01' ,
NEW YORK,.Dec. 19. CONNOLLY & Co. facksonville........... 80 33160.(' 8 II 1.53
boxes arrived in fancy. Anything off in quality Jupiter ............... 82 10 42.16
Actually 57,000 would have to be shaded.. {ey West.. ............ 81 6173.0 II 52.02llanatee.
this city this week,excluding those which There is fair trade from store as follows FRUIT AT AUCTION.E. ..... ......... 8.4 3865.8 22 2 1.77 .
passed through bound for other points, a boxes choice' to L. Goodsell, New York, Dec. 14: lliami.Iicea. ..... ...:.............. ....,... .... .... .....
Florida bright ,
: :\ ...... ......... 81 4061.8 II 71.20
and this is very heavy, remembering fancy, average$2.25; do. russets, per box, Tangerines, halves, $2.25 to 3.55; ; Man- Mullet Key........... .... ..:.i.! ... .... .... ....
market is dull and prices are unsatisfac- hoice. Tangerines, full case, larins, halves, 1.55 to 1.75; brights, 431 .4 .... .... 2.00
. tory. SOOBEL & DAY. average to 1.95 russets, $1.30 to 1.75; fancy, )cala.................. .... ..
half >
9 $;5; Florida Mandarins, cases, $1.50 1.25 ; Orange City........... 84 33i..i.: 32.07,
jo; 3; Louisiana, boxes, $1.50 to 2; do., ,I $>H to 1.95; lemons .90 to $1.80. Pasadena... ........... 82 33,62.8 15 62.32
NEW YORK, Dec. 23. Barrels, $2.50 to 3.50; Mexican, per box, Same, Dec. 16: Tangerines, halves, .90 Pensacola.. ........... 80 2958.8, 18 4 ..SSRunnymede.
........... .... ... ... ... .
Special to FARMER AND FRUIT GROWER: $$$2 to 2.25. :M. GEORGE & Co. to $2.30; Mandarins to.65; Satsumas, San Antonio.... .......... ..r ,.... .... ...
For the week ending Dec. 19th this\ salves, .35; grape fruit, .85 to $2; fancy, St. Pder1'burg......... 83. 36 65.6 15 3 ..
market received about 70,000 boxes of CHICAGO, Dec. 19. $>1.55 to 2.15; brights,.$1.05 to 2; russets, Tallahauee............. 81. 27 5 7.6. 23.S!. .

oranges, of which about 5,000 have been Cauliflower, choice, bright Southern, 70 to $1.70.Same .Springs....... 82 83 34 65.1 63.6 17 8 1.9g.

consigned to out of town parties direct $2 to 3 per dozen; cucumbers, choice Dec. 18: Tangerines, halves, Tarpon Titusville.; .............. 79 465'.9-2.7.4 :!2 -:..
from Florida. This will leave 65,000 Southern, $1.50 to 2 per dozen; lettuce; $11.65 to 3.50; Mandarins, halves, .65 to Archer the 30th, DeLand
occurred at on
boxes for this market alone. Southern head slow, from $3 to ,75 barrel $51.15; Satsumas, halves, .95; fancy, 1.25' jn Frosts the'29th. Eustis on the Both, Jacksonville on,8th

There has been very little change in ; Southern curly, rather green,should jo; 2.10; bright, .70 to $2; russet, $1.20 to and 30th;Pasadena on the 3oth Pensacola,

,prices for good fruit, the same ranging re white inside; tomatoes sell slowly. L.B5. nth and 18th, and at Tallahassee on the 7th,nthr
from $1.75 to for baskets Sgobel & Day. Dec. 15: Tangerines, nth i8th. I9th 24th and 30th.
$2.25 Brights and $1.50to (] California cases of four grape The most severe of these occurred on the 18th
$1.90 for Russets. The shipments the ell; in a small way at $1.50 to 2; .Floridanethird halves, .95 to $2.30; Mandarins, halves, md soth when the two principal cold waves or

. latter of the week have contained a ) bushel boxes quoted at 1.25 to 70 to 90; Satsumas, halves, .55; fancy, the month produced the lowest tempcntture.But .

of soft fruit, and the average ).50. M GEORGE & Co. $?1.70 to 2.40; bright. .85 to 2.05; russet, The low little temperature, if any, damage proved beneficial was done to by the frost.orange -

of the sales have not been as high as $J1.35 to 1.80; grape fruit, $2.10 to 2.95. crop causing the fruit to ripen more rapidly N

they would i if. the fruit'had been"in good ST. Louis, Dec. 19.. Same, Dec. 16: Tangerines, ,halves, than. it would with REMAIN .
order. ORANGES.-Offerings were large; the $2.05 to 2.25; Mandarins, halves, .75 to. E. Director.
Grape fruit is selling from$1.90 to$2.25,, demand, however, for both local and order $51.15; Satsumas, halves, .60 to $1.25; Inlian Florida is fully aroused on

Tangerines from $1.75 to $2.40, Mandarins account was good, causing a steady River, halves, $2.50; fancy, halves; West
from $1 to $1.50. Good demand at movement at full quotations. Well- $*2.25 to 2.30; bright, $1.60 to 2; red kid ;he subject of tobacco culture. For .

ruling prices. Fruit arriving in bad or- known brands continue to command a ;love, halves, 1.45; Navels, $2.45; russets he l last two seasons the culture of

der; E. L. GOODSELL. premium over consigned offerings. We .75 to $1.80. his article has been vigorously pushed 3
Mexican box, $2.50 to 2.75; H. Harris & Co.,Boston, Dec. 15: Tangerines -
: ,
quo e per in several counties of Middle and West
BOSTON, Dec. 23. Louisiana, per barrel, $4 to 4.50j do., perbox 1.50 to 2.50; Mandarins with
box 51.30to; 1.50 Navels2to3; grape fruit, Florida, notably Gadsden, most
Special to PARKER AND FRUIT GROWER $2 to 2.25; Florida brights, per ;
At the sale of, 10.000 boxes yesterday 52 to 2.10; do. russets, per box, $1.75 to 1.87; to 3; bright, $1.5 to 2.25; russet, i ratifying; success. It has been made

with .90. $>;1.25 to 1.95; lemons, $2. that the soil and climate of
all fruit showed apparent
nearly wasty,
very Dec. 11: Fancy -
de- E. Roberts,Philadelphia, i
range from 75 cents to 2.30 per box. PINEAPPLES.-Fair offerings, light $1.20 to 2.10; his section of the. State are especiallyidapted
2.10 bright.
j Grape fruit, $1.15 to $3 per box. Tangerines mand, at $3.50 to 4 per dozen. ;russet, $1.80, $1.20 to to 1.80.; to the growth of the finer

sound, $1.80 to $2.50 for halves. Choice Jim Kavanaugh, of the St. Louis Fruit Same, Dec. 14: Tangerines $4.60; fancy grades; of tobacco. It is now believed -*
fruit in demand.
good SNOW & Co. Company, got back from Florida a'few. ; GO 2.30; bright, 1.50 to 2.10; russet, hat within the next year a large number -

days ago, bringing with him a few casesf $. to 2.10; Unions, russet, 1.10. > of cigar factories* will be established -

i PHILADELPHIA, Dec. 19. ) nice oranges from Sanford. He sayspeculiar Same, Dec. 16: Navels half, $2.80$1.60; brig for the manufacture of tobacco. ..,
Mandarins ;
'this ines $2 ,
whig to of Florida a feature in the groves season ; .
very heavy covered 1.40 to 2 russet, $1.40 to 1.80. f.
the trees ;
oranges during the past few days, and is that, the outside the are inside of Barnett Bros., Chicago, Dec. 14, G. 8. Hereford's Acid Phosphate -
deal with fruit on ,
much of the
fruit showing a great
of blistered and the trees are almost barren, and in this & F. car 2144: Tangerines, $2.50 to 4.80; For Abuse of Alcohol.It .
decayed oranges Mandarins half, $2.20; bright, f 1.80 to : '
boxes,t\e market is some easier and espect almost the reverse of last season, 1.95. I relieves depression therefrom

prices lower, but for strictly sound bright when,. the exterior was not as fully cov 2.05; russet, $1.65 to .



.; ,.



-y, .. ...;;. .
---- -
- -- -


C .

; '-' ..

--- -

NEW KODAKS. 'some of their recent sales: To.E. G.

Our young polios. Mate ens. Vivell, 114 acres; J. N. Y. Stelfox,
: .
E : 14 acres; A. E. Campbell, small tract;
- -
'" C. S. Bulkeley, 16 acres; C. S.
in Milton
A California Type. At ,a tobacco meeting ,

I' Hiram Selby was one of the mountain- Santa Rosa county, twenty-one farmers You press the Bulkeley, ocean lot; J. T. Hogg, 5

bred boys,a phenomenally good mustang signified their intention. plant to. acres.-Juno Sun.
breaker, a fine shot and a companion you bacco. button, Mr. King, of Arizona, who was

could trust. I have told many stories here last year, purchasing orange trees

about him in those Santa Lucia days. E. W. Jernigan, near Melrose, has we do the rest. with which to start groves in that far
Poor fellow! An oak that he was fellIngkilled three in
acres ,
scuppernong grapes away country, was again in the city
him years ago, and the Selby cab- which he is said make 800
from to Seven New Styles and Sizes
last week and made large purchasesof
in, where he lived with his feeble old
mother, is fairly rotting into a place like gallons of wine a year. ALL LOADED WITII Transparent FilmsFor : the same character. Whether or
sale all Photo.Stock Dealers.
a.burial mound, so quickly the wild cle- Mr. Flagler has faith in the futureof EASTMAN not oranges will grow successfully in '
matis and blackberry have seized uponit. San Mateo. H. COMPANY, Arizona is still experimental, but Mr. -
I rode past it a few days ago, and Through J. Send for Catalogue. ROCHESTER.N.Y.
some of Aunty Selby's marigolds were Richie he has recently bought an King has no fears of the result and is

still blooming around it. The old oak orange grove near that thriving villagefor backing up his faith with a large out-

still remains on which Hiram used to $20,ooo. Although farmers are getting, noth- lay of money.-Lake Region.In .
nail his "skins and varmint an' hides." ing for their cotton there seems to be the western part of Florida the
"Skins" meant deer "bar "hide I" The shells of hundreds of turtlesare
or ; about the same amount of money in fish and oyster business is no small

meant mestic.element calves.or one cattle-the might say tamed;' "varmint" do- scatered over the prairie where the country, at least this part of it, as matter. The Florida Gazetteer says:,

once was Alachua lake. The waters there usually is. The people are hust
in Hiram's mind meant coons, They are the people's bacon. Duringthe
foxes, wildcats, coyotes and badgers.In having subsided, the turtles have lers and have learned to make a little winter, at all the principal towns

\ these days Hiram would be ranked starved to death. here and there, "by hook ;and by along the Pensacola and Atlantic rail-
as a cowboy. But he was more of a
fi wood ranger on horseback. He drove Wagons loaded with oranges are crook."-S un. road, ranging from fifty eighty miles

cattle for the wealthy ranchers, and continually passing this office showing There were 41 cars, containing 15, from St. Andrews, will be seen cov-

earned a fair living; but he preferred to that our citizens held their fruit untilit 000 boxes of oranges that went out on ered wagons camping on the commons.

be Jon'his over own the master Santa and Lucias to, with ride all his day favorite ripened. It is a great pity to put the S. F. & W. yesterday afternoon. They are loaded with oysters, fresh

weapon, a large army revolver, Florida oranges upon the market This is the largest shipment made up and salted fish and roe, which are retailed '

"pe gin" at things. "Ground squirrelsan' green.-Lake City Reporter.Mr. to the present time and shows that out at very reasonable prices.St. .-

]jack rabbits they give a man pray Trommer has of there is little danger yet awhile of a Francis Facts.
Jos. a
tice, he used to remark to me. "Varmint process ; The remark-
falling off in the shipment of pineapples are looking
them's better and wuth a little. ]I making scuppernong wine which'pro. oranges river.
well the St. Lucie Our
reely like to drop a wildcat with my six- duces the best results of any we have from this section.Gainesville Sun. ably on
shooter." DeLand Record Uncle Bill Min planters planted out last summer a
yet seen. He uses only the pure juicecf :
For large game he carried an old muz shew of the Barberville section large amount of plants, but it seems
the grape, and his wine is of the a resident -
zle-loading rifle, as most of the boys of that fell short the
one on supplyof
of this for 60 every
the district did, until a few.years later kind. that "cheers but does not inebri county 50 or years,
The has doubled
Henry rifles or old model Winchesterscame ate."-Mon. Constitution. an old Indian warrior, has two acres plants. crop been
in. Sometimes for two in trees nineteen from every year, but plants are still in great
a year or Dr J. Y. Porter state healtn officer orange years
at a time he made his living by "huntin'an' Florida is, I the seed, and from these two acres of demand and our planters intend to get
tradin' bosses," as he once told me. says healthy and free next summer a supply of plants from
trees he ships boxes of fine fruit
Once a he went to meeting, from all dangerous or 'contagious dis 1500
year camp the keys. The crop of apples will bea
_ and was mightily stirred be- The suchan this year. He has never used on these
___ always up eases. grippe, prevailing to O. K. Wood alone is
'--.fore its close, leading the mourners and extent in other states, has not trees an ounce of commercial fertil
.. confessing all his sins of omission and ap- supposed to ship 1,000 crates. Taking
commission., Then he came home re- peared either in a malignant form or izer.Mr. thisas an average from the num-

" joicing to Aunty Selby, and for a few to any extent to attract special atten. F. B. Moodie, President of the ber of plants-planted; on the river that

weeks the work he did in the garden tion. Florida Tobacco Growers' Associa- will bear next summer there will be
would have done credit to any profes- tion, in a letter to The Floridian, I ,
A noticeable fact at Braidentown is ,
on the river at least from 8,000 to
sional horticulturist. After
a states that he and Mr. S. G. HubbarrJ
the number of silver dimes and half ,
of the unfenced mountain wilderness 12,000 crates, and Mr. Kitching ex-
President of the New
again overcame him, and the I dimes circulation. It appears that England To- pects to realize from his EgyptianQueens.oneacrein'alI
oaks about the cabin to bacco Growers' Association, met in
giant log began sometime ago the Cubans purchasedtwo at least$2,500,
I w be covered once more with his "skins, of cattle the of Washington and proposed a tariff'of
at rate
cargoes $30 and from the looks we have no doubt

hides The an'type varmint.is old, but it is vanishing; it a piece, arid made the entire paymentin one dollar and a Mr.pound on Sumatra raised it tobacco that that will only be a low estimate.
I McKinley to
these coins. Monroe Co. Advo- ,
is already hard to find on any part -Titusville Star. '
E 'ofthe; Pacific coast; forty-acre farms two dollars a pound.

occupy: the valleys, and men are plant- cate.Oviedo Chronicle In sections Real estate is being bought up rap '
: some I CURE FITS!
Ing orchards by the hundred in the sunny idly in this vicinity. The leading
shelters of the Santa Lucias. There orange growers are bewailing low
When I cure I do not mean merely to stop them
agencies of the town Messrs. Goode
c still a certain sort of pioneering to be prices for fruit. In Oviedo, however, for a time and then hare them return again. 1 mean a
done there, but it is a tame and tiresome we know of one man who considersthat & Hogg, have made quite a numberof radical core. I hare made the d.sease of FITS EPI.
sort compared with the book of the days important transfers recently and LEPSY or FALLING SICKNESS a life-long study. I
he sold
well that he has
so given warrant my remedy to care the worst cases Because
of the beginnings when the first'trallswere the about 600 boxes they still have some fine bargains in others have failed is no reason for not now receiving a
made, the first grizzlies shot, the buyer 500 or extra choice and lands cure. Send at once for a treatise and a Free Bottle of
pineapple "on
,first squatter fights fought out between for good measure, in a sale of grove my infallible remedy. Oire Express and Post Office.
cattlemen and cabin builders on the Na- 1,200 boxes. f their little list. The following are IT. G. ROOT, 31. C., 183 Pen.rI8t., N. Y.

cimiento.-Forest and Stream.
-- -- ----- A Moss Bluff item in the New

cultivates acres.Well-known Uncle'Alex a grove Uncle of.about shouldered Alex.tw Goodson nty-five his Gulf Capitol Land Coast company states Canal that have the and surveyed Atlantic Okeechobee and the PAR E S I S (CONSUMPTION OF THE BRAIN)

Ii musket in General Finnegan's brigade large prairie called Mud Prairie witha can certainly bo cured by only one thins,namely: PROF.PHELPS great discovery,
view it into the
to Ockla-
during the war. Before that time, he draining
waha river.
had raised corn and cotton, as he was p COMPOUND.Saved

4 one of the pioneer settlers from Geor- The business of the United States

Parties who conveying Land Office in this city is steadily increasing From the Insane Asylum. 1Jea.r Slr.-I feel Itmy duty to tell, you
gia. .were or- what Paine Celery Compound did tor me. I can't praise It enough. About a year ago my .
anges to Lake City from the Indian and the number of entries head troubled me so that it seemed as though I should be crazy. I twos caused by over-
river often stopped over night at made thus far this month is in excess study. I asked the advice of two doctors,who gave me medicine to no effect and I did not'
of that of previous month for know what I would do. I did not want to see anyone everything seemed so strange. I
Uncle Alex's. They the chil any and I felt I read advertisement
gave had a tired.languid feeling,my kidneys troubled me, badly. your -
dren of the fruit to eat and Mrs. years. The demand for Florida soils in a paper and thought I would try tho compound. Defore I had taken half of one

Goodson the seed in the front everywhere apparent.GainesvilleSun. bottle I felt like a new person. Four bottles cured me and I would recommend it to all
planted that feel the way I did. Yours truly MBS. J. E. WILCOX, Rural P.O.,WI*.
yard. When Uncle Alex. returned .

& home from the war, he found a numberof Col. G. H. Norton is at Brooks- Physicians 8 Celery Compound Prescribe in those It.cases Dear where Slrx-I the am nervous much system pleased was with broken the down action from ofPaine

sprouts growing, and afterwards, taking ville this week, superintending the over-work of mind or body. I have seen particularly good results where the patient had

'i the hint which his good wife and packing of orange trees, which are tobe lost all ambition,no appetite,constipated,could not sleep nights, eta Three or four cases
of weak,emaciated,hysterical females have been cured with the Compound. I have ob-
nature suggested, set out a grove > shipped to California and Arizona. served that it quiets excitable nerves,gives patients better rest, increases appetite,regulates

which, to-day, covers twenty-five acres Col. Norton will ship this'year twenty bowels,and is a good remedy to build up broken-down cases generally. Yours truly,
B. C. Erxiz&Twr, M. D., Alton 111.
of as fine growth as any section can car loads of trees, which represents in
It Is sold by all reliable druggists. WELLS,RICHARDSON,&CO., Props.,Burlington Vt
'. show. He will this season, ship the neighborhood of $So, .-Lake

4,500 boxes.-Standard.. .-. legion:' ....: *' Beware of worthless imitations of DIAMOND DYr,J.

.; -:' :: "

:. .

.., "


t rf

-Ar't ,


.i .

:. < '. .

,: Out The next best way is to have a tent; been temporarily closed. The air of Yeast Cakes. "i

Rural Jiome. for buy year one after if you year can; and, BO as if not to able have to it the upper! room will be appreciablypurer Since living in Florida I have found :J

purchase, rent assembly tent, and be and with a sense, of freshness the .following recipes of Dr. Hol- ,
The Fatal Facility of Buying Gew- sure to send in early your application. and ,freedom not found in a room brooke's very reliable and satisfactory. rI r

.gaws.A There are inconvemencies in tenting, near the ground. keep the cakes hung up in a sandfly
POT Our Rural Home. but life.is made spicy by variety. The If there is any malaria in the air it cloth bag in the kitchen or any airy
Teach last Assembly was visited by a "down-
.. been your girls to say "No! has pour"; some thought it a great misfor- is certain to harbor near the surfaceof place. Steep, one handful of fresh

the ringing in my ears ever since tune, but it proved a blessing, since by the earth, and during the watchesof hops or two of old in one quart of :'
i article entitled thus appeared in the exercise of proper care, an ordinarytent the night while the victim seeks boiling water, on back of- stove for a
your columns some time ago. was found to shed water satisfac- needed rest and repose its perniciouswork half hour, then strain on to one quarto
Now I think torily. And thus a day or two of tent-
we can further
go is carried sifted flour and beat well. When
most effectively on. !
back ing shows one how to,get along comfort-
to no than to the signing the
say ably In all regards; and the second sea- In Florida the water line is very luke-warm, add one heaping table-
mortgage. You know it is our son always proves to be much more sat- near the surface in many localities, spoonful of brown sugar, one level.

natures to want to dress becoming isfactory than the first. and while no deadly sickness prevails, tablespoonful of salt, one of ginger, .
and well and to admire nice ribbons Third, and the of the i
; way attending yet the dweller remains in.a continualstate and four or more yeast cakes. Let
and Chautauqua that is full of dissatisfaction -
soft laces and the thousand and
to the one practicing it is, pickingout of lassitude and does not enjoy rise over night or until light, and .
little as'well
one things, as the silk a. day here and there. From the the robust health to which he is entitled stiffen with white corn meal. Cut
dress, that costs but a trifle. How first, the stereopticon lectures in the in this delightful climate unlesshe into cakes, when rolled, about a

many of us keep an account of the evening have grown in quality and uses proper precaution in the loca- quarter of an inch thick and dry first -

dimes and nickels, yes, and pennies quantity. It is impossible for one to tion of his dwelling house, and especially day in shade and wind and then in
from distance and them
I come a stay ,
for little
? How often
spent things and return home the same day. So it is in the altitude of his sleeping the sun. A frame about the size of a
is said "Oh! it costs but a few cents, I to be said with emphasis: Go to the chambers. Build on dry locations four-dozen condensed milk box, with

will buy it," and soon the dollar is Chautauqua the first day, to stay till and,sleep high is the counsel of wis- sand fly netting stretched over and

gone. + the last song is sung. Go to see, and be dom.-Halifax Journal. tacked makes a good dryer. It can
Commence in the cradle to teach seen; go to hear the best platform talk,
be with
cords and the
hung cakes do
and do a good deal outside yourself; go
: your girls to say no,and teach themto need not The
with your family, and if you don't have BROWN'S IRON BITTERS AJL3IANAC turning. quantity
deny self for the sake of others. one, and can't stay all through, take For 1892 ,takes about three pints of meal and will
Give them an allowance as soon as "first best girl," and if can't Contains One Hnudrrd Recipes for making I '
your you delicious Candy cheaply and quickly make about two frames full of cakes.
they can count, or better still, a way get one, go alone. at ome. This book is given away at drug I, I use about one cake for good sized .
For information in detail, address the and general stores.
to earn it, and then teach them howto
loaf. The frames .
secretary, at Mount Dora. are handy.for.cover.ing
spend this money to the best ad .->-. things on the table from flies. Of .
by suggestions iri such The Value of Walking to Health
vantage a way 11 Worth a Guinea a Box." course the depth of sides may be less
that the child thinks she is using her Few things, if any, are so effectual than the milk box. the
Mr. S chemist of Sprinkle
-, a Liverpool, ,'
own judgment. And when she in building and sustaining the
goes frames with meal before
received a bill for the amount of 28s. putting on
shopping teach her to say no when Helens. physical organization as walking, ifes.Qlutelr the cakes. Tropical Sun. .
from Thomas Beecham St.
the clerk shows her something she and judiciously followed.
does not want and smilingly says, "It Mr. S-, being at the time in pecuniary ,. It is perfect exercise. It taxes the

is such a' bargain and a lovely pieceof difficulties, pondered fora entire system. When you walk prop
considerable time how the
goods. You better take before to meet erly every member and muscle, every The
it is all gone; it will suit your complexion demand. At last a bright idea flashed nerve and fiber has something to do. Superiorremedy
his mind he said
across joy-
so well. Teach her to say The arms swing backward and for- .

no when she goes to the milliners fora fully: ward, keeping step, as it were, with :;

neat durable hat and the milliner Yes, I will send Beecham a box the legs; the chest expands and con- for all diseases

shows her a dainty bonnet that she of his own pills-he 'says himself tracts as the lungs fill and discharge; "

looks "so bewitching in" and is "so they are worth a guinea a boxandseven the drummer boy pulse beats a tune originating in 1

cheap; only costs five dollars.".Teach shillings in cash." (for the march; the legs curve and impure blood ;

her to have the courage to'say, "No, This he did. In the course of a straighten ; the feet rise and fall, the i.

I can't afford such a one as that, .I 'ew.days great was the surprise ofMr. while the head rides over all-but not

want a good nice hat that I can wear ? S- to find that Beecham had as a dead head. Every sense it has MED"ICINE. J

this summer and retrim for the next forwarded the receipt attached to is employed, every faculty alert. The

season if I choose." And when her which were the words, "Cash. onlyin nostrils expand to quaff the breeze; which .
bosom friend whose parents possess future. Thomas Beecham." the ears turn to every sound ; the eyes .

more of this'world's goods' than her In the United States Beecham's roll in their sockets, sweeping from may alwaysbe 1

parents, has some handsome article: of Pills are also advertised as universally -I left to right, from earth to sky; the relied upon J

dress, teach your dear girl to say no acknowledged to.be "worth a brain is at work through all its parts. to give the bestsatisfaction. .

.to herself. Say, "No, papa can't guinea a boxbut that they are for Progress under such conditions js the '\

afford me .quite ''so much and I don't sale by all druggists at 25 cents. Very eloquence of physical motion. i 4 4is
need it. I am dressed comfortablyand What is the effect? The flesh is ,d I.
fieecham thinks it bestto
neatly and that is sufficient, and evidently solidified ; the lungs grow strong and '
such fellowsas
he must never go in debt for my hedge against bright sound; the chest enlarges; the limbsare AVER'SSarsaparilla ::1
clothing. I know the world judgesus Liverpool druggist turning up rounded out; the tendons swell
this side of the water.FromFame
a great deal by our clothes, but on and toughen ; the figure rises in height !
God the heart a London newspaper. and and is clothed with
judges us by and my dignity, grace
conscience would never feel clear,wereI and suppleness. Hunters, who walk Cures
others will you
to cause papa so much more hard Sleep High. .. much, are tall and straight, while cure j

labor for such a trifle." And when In a moist climate like that of Flor. sailors, who scarcely walk at all, are jJ.

she arrives at womanhood and is the ida, and especially where the water low and squat. The whole man is

happy possessor of a home and husband rises to within,a short distance of the developed, not the body merely. The any Six varlets days earlier tested at than the

there will be no need to say no surface, we deem it all-important that mind is broadened by the contemplation Agrlcuitl at G.nera,Ex.N.Y.Grounds Coloi

to sign the mortgage. The plea for fox, sanitary reasons the house shouldbe of creation's works, the soul is tender greenish, sweet white.and pulp delicious.
the wife's allowance will be in a well elevated from the ground and enlarged, the imagination brightened, The only grape ,
that ranks first both In
great measure stopped, for the husband hat the sleeping apartments should the spirits cheered, the temper sweet- earliness and Quality; ;
will not be afraid to trust "their" be> upon the second or third floor. ened. The moral forces are strengthened Each registered vine sealed trade with'our

..purse where his wife can have free Even in the hill land, north or south, equally with the physicaL: A Jrcuur(KiTinjciuru..r Information.mark label.Agents Send wanted.fort. .
access to it.IRS.. CHAS. F. MAY. the upper stories of the house are loftier reverential feeling is awakened, Adress BTEP&XM iU>YT'' OAS Canaan. (X i 1y

Kustis,Fla.Mount. .much to be preferred for chambers, i if f not a profound religious sentiment. i
i > < and would never from choice No who walks the fields Lase t BEAR m.W1IOU
we one rightly
Dora Ghautauqua. ,-( Jt l.:II e.d ROOT Troll;...Traits sal
For Our Rural Home., sleep in a room located in the first and groves, or climbs the heights i Garden_ T T,.:Mortl.ii i V8EFVI..toth.polat.i Trait Srfl."-Free.OrangehddFarmer Amer. d
of the house. There is a differ- beneath the dome with its
Will you kindly give place to the story heavenly :Ably writt.a lty..t.n..m01lUnOJl.Cal.
enclosed .. 'i
fntit Grote'n' Surprising LOW prie l Apple 'Mr.Q.rrr.PlrJtV1lE.P.aek.Ap..ctdJlH.JI..Or.1'rM' -
or such of it as you choose, for ence i in the quality of the air that blazing sun by day and its moon and .Gins, .j
the visitors, and anyone with keen organs of smell and countless stars by night, but is irresistibly E08E8 1JoclLuper.STARKnROS.: -everyth'ina. Ho larger stock, 711 ta"17...'Loulalana. >BETTOU, .*'

oblige Mount Dora. B. T.S. breathing will at once appreciate in drawn toward die Infinite, as he Ho.-r.ud 41825:OLDEST. 100O Aens;IJLZOEtf. ,

The preferable way is to have one's entering a room on the upper or lower II looks through Nature up to Nature's .
floors in the evening or jod." A SEXAGENARIAN in Bel. \f, ACARTNBY ROSES make beautiful erer1V1 f
house, and let the cooks at,the hotel provide especially gr en.stoclc.proorhcdgcs.Plants and cutting
the food. early.- morning, or if.\ the room, has ord's. for sale. M.ONEILL, Fairbanks,Fla. io-8-i8t ..

''; '
R .
la :

.. ,

b w

., -. oL" -'. :- 1' "J ,.'t -':; ... -

h __ 4-


.- t ." '" .: '
; "
\:: 'f. :/r. "; >


... .
.t*;> ;; .
'" : <' ." ."" .' ': ,", ,< ", ;
:. .


: :, ": .

::? "' t ORGAN OE THE STliTEFlltUlEns MiMflflGE. { flflD IflDUSTlpIi UfllOfl.{ ; 1"

.... ,
Basis'of No. 52.: ;
VOL. V.' /s ,",. "Agriculture is the Wealth.
: _

'all these Farm Statistics to have a rest circulation of the country. Surely a
but I am free from
Staff Contributor now
TOM SAWYER - my crop
Adams will not claim that laboris
catch with the Major Mr.
official entanglements so that I can I intended to up ;,
but I well after an oiled benefited by a contraction of the
Personal. make Belhaven rival Campobello as a might as run .
; 'Some person in Lake County writes; practical sub-treasury. I mean to do thunderbolt to race with him. He circulating medium.
does too much in one hour for me. l I I shall have more to say on this
to the FARMER AND FRUIT GROWER] it too. I saw the Major's beaming
stopping his subscription because Tom countenance to day in Ocala, and got have to breathe occasionally. subject in connection with my remarkson .

t Sawyer and Major Campbell write too< a grip of .his strong farmer han. Bill Arp writes me that he is i coming the third proposition.

much "nonsense. He ought to have May his circumference never .dimi. down to see me, soon and after that ]I I cannot concur with Mr. Adamsin
this line. ,his statement that wages are higher 3;
written to us first and we would have will know some more on 1
.... shut off our nonsense. It' is a pity} ish.These are. busy times at Belhaven Look out now for some biographical than ever before. Now" wages mean

that a paper should suffer in that way;, and I keep on wondering if I did not sketches. TOM SAWYER. "reward of services. Without pro-
but when we take into considerate throwaway those Two hundred and ducing statistics, pro or con, I would- i
CHEAP PBODUOPS A.. CURSE TO ask, does the farm laborer, the mechanic *
the fact that the FARMER AND forty hours spent about, Indianapolis
LABOR. the carpenter, the miner, etc., :
GROWER pays Tom Sawyer enough My cane is a tremendous job, and
receive better reward for his servicesnow
salary to meet the expenses of his scat nearly all my potatoes are yet in the a
Further Reply to DudleyW. Adamson than he did twenty, ten or five f,
be lot of
,college there certainly must 'a ground. Got out a splendid
National Banking ago? If so, why then this un
great many readers who do appreciatewhat sweet potatoes to-day. Will try to
Editor.Alliance Department: rest, this determination, this crystalli-
week and
friend calls nonsense. Irish next
our peculiar dig my potatoes
Borden's zation of all classes into one
Tne last of Prof. questions laboring
Then we may go further and believe house enough to last all winter.
Mr. Adams is as follows;: whole to demand and
answered by homogeneous
that the Standard finds Tom Sawyer's"nonsense" What with cane to plant and oats,
"Is it not a fact that all financial legis! even compel legislation in behalf
of much ,financial value, also to market my hogs, I am just .as;
wicked lation for the last twenty-five years has of labor that it'may receive better reward -
of another be. Some
since it pays the expenses busy as a man can
increase the for services rendered?-No the
had a tendency to purchasing ,
little Sawyer
,child at college; while the brave editor about Ocala called Tom
of and! decreasethe men who feed the world, the men whoclothe
power money
Marion Free Press, not to be outdone a theoretical farmer, but I retorted
price of \labor" the world, the men who shelter
those Jacksonville ; him a theoretic
by great papers, ; by calling
Mr. Adams "As a the world the men who war in the /
In reply says: : ,
has undertaken the education of a editor, so the honors are even
whole the purchasing of money world, the men who transport the
,third child. Other newspapers and Yet he gets out a good paper, and power
great journals of other States help out Belhaven will proudly welcome any has, as you.say, greatly increased, or, world know well enough that labor
the facts in other does not receive its just rewards that
to same ;
.. and its home-laden express
in this good work, a poor man inquiring man to
who writes his articles at night after a .table. words, nearly everything we buy i is there exists' a broad gulf between

hard. day's work in the field is enabledto It is all stuff about a man not being cheaper than ever before. And, what Dives and Lazarus, which daily becomes -
is still better, it is a fact that wages for : broader still. No, labor does i
education farm i in
give his children the they able. to make a living on a
nearly all kinds of labor all over the not find employment at living wages.It J
are receiving to so advantage. Florida. It depends very greatly on
United States ,are decidedly higher begs for employment that it may j
i in
I trust toe reading public will e: the man and his hour for rising
than: ever before. earn: its i daily bread; that it may
cuse this explanation and know from the morning; but he who expects to dailyeating
this that Tom Sawyer is not writingfor grow; rich on the farm is a very sanguine "It is a fact that clothing, boots and eel: the nine million mortgages ..... .. J

amusement but is working for ; person. Who is the rich man shoes, nails, hardware, iron, steel, cancer-like, the twelve million

those he loves. It is work, too, for anyhow? glass, crockery, sugar, salt, tinware, homes of America; that it may break .

many a night he sits at his desk until We are still talking about tobacco farming utensils of every description, asunder the ligaments that bind it,

the hush of the small hours has fallen down here in Marion and the success and manufactured goods of all kinds 'rometheus-like, to the rock of care.

; upon the, world and every sense grows in Leon and Gadsden is encouraging were-never so cheap before, and never From his third proposition Mr.
a before would a day's labor purchaseso Adams would have us believe that
work is will make
weary. No, friends, the not us.to try. I think we a systematic :
done for personal prominence, or effort this time, and if we do much or'the necessities, comforts labor is"blessed because clothing,

merely to amuse the public. There we are going to succeed., I do abom- and luxuries of life in Aiperica as at boots and shoes, nails, etc., are cheaper
the present time." now than\ ever before, and that a day'slabor
may be a little nonsense occasionally, mate tobacco and rejoice to
i if earth Now this statement of Mr. Adams: will purchase so many of the
educated clear
but I appeal to the public know: that every on was '
there is not always a moral purpose in destined to be burned, but the feature embodies three distinct propositions, necessities, comforts and luxuries of
from which one, and. as I understand fe. But one great trouble with our
that excites
my writings, or something to impress: of the weed my especial
it t ,inference can be deduced., -workers is to get that day's labor.Tie .
an economic truth. I am proud to' antagonism is its tendency to make ;a only one vage
know that the leading writers and man spit on a church or office floor. The propositions are (i), The purchasing millions unemployed in the

thinkers of Florida and other States For a big ugly man to go to church power of.money has increased. United States, to-day, will testify to

enjoy my humble efforts, and I have and make a duck puddle in the pew ((2)), Wages, as a,rule, are higher now that.; Moreover, what are these boots

the reward of their, oft repeated com is; a shame. than ever before. ((3), The purchasing and shoes, nails, etc., but the products -

mendation. That is enough. Brave< Life is a dreamy: blessed reality hereon power of a day's labor is greaternow of some other laborer? The

old Major Campbell never writes :a the farm during this glorious au than at any previous time. prices of these very products of labor
The inference is that labor is better are diminished by the lowering of labor -
foolish thing and his "Practical Farm tumn,'but I have my little woes as wellas ,
Talks are more widely read than other people. For instance, the< off to-day than ever before. and all producing classes suffer

anything written in Florida for ten Marion County Alliance passed vote< As regards the first proposition, I great injury from this depression of
TOM SAWYER. of "censure" a few days ago because< infer that Mr. Adams would have the Leoth their products and labor. Mr.
f in i an unguarded moment I admittedto reader believe that labor is benefitedby Ernest Seyd, one of the most able

Farm Statistics-No. 10. a Jacksonville editor that I was a the increased purchasing power of and reliable statisticians and financiers -

We have sugar boiling" going on Democrat. That editor has gottenme money. The very opening words ofhis of great Britain, said: "Through-

just now and are in the midst of much into trouble and now I am almost second proposition is sufficient out, the world a fall in prices will
( for this conclusion. But to take place, injurious alike to the owners -
sweetness. My sugar cane is a. success afraid to write even these farm statis grounds
of be admit that the purchasing power of of solid property and to the labor-
in spite of the frost and Baskin's ti:ics lest another vote censure
goats, which combined last spring to fired at me. From now on until fur.ther money has increased is to admit that ing. classes, and advantageous only,

down me, but failed ignominiously. I orders,I- am a Mugwump.Did there has been, relatively at least, a and unjustifiably so, to the holders

am using some new hammock land, any of our dear readers ever :contraction of the circulating mediumF of State debts" and other contracts orthat

and it serves the purpose admirably. nave.a "vote of censure?" No? 'Vellyou F the country, for I have shown conclusively kind.

I intend to let it rattoon for next want.to get one right away for in ,my last''article to FARMER When labor is well paid, all products -
4 FRUIT GROWER that there can be of labor must of necessity bring ,
year's crop, but I shall use some cot- they are useful things. They serve AND
ton seed meal for a stimulant, and I as lightning rods and are intended tokeep no general fall in prices(which is simply good; prices. Where products arecheap

hope to greatly increase the yield. a man from being struck by another name for an increase inhe labor is i poorly paid, "hard
have I lightning.. purchasing power of money) without nes" overtake us and all business
For two years past I teen: jhtning-political I
f serving the Alliance and neglecting I I think now it is about time for a previous contraction in"the,...-. money drags. One of our best reform writers

:; -


r -. ...
.. .

.. ..

____ __ _
'. -

T .

,- .'.


says, "The degradation of every na" less the price of products, the more< Jefferson (Texas) Jimplecute: N( RICH FLORIDA LANDS, .
tion is measured accurately' by the ,of them it takes to buy a dollar. Al. man was ever convinced of the error

amount of the products of its labor debts, taxes, usury, official salaries, of his ways and won over to virtue mI -iu 1I. <

.given in exchange for a dollar, or unit transportation, etc., are paid in dollars and morality by abuse. .

of their currency. The poorest, mean and not in products. The cheaper *** .
est and most servile and abject nation the products of labor, the more i it
The Jeffersonian test of qualification
and have and takes of jhem to these fixed
people, always always : pay
for official service was: "Is) he honest!?
will, barter the greatest amount ol charges and the less there is left to
Is he capable? Is he faithful to the
their products for a dollar." pay labor.
constitutionNow it is: "What did
Bryant, in his work on money, says:: "Howsoever great the natural resources -yoiK, do toward my election?" Per-
"Any reduction in the price which of a country may be, however sonal medicine. See?
the producer or artisan is able to obtain 'genial its climate, fertile its soil, in I..

for his labor, or the products ofhis genious*, enterprising and industriousits *

labor, is an injury, misfortune and inhabitants,. or free its institutions, Leon County Farmers Alliance
loss to every single member ofsociety, if the volume of money is shrinkingand meets in quarterly session at Natural

excepting solely those who live upon prices are falling, its inhabitants! Bridge on the first Thursday after the

the interest of loaned money." will be overwhelmed with bankruptcy,, second Tuesday in January, being the I

The"U. S. Monetary Commissionsaid its industries will be paralyzed and 14th day of the month. There will 'Farmers Stop and Think.
destitution and distress will prevail.1HERSCHLL be a grand basket picnic on the occa
of WHY
:, An increasing money Spend the ,best years of your
and falling prices have been and,are P. WALKER, A. M. sion. The brethren generally are cordially life cultivating the soils of the frozen

more fruitful of human misery than Auburndale Polk Co., Fla. invited to attend We would North and West raising crops on which
.. ....
-- that all the visiting brethren
war, pestilence or famine. And suggest the freight is often .not realized, when
A Steady Volume of Money. a basket lunch,.as is usual in ,
again it says, "A shrinking volume carry you can buy land from the undersigned,
of money and falling prices always Changes in volume per capita of-the many of the counties.-Florida Alli rich and fertile as any known lands,

have and always must have a tendencyto circulating medium of the country ance.. and where you can raise a crop that the
concentrate wealth, to enrich, the should not be allowed, after a volumehas *** United States Government will pay a-

few and to impoverish and degradethe once been established by law, In reply to several inquiries as to BOUNTY of$100 on each acre.

many. This tendency is subtile sufficient to allow the transaction of when the new constitution will be sent HOLD On, this isn't all. You can sell

and portentous throughout the world the business of the.country on a cash out for ratification, we have to say the said crop right there in your home

to-day." paying system, with a view to the approximate that Bro. Moore, .the State Secretary, market for $250 per acre. You ask for

The general welfare of mankind ne- or complete extinction of is attending to the matter of printing, the "How" and the "Wherefore."

cessitates fair prices for all productsof the hateful credit system. and will have the new work ready for Quite right-fects and figures count best.

labor, beginning with agriculture. Among all the plans ever devised distribution within a short time. He
Herein is where Mr. Adams madea through which to enslave the many is using all dispatch possible and will Plant the Land with Sugar Cane.

fatal mistake in his first and'hird' for the benefit of the few, the systemof spare no effort to put the new constitution TO OLD Farmers and careful peruSe

propositions. He did not begin to debt is the most prolific. Plungingthe before all the sub-alliances at ers of papers, the fact that there is now

build: his prices OIr the ground'' rail of people into debt, and keeping the earliest possible moment.-Florida established near Kissimmee, Fla., the

all prices, the products of agriculture them perpetually in debt, is what a Alliance.' St." Cloud Sugar Refinery, is stale

which is the basis of all wealth, and class of fixed income receivers, most *** I news.Ve are talking to all our
assiduously intrigue to accomplish.This I friends. Sugar cane can be raised as
in if
whose decline pricesmeans, con- The beautiful arrangements to keep
is true, regardless of their inces cheaply as corn, and Uncle Sam will ,
tinued, decline in prices of ,all other money in the South are quite fanciful 1
ruin sant professions to the contrary. articlein pay you a bounty of two tents per poundon
products and eternal, to all produ but senseless. As nearly every
cers. I will illustrate. A man grows : At no time in the history of this everybody's house in every place in the manufactured sugar. The St.

potatoes at, 10 cents per bushel. A I country, or of the world, has the craffof Florida is brought from the North, the Cloud plantation in Osceola Co., Fla.,

laborer in Jacksonville receives fifty conspirators been more. energetically money besides all the cotton, lumber, averaged 4,500 pounds of-sugar to the

cents per day for his labor. .With employed than at the present oranges, vegetables and fruits must be acre last year, and it will go 5,000

this he can buy five bushels 'of-pota moment. The constant study of the sent away to pay for these things. pounds this year.METHODS '

toes. If labor be at one dollar per creditor class is how to create the Until manufactures abound here and ? This isn't the only big .

.day and potatoes 20 cents per bushel, greatest volume of interest bearing the people be educated to live plain chanr.e of your life, however. The

the laborer can still purchase five bonds, notes, mortgages, etc., and and stop all luxuries, the balance of cultivation of rice'lands about Kissimmee _
bushels of potatoes. If labor be$2.00per how to increase the volume of such I trade will be against Florida. Poverty is to become an assured, profitable

day, and potatoes 40 cents per evidences of debt, while paymentsare will continue here. I fact. There is no richer or better
bushel, the laborer can still purchasefive deferred, thus creating wealth in "All the daughters decked in satin II I I truck and market-garden lands in the

bushels of potatoes with his day's the,pockets and vaults oOhe creditor All With the a mortgage boys learning on the Latin farm. world than the land on the rich over

labor. Thus far the difference in class, while it increases the fasteningof These things are happening all the' flow, or bottom lands about Kissimmee. -

price has no influence on the abilityof debt upon the backs of the laboring time, and when the old man dies, Write, for confirmation, to Col
laborer But whatis and debt-paying class.-Southern K. McClure editor
the; to purchase. crushed out by extravagant living, A. PhiladelphiaTimes
the condition of the man w'hQ grows Mercury. like a dead snake his measure is taken who has personal knowledge.Then .
the potatoes? In the last instance he and his family turned out to do their I in lands for orange groves, or

received'40 cents per bushel for his Money Tight in Maine. own grazing.-Lake City Reporter. groves already cultivated or bearing,
potatoes; in the first instance he re There seems to be another matter I can satisfy you that your best interestslie
ceived but"fo cents per bushel. The also that is working against Maine t in seeing me before any one else.

same labor, land, taxes ,and risk are farmers. They cannot borrow money Editor Gantt, of the Southern Alli- BEAUTIFUL HOMES. The healthfulness

,, required to produce potatoes when any longer. The money all goes,into ance Farmer_, has been compelled by ill and beauty of Kissimmeehave
but will
banks. It is health to abandon the tripod
they bring 10 cents per bushel as the great savings no been questioned. No
There is and fair interest still write for the paper. In his announcement never
when they bring 40 cents per bushel.If trouble. a sure diphtheria, no consumption, no pneumonia
at maximum price,,agriculturallabor We are having much of this he says : in fact read our medical
Millions of "I shall retire to my little farm in ,
is justly and fairly rewarded, it trouble in Ohio also. Beautiful villas
that used to be loaned out to Oconee county, and there seek to regain report. cottages,
is absolutely certain that, at the maxi- money lots suitable for residences. trite
and But
mum price, ruin will sooner or later neighbors now goes out of the coun- my health strength. For and particulars.
seize the laborer with a deadly grasp. try to the great centres, and is loaned each week I shall continue to write terms
The poorly paid agricultural labor of there and helps to build them up. for your ,organ-and relieved of all COME SOUTH, And ga untold

America today well explains why The writer sends his money to the the cares of business, and beyondthe quantities of the grandest ,climate in
while the farmersin noise and turmoil of city life, I he: -world free with each acre of ground
boots nails city at cent.,
clothing, and shoes, etc., 4 per
are cheaper than before. The the neighborhood have to look a believe that I can do the Allianceeven purchased. Come where you can
than did I remain the soil twelve months in the .
farm better service : year.t
burden of the whole affair lodges with good while to get money on
old I am glad to ( least write to me for full particulars.
cent. or more. at post.
them at my
as a result of the contraction of security 7 per, k
the circulating medium. It is not Herein. Maine, the banks send many : state that the affairs of your State : WM. CANNON,
millions the West for investment. are,in good shape. We have Kissimmee, Fla.
true, as IS generally supposed, that to organ Agent forthe lands of the DlMton Companies,
.the laborer, even whenout of debt, With the present condition of agriculture weathered the storm, and withstoodthe for the Associated Railways lands,and the
enemies. This lands of Kissimmee Land Co.
attacks of
can readily procure all necessities, one' will.find great difficultyin Phosphate, sugar cane, rice, trucking,
comforts and luxuries of lile and be getting any money on a farm mort paper will be enlarged and improved, !fruit, grazing, timber, general fanning,
.'as prosperous when products are at a gage.- T. B. TERRY -Practical and thus its every reader benefited by md home lands. Send for map showing .
,*'ow,price as when they The Farmer. the; change." ands. '
are high.
,', ,,. 'tx .. J ', ., ,'
.' ,:; .
:.J" '

':, < '. 'f

i.'f ...- .

.t "_ L- _.- ,' iw ra /.

., .. ;f-,, ,- .'t"e.. '" "" '.: "\\.p,__<.,,,.,.. _- .... ..


., ... ,
,.... .. !
.. '.... .
I ".'","' I.r .. "


Raising colts is one of the first mat ]pscellany\ Improve the Scrub. it covered, from end to end, fortyfourfeet t.i
tets which farmer should discuss. Editor Farmer and Fruit-Grower L
a : of lan< The vines want distance j l i
Stop'sending away money in large -- Bananas--For- the---Table.- After what Mr. Dank, who man- especially if you are going to raisegood }
amounts for Northern and Western ages a dairy near Tallahassee and melons. ,
There kinds of bananasas
horses. Commence a: home; gentle there are kinds as many of Director DePass have had to say about Allow one vine only in a. hill, and 4
work,will not injure brood mares. It are such we"see in the Jersey and other blooded cattle, I never more than two melons on any ,;
takes heavy draft and frolicsome boysto ones, as think of us will not hanker
many one > vine. The of :
North foot thick average crop
run races to do them harm. Let ;almost big ones like a small muskmelons long; after any of these "far fetched and melons is one and one-half to the vineor :.
every boy have his colt, and every and ones,little three four; dearly bought" animals. It is bad 600 good'melons to the acre.
ones only or
girl, too, if possible. The attentionin enough to have horses sanded.
inches in h.Vhen.. visit get About what we average is one car
the way of feed and care would ltng you a When cows develop a penchant forgetting load to two and one-half
fruit stand are likely to select the acres. :.
_produce more interest in farming mat- biggest and you handsomest bananas sanded too itis time to sell. Never cut off the vines but trim off

ters. Girls should have ,somethingmore see, and there is just where you makea you Now let us go to work and improveour the imperfect melons. Let the vines ).
than doll babies to them .
mistake. The smallest bananas are so called scrubs. I feel sure that alone. t.
selves. Old times ought to revive. in nearly all cases the .sweetest and they only need good, regular feedingand When your land is checked off apply
'. They were the, best in our days and juiciest, 'the tiny "fig" banana being good care to surprise and delightus the fertilizer. Any good home-made
better than in the present.-Lake City their And fertilizer will" do. The from
the best of all. by good qualities. now rakings .
Reporter. The rind should be thin, and there after we have over stocked the markets the hog pans is, perhaps, the very best
should be no ridges or corners to it. with oranges, is it not time that we for the average soil, and cotton seed
Will some reader "of your valuable The larger the ridges the coarser the discard and div up,the tin cow? An that is rotten makes a fine fertilizer.Qf ,

paper tell the reason why the county fruit. The plantain, which is the very old neighbor of mine said he had commercial fertilizers I would take :.
commissioners put out bids for "a coarsest kind of banana, has enormous eaten oleo so long that he liked it kainit,. German kainit, acid phosphate
lighter at the Moss ferry," at this ridges. This species is not fit to eat better than butter. There may be and cotten seed meal, and mix in
place, and then, when the day came without being cooked but when others who have the same perverted equal parts by weight, and then you ;;
.on which to open the bids> gave the boiled or baked or fried is delicious. appetites. have got for the melon a complete 1
job to the highest bidder? and when, Any coarse banana that is, one having According to a late report of the fertilizer. Then if you have vegetable *
too, another bidder, with seasoned ,,a thick rind with large ridgesis Missisippi\ Experiment Station they mould enough in your land you will .
lumber on hand, and who was fully good for cooking.All produced milk at a cost of less than make a fine crop of melons. Apply :
able to do.a good job and in a workmanlike bananas contain starch while eight cents a gallon. Now, there is just as much fertilizer to the hill as
. manner. and meet with all green, which upon ripening is changedby no reason why we cannot do as well you can afford. I have a wagon
the requirements of the specifications, nature's wonderful chemistry into here. I know in my own limited experience driven between the two rows, and
is $50 under the bid of the party who sugar. Now if the banana is taken that I can sell it in a small have two boys on it with shovels, and
is awarded the contract. Is it not just after its rind has begun to grow way at twelve cents a gallon at a whenever the wagon passes across a
time the, taxpayers of the county golden, but is still streaked with profit. Now according to a reportof check they throw two shovels full-
began to kfck'?Green Cove Spring. green, it will contain a great deal of the New York dairymen they cannot one boy throwing this way and the-
starch, which will make it palatable afford to sell their milk for l less other that way. Distribute your fertilizer -
when cooked, while the small amountof than ten or twelve cents per gallon. well.I .
Four preachers out of every five are I sugar which has been formed will Thus it is readily seen that our mild am going to tell you a fact about

opposed to the sub-treasury plan of give it a sweetness like a sweet potato. climate gives us a great advantage, so watermelon roots. They literally fill
issuing money to the people direct, Strip the rind off, and boil it until that we can produce milk with our the earth. They are confinedto
without the intervention of banks. softand, it will make one of the nicest scrub cows at a less cost than it is the immediate surface. Theyare
Do you reckon'that any of our min- vegetables: you ever ate. done in the North with'the best of exceedingly fine and tender, as
It is of the and breeds. Some said much so as the vine itself; and, in
istry have sold out to the bosses? No, one commonest sights pastures one
that can't be. They are too pure and along the Amazon to see groups of I in your valuable paper a year ago that. fact, they grow just as fast and as far
upright for that. half-clad Indian men and women the product of one Tangerine tree in the ground as the vine grows on the '
We shall hope that in the rush and squatting around little camp-fires would buy a firkin of the best Elgin surface. They keep up, and that is
push of'their labor they have over- roasting bananas, and having endless Creamery butter. I think this state- the reason the manure ought to be
looked this important matter-important mirth trying to pick them out of the ment will have to be revised this win well scattered over the whole ground.I .
to the poor at least-so we will hot coals without burning their fin ter and Bro. Adams will have to put about 200 pounds to the acre
be pardoned in calling their attentionto gers. We are all used to fried bananas, acknowledge that "the returns were of commercial fertilizer.-Coi.. REUBEN -
it; may we hope that this subject but we are prone to forget that fpr not all in" at the time when he madeit. JONES_, in Southern Cultivator.BEECIIAM'S .
will be examined closely by every: this purpose they should not be fully As to a firkin of Elgin Creamery SS *
member of the Lord's family, and if ripe, as that makes them too soft and when the mercury wanders among the PILLS. .are. faithful friends. .:' .
we are wrong will not some brotherset too sweet. Above all a banana toastedor nineties, I think an ordinary family Turkeys.
us right by giving chapter and fried should be served hot, for as would not use it long or even consentto Turkeys prefer to select their
, verse.-Southern'Mercury. soon as it becomes cold it grows have it in the house. The third own
% nest which can be found without
tough and unpalatable.ChicagoProduce day after arrival here it would be too ,
much trouble by watching them a lit

Trade Reporter. "rancey, as a colored man said, for
tle.Vh n the nest is found the eggs
The board of county commissioners. Another Early- Orange. any){Mandarin use. Fla. should be brought in as laid, handled
is a success as a pardoning board. In Mr. J. H. Wylie, of Mannville, carefully and put in a box or basket
the circuit court a transgressor is sen- sends us an' orange which he says was Melon Culture. with a flannel cloth under them. Put
tenced to pay a fine of $25' or spend fully colored,and flavored October i. The soil must be thoroughly broken about fifteen eggs in a basket. ThisIs .
40 days in the county jail at hard la It has the Satsuma.form, but the skinis up-even our sandy land must be enough for a sitting. I have set
bor. The prisoner cannot or will not as smooth as satin; a slight neck at thoroughly broken-and if that is so, hens on twenty-one that hatched well,
pay, so what is done? A sympathizing the stem end; flavor something like of course your tougher soil must be but I think fifteen young turkeys is .
friend comes to the board and says: the grape fruit, very agreeable, an more completely pulverized. Your all the old one can hover well. Turn
"It costs money to feed that man in excess'of "rag" or tissue, especially at stiff lands ought to be subsoiled, and the eggs once a week until set. After -
jail. You could get a dollar a day the blossom end.Ve should pro- the land should be broken as soon be- the hen goes to sitting in earnest
out of him by working him on your nounce it a grape fruit hybrid. Mr. fore planting as possible. put the eggs under her. If you will .
public roads, but then you do not care Wyley says there is no grape fruit When,you have your land brokenup cover the nest all the better, but leave
to be, troubled with him. Turn your I tree in the grove which blossomedthis you are ready to check it off andto her to her instincts and she will hatch
prisoner loose and perhaps may give year, and that the tree is like the plant the seeds. There is an er- all right. If my hens have their nests
you a dollar some day." Was there Satsuma. He does not so state, but roneous idea abroad that ten feet is too far from the house when they begin -
ever a greater travesty. upon justice? presumably all the fruit on the tree is width enough between the hills, andIt sitting I move them up to the
The jail doors are opened, and the the same as the sample. If so, the hybridization may possibly do for some lands, butI louse, make a good nest in a coop
citizens who spent their money for Ujp dates back to the seed from would recommend to go twelve feet; and fasten them in for two or three
arrest and conviction of criminals, see which the tree grew. (We take it to and, in fact, not less than fourteen days and they will sit as quietly as one
how it was squandered. If the com- be a seedling, since Mr. W. seems to feet in the country where I live. It could wish. I seldom pay any atten- \
missioners do not want to be responsible have no knowledge; as ito is ongin) requires more distance there than here. tion to theme but let the hens take en- I'
for an alarming increase of crime, It is a law of nature that the further tire charge of the young. I never

they should never liberate another For Malaria, Liver Trouble South you go the more foliage a plant feed them, and seldom have any to
prisoner until his sentence has ex- has. I have measured a vine, and droop or die. One of my neighborsnever
pired. The people should see that ,or Indigestion,use found it twenty-two feet from the hill feeds or cares for her turkeys.She .

they do not.-Levy Times.. BROWN'S. IRON BITTERS to the end of the vine, and I suppose raised from two hens thirty-five

.E .,. ,<.. .;.....7fI., 9


-.J r

....... ... ..
"'-- -:;:- -:' --! '. .- ..


I r 1


turkeys last year without any'feed or ter could be known we would find FOR SALE-Handsome, three years old branched, some bearing.Kieffer pea Address fiLORIDAOISi'ATCH I

care more than the hen gave them, that where our broods run largely to J. H. GJ1lAUEAu.l\lonticllo. Fla. 'TGROW .
and never lost one. one sex that a part of our chicks have t RMRY R fARMIRS ALLIANCE

Bring them up once a day and feed died early, and these were the sex BETTER THAN A BANK ACCOUNT.fine ,ItDJA51. ,
it but that fewest in numbers that grove. Now is the time to start one -
them, not that they need .to were or Write for particulars. D. I,. PIERSON, Monti
keep them tame. Where one the eggs containing that sex have cello Fla. J2-3-3t CHAS. W. DACOSTA, Publisher.

has the time to keep them up every failed to hatch. J
sections founD
"nEEKEEPERS-Will sell -
you -.j
night it is best to do so; then you I believe that a strong, ,vigorous dations and other supplies at Northern Man- Term of Subscription: .

need not fear of their being caught. male, and females having less vigorous SON ufacturers', Monticello prices Fla.if ordered at once. D. L.12-3-31.PIER For one year ..... ..... ... .. .... J2 00.

Where one has no range the first food constitutions would produce a For six months ................. .. ...._ 1.00M" ;

for yonng turkeys should be hard larger number of pullets than cock, A FIRST-CLASS be sold at some ful1-bcari price obliged gorangegrovemust to have money Subscriptions in all cases cash" In ad

boiled eggs, curds, scalded meal, rice erels. Those eggs containing the cock. quick. A great investment. Apply KENNARD'S' vance. .

and milk for a few weeks, gradually errels not hatching or the chicks that GROVE, Waldo Fla. 2-3-4t Rate. of Advertising on application.

introducing the wheat screenings. have hatched and died, were the FOR SALE-Ioooo first-class i and 2-ycar-ol< REMITTANCE should be made by Check, :
much cockerels which inherited the and lemon buds. Price 30 to 40.1.0.
Imitate nature as as possible. weakly b. J.L. DERiEuac, Lakeland Fla.. i-3-4t Postal Note, Money Order,or Registered Let

I find it a good plan to have small constitutions of the hens, and could ter,to order of -

grain of some kind sown near the run. not stand exposure like the more vIg- OR SALE-Six thousand budded orange.am FLORIDA DISPATCH AND FARMER .
grapefruit trees; ine, staked: suitable for
Turkeys delight to run in such grain, orous pullets. shipping. M. D. NORTON Eustis, Fla. 12-3-41 AND FRUIT GROWER g
heat They are shielded
) the A man who has practiced medicinefor FOR LECONTE,1,2, 3 and 4-YEAR-OLD,KEIF- 1 Jacksonville, Fla.
better from the hawks. Putting AND GARBER'S HYBRID PEAR
whole subject in a nut shell, I think 40 years, ought to know salt from TREES WRITE TO B. W. PARTRIDGE, MON '
read what he ,
turkeys are hardier, easier raised, sugar; says:

take less skill and less feed '(and consequently TOLEDO, 0., Jan. 10, 1887. JAPAN Persimmon,choice kinds, Loquat,Satsu- IN COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT )
trees Write for terms.
less labor) and are more Messrs.'F.J. Cheney & Co.-Gen. F.TRUEBLOOD Archer, Fla. 11-26-61 HEREAS, Chas. W. DaCosta, administrator

profitable than chickens.THOMAS tlemen-I: have been in the general W\ of the estate of Geo. C. Goodrich,deceased,
orange trees, finely grown newest late of the county aforesaid having filed in the
in National Stockman. BUDDED
D. BAIRD, practice of medicine for most 40 years, varieties, 30 to 40 cents. Callor office of the County Judge of said county a writ-
and would in all address,G.ROWE Okahumka, Lake Co.,Fla. ten suggestion of the insolvency of said estate,
Home Market. saY'that my practiceand Iii96tWRITE notice is hereby given to all persons having claimsof s t
experience have never seen a any nature whatever against said estate ,to file
:Editor Farmer and Fruit-Grower: to W. G.Tilghman, Palatka Fla., for the same, duly authenticated, in the office of .
Of all the schemes offered us for preparation that could prescribe withas regarding his book on nature's Count Judge of said county on or before the 8th
much confidence of law that controls the sex. It is of great value to April A. D., 1892 at which time there will
1 I
the distribution of.our oranges Home success as stock breeders, for with it you can have either be a pro rata payment to creditors entitled thereto -
Market leads its business principlesare can Hall's Catarrh Cure, manufac- male or female at will. No humbug, because it and the administrator discharged. r
; can be had to be paid for when you are satisfied Witness my name as County Judge of said p
sound, wise, honorable and well tured by you. Have prescribed it a as to its merits. 11-19-101 county this 28th day of September, A. O., 1801. '

:. calculated to restore confidence ahd great many times and its effect is won- I W. B. OWEN
derful and would in conclusionthat GRAPEVINES best:earliest and I io-i-6m _. County Judge.
.gives us a basis for operation, a: thingwe say FOREIGN varieties, selected by 10 years
never have had-before or been of- I have yet to find a case of Ca- experience in Florida. Chasselas Luttichau, Mad- Notice of Incorporation.Notice .
eleine Blue and others. Send for circular. H.
Tered. It practically solves the ques- tarrh that it would not cure, if they VON LUTTICHAU, Earleton,.Fla.T7AKI U-u-3m is hereby given that the undersigned
would take it directions. persons have formed a corporation under the .
according to
tion of marketing' our immense crop
general incorporation law of the State of Florida.
(JAPAN Hachaiya.
of and getting the cash foHt Yours truly, 5,000 The name of this corporation shall be "Sprague.
oranges JV Hyakume. Yemon and Zingi trees; 3 to 6 Duncan & Limited." Its principal !
instead of a dun for a few dollars to L. L. GORSUCH, M. D. feet named high.by the Also Department 3,000 of of fine Agriculture.variety not Local-yel place of business Hutchinson, in Florida, shall be in JacksOn--

finish paying freight charges. 'The Office, 215 Summit St. names: Sanford's Imperial,Triumph etc. Trees ville places, Duval of business county in,Florida.New York It shall City also and have else
Florida Hon. A. S. We will 2 to 3 feet. All for sale cheap. J. R. MclRViN where in the United States and abroad. The
State of owes give $i oo for any case of Catarrh Gainesville, Fla. H 5-iot
of business
nature the to be transacted
Mann the deepest gratitude and the that cannot be cured with Hall's Cash with oroer.-1\Iole'sIllattAuto- is general consulting electrical engineering;the promo ; '

growers their patronage for his unceas. Catarrh Cure. Taken internally.F. $AD'UU matic Single Orange Sizer will size tion etc., of construction electrical undertakings and, purchase securities, sale of, +!

ing and successful efforts in their be J. CHENEY & CO., Props., Toledo 250 for boxes testimonial per day.sheet Hundreds; order early.now in This use. is Send acknowledged all kinds,and such other business as may be incidental 'w

half. Mr. Mann's work has been O. by all to be the best and cheapest stock authorized thereto.is The$50,000 amount in soo of shares the capital of $zoo
Florida and Flor- sizer in existence. E. H. MOTE'S SIZER Co., each. The terms and conditions which it
done in Florida JtSold by Druggists, 750. Leesburg, Fla. io-22-iot upon
Is to be paid in shall be upon call of the directors.
ida peoplehencehonor; to whom honoris This corporation shall commence at 'once, and ,
R. CAMPBELL. II f ANTED-Large Satsuma orange trees; also terminate on the ist day of May A. D. 1925. The
due. J. \V Kumquats. G. W. MELUSH; DeFuniakSprings
"CENT-A-WORD" COLUMN.To business of the company shall conducted by aboard
Paisley Lake Co., Fla. Fla.. 12-17-21 of four directors, who shall be elected at '_
1 the annual meeting of the stockholders which ;
Why Certain Yards Run Largely insure insertion in,this column advertise- JAPANESE PERSIMMONS, Plums, Mammoth shall be held at such time as the by-laws may' '.
ments must be accompanied by the money. ,Japan Walnuts hardy orange Untliiu. provide. The highest amount of indebtedness to
t to One Se$. Advertisements must not exceed fifty words. Alo ornamental stock rare bulbs\seeds, which the corporation can at any time subject
Postage Stamps received in payment.Count etc. Olive fig trees grapevines. Goods sent! itself is one million dollars. The undersigned
ridiculous think the N. ,
It is to says every word,including name and address safely by Freight, Express mail. shall compose its first Board of Directors who .
E. Fancier, that a hen can lay eggs of S"nd for our new, finely illustrated catalogue" shall serve until their successors are elected.

all shapes and sizes, round ones, long FOR SALE Jersey bull,full blood gentle and Address H. H. BERGER & CO., Louis FRANK DUNCAN J.SPRAGUE, +

ones, and half way between these two 2 years'past, worth$100; will take $50;. San Francis coCal. ALFRED BISHOP MASON, r E
I have two Orange trees. Bronze turkeys. 2 CARYT. HUTCHINSON. ,
extremes. I have noticed more dur- Langshan chickens, eggs. W.H. MANN, Mann- Established 1878.ALLIANCE .
ville Putnam Co., Fla. 22-17-31
ing the past breeding season than I ,

ever did before, that hens lay eggs -Florida land in exchange for$12,000
'WANTED in New York city aparraent house. r .,
always in the same shape, at least so Address E.D. PUTNEY,Mt. Dora, Fla. m Z Der R P.M .

nearly alike that if one from a particular I2-24-2t t W pZ"" YtP

hen were placed in a pen of a home in Florida where you can raise = J t;
others it could easily be distinguishedfrom 2WN crops. No cash needed. For partic- -C 'c
C. W. BROWN,Huntington, Fla. *
others. How many times havewe 12,4.2tFOR

been advised by those "who oughtto f
SALE-A fine orange grove. For particu
know" not to use either long or ,apply F. REHBEHN Interlachen, Put

f short eggs, but to select nice medium- nam Co., Fla. i2-24-6t i .

And how do know -
shaped eggs. we for !
kI SALE-Choice Paper Shell Pecans,
but that we are rejecting eggs from FOR I have 50 to loo tbs, at soc. per lb. W.
.A..BOURS Jacksonville Fla. 12-24-51
the very choicest hen in our breedingpen N

for those from the very poorest SALE-Registered Jersey Bull, ten months w nM
FOR Niobe Stoke Pogis St. Lambert stock
hen which ? .
lays medium-shaped eggs
close up. Price thirty-five dollars. JOHN BRAD
You who wish to follow such a course FORD, Bradfordville, Leon, Co., Fla. 1224.2tUTANTEDChoice p" .

are free to do it, but I shall continueto varieties of lemons, budded .

set all that are regular in shape, stocks. State age of buds ClJI/riVATOI. NO BLOWING UP OR BREAKING DOWN I
and quality and price. R. H. GOODELL Blue-
whether inclined to be round or long, gelds, Nicaragua. it For field, garden and grove. "The best cultivr- t
and. reject those only that are extremely tor I ever saw," is the verdict of all who use it. LAUNCHES.Before ,
ED-To buy a rood and gentle mare, Works either level or on a bed;perfectly adjustable -
,so. I honestly believe that \TITAN five and nine years old;well broke ;cleanest cutting:lightest draught.
nature intended that the sexes should t(o work to the buggy and elsewhere, and to ride. i Every cultivator fully warranted. Price$10. ordering elsewhere, do not fail to send '
Also one young bull and two heifer or young GODBEY & HARRIS. to me for description: of the most complete and
t be equally divided. They were in cows,full blooded Guineas;and a few half blood Waldo. Fla. economical Steam Launches using ordinary z
the and be cows Write!describing what you have for sale, kerosene for fuel. Automatic:fire regulator.
t beginning surely must so and giving prices. JOHN B. CARRIN Stephens COMEICIIL C8U.t1E IF IElTUCn UlIYIBJItYiJ.EXJIIQ'rtIJI> No blowing up or breaking down. Catalogue
now. And if they are not so divided vine, Fla. 12-17-21 ,HT.IjfM ,
.. awl a&YwWP..., free.JOHN
$ '
then there is something wrong with SALE-Choice budded orange trees, must jwt.................tmn1.tIIII T ASPINWALL. \ ,
the stock mark that. FOR sold to make room; Satsuma Pineappleand Nr aMThkjnpyIs.#.. Ic.tII. Eau Gallic Florida.. f
parent ,
Homosassa. Correspondence solicited. Price _. 10.100 ,......ta Butaeea. .....".. .
I think that if the truth in the mat- 5C. 'T. D. WILLIAMS Secretary Waldo Fla. ...... WILBUR B. SMITH.irk J. Tl.KlH itb 12-24-41

M .
I/G 1

1 ""
... f

., ,
--..' J
.. iy

.. .. '. M':"t !.' .. _,...11 ..t M,rl iYl _......,.-..:.A. ": -. ."..

--- _____
-, ----- ,. -c r-" ,- -,. ., .
.. ,,' .. : _
.: .
; : f
: -
____.-#-- :

t Y


THEJacksonville .. Tardiff Orange and Leonardy Grape Fruit

i : Tampa .T AST spring buds on-stocks from s to 2 inches in diameter. As thrifty, healthy

: *-* and well-rooted trees as can probably be found in the State. The Leonardy .

Grape Fruit, though a hybrid grape fruit and sweet orange, is practically a typical -

& Key West SystemAND grape fruit of superior quality. Also Mango and Avacado pear trees. .

I S : n-i2-3m CYRUS TV. BUTLER, St. Petersburg, Fla.



Extending Southeast, South and $36.Always ready for QUICK SHIPMENTS of Finest Florida Central and Peninsular
onM.lin Pianos and Organs Direct to Your Homes.
Southwest from Jacksonville, 'cover 70ur home -
before From REV.JAS. M. POTTS D.D. editor of1thch- RAILROAD,
over one thousand miles of tropicalcountry ps nemfo igan Christian Advocate Dctroit.Micn.: "To say that
Addne we are delighted with the Piano does not express THE FLORIDA TRUNK LINE
,the fact. We are jubilant. If all your instruments
and reach all prominent The T.Srroffer! & Son Pianos Organs ,are as fine in appearance and as pleasing in tone as (Formerly F.R.&N Co.)offers Increased
BEAVER FALLS PA this( one,your patrons will rise by the hundred." facilities this season for travel to Florida,
winter and summer pleasure resorts From PROF. E. II. PECK Valhermoso Springs, Ala.: "We could not be pleased better with having In addition to Its old and popular
the'casing or tone;quick in response and melodious. In short we are highly pleased with the organ." connections the LOUISVILLE
of'Florida: From B. D. GRIGGS Adairsville Ga.: "I, am well pleased with the organ in every respect. It is R. R at the River .Junctlon1and the the
i aU claim it to be.
THE EAST COAST you From Y. M. C.A per J. G. COOLEY Hillsboro, N. C.: "The organ gives entire satisfaction. Suwannee River route to Florida),arranged
Every one who has seen it is very much pleased/ with the instrument and the price on the same" for a new route from the West and Northwest +
THE GREAT LAKE REGION From BEN. F. STEELS Presoot. Ark.: "My family is well pleased in every respect with the via Montgomery,BaInbridge and
srgan.The. How you sell them so cheap is a wonder. cello carrying through. sleepers
THE PHOSPHATE FIELDS, road has now no less than

THE PINEAPPLE FIELDS, Seven Points of Connection With


AND namely Fernandlna, Callahan.Jacksonville,
t .. Live Oak,Lake City, Montlcello and River
THE. FRUIT AND VEGETABLE Junction making comfortable connectionswith s
.. Chicago Kansas and all northern
: :. 0' SECTIONS. cities, for which this road Is specially in-

I augurated.
Was destroyed in the great fire August 17th, but I wish to say to my friends and The Florida Central

patrons that all orders for and Peninsular Railroad

THREE THROUGH TRAINSVIA Istbe greatest artery of travel through the '
finest parts of Florida, traversing twenty-

P: I1dTTI1: : :' 'Gna :BUNT: : :JDZKTG-:: Alachua four counties Lake-,Gadsden.Leon Suwannee Jefferson,, Nassau Duval,, ,

Levy, orange, Iiillsborou Waknlla
The Tropical Trunk L8I Columbia, Clay, Marion Polk, Manatee,
Will receive the usual promptness and attention. Madison Baker, Bradford, bumter: Her-
nando and DeSoto..In their richest portionIt
runs through the MIDDLE FLORIDA REGION -
OF HILL COUNTRY where are the fine old
o. These lines, are equipped with the

latest improved modern appliances for HV TYPE,, NEW PRESSES, NEW MACHINERY, Farming; Lands and Farms the New Tobacco

F a the safety and comfort of passengers. reached by no other line), some of them
Of the most approved patterns, will be put in the new office throughout. To accommodate conducted on a large scale Here are Quincy,
Our patrons call them the Tallahassee (the capital), Montlcello.. Madison
my personal needs I have bought out and other towns,from whose comfortable, '
ample dwellings, repoMng In a fertile
FINEST IN FLORIDA. country,Is coming a renewed energy'to employ
,The Times-Union Job Printing Office and Book Bindery the resources lavished about them.
Trains leave Jacksonville, via J., T. titretchlng down through
The Peach Countryof

& K. W., 8.50 a. m., daily except And-will conduct my business at this stand until December 1st, when I will move Baker, Bradford,Alachna and Levy counties -
,through the}.rosperous
Sunday; 12.15 p. m., daily ; 4.00 p. into the New Building specially erected for my accommodation. Strawberry Farms

i m., daily except Sunday. Arrive 6.30a. Lawtey,8tarke and Waido.perhaps superiorIn
profit to the orange grove-It goes throughthe
6.10 REMEMBER, DACOSTA IS STILL ON DECK.Send heart of the btate, penetrating some of
a. m., 12 55 p. m., p. m. the finest groves,one having
Trains leave Jacksonville via East 70,000 Full-bearing Orange
us your orders. Large contracts specially estimated on.

Coast Lines, 8.00 a. m., daily; 4.00 Trees,
passing for nearly a mile between them-
i.o'o ; CHAS. W. DaCOSTA, Proprietor. making Its way southward to the Gulf,and to
Sunday only p' m. daily
p.m., ; ,
the more tropical portions of the State. In
except Sunday. Arrive 11.50 a. m., rOVEMBER 11, 1891. all portions Scenic of the mate Interest.it reaches points of

5.40 p. m.INDIAN. Wakulla Springs In the West,the Suwannee
NURSERIES OF THE River as beautiful and romantic as It If s
famous,Silver Sprines. In the lake region
and the lakes themselves, with their ear
Milwaukee-Florida Co. roundings of rolling land interspersed will t
Leave Titusville 6.00 a. m. daily Orange pleasant homes In green groves,sloping down '
to the clear lake fronts. By means of this i
i except Sunday for Rockledge, Eau Selected strains of Choicest Varieties of Citrus Fruit.Trees a Specialty.BuddingWood road you can most readily reach the ""I

for sale at all times. Hunting and Fishing Grounds.The .
Gallie Melbourne and, landings. i
way Our stock Is large and complete. PROMPT ATTENTION TO CORRESPONDENCE for settler will find on the line of this roada
greater opportunity for a varied selection o4
Leave Titusville 7.00 p. m. Mon.. Catalogue and Price-List, address, land than on any other road In the State
from lightest soils to those underlaid with
days, Wednesdays and Fridays, for A.' L. DUNCAN, Manager, Dunedin, Fla. clay and marl, and of richest hammock-
whether for regular mixed farming,stock or
Jupiter a d'way landings : Connecting dairy farming, peach or strawberry culture,
E.T. PAINE. J. OViKTON: PA1SE.: I orange groves and vegetable gardens.

t .f at Jupiter with trains of J. & L. THE PAINE FERTILIZER COMPANY.JACKSONVILLE I scenery.The tourist The will health be-seeker gratified on Its with ample Its :

route can find some spot adapted to his ;:
W., Railway for all points on Lake FLORIDA. wants. On the hard clay roads of Middle i.
4 Florida the horseman will ride with speed
Worth. Office 50 West Bay Street, Warehouses an 1 Wharves at the terminus of the F. C.&,P. R. R., and satisfaction, and the Florida Central "
St.Johns River,East Jacksonville. and Peninsular is theSportsman's. t

For schedules, ,maps, etc., call 'on Manufacturers of Commercial Fertilizers: Route.

NOTE.-Passengers from Northern connection
local. agents, or address: the General Wholesale dealers In and Importers of all kinds of Agricultural Chemical.. *having tickets over the Florida Centra .
and Peninsular to points In South Florid
Passenger Agent. Send us your name and we will mall you fr>m time to time much general Information have the privilege of being taken Into Jacksonville
regarding. successful orange and vegetable culture In Florida. over the Company! line and allowed
R. B. CABLE W.L. CRAWFORD. a stop-over within t be going limits of the
ticket,with returns o their route for destlna '
General Manager Supt. East Coast Lines, YOUR FRUIT TREES \ VINES lion tree of pxtra charge. Send for map 01
v mailed tree
J.',T.&K.W.System. St.Augustine,Fla. Leaf BU.biof Apple*.Pain. .,CherriM. 8PRAYIX0 Florida,
A. O.
o G. D. ACK R .Y.: SPRAY& Rot.Plum 0ar0a1 a prevented. by astac EXCELSIOR OUTFIT MACDONELL,Q.P. AJacksonville..
::. General- Passenger.. Agent.. inBoctt Fruits mAifedfrM.. Large stock of Fruit Trees*Tlnraj N. 8. PENNINGTON.Traffic Manager.MAXWELt '
Jacksonville Fla.. .._ U Bottom Price Addxces WM.STA11I,Quincy,UJ*
aen*-1 Manage!|.
E 0'. ,, -
r .. ; c
0Y s :, .

-:, .

s I

0,' -1



.'.. "

.. ..-,' ....:''..... ... .. .. '. ,"_.. ,, { ,.: l U'i._' -'CL.\.''.. .... .::- ... ..,. "H, .;Ii.r' ....-:.


.. ,
< '."1 '. .
; :"l : .;


JOHN CLARK SON & CO. Established 1856. 200 Acres in Fruit Nursery



Augusta Georgia.We .
Coal Hay Grain Wines Liquors Cigars Tobacco Etc
offer for Fall and winter delivery an immense-stoc of Fruit and Ornamental trees,
JACKSONVILLE, FLA. ttoses, Palms, etc.. suited to Florida. All the new Peaches lately originated In Florida.
Also a superb stock of Evergreens, Camellias,Greenhouse plants,eta .
PRICE LIST OF WHISKEY. Our products have been tested In Florida for thirty-three years past. Catal agues free.

Parker..._.................____.$1.75 J. AlsrtinBye___.......__...:...S3.OO No Agents. Address,
Orange Valley ...__...._._?. 2.OO Virginia Glades__..___._ 4.00.
Spring Talley___. __.__ 2.60 Old HmirhnW-TTTT.r.._._........__ fi.OO P. J. BRRGKMANS, ..
North Caro ma Corn .... __ 2. 6O Kentucky Sour .LIa.b.__.::.... 5.00 '
,Clifton Club___..........?......._..._ Old Baker...........____._ 5OO AucniHta Ga.
JHoutro Velvet__.............. ......._$0.OO.
{ Jis extra: 1 gallon 25c., 2 gallon 50c, 3 gallon 75c Remit by post office In need of BOOK-KEEPER8, STENOGRAPHERS .
money order, check or registered letter. We cannot ship C. 0. D. to dry towns. can be supplied, or by any addressingBRYANT&STRATTONimill5 other office- help
A complete price list of Groceries, and Wine list, sent free on application. 1 '

John Clark Son &. Co. LOUISVILLE KY. "

I \


As Florida oranges are now a staple fruit in the English markets, to obtain profitable prices, in the future it will only be necessary to export good quality and !-
land oranges in good condition in the foreign markets. s .
r Messrs. Smith & Crouch, one of the largest, best and most reliable fruit firms in England, say of the LiverpoolVnarket, that the demand is now so large that 5.000 )1
boxes, weekly, could be handled up to January 1st, with satisfactory results if the fruit is sound on arrival. -
.As one of the largest exporters of apples in New York and as a large importer of fruit from England, my knowledge of the carrying ability of steamers enables ',
me to select the best to ship by. -
Representing the best firms in Liverpool and Glasgow, and 'having my own house in London, are also further reasons why shippers should send through me.
In order to export oranges, shippers can consign their fruit to me to New York. If on examination it is in condition to forward,I will have the same placed on the .
best and fastest steamer, and send a Bill of Lading as evidence of shipment to shipper. If not sound enough export, I will either turn the lot over to any New York, .
firm the owner may designate, or sell it myself at auction.
The best steamers land their cargoes in Liverpool, so that a cable report of sales is.received in New York in twelve days after sailing. A check covering about the ';
amount of the proceeds is then sent on account to the shipper, by me. In twenty days from date of shipment from Florida it is thus possible to have the proceeds in
the hands of the "
Please note the following facts : .

4 Large sizes of oranges, llS's-126's, bring as much as 150's and 176's. No matter if oranges are shipped green and are sour, the earliest possible shipments pay.. '
Dead Green Spanish Oranges always bring the highest prices, being the only kind in the market. Oranges must not be shipped from New York later than December '
1st. There is no demand after the holidays until March 1st. .
i Advances of 75c. per box on your fruit will be made to such shippers as need money., and such are authorized to draw on me with Bills of Lading attached. .
t Further particulars and stencils will be furnished by '. '
r E. L., GOODSELL,, No. 103 Park Place, .

k or CAMPION tiOOD El.. fc CO., LIMITED,

No. 15 Philpot Lane, London, EDg.



v yh

ITo .
I Orange Growers and Farmers :

The Belleview Phosphate is the cheapest fertilizer ever offered, because it is the best. It contains at least three times more available plant food than can be
found in any commercial acidulated fertilizer, and is sold for one-fourth the :price. .
i "We have the most complete plant? in the State for calcining and pulverizing the phosphate. '
; It is the best because while its benefits are shown at once, it will outlast all others, and there is no possible danger in its use. It being a great absorbent of
moisture, it is of great value as a mulchant. It is worth double the price it is sold at for this purpose alone. Hundreds: have used it, and they all give glowing testimonials
of its value. Chemists and Scientists testify that it is the richest and safest fertilizer known. .
Ii We want every orange grower and farmer to try it, and for the next few weeks offer it at the following extremely low prices, at the mines : .
4 Per ton, undried in bulk, $5 ; per ton dried and unground, $6.50 ; per ton dried and pulverized, bulk, $7.50 ; sacked, $1 extra. Special prices in round lots. .
Fifty pounds for a full bearing tree is a sufficient quantity to use, and less amounts according to size oftree. '
It is good for cotton. It is good for all kinds of grain. It is good for all grasses. It is good for. all kinds of fruit trees. It is good for strawberries and all kindsof s'
vegetables. '

Send all orders,.and apply for'any further information as to freights, etc., to T. D. GIBBENS, .
f : Secretary and Treasurer.Y .

Box 519, JACKSONVILLE., FLA... ,
"The. analysis of this soft phosphate, as given by Serge Malyvan, of Ocala, is as follows : ,, 'II R

+ Insoluble Silicate and Sand..............................:.............n............:.....18.76
1 Carbonate of Lime, ....""!......................... 4-56 ,
Phosphoric ...;....((27.63))
Equivalent to Bone Phosphate of Lime...............60.73
4 .. Oxide of Iron................ ............................................................ .74 .
'. .. Oxide of Aluminum.......................................................................2.07 .
Magnesia, Soda etc....... f-59 .
.. Moisture................... 6.SS
f ? .
He'also says : "Your phosphate (referring to the Belleview Soft Phosphate)will besolu'ble by gradual steep under the influence of rain water, provided perfectly,
burnt and pulverized in fine powder." i. .
The same eminent chemist gives a further analysis of the solubility of this phosphate in Citrate of Ammonia, which is about the. same strength as rain water,

follows, : .
"Two Analysis one giving 48 per cent soluble in Citrate of Ammonia, the other giving 51.40 per cent soluble in Citrate of Ammonia, an average. of 49.70 percent
of Bone Phosphate of Lime, the equivalent of 22.66 per cent. of Phosphoric Acid soluble in Citrate of Ammonia." ,
*The greatest amount of available Phosphoric Acid in any of the high grade commercial fertilizers is 6 to 9 per cent. .

_1 JACKSONVILLE,FLA.,June asth 1891. JACKSONVILLE FLA.,June it,1891. j
benefit and for Orange Farmers in Florida, that the car load of Soft Phosphate which I had from. Sir-Enclosed please find my order for two more cars of Soft Phosphate. I have used
Company in April is entirely satisfactory.
your I placed the same on one hundred trees in my grove,at Lake Como. It has given my trees a seventy-five tons or this Phosphate, and have noted with much: interest its effect on my
most wonderful growth,given the foliage a rich: dark green color: and for pine land groves, at least Orange Trees. The first car load I applied to something over five hundred trees_ and
U just what is required,at small cost. shall in future use it if you have it for sale,and shall discontinue the results have been simply marvelous. The adjoining five hundred trees received no fertilizing}
: use of Commercial Fertilizers adding to it sma.ll- amounts of Sulphate Potash. I cart most
cheerfully recommend it to Orange Growers. Truly yours C. B. SMI ru. and the difference between the two fields is something wonderful. On one side every tree: has?*ft
BELLEVIEW, MARIOX Co.,FLA., June 8, 1891. ed with a vigorous growth. The finest foliage that I have ever seen in a grove. The trees which rev
T. D. GIBBENS, Secretary: Belleview Phosphate Company,Jacksonville: Fla.: Dear Sir-In answer ceived: no application: havelust commenced to startup. "Ir. )McMasters of the firm oflldlasten&: "
to your inquiry, What have been the results of your experiments with the Belleview Phosphate Miller of San Mateo,visited my grove ti' few data since: -and expressed himself as being very much: .
Company's SOFT PHOSPHATE? I am happy to say that the results have been.very gratifying indeed astonished at the growth of the trees where the soft Phosphate had been applied. If you remember: .
: I have only tried it in its RAW STATE,as it comes: from the Mines (without drying or being the first shipment Phosphate was made less than sixty(days since and, until the last few days, we
palverized),on Roses last fall and this spring on Kelsey Plums LeConte Pear, Peach and Orange have had very little rain.I .
Trees especially the latter,where I tried it side by side with high grade Commercial Fertilizer. am fully convinced: that one ton of the Belleview Soft Phosphate has a greater value as a plant
Apparently there Is very little difference,in the growth and looks of the trees,but the difference in food than a ton of any Fertilizer that has ever been brought into the State and I would warmly. recommend
L the price is so great that I ban use the Soft Phosphate in the future altogether. its use to the Orange Growers of the State. AF
Tours truly, P. H. WALTERS. Yours truly, GUE
i -


i -s... J.,!. .
.. .


-' .r'f':: -
t-. .
SKt sw

,, II V.,
.. '"
't' .
., ..
F '" .. _"ii.


". ..


: a .



& .
Corr : L. 0 Latest Designs in Parlor and Bedroom Suites in Antique Oak '

eS Ol1dclC S .-1:' '7'''' .. .. Mahogany, Cherry, Walnut and Imitation. Hall Stands "

.. OllClted. \..J8 Bed-Lounges_ Willow, Reed and Rattan 0

Goods, Desks Of all Kinds and.

"il 40 ANO/ Styles.
I WE 'SELL Hni'w li .
42 W
T. -

: F L4

I .Carpets, Mattings, Curtains,.Window Shades, Hanging Lamps, China, and J.
; Crockery Sets, Tin Toilet Sets, Mirrors, Curtain Poles and Brackets.

Hotels Boarding Houses.. Shins, Steamers, Offices and Private Residences) Furnished. from Top to Bottom.
... L> When writing,'please mention this paper. U

.. .

,... .. \ PURE UNLEACHED .

t 4


.. Y
"D" HARDWOOD ASHES in themselves are one of the most valuable their continued use a strong productive soil is being made which will require years
*J fertilizers ; and in those conditions of soil where a large amount of phosphoric to exhaust. t
acid is required, no agent is so valuable for the decomposition of Bone, or Florida This brand has been shown by Prof. Robinson's report on Hard Wood Ashes
.. Phosphates, as these ashes. to be the best in the Florida market. They are now better than ever, and, without
The combination produces a fertilizer rich in all the elements required by light doubt, are the cheapest fertilizer Florida growers can use. For other particulars-
'r '. soil, and in a condition that prevents leaching by rains, the result being that in address -

te- -}m O.; .:E. DePUY, Stookbridge, ,Mich..


*i r.r.t, .' u4 THOSE
p ;iapre ruwp.nir ter liquid automatically and wilt ipriy 10O Trees ler Hear.i'f.wa&
\ t tb.Little Grin and fcmrfleld K..pack Sprmyert Md the VermcreU 1111.
1 ,pray Bottle,met economical.pray not il.la thth.woru.AIM a Hen*Power Sprayer at low price. "
Purple at wholeaal e rree.WritIpadre..plai.lydeloleouotySIELDFOILCEPUMP Orange Growers and Vegetable Growers
C0.1 8 6 lIrt.Ul A.e.LOCK> oaTN. ,:
.. -
-"!> -- -- --- -.- ---- .

Who wish to obtain the highest market prices on their Oranges and Vegetables to
1 use the fertilizers manufactured by the .,


Among other things TWO NEW GARDEN DRILLS. One sows either THE L. 'DARLING FERTILIZER
of Pawtucket, R. I., ;
Great improvements too in ."PLANET JR." COMBINED SEED DRILL AND
WHEEL HOE, In the DOUBLE AND SINGLE WHEEL HOES and marked Who manufacture only the highest grades of animal fertilizers. These fertilizers.are .
changes in HORSE HOBS AND CULTIVATORS.The so made that they keep up a Vigorous, Healthy Growth, and remain in the-
soil until the Tree Plant take it
attractive for 1892. or can up.
fine NEW TOOLS offered in 1891 are made still more
Southern office and-warehouse at Jacksonville, Florida.
SEND IMMEDIATELY FOR NEW CATALOGUE and full description of all the

goods as now made. It is Impossible to undertake any satisfactory description here. O. B. WEEKS, State Agent, ,

4 S. L. ALLEN & CO., 1101 Market St., PkIIaielpkIa'as. Xo. S Bostwiclc: Block.

Catalogues describing our fertilizers, with prices and testimonials, sent free- "a
: : DEAFNESS i'PLANT BED CLOTH.Cheap upon application. ,
Our fertilizers have given the very best of results wherever they have beer-

substitute for glass on hot beds, cold used. 10-29-6m
frames, etc. Three grades, Light, Medium and
Scientifically treated by an aurlst of'world Heavy.
Vide reputation Deafness eradicated and TO ALL BUYERS
entirely cured,of from IS to years'stand ng, FOR FLORISTS GARDENERS a
after all other treatment have failed. How K OF
the difficulty U reached and th., cause re TOBACCO ETC.
moved fully explained In circulars,with affidavits FANCY POULTRY
and testimonials cures from prominent !
people,mailed free. Protects from frost, promotes hardy," vigorous ;
Dr.A.FONTAINE.East 14th'St.,N. Y. growth. Will not shrink or mildew. '' ATTENTION!

'" ,./ HEREAFTER all (fowls sent
x.__. 11 from my yards. by express
boagbta wfil at one-half the former
"A' MAN Piano for 5450, 11 l go
r rates-a great saving to my cus
tomers. This is by special arrangement
HIS NEIGHBOR -/1'. ? and is confined to r
.paid only {fowls from my yards.
i1atB For sale by leading dry,goods houses, seeds. I We are the largest breeders oi
5375.FOI'theTery.amf'or. men,florists,etc. : .V'thoroughbred poultry in Florida.
's Come and see our stock or send
r 1..0Ne1tberone NATIONAL WATERPROOF FIBRE CO ,______ I for our illustrated catalogue ands
WM worth 4 :, price list of 14 varieties.
a nickel over$300. 27 South'St., New York,N.1. I Poultry supplies of all kind..
.. D Insure Yourself Also waterproof ovens from sj}(cents per square 4 *VV Incubators and Brooders, Shell
and Bone Mills, Clover Cutters
aAer- foot.For Wire Netting,Desiccated Fish anciBoiled
1c I! from bTbWiaE prices,circulars and samples apply to L.J. .s t Blood and Bone to make-
DOU4NS,Orlando, Fla.Agents hens lay.
LUDDEN& BATES,Smua&.Ga.Wfeo wanted. 11-5-201
fev. but 0..JVfcw and thU the 1ot ke era. EGGS TO HATCH.E. .
You ran't-paJ them more than Instruments W. AMSDEN '
worth. not bnttt that way. of kind ,
rvactiULHy They are you need stationery any -paper '
..< Write to Latest SPECIAL OFFERS. DO pens and Ink 1 If;o,send to DaCosta PtUltI -. .Orraond, Fla.
I lag and Publishing House,Jacksonville,Fla. .- .

<< "
,. ';,>., #
r tw

.# ,. '. ... -- ..... -:1..., -.....,.' .



-' -. ':J'My't -_ ""__"" ..... _

1t .



"" '
< '; '
: cr
,, ,, : -{' :

DECEMBER,f 24-1891] .. '.. THE FLORIDA TISPAICH, FARMER:.ANIrFRUIT: ROWER. .. ._. ,. .... : ,. :.;-.iQ7 :: .

.. .

The Clyde Steamship. (;0. SAVANNAH LINE.: :

Time S3 to 55 hours between Savannah, New York and Philadelphia

and between Boston and Savannah 65 to 70,hours. ? '

: lei York, 'Charleston and'Florida Lines TOcean

II Steamship Company.

The magnificent Steamships of this Line are appointed ". "

:r to sail as follows, calling at Charleston, S. (Central or 90 Meridian Time) .. '. 4
"' Passage Rates I
C:/ both : .
ways Between Jacksonville' and New York: let class, 125.00;Intermediate,119.00;Excursion' ,$ s.6O
(STANDAED TIME: ) '. steerage,iltW.' .. .
: '
From Jacksonville
From New York.' ,
Pier E. B.) ,STEAMER.; ,Florida. Jacksonville and Boston: Cabin$27.00: Intermediate,121.00;ExcOl"Ilon.urm; 8teerage14JB<
Wednesday, Nov. 35th, at3 P. K..."IROQUOIS" Tuesday, Dec.. iRt, at 4OOA.x; THE: Magnificent Steamships olthia Company are appointed to sauna follows:
Friday, Nov. 27tb, at'3 P.-H. .."ALGONQUIN'"Thursday,- Dec. 3d, at 6:30A.[. FROM' SAVANNAH TO NEW YORK.
l Monday, NOT. 30th, at 3 P.M. ....CHBROJEE,'..Sonday, Dec. 6th, at 7:30: A. w: '
Wednesday, Dec.:' 2d, at3 p.K. ....MEMINOLE"...Toesday, nee 8th, at 10:00.x. [Central or 900 Meridian Time 1NACOOCtiEE 1 < .-,
J' Friday," Dee. 4tn,'al*P.x..."YEMA8SEK?.. rhursday,. Dec: 1Mb, at ll:00A.XI ......._.*..._J...x.r..t: :......r..Mond9TNod. :. $-; i>.30pia
'Monday Dec. 7th,.at 3 r.x. "JBOOUOIS""' Sunday, Dec. 13th, at 1:30P.M. CITY OF BIRMINGHAM....... ,.. ...,.....f..,.Wednesday. !" 4=*" <830pxa<
Wednesday;'Decr-9rh;at$'P;-"ALGONQUIN"Tuesday Dec. loth; at 4OOA.M. CITY OF' AUGUSTA .....-. ...... :.*.. .-....-.-Friday-.- ".ft- &oOa-
Friday Dec llth, at 3 P. x..."CHEROKEE'*..Thu sday, Dec. 17th, at :O'JA. M.e TALLAHASSEE .............:.................Saturday .* 7- 900am
Monday Dec. Hth, aLS P.H. ..8EMINOLE".8onday., Dec. 20th, at 8:00A.M, KANSAS .. ,.... Monday, 9-- ILOUamCHATTAHOOCHEE '
Wednesday,Dec Iftth..at 3 P.M. ."YEMASSKE ,Tuesday Dec. 22d, at 100)0) A.M. ; '.. *. Friday, Dec. 18th,'at8P.M.IROQUOI8".Thursday, Dec. 24th at l1:00A.-K. NACOOCHEE........::....,...1.. ....._?. .Friday, 13- 8.00 p m
Monday 4Dec. 21st, at3 P.x. ,.."ALGONQUIN"Sunday. Dec. 27th, at 1 rOO P.x.Wednesday CITY OF! BIRMINGHAM..".'..'...:. n. .........Saturday, 14- 4,00pm ,
Dec. %d, at8P.x."CHEROKEE".Tuesday. Dec. 29th at l:30p.x. CITY OF AUGUSTA.. ............ ..............,.................Monday, 1ft- 8.COpm
Friday, Dec. 36th, at 8 P.H....8EVlINOLE".Thursday, Dec.. 31st at 4:00A. He TALLAHASSEE................,.. .................Wednesday, ,.18- 7.00pm
Ho day. Dec.' 28th, at3 P.M. .."YEMA8SEE".Sunday, Jan. 3d,. at 6:30A.'K. KANSAS CITY....,......*...*...........Friday, ". 20- &30am .
Wednesday,Dec. 80th. at 3 P; M. .'\...IROQUOIS"...Tuesday, 'J-n. 5th, at 8:00&. M. CHATTAHOOCHEE...n..h..........:;.....:....Saturday, ,CI 21- -..30amNACOOCHEE
.?..:...........Monday, It 28- 11.30am
CITY OF BIRMINGHAM.*.-.. Wednesday, '2 1.00pm
CITY OF; ..)1 riday.II 27- 2.30pm
St., Johns River Line TALLAHASSEE................ .....-....Saturday, 28- 8.30 pm
.,*. .' KANSAS CITY.. ;.:..4:........Monday,. 'so.4.30 pm
fa ,:', *'' .' .. .

tt.i.'Sanfori Enterprise and Intermediate Points on the St. GATE CITY.\.,._.... ... ......Tuesday,Nov. 3- 6.00pm
CITY OF MACON.-. ................ ............. Friday, 6- 8.00pm
;Johns R ver. CITY OF SAVANNAH.........................................Wednesday, 11- 1.00pm
GATE CITY ....-. Sunday, 15- 6,00am
CITY OF M 18- 7.10p m
The elegant Iron,Blde-W eel Steamers CITY OF SAVANNAH.. M '2S-11.90ara, .
vxT7t 3* GATE CITY .... zrLOOp: m "
u'A".vJJLJL/..*IT'* < I JL V J? JACKSONVILLE: .. CITY OF MAC ..__.._.__......Monday, 80- 4.3Op.m

.;',1[ :, .* Capt. W.. A. 'SHAW. FOB PHILADELPHIA.
.' (This Ship does HOT Carry Passengers.) .
FRED'K DEBARY, DESSOUG._.._. .,., Nov. 6- 800am
DK8SOUO .-.,. _._...Monday, M 16- 6.30pm
Capt. T. W. LUND, Jr., DESSODG......_-.._.Thursday, M 25- 1.3OP"

Are appointed. to sail from Jacksonville,daily except Saturday at&30 p. m.,and from Sanford THESE PALACE STEAMERS,
,daily except Sunday,at 9 a.m.
*Connecting with the Savannah,Florida and Western Railway(Wayorou Short Line o Jex
BOUTHBOUSD. SCHEDULE. NORTHBOUND. to the Traveling Public and Shippers advantages equalled by no other Una

Leave Read 1.30 Down.P.K.............................Jacksonville..Arrive t Read 11.45 Up.p.x. Through Tickets and via Bills Savannah.of Lading.For Issued Information to principal and rooms points apply North to East and Northwest

-M, 8.00F.X.U80A.X.........Palatka..Leave... ...................:...A B tor ".....................;...... M 2.00P.7.00P.M... J. P.. BECK 71 West WITH, General Street Agent Jacksonville., H. B. CHRI8TI'A.N,80Uclt.1n1.A 71 West :Jaeksonville.at.
M 9.46A.M..N....... ..........4.. ....St. Francis... .,................... M 12.46+ P.x. ,L..WALKER.Bay a G. ANDEB9ON're
6MJL.X. .;........................;.....Beresord....... .................... u 1L45 A.li. R. Pier No.85. North Agent River New York City Exchange ,Savannah, Agent,,Ga.
'M 8.00A.X.........:..,......"..........Blue 8pr.np..:..... ......... .... ll.OOjUK. New RICHARDSON'BARNARD.. Agents,Lewis' Wharf Building Boston.W. '
&. .Sanforde.. L. JAMES Agent,13 8.Third Street;Philadelphia.J. .
D. HA8HAGEN, Eastern Agent. 8av..Fla.OLD Ey.Co.,261 Broadway, N. T
.' G. M. SORREL Gen.Manager. W.E. Gen.Tray. AIL,Jaccsouvllle, Fla..
General' Passenger. and Ticket_ Office, 88 West Bay Street.P. For Tickets apply to 8.,F.A W.Railway oMee.E9TABLISHED.
M. IRONMONGER Jr.,Fla.P....Agent,88 West Bay St.,Jacksonville, Fla. ,
W. F:etiBEH FAT,TravelHig Passenger-:*gln*,,'BDwltog Green,N. Y. -- 1$76.'
J. O. PELOT, Frt. Agt on wharf, foot Hogan SU,Jacksonville,Fla.

.JOHN I* HOW ARB, Fla.:Frt. AgentfootLanraBt. .,Jacksonville Fla. :TT: iT' -:!:.A.TVTA.: .. :X3OT7: =ul. I''
J. A. LESLIE. Snpt, foot Laura St.,Jftckconvllle Fla.
MARSHALL H. CLYDE Asst.Traffic Manager. Bowling Green, New York. WHOLESALE
TREO. G. EOEII,Traffic Manager,6 Bowling Green,N.Y.

WM. P.: CLYDE & CO., Gen'l Agents, Grain Garden Seeds and Fertilizers '

.w _tls WMsxrre*, PkllaiAelphisu 5 B.vrlists; Gr..n. X. I. ,

Williams &: Clark Fertilizer Co. .


NEW YORK: Hay, Corn, Oats, Flour, BranWheat, Grits, Meal -

Branch: ,Office, No. 729 Reynolds St, Aucnsta, Ga COTTON SEED MEAL, Beth Bright and Dark. .

C. D. DUNCAN, Florida Salesman.,


J. } Tygert k Co.'s
Orange Tree Fertilizer, NITRATE SODA,

Amencus Orange Tree, No.-. :2 Start7BrandOFertilizers MURIATE OF POTASH,

Americus Ammoniated Bone Superphosphate compring: ,l--

Americus Pure Bone Meal 1, Americus Bone ana Potash" Orange Tr and Vegetable 8ULPHINITATE POTASH.
," .
Americus Strawberry Fertilizer FERTILIZER. .r.Il'U

.. Americus Mrohate, of Potash Tbeee Fertilizers nave no superior In toe market and;*trial will convince.I .

:: Florida' Vegetable Fertilizer.RZTZRZNCZM I-CURE FITS !IfVhen PALE SICKLY

: J- FWlnton, Mandarin, Fla: Dr. H. Knight, Bellevlew, Fla.; M. K .I say cure I do not mesa merely to stop them
Wilson Clenoont. Fla.; M.P.Godfrey Mlnneola,?la. far*time and then lure them retain gsJn. I mean>
Address all correspondence to W WiLLIAItlS & CLARK FERTILIZER CO.Augusta EPILEPSY
ha. radical cure. I hire made the disease of FITS. LOOKING tHILDRlI
or BALLING SICKNESS a lifelong etudy. I
wsznntmrtenudyto core the wont Wes. B eanMrthen nbject to SPA S K 8 are mod likely troubled wM 2
hT fared. no reason for not now receiving aoar. The best remed for this,the eetebrat.dB.
Sg.ig NEW SINGER. .. Send a'ODN for'a treatiMaad a Free Bottl.of WillS. ..FAHNESrOCK'SVERMIFUCE.Been00yeari .
HIGH ARM. infalHbl nrnedy.Gin Ezprees and Poet Offloc.H tD.ie.ndneverfalls..Obecrv.paracolutythattI.Wtt.lsars
Style..shown In out;with fullsetattaohmenteselfsettingneM A SCHOOL toy, G. ROOT. M. C., 183 Pearl 8*.. N. TFARMERS 1 I

die and self threading .hut.tle. Saw alt driest Hill.4 8.?. 'l'AJ"'l"S .A.8TKX #
Yoaoang6tmnrn.acfetBesoirLY and larger. Catalogue ASTHMA-C. seer(ails:sE s your
,manufacturers save Canva Fitting young: men for'the active'duties of life.Chartered BtLOlHL JILL M..itlttift,5l -. 8OTTL..FRE E
...'CommJaeIoU of...'Beat oa by the legislature,of Virginia and agbm
ttlal. Warranted S yaj endorsed by the Chamber of Commerce Council
BHrBs\TTTt KWNIli ftMHK H.. and prominent citizens of the cltywhereloated.Forcatalognecirenlarsandtestimonialsaddress. BOOKS of every description neatly and durably YOU NEED PRINTING OP ANY KIND?
at DaCosta and DaCosta and PubH b...
Printing Publishing Send to Printing ,
Ws ps.7 Fre4gk rti".nJi-. J.G;DUNSMOKS.President Stavnton,Ta. House Jacksonville,Fla. House Jacksonville,Fla. ,
:;' ,

.. AFT\.. .. .-


n *

1 .

W J A ,-

..-r, -- -V J
... '
.1. "
cfp04 '" ,,

: ," :-:.<, y, .....; .: { .. ... ..... .. >... ., .',' ..', .
>lb"- :.. ;

'. ..,. ,
; ;

;> '.: FERTILIZERS._ .
f! .. -
;. ',\-" .
; '
B1oodand Bone"' : Chicago Bone Meal, : ." ,:

.<'.**' : !Pure: Fine Ground Bone, Dark and Bright; Cotton Seed Meal. ;

AnunalJ30ne and Potash, Tobacco Stems, -

Blood, Bone and Potash, Canada Hardwood, Ashes, :

,, Pulv'erized"Animal Bone Sulphate'of JPotasli, &c. -

,:Ft end 'V'in Be 1n.a. Tree. ..
.- :.. : a .' .
,Orarige -.Tare goo, ,, TOULTLSre ; Tree. :". .

"\ ; ,ta'lale .&,:xi J. P ot .-tc&EQ. -Grc"ve .=- '...'

::: ._>.E. WILSON, -' 5O West :Bay Street, Jacksonville. Fla.k-

.t"rH.: >:\. ." ." ( DEATH' FOOT-ROT." ;' ;: .;: :',/ ., : .
'," '
; : .
,; : L : : ; .:/ :


: AND PC>OT-R.OT g T "' ..J-I.: .: ..t1JN: AT9EL

,. ..'
'; \,

,fV'"V Of the various, articles offered to the orange:grower for checking the Foot-Rot in their groves, this

o combination-" has gives. ," .results surpassing 'anything' heretofore tried. Except in, cases where the disease

.i is': very far adv&tj&ed upon' the roots of the tree and beyond'the reach of human aid, it can ,be dependedupon

.'. .1ft. to- remove the disease, heal the '.scars,_. force new growth, and upon bearing. -trees cause. full development -
.: of the fruit. .. ':': ;.. ,*":;; r.
;'. ; .For.,further information. ,, testimonials. and prices, apply o. ;..' ," ..' :'' *."
,1.-:, -'.' "..__t' : o '. C.\ L. :MONTAGUE' &, .CO.,, Savannah, Ga., General Agents, or tow ': :

.. "\ .Pr4 .:"B.J WEV'ER.Leesburg' ;,. Fla.,/Agent .for South. :and 'East Florida. '" ." .:
: r (* .
: .,
.. ,
"" ': '" '-, _: '" .
'. .F
..: ., .--j:. t
1.J '
'' '' ..r
\ .

tr llowker'sJ7eg l

:.: !' ;'*. J. table GrOW f r.

:i; '. "Uniform good result In '
every rest *
-/ the very best hizb-gnuie Fertilizer I ever '
..tQ'1" used." J. B. Wyatt, Supt"Fair Oaks.
.-..' Groves, Manatee, Fla. ;
GROW in 60 to 90 days, "
: do best ,on .a manure that
is available and about ready to nourish.

Bowker's Vegetable Grower is a: special fertilizer,

a fiERILIZERS i made to produce a vigorous, healthy growth, and

is composed of chemicals especially ,adapted to '
They produce a strong growth of wood and,a large yield of the best quality fruit. Mr.P.C.Buffum, vegetables, which feed this class of crops in a
el stanton,Fla.,says:' "I am cultivating nearly 300 acres of orange and lemon trees and a nursery, to
the largest in the State and I have experimented with and tested all the high-grade fertilizers. manner produce a healthy growth which with-
offered for sale in the State,and I find yours more satisfactory than any others I have used." Send and
stands disease matures
fin-oar beautifully illustrated pamphlet early. For sound,

BRADLEY .1 FERTILIZER 'C'O., 27,Kilby St,) Boston,{((729 Reynolds, St.: the delicious BOWKER vegetables Fertilizers.of good shipping quality' use


.Hatch Chickens by.Steam. Send for Illustrated Catalogue, Free.BOWK'ER .
I : It... 1'boaa&Dda In rtdJ-I1IOCeMfgJ opu.I p .. FERTILIZER ) A. M. BOND, CEN'L AGENT,
prpkedP! Htchnr mrnde. COMPANY. j JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA. '
1 to hatch a larger percent**
| .t at low cost hari any other.
__ PJANOS.UNEQUALLED md6ctatIltaeVata .' G .uo.ILBUw.QUM1
.. 'l: IN

"1 Tee'. ,Tauci,Woman p n Durability W- ELLSUPPLIESAKI"th.W4tu'&U.04| I

c BaltlBfor*,22 And2EastBalUmoreStreet. THO ASP.SIMPSON.j fE-AIR your old fa y lee; made tIte 1 as
New York,>146 Fifth Ave. IIt3aCANALST.CHICAGOILL.ELK ,DALLASTEXAS.8ranob i Noa..a PATE'JJTS D.C. Ko aU,'.fee until Patent ob- H new. DaCoeta Pr141g and:Pab-.
.'" WaMtqton Market Space.' STMT tamed: Write for Inventor Guide ,Jacksonville;Fla.'Ic .
If '
a Y. .
r '. :, ,.-.;- .. ".' Yo' ...-.
h .'

r > ., .,.. R ,. "J", "" ,' 'f ,. ,r
.. .
->? *