Florida farmer & fruit grower

Material Information

Florida farmer & fruit grower
Uniform Title:
Florida farmer & fruit grower (Jacksonville, Fla. 1893)
Alternate title:
Florida farmer and fruit=grower
Portion of title:
Florida farmer and fruit grower
Place of Publication:
Jacksonville Fla
S. Powers
Creation Date:
October 6, 1892
Physical Description:
29 v. : ill. ; 33-50 cm.


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


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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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


This item has the following downloads:

Full Text
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JACKSONVILLE FLA. OCTOBER 6 1892. Whole No. 123.
Proprietor Vol.IV, No. 40...


BLAKE &AGENTS RIPLEY, I New Peaches Names Wanted Prizes Offered Geo. S.MANUFACTURERS Hacker OF& Son-1'w '

.c = ra ,,

Price' Catalogues of weekly sales furnished o F FL
on application. Our supply of Nursery Stock of all kinds is larger than ever before, c ..O JJc .
and includes all the Standard Sorts and many Valuable New Introduc- '-' '"
1864. tions. Correspondence solicited from all who are in want of C :::. '.......'!

BROS., c <- .;
BARNETT AGENTS new illustrated catalogue for season of 1892-93 free on application. Address, ... ,

FLORIDA FRUIT EXCHANGE G. L. TABER, Glen St. Mary, Fla.tiASTIflGS' o o -' \sv

Q C' .
Wdolesaals: Commission, Fruits and Vegetables.

Prompt returns., Stencil 15t South on Water application.Street.CtiirarPALMER flEW And Building Meterial.CHARLESTON i-_ .....

RIVENBURG & CO., Will be ready for distribution about August 15th. It contains ..."'
S. C. .-
Gardeners of Florida and other of the SouthIt
G. S. PAL MER. Valuable Instructions for the parts

160 Head Street,Yew York. BENTON & UPSON.J
SOUTHERN PRODUCE A SPECIALTY. contains 40 pages and is well illustrated. It will be sent to each one of our t

Oranges Lemons, Pineapples, and all othertaunts customers of past years, and to anyone on application. tJllC SOfiVII1I1E, Fl1ll., ,
early truck, also dried fruits,nuts,
All consignments promptly remitted for. Stencils -
and market reports furnished free. H. References: Bradstreets,and established mer-
chants and banks of the South.


GENERAL The earliest desirable Orange known; very delicious,highly flavored,well shaped,thin skin,but .
.COMMISSION I MERCHANTS. tUlle:pulp or rag, full of juice and almostseedless. Steam and Horse Power:

218 King Street,Chattanooga,Tenn. TREES AND BUDS NOW ON SALE. '. .

Consignments Solicited.

THE PRICES.I also have:a fine assortment of other choice Budded Orange and Grapefruit Trees at LIVING Pipe, Pipe Fitting, BrassValve ,.

AMERICAN EXOTIC NURSERIES. C. A. BOOflE, Agents Orlando, Fla. Hose, Etc. .- ..

'Nm>>, Rare and Elegant Plants of Every WRITE FOR ,ESTIMATES.?

Palma Orchids Cacti and Bamboos .
For rare as well as old Tropical Fruit and Ornamental Plants and Trees.
Shade em tawn.andgardeul.and ornameatal trees Choice and shrubs exotic for plants South- i c t Shrubbery,Vines,Palms,Ferns,Aquatics,Pineapples,Bamboos,etc.,etc. :.

Stock safely shipped everywhere.: .
for the greenhouse or conservatory. :t
ORANGE AND LEMON TREES tI Nurseries established 1883. '
in all the leading varieties,budded from bearing C Send stamp for new and full!catalogue which tells all about this subject. SOUTHERN ORCHARDS.Write 1

trees on our own grounds and guaranteed o t. REASOtfEB BROS., Oneco, Fla. for Catalogue and price lists
true to name. .
All the New and Desirable Tropical JENNINGS' NURSERY CO.,
Fruits. Our 88 page Illustrated and Descnptive NURSERIES OF THE Thomasrllle, Oa.
Catalogue for 1893 tells all about these things,and (
is sent free to applicants.: Address -
(F R. D. HOYT, Manager SPISAH SPfllflG "
Seven Oaks, Fla. Milwaukee ida Orange CD.


Selected strains of Choicest Varieties of Citrus Fruit Trees a Specialty. '
Budding-Wood for sale at all time Allows cows and horses to graze and prevent .
Our stock is large and complete. PROMPT ATTENTION TO C01UUtSPOND NC2. browsing. Price,11.25 at factory,post paid$i.o. 1
The S. B. Hubbard Company, Jacksonville FU.,
& For Catalogue and Price-List,address agent for the State. .J

A. L, DUNCAN, Manager, Dunedin, Fla. M. S. MOREMEN, m ,. .

>> Switzerland Florida .t
will Make Bens I ..r '
? Lay :
Will Make Chickens Grow I BLACK JAMAICA and PORTO RICO *
Aio GOOD roa. Moci/rnto Forrts. Six days writer this _
any TarUrr U t.d at uAjrieutri >e ..
This food is strictly fresh meat, carefully Zz. Gronidsat ..w
cooked.Aground= fine seasoned and hermetically PINEAPPLE SLIPS. Genera. ,H T Cobs -:J
arccntoa white
palp '
Imported by Kingston Jamaica. Large .
*readfly mixed with soft food and fed so as to The flratbotliH onlyerr. '

fire each" fowl an equal share. Price 30 cents slips for, Septembr;,delivery at reduced prices. Address, Eadame earllneu that rants and sealed Qnatly.with ..... k". .. ...
canT dozen. Address
per : IJJDO per HOUJS !9
ear rtflfterel tr 4e> :
p, DRESSED MEAT &, WOOI, CO., M North, ". '. JOHN B. BEACH, Agent, _. mark label. Send fa .fr
Urentan+ t rur ttiformattoa. Aftmts waaie4
latou;Mass. [Mention paper.. .. .. Mo1bot3.r: z P1a. VUrat StSFiUUf KivinK 8Orr$ WZ Caaaaa,Oa .
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To destroy the insects infesting the Orange Trees. It is :b..


"r That can be made for the purpose. It will kill the insects without injuring the trees.

Spraying. Outfits in great variety at Manufacturers' prices. Bangor, Pine and Gum Orange Box-sides. _

; Dry Pine Box-heads. Dressed and Square-cut Birch and Mixed Hoops. \ ;
s .
Orange Wraps Ladders Clippers Nails Etc.
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a Send :for Oi*oxilaLis and Price ,is-t. ..', 'r x;,"::.

4. :_{t E. BEAN, Jacksonvile, Ma. 1 ':

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i: (i SECTICII) "
..-Is the most effective compound yet discovered for destroying the insects infesting the orange tree, and is a sovereign

>>, remedy fox the various forms of fungi on. trees and plants. Being free from all substances of a caustic, corrosive or poisonous -

b nature, it can"be handled with perfect safety to the person, and applied to the trees at any stage of growth without

'injury.This '
c: 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 Rusf Mite use one quart to fifty gallons of water. When used at this strength the trees should be sprayed for

the Rust Mite twice a month through the season. Where labor constitutes the principal item of expense in spraying trees

it is better and cheaper to use the Insecticide at full 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 three or four sprayings through the season, thereby reducing the cost from one-

s third to one-half.: This Is an Advantage Possessed by no Other Preparation of Sulphur. If used in this manner it

will also kill the other insects that may be moving on the trees. .

\ For'Red Spider and Scale, use one gallon to fifty gallons of water. General directions for using sent on application.

i -. Price 20c. Per Gallon, in barrels. If there is no agent in your vicinity, write for price delivered. '

.' Spraying Apparatus furnished to our customers at
"., .. cost.MASTER I

. 4. __ ,._ ( & MILLER, San Mateo and Citra, Fla..


.A.1.\ -

; .:)]a. THE .+. FLORIDA .?. DISPATCH ... LUTE .1$


The Great Fast Express Freight System of the South.

,The attention shippers is directed to the Plant S.S.Line between Havana, Key West and Tampa, and South Florida Railway between Tampa and Sanford;S.,P.&W.Ry.between Jacksonville,
Gainesville, Bainbridge, River Junction and Savannah;Savannah and Charleston,and Ocean Steamship Line between Savannah, Philadelphia, Boston and New York, and Merchants and Miners,
Transportation Company between Savannah and Baltimore. .The best equipped fastest and most prompt lines between all points in Florida and all points North and Northwest. # -'

.. Receivers and Shippers Will Profit by the Following: Unparalleled Connections:
s ,Double daily Cast freight service for all points West via Albany Jesup, Bainbridge and Double daily fast freight service from all points North and West via Albany Bainbridge,Jestjp
Savannah. and Savannah to all points in Florida; fast freight trains both via Gainesville,Jacksonville,Cailahan -
Daily fast freight all rail connection yia the Atlantic Coast Line to all Eastern, Interior and and Live Oak. _
.Coast points, including New York Boston,Philadelphia,Baltimore,Washington and Providence. Pour ships a week by the fleet steamships of the Ocean Steamship Company, sailing from New
Four connections a week for New York via Ocean Steamship Company, leaving Savannah York(New Pier 35 North River,)direct for Savannah Monday Wednesday, Friday and Saturday.
, Mondays Wednesdays,Fridays and Saturdays. The Boston and Savannah Steamship Company's steamers will leave Boston Oct. 3,7.10,15.19,22,
Two connections a week for Baltimore,via Merchants' and Miners' Transportation Company,. 27 and 31 for Savannah direct making connection on the dock at Savannah with fast freight trains for
leaving Savannah every Wednesday and Saturday. all points in Florida. _
Connections for Boston via Boston and Savannah Steamship Company, leaving Savannah Oct. From Philadelphia via Ocean Steamship Co.,leaving Philadelphia Oct.4,14,24 every ten days
"I,4.Q.13 .6.21.25 and 28. from regular sailing day via New York to Savannah.Connections .
for Philadelphia every tsn days via Ocean Steamship Company. leaving Savannah From Baltimore via Merchants and Miners'Transportation Co. every :Tuesday and Friday,
Oct.9, 19 ana 39th. making close connection with S.,F.&W.Ry.,for all points in Florida.Sailing ... .
days for Steamships are subject to change without notice. ,
..he Florida Dispatch Line Is the quickest and best freight route from all points North East and West to Florida. For full particulars,rates,stencils!and shipping
receipts apply to any agents of the above lines, or to WM. P. IIABDKE: ,Oen'i Freight Agent, Savannah, Oa.
it *C. D. OWENS,Traffic Manager,Savannah, Ga. 'F.. B. PAPT'Asst.....' Traffic Manager.. Savannah.... Ga.. W. M. DAVIDSON, Gen'l Passenger Agt.,Jacksonville. ', Fla.
: '
S:* & P. JORDAN Trar. Agent Qulncy. J. E. DRAYTON, Tray. Agent,Jacks nvllle.:. .-:
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]VIalT eti! I say as a result that I find no sufficient be Brights, Golden Russetts, Russetts, The Idlewild,eleven miles from here. J
t I basis for the estimates now current in etc., then appoint inspectors to see has 200 acres in trees; and the Tropical -
our papers, and I am confident that that the rules are carried out to the thirteen miles from here, has abont
The Orange Trade Abroad. they have been largely manipulated or letter. What would be the result of the same. A. C. WHITE.
A-few weeks ago we addressed a inspired by parties interested in buy- such a. plan ? Buyers would soon Wildwood.
few inquiries to the well known fruit ing and, consequently, in keeping up have confidence, and hundreds of cars .Ss J
merchants, Messrs. L. Connolly& Co., the delusive hope that the present of oranges would be bought by wire Lemon Culture and during.-
Liverpool, England, making certain in- crop will prove to be (as some put it) just as peaches are now bought in A paper read before a Los Angeles.
quiries as to the conduct of the orange equal to the last, or at least twothirdsor Delaware, from all over the North and County,California, Farmer's Institute;
trade in England. The questions and three-fourths as much.I West Why not do this ? 'Who is to by Judge Newell, says, as to the cultivation -
replies are given below: can assure you that in this imme- be benefited? Is it the Exchange? of the lemon tree in bearing all
I. Are all the oranges and lemons diate vicinity one-tenth is much nearer That is just where thelaugh: comes in. that need be said is, it should be keptin
from Mediterranean ports sold at auc- the truth, and there are far more But, says the Economist, that will cost thrifty condition to a marked de-
tion, or are some of them shipped to groves that will fall even below that too much. This is a big mistake, the gree, that the fruit may have health
be sold on commission? than there are that will go over one cost will be less and 50 per cent. bet- and rapid growth to attain commercial -
All sold at auction. half. Any one who doubts this let ter, because the slip-shod packing size before the last change of
2. What is the usual commission ofa him come and look over McSulden's, is now one of the great causes of poor color. This can be accomplished by
fruit merchant in England? What Pulling's, Rea's, Adams', Mrs. Bige- prices. By this plan packing material reasonable moisture and generous
of'" the auctioneer (or salary)? low's, Tanner's, Harper's, Lynch's, can be bought in a large way, and fertilizing. I have stf far used domestic
"Fruit merchants charge per cent.. I Schneider's, King's and mine, and hundreds of dollars saved, and all the manure in best form. As to which is
Auctioneers, when receiving fruit di- then go on to A. Reed's, to the large big and little fish will work together. the best of the several commercial
rect from abroad, charge shipper groves, and he will be satisfied that ]I All the fruit being packed alike and fertilizers I cannot, for want of proper
5 per cent. for commission and broker- am not misstating serious facts. Besides sold through the same channel, there knowledge, venture an opinion. Neither -
age; but when the goods are received I have twice driven to Orlandovia can be no swallowing of the big fish as to which .variety of lemon is
from a merchant established in England Longwood and Maitland, and. find by the little ones. the best. I have the "Eurekas, and
they charge him only 2 per cent., the.outlook about, the same. A. H. CAREY. none other. No one has yet shownme
thus enabling him to charge the difference S. BIGELOW.Lake Winter Park Orange county Fla. by actual demonstration there is a
of 3 per cent., as above stated. Mary Fla. better variety; and I am waiting for
3. Are all the citrus fruits that enter ,- i < Qrove and Qlfd. some person of good repute to come
England sold at London and Liver- Important to the, Grower. OlfCl1 and demonstrate to me in the pres- -
pool, or are some consigned direct to Editor Fanner and Fruit-Grower: ence of at least two good citizens
other ports? If so, abput what per Enclosed please find check for renewal Some Large Orange Groves. "worthy and well qualified," that
? of I think like wine it Editor Farmer and Fruit-Grower: there is
centage paper. a variety whose fruit can be
The great bulk is sold in Liverpooland improves with age. As my last coma Yours of September 8th was only received gathered with less discomfort, is more
London, and only small portion munication miscarried or got into the a few days ago.I prolific, that looks better, feels better
I is sold in the out ports, such as. Glas- waste basket, I hardly know whetherto do not know that I can give you tastes better, keeps better and is better..
gow, Bristol and Hull. venture this time or not, but as ]I the information desired. I reside on When he comes, if I am not too old,
4. About what percentage of the have sent check will this time.I I agree to tell all interested parties
the Monarch
citrus fruits from Mediterranean portsis want to say a few words on a very owned by the that I meet, that they may know and
bought in the' country where produced important matter in connection with Monarch Orange Grove Company, obtain the better kind. Some believe
if any? the Exchange. One of the most important The grove is two and a quarter miles that those persons who produce fine
Infinitesimal-only a speculator here points is a uniform plan ol from Wildwood depot. We have cured lemons possess secrets that the
and there. packing and grading oranges. Having 450 acres set in trees; thirty.five varieties masses do not possess. In the broadest
5. Is there any system of concentra- had years of experience in the Dela of oranges, besides lemons and "sense of the word, that is true. So '
tion of the fruit, and central packing ware Peach Exchange.I know the importance grapefruit. Most of the trees are there are secrete clustering around the
houses where fruit is massed and of this matter. We never young, having been budded four years process of making good pie, but in a
purchased, or do the merchants who succeeded until we appointed inspectors ago; a great many of them, have some strict sense of the word there are.nonein
buy make their purchases in the field and had every basket inspected fruit on them. In this grove we have either. The superior knowledge
of individual.growers? before going into the cars, then we 40,000 budded nursery stock, which possessed has been gained by study
In Spain,from which country we re could sell by the car load by wire, as will be planted in grove on uncleared and experiment, often attended with
ceive the great bulk of oranges, each the buyers had the Exchange guarantee land-when.we clear it-here and on considerable los The greatest secret -
individual packer purchases direct of the quality. Now, Mr. Editor, the west side of Lake Panasofikee, ad- (if the word may be used) consistsin
from the grower. In Sicily a similar would it not rand thing for all joining another grove-of 250 acres- intelligently severing the fruit from
system is now.mostly!! adopted, although the orange grower if'the Exchangewas five miles west of here. ten miles- bv-" the tree. In this consists the exerciseof
massing is still practiced to a in a position to fill orders. For_ road, where we have 700 acres of un good judgment and the highest
small extent, and the collected fruit instance, if a buyer wanted a car of cleared hammock. We have 800 acres order of care. The lemon that will
sent to the auctioneers here for sale. strictly "Brights" or "Golden Rus under fence here, about 60 acres to appear to the best advantage when
II etts," to be able to fill order by wire clear that is available for orange trees; ;I thoroughly cured, was of commercialsize
The. Orange Crop OverestimatedWhile straight roods ? Well, one way will the other is a dense swamp-with waIter and rich, green color when
" I am no alarmist and do not be for the growers to combine all over during the rainy season. nearly I severed. A lemon that has changed
wish to depreciate our many advantages he State: and build packinghouses at' surrounding all the grove. I think this color from intense green to yellow,
or help to discourage the weak the most convenient points, have them the; greenest and most vigorous grove though in a slight degree, can never .
kneed and ,timid as to the present out large and convenient in proportion to I[ have seen in Florida. compare when cured, in color or
look.for our orange crop, I would liketo he number of growers to be acccmmo We do not fertilize or irrigate; the quality, with its more fortunate companion ,
have the real, solid facts known by dated, each party to pay his propor- land is very rich. We cultivate with above mentioned. If the fruitis
all, however distasteful they may be, tion of all expenses. The expense ofa hoes and mowing blades; do not plowor expected to remain from six to ten
. and to that end I have taken no little house of this kind will not be near harrow, or grow any kind oT crops.I months in storage awaiting favorable
; pains for some time past to inforrr as much as for each man to work in- employ thirty men on this grdve, market, then, if possible, fruit measure '
myself by personal observation. anc dependently; have it intelligently and fifteen on the other. The two ing at least two and three-fourths
. careful inquiry of those in position tc managed by a disinterested party. groves; have 700 acres .set in citrus inches in diameter and upward shouldbe
know whereof they affirm, and: can Let the Exchange fix just what shall fruits. selected;, but if known to be.wantedr .

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much sooner, then those of less diam- aId) plow, if possible. You-can do in the pores of fertile soils and broughtinto use fertilizer containing organic am-
eter may be selected--two and one- more work in an hour this way thanin the intimate presence of the com- moniating materials of the best class,
fourth inches and upward. When the a day with a hoe. Make your plex chemical activities concerned in and to use as much of such as can be
fruit is maturing on the tree I gatheras garden so that a horse can go throughit. the nitrification of organic matter profitably used. These three propo-
often as two or three times each I have seen many a fool droppingsweat itself participates to some extent in sitions may be said to be an epitomeof
month, and at each gathering sever all day on a hoe handle while those activities and yields a portion of the whole theory and practice of
everything, great or small, that shows his horse was kicking up his heels in the resulting nitric acid, as it is now scientific agriculture.-Dr. M. G.
the marked sign of turning. However the pasture. My neighbor had seven- known to do in the case of the Elzey in National Economist.
small, they cann.ot grow better, and it teen men hoeing corn the other day.If nitritive activities_ of the microbes of .-.-<
relieves the tree to take them off.: AsI I had a man that could not keep rootlets. DO SOILS LEACH
hare already stated, the greatest care corn clean with a plow I would turn What then constitutes the impor-
must be exercised to obtain the best him off. Never use a hoe if you can tance of organicmatter in fertile soils? Where to Apply Fertilizer.
results in severing fruit from the 'tree help it. But it must be used at times. A multitude of considerations enter Editor Farmer and Fruit-Grower.
and placing in sweating box. If there Get a good hoe. The hoe used by into an intelligent reply to this inquiry.The I will give my reasons why I do not
shall be any shrinking of duty in that the ordinary farmer (or his wife) is physical effetcs of its presenceare believe that Florida soils leach. In
behalf the part of the orchardist, enough to turn the stomach of anyone immensely important, modifyingthe the first place they are too compact.If .
he will surely find his fruit, when against hoeing. I have longed to see color, texture and density of.! any of your readers will examine
cured, inferior in just proportion, all the hoes of my township in one the soil, and so profoundly modifying through a magnifying glass some of
suggesting to his mind the ancient collection. It would be a grand exposition its relations to heat and moisture; and the much spised, Florida soil they
common law maxim that "a man can of the stupidity of farmers. also very profoundly modifying the will find that it is diamond shaped.In .
not be permitted to take advantage of Get a light hoe, not with an eye, effects upon soil and crop of the ordinary appearance, looks more like a lot
his own wrong." but a goose-neck, unless you want to operations of culture. A soil of crushed quartz than it does like
Now, a few words of detail and I grub. Keep your hoe sharp. "Dullas destitute of organic matter easily becomes soil, and that each grain or particle of
am done: Cut the stem-never pull} a hoe" is an adage that ought neverto excessively wet and puddleslike sand and silica packs one upon an-
,off, for it will not keep as well; place be exemplified on your farm. Shave putty, and under hot sun and des- other until it becomes so'compact thatit
:< in a basket or other convenient vessel with a dull razor, but do not use a dull iccating winds rapidly dries and bakes forms a perfect barrier to anything
lined with some soft substance, hold- hoe. A file'will sharpen it in a minute. hard and dry; becoming at length leaching down except moisture, andit
ing not.exceeding fifty pounds; placein Keep a keen edge on it and you will I dusty and chaffy, the first heavy rain retains that longer than heavy vege-
sweat box three to five feet deep, do more work with much less muscle. washes it all to pieces and carries table or clay soils. Florida sand can
placing boxes one above the other to How the weeds jump as you gently away great masses of soil with uprooted stand a drouth of eight to twelve weeks'
convenient height, placing one or two shave the ground. Why, hoeing is a crops and costly chemical manure, duration, and the foliage upon our
empty boxes on top and bottom to pleasure when 'you have a good one together with gullies and and ditches trees and shrubs will still look green;
relieve top and bottom boxes from in good order. Hang your hoe prop- and neighboring streams. Such'lands, while in the West vegetation will dry
drying, as it is found the top 'and erly. A farmer is careful to have his !' moreover, and the winter crops up and wither on their black muckysoil
bottom boxes are most sensitive to plow point at a-right angle, his shovel growing thereon are much dam- in from five to six weeks.,
heat; let the boxes fit as close together plow turned properly, his axe, his aged by freezing and thawing alternately -. If our soil is so compact that it will
as possible; then cover to exclude all scythe hung carefully, but he never whereby grass and grain : not dry down to.more than a depth of
light; let the boxes be surrounded thinks a hoe needs attention as long are cast out of the ground and killed.i three or four inches, how can anything
with air, but at all hazards protect as it is on the handle. I can make a Other practical difficulties in the leach through it? In Illinois they
,-from currents of air reaching them. hoe useless or fit for any kind of work cultivation of such soils will at once have to roll their land after it has betn
With the usual average temperature in by simply changing the angle of the occur to the mind of every practicalman. plowed to pack it down; in Florida we
ordinary barn or shed, in thirtyfiveto hoe to the handle. Let any one at- The chemical manures and have to l loosen the surface with the
forty days after :o placing the fruit, tempt to dig potatoes with a hoe guanos applied to such a soil leach harrow and cultivator often; in fact,
---. open up, select everything worthy and properly set for surface scraping and and wash away to a very large and it should be done after every heavy .
place in trays of uniform size to fit he will discover that a hoe needs reg- costly extent. The nitric ferment is rain to keep it from packing on the
closely when stacked, making as near ulating. This is done by bending the starved out and greatly diminished surface, for when permitted to packit
air tight as possible; place newspapersin goose neck. It can be done without and its work much impeded by great excludes the dews and moisture, as
and top of trays to absorb heating by any one. I keep two hoes alterations of temperature. At tem- well as to prevent circulation and
.. any excess of moisture which often one for surface work and one for.dig peratures above zoo F. the activity of chemical action taking place below.
accrues. When this is all done stack ,ging.: Keep the former very sharp.- this ferment is greatly impaired. 'Light- Does not this go to prove that our
and cover in manner aforesaid and let W. L. Anderson, in Farm and Home. colored and naked soils heat up rapidly soil is not a leachy one?
alone until wanted; the sooner mar- and again lose temperature rapidly.All i Again, how many times we have
keted the better, if outside of a first- Office of Humus. these and many other considera- gone out in the yard two or three hours
'class storage. The doing of the things Humus, we think is not in itself tions give great importance to an after a heavy rain and kicked up dry
above stated has secured to me fine plant food. We think that plant food abundant supply of organic matter in sand within two inches of the surface
cured fruit, as many citizens of this consists wholly of chemical com- soils, and demonstrate that a system It[ generally takes from twelve to
city have seen and known, and will pounds, and that no plant possessesany which rapidly depletes the soil of its twenty-four hours for a heavy rain to
surely' secure to others the same re- power to assimilate any elemen organic substances is of necessity a penetrate to the depth of six inches.
sult who are willing to exercise the tary form of matter, on the one hand, bad system. It is not too much to Of course such is the case only whenit
same care. Whether any better method nor any form of organic matter on the say that every time a crop is taken has been dry previous. I have often
will be discovered, I cannot say. If other hand; the elements must first be from. such a soil under the. stimulant. poured water are.und a tree in dry
so or not, we have reached such a united in chemical compounds, and action of- commercial fertilizers the weather and watched it stand and run
degree of excellence in curing as to ,the organic matter first be reduced to soil is left less capable of yielding a on the surface the same as oil does
"\ encourage liberal planting of lemon chemical compounds before plantscan crop, even with such a fertilizer applied when poured on water, and after pour
orchards, whose wholesome fruit is assimilate either. in increased quantity. We do ing'(our or five pailfuls around a tree
more extensively known and used than The legumes do not, as our friend not desire to create the impressionthat find that it had not penetrated more
any other, and the production of suggests, assimilate free nitrogen of skillluj t agriculture and the most than an inch or so. Of course in time
which in its best possible form is of the air, but certain microbes inhabitingthe profitable agriculture should dispensewith the sand below would absorb it, but
more interest of vital character to the rootlets of plants are able to com the commercial manures. The it would take three times as long as it
human family, in sickness and in bine free nitrogen with oxygen to point we desire to make is that in would in Illinois.
health, than the production of all other form nitric acid, and the legumes like order to obtain the profit from such I quote I linois because I lived the
fruits combined; and I believe that other plants can and do assimilate the featilizers which they ought to yieldwe early part of my life in that State, and
very soon, by force of right, the lemon nitrogen of nitric acid; that such microbes must first secure a full supply of am familiar with the conditions and
will arrogate to itself the dignity of inhabit only the rootlets of the organic matter. This being secured, nature of that black prairie soil. In
kingship of the citrus (family. legumes has not been demonstrated, there will be a profit, and a great Florida soil if we wish to produce
S .4 nor is it in any degree likely. Similar profit, in commercial fertilizers skillfully crops which root deep, such as the
A Hoe. microbes inhabit all fertile soils, and used. And he will be the best long, dark, blood beet carrot, celery
0 ho! What can be said about a they convert the nitrogen of organic farmer who can use the largest quan- and other vegetables of like nature,
hoe? Well, don't use a hoe if you matter into nitric acid during the de- tity at the greatest profit. To secure we have to work our fertilizer in deep.
can help it. I do not mean by that composition of the organic matter; and maintain abundant organic mat My best success has been in digging
that you are to make your wife hoe the and this is the explanation of a part ter in the soil we ought to do three trenches and putting the fertilizer in
garden though many a woman would 'of the natural nitrification which pro- things, vii.: first, to make the largest from eight to twelve inches deep. If
-. have lived longer if she had hoed the ceeds in all fertile soils. The writer possible use of fallow crops; second, our soil was loose and porous in place
x garden more and taken patent medicine I has long believed that the free nitro- to make and apply as much first-class of being compact, or if the fertilizer i , I mean for you to use the horse gen of the air powerfully condensed animal ,manure as possible; third, to would leach down it might be applied


-. -! '- ....,_ ......... 'N ," .:--- J __..1
i ..... ... .



:" ..... : ---r. ... ..: ... --- '''' .- '.' 9
-fI, ",,>-. -... -,_,,.., .: "':."' _.. .,. ;: .





on the surface. My experience in considered the best, because it is the year-old vines, that were grown in the grown it larger than eight pounds. I

Florida has been that you cannot pro- strongest grower, and easiest grown: by same nursery and soil those sent Mr. have not given it the care, or fertilizedas

duce a good crop of that nature by the dealer. We consider it the least 'Parsons, of Clermont, were. I should, to grow it larger. A
applying the fertilizer on the surface desirable of any of the threementionedif They are all of them fine vines today friend of mine, with no more care

"and wait for it to leach down and feed we take into consideration the whole and Mr. Noss was so pleased than is used in growing Spanish pineson
the roots. life of the plant. For any private with them that last June he broughtme Key Largo, grew and sold sixty-

There ,is no doubt that where so grower we would advise that the Cher- five very fine bunches of grapes;; two apples in Key West for seventyfive -
much chemical fertilizer is used as okee be brought them on a plate nicely fixed, dollars; the apples run from eightto

.there is in this State, a great deal of used.H.. G. HASTINGS & Co. to show, and told me then that "one I sixteen pounds. There is no re-
it islost by evaporating, being exposed Interlachen.Fla.TLte vine had grown twenty perfect bunchesof semblance either in foliage or fruit in

to the burning heat of the sun, blown grapes," a one year old vine when these two varieties.In .
away by high :winds and washed away Vineyard. planted, and only a few days over regard to covering plants, as we
into the low grounds by die heavy fourteen months from planting.Now have no cold here to injure our pineswe

rains. How can it'be otherwise wherea - ........_. ...- -- Mr. Editor, it would seem,tome have no use for covering, yet I
highly concentrated chemical fertil- Edited by E. DUBOIS, Tallahassee, Fla. laying aside any convictions 1 I think if they could be shaded for threeor

izer is used? (composed largely of nitrogen Florida-Grown Vines Will Grow in may have found in vine culture here four hours in the middle of the day
? or ammonia raked in on the in the South, that the quickest way to from the time of blooming to maturity,
surface and only partially covered) make a bearing vine here from ,a cut- it would pay in the size of the apples:
The Dutch have taken Holland. Since I have been here to the
keep from evaporating and passing off ting is to plant right here where present,
when in our climate the thermometer Doubtless our readers have grown we wish it to grow it for fruit, and I it has not been cold enough to kill a
from to in the weary of the arguments which have challenge any man that knows any- tomato plant or cause a guava to sheda
ranges 130 degrees
,1 sun for five mqnths in the ? Dur- been made in our columns during the thing of botany to say I am not cor leaf, yet we had a little frost that
two to that Florida- cold winter and it left its mark'"in a
past years prove rect.
ing the most of this time it i h rainingon
an of four days in the week grown grapevines will do well when JAMES MOTT few spots in my pines, not enough
average subsequently planted in this State. Orlando, Fla.,Sept.,15th, 1892, hurt the fruit, as I had a good crop
and of the time .
part every day.I We have a long letter from Mr. James If every year since I had plants old
will wind
up by giving one more Mott, in reply to Mr. J. C. Parsons, The Concord Grape-The Man who enough to fruit, and more every-year.I .
is it that soil will
Teason: Why our
of Clermont, in which he demonstratesby Developed it Still Living. would say to any one thinking of
become rich on the surface and
below? If it leached it so to poor quotations from several accredited The Concord grape is so common starting in this branch do not go by "
seems me what we do not believe talk look about look over the differ- .
that where much stable and gentlemen any and popular that it will surprise most ; ,
manure wel1-informed has ever seri- ent pineapple plantations and then
in the soil would grower people to learn that it is of quite re
were plowed
1 compost change in color. So it does but only ously doubted -that Floridagrownvines cent production and was developed by judge for yourself. All I know about
are good in Florida.In the fruit I have from experience
far down have mixed and property chance from a wild vine. Yet such is got ,
as as we cases where they have not done and with I will give all the
stirred up the dark soil with the light. so the fact, and the original vine is still pleasure
In where such fertilizers well as Northern-grown vines planted in vigorous life. Mr. Ephraim W.' information I can. There can never
,have our been garden of alongside of them, we believe, as we Bull, who lives about a mile from be an overproduction in pineapples.It .
applied at a depth two have said before, that it was due to will to them for vi.B.e .
Concord, Mass., on the road to Lex- pay grow &
inches below where
vator have ever reached our plow, the or sand culti-is lack of selection, or, rather, a limited ington developed the luscious Con. Cider vinegar, from NorthfirrTajTplesT""' ...............

the same color as it is where there has range of selection. Florida nurserymen cord from the seeds of a grape that cannot compare in flavor.. The fruit
never been fertilizer used. If the with only a few thousand vinesto was found growing wild in 1840, near can be used on the plantation, put up
soil leached any would not the sub soil choose from, could not possibly the village. Tie was born in Boston, in cans and jan: ripe from the tree,
absorb of this? exercise the same rigorous care in se in 1806, received a good education, and is a fruit that always will command
some Enough at
any lection and could the market and when fruit
rejection as and was working as a goldbeaterwhen a can
color it
rate to
: slightly, especially
'. where from hundred loads Northern nurseryman with hundredsof disease of the lungs drove himto be run by cars or boat with steam at
one to two
thousands of vines'to choose from. reasonable rates will all the
w of have been ; an open air life. He became an we ship
compost last five I applied duringthe In his reply to Mr. Parsons Mr.\ enthusiast in grape culture, but could largest apples and can the next sizes,

. other years. might I give thinkwe a Mott introduces personalities, which, not make any of the sweeter varieties and grind up the small ones, making
have many reasons believe why soil of course, we cannot permit in our thrive in the cool climate of that sec vinegar, syrup, wine and other useful
good cause to our columns. But in the interest of Flor- .Ion. Even the i" Island articles from the apples. We can
is not I grapevines
other time a leachy give one.mode may of at some fer- ida-grown vines we publish the con. perished there. Only the little plant our fruit trees in our pines, and
my using
tilizers. I feel that the fertilizer cluding part of his letter: acid varieties were hardy enough. But when the pines are spent our trees are
tion is of the vital ques- About the time I sent those vines to when he tasted the fruit of this wild fruiting.

tance to one the farmers most and fruit impor- Mr. Parsons, of Clermont, I shipped vine he found ,it, as he says, "foxy, I Other fruits, such as mangoes, alligator
of land." growers c. P Lijnd, at Halifax, Fla., 200 one- but sweet," and was convinced that it pears, sugar apples and guavas
our "Sunny C. B. P.
year old vines, of the same growing; would do. In 1843 he planted a lotof grow well. Limes are at home here,
a recent letter from Mr. Lund say : ) the grapes without breaking the but our sure crop is pineapples.
W. Rose Stocks for Budding. "You inquire of how the one-year- skin, the seedlings of which he culti-- THOMAS E. RICHARDS.

., Editor Farmer and Fruit-Grower old grapevines I bought of you last vated for six years, and in 1848 picked .If
Your favor asking for the merits and spring; have done; will say that they from them a few bunches of the original Catarrh Can't be Cured -

demerits of Manetti, Cherokee and have done remarkable well; did not Concord grape. Continued experiment with LOCAL APPLICATIONS, as

.... .McCartney for budding stock at hand. lose one of the 200 vines, and they and culture brought the they: cannot reach the seat of the dis
For all practical purposes Cherokeeand have grown up to this time all the way variety to perfection, and now the ease. Catarrh is a blood or constitutional -

McCartney may be classed as the from five to fifty feet, including the fame of it has gone out into all the disease, and in order to cure it
same in that respect. The Cherokee laterals; and there is more over fifteen world. In France it is now recommended you have to take internal remedies.

is.a stronger grower than the McCart- feet than under; did not expect grapevines as the new variety which isto Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally -
r--:ti.: ney, and is more of an evergreen in would have grown like that on replace old and diseased vines and acts directly on the blood and

.- character. Both make good budding this poor-to all appearance, good for From the Concord Mr. Bull has developed MUCOUS surfaces. Hall's Catarrh
stock, and our experience has been nothing beach sand. other varieties, of which the Cure is i_ no_ quack !medicine. It was

that both make thrifty plants, but that In April I sent Mr. J. P. Turner, best known are the Una and the Cot prescribed one of the best physiciansin
the plants budded on Cherokee are at Titusville, 500 of the same vines, tage. this country for years, and is a regular -
more prolific of flower than on the they had been sent up to me from the i I prescription. It is composed of

McCartney. Both are difficult to bud; nursery, and I had kept them heeled The the best tonics known, combined with-

in fact, they are too difficult to bud to in here on my packing ground two Finel1 the best blood purifiers acting directly

make them of value commercially.The months before I sent them to Mr. .... 0n the mucous surfaces. The per-
Manetti has the good point of Turner.A Edited by JOHN B. BEACH. ,Melbourne, fect combination of the two ingredientsis

being a very vigorous grower. We recent letter says: "Yours to -.......... -- -- ......... Pla.Pineapple-.... -- --............ what produces such wonderful results
experimented with it, but found its hand, and in reply would say, that they Notes. in curing catarrh. Send for testimonials -

.suckering propensities too great. We have simply done wonderfully well; The Queen is a handsome foliage free.
, have seen large tw.y ar-old buds they were meeting on the wire, ten plant, with its changeable colors, and F. J., CHENEY & CO., Props., To-

killed out by Manetti suckers in six feet apart, over a month ago." This the fruit, when cut, looks like gold. ledo, 0.Sold .

weeks. If the owner can go over his lot were placed near Turtle Mound It has no fault in flavor, is tender, by druggists, 7Se.a .

_. plants and remove suckers once a week : on the Hillsboro river, in Volusia I although not large (from two and a .
Manetti will be valuable him I I A resh Jot of Ground Stock Feed received -
the to county. half to four pounds). While the
September 16, 1892, by The Pain.
otherwise he had better let, it alone. t Mr. George Noss, of Orlando, in Trinidad was grown by General Sanford Fertilizer Co. A full stock always oa

Commercially! speaking. .Manetti isi i I April, 1891, planted.five of-my one to.fifteen pounds, I have not- f.hand.

.,.. : :i:...... ;- ;'-v.-_ .._ : ::..._ :-:'_ ,:-< ---;"\,;.'-:, 1 .. .

., ,,- ,. -. '- ._ T



7stf ,- : _. : : : .... _.--.: 'H ';FLORIDA'iHSPAtCJ JI, FAR&ER Ato' F tJiTGROWEOCTOB&R__, ; 6189,2.]

; .'I. Standard Orates. The prevailing winds here since California Hop Field.

It is!extremely desirable, to prevent adverse'legislation in New; York City, September 1St have been from two "California is the leading hopgrowing -

Florida-growers should adopt a system of uniform packages. We give points east of north to east. Your

--herewith the; standard sizes, and would suggest that our readers might do well own weather bulletin tells you what state in the Union, and Sacramento -

to;cut this out and preserve it for future reference : kind of temperature these winds have county the'leading section,"

brought. These same currents and said A. Lovdal! to a San_ Francisco

.. t their opposites will prevail till aboutor .
8PEIIG. _HEADS. SLATS. BASKETS Chronicle reporter. Mr., Lovdal and
near December 1St. .
-- his brothers the firm of Lov-
.Warnell Grape Crate.....,....."................... b lbs.10x12/ 26861b." It will be safe to plant onions this forming
do. do do. ...H.......................... 31ba. "XIOX 26X' 8-31b.: earlier than ,November i and to dal & Brothers, have, it is said, the

do. Tomato do. ........:.......:-:............. ::qta.or llHx10 24" 6-4 qt. year ,
fields under
control in
them and better
largest hop one
Grand Island da- ...................:.:......... 2t pecks.qtg11Xx10X plant on higher
(Jabba Crate ...................................... barrel. lxro U 36 ..6-4.....qt...... drained lands than last,season.I, nearly four hundred acres .
Bushel Crate............:................;.,....... ............ dXx16 '23 ............ plow onion round at least
'Flarlda ................ .......... my in
Orange Box : : ............ 1212 ,26" ............ extent.
WaJda Peach Crate................................ ............ 12x 3 22 ............ ten inches deep. This year I did it
do. Feento do. ................................. ............ 12x1% 22 ............ when I had just cut heavy "The hop crop in Sacramento

Standard, Flour: Barrel.....................:....... ............ head 19 1'';'% stave ............ of a Harrow very and county will equal that of last year,"

New York Barrel Crate, No.1............:........ ............ bilge 1x20 27 39 ............ .crop crabgrass hay.
do. do. do. Na.2..................... ............ 12x20 36 ............ cross harrow; sow 1,500 pounds of he continued. "It is a good average
New York Bushel Crate ........."..:.............. ............ 8Jxl6 23 ............. Forrester's Onion, Fertilizer per acre; crop, and the prospects are flatteringfor

The last four are specially'recommended by the New York Fruit'and Produce harrow again with a two-horse cutaway good prices. It is estimated by

Trade Association, the barrel crate, No. 2, being intended for cabbages too largeto ; and yet again and again; rake that thousand
pack conveniently in No. I. In the orange box the heads should be % the fine grass roots out with a wooden competent judges
bales will be the
inch thick, slats U inch ; in the barrel crates, heads i ibch thick, slats f& hand hay rake.I Sacramento county
this The
inch; in the bushel crates, heads i inch thick, slats % inch thick. When drill in my seed with an onion crop season. buyers are already -
in the field offering sixteen and
octagon bushel crates are used the heads should be 83zxi6 inches and the drill, patented in Connecticut, and

corners cut off just enough to accommodate on the bevel a slat 2 inches wide. generally used by the large onion i seventeen cents, but the growers are

growers there. When up.. cultivate. making few contracts, as the news

Some Florida Grasses. with a wheel hoe; of which I have sew from Germany of poor crops and of a
grass that grows green and fresh up partial failure in New York ad-
eral and I hand wheel may
shapes use a
Editor Farmer and Fruit-Grcmen to the very steps; no soil exposed except vance prices before the leaves beginto
hoe in Irish and
my corn, sweet pota-
No doubt considered
you sufficient on the well trodden footpath, and fall in autumn.
toes and strawberries. If
had been written of no seed ever sown, either it comes groundis
concerning one ; thoroughly prepared before plant- "If you could imagine a more busy

our staples-crab grasswhen you unbidden and comes to stay. ing I prefer! it to a horse and plow. place than our hop-field I wish you
article in There are other W'assesBermuda, would do said Mr. Lovdal. "We
published your a recent DISPATCH There is no vegetable more healthful so,

against the idea that prevailsto St. Augustine, Louisiana grass, and. or a better absorbent, than Ber- have working on 100 acres now 250

a great extent in the North, that we perhaps others, that may be neater muda onions. LYMAN PHELPS. Japanese, 250 Indians, 300 Chinese

have no grass fit for stock; that not for the lawn, but Florida crabgrass is Sanford Fla. and 100 whites, the latter including

,..,---even a good lawn grass'will grow. not to be despised. I know of some every nationality in the world. We

I was'told) by a man who advised yards covered with a velvety carpet of Oyster Shell Lime has clearly dem-no pay them one cent a pound for green

me not to come here ((who said he had Bermuda, but the crab-grass retains its strated through a series of exhaustivetests hops, which is equivalent to four

been here) that FJonda was a vast fresh green under burning sun, whenI that it is the one great solution of cents for the dry or marketable article.

sand bank. "Pick up a hand full of have noticed the former, unless kept growing abundance finer on the oranges light, etc.soil,of in Florida.greater The pickers average $2 a day, and

dirt.and half of it will somewhat damp, turned yellow and of them make
jump away- See ad. on page 796. Write to The some as high as $3.50.

- that's fleas," said he; "but the other sere.When I Paine Fertilizer Co., of Jacksonville, The Indians ore the best hoppickersin

half is sand and nothing will grow ,on the hay is mown (and great i Fla., for prices and further information. the world. Although naturallyaverse
stacks of it show how useful it is con- .Now is the time to make application for
it, not even a blade of grass. to labor of any kind, they taketo
this article. Also get their cut prices
sidered for stock) the
Now, when I look out upon a yard grass springs up all fertilizers and fertilizer material. a hop-field like a duck does to
and where afresh, and all the fall and far into the It is and
through an orange grove water. a lazy job, they are

fresh, green, succulent crabgrasscovers winter the"ground is covered with its Onion Seed. very clean, that is, when they pull

every spot not occupied by a soft green. Editor Farmer and Fruit Grower: down a ,vine they do .not leave it
tree, shrub or some small flowering Perhaps, yes, it is possible, that until all the hops are picked.
when "Florida hay" is spoken of some In order to correct some misconceptions -
plant, 1 think half enough praise has "Next to the Indians the Japanese"are
which in communicationof
been it. It may think we mean the native wire- appear a
best. but
not given certainly equals They are good pickers
Messrs. Hastings & Co. of Inter-
with which the wild land is covered ,
the best from Northern grass than the Indian
hay brought % waste more :
lac hen in issue of the 22d of
and which ,
( on hundreds of cat- your
how for
meadows; yet many still buy Chinese are out the stuff'and
September I beg leave to state some
tle feed and do comparatively well ,
"baled hay I" Perhaps the difficultyof leave a large percentage of the hops
cutting and curing it in the rainy just as when a friend read of "plant facts. unpicked, and throw leaves in with
The writer was the first man and
ing pines" she imagined them to be ,
is the chief obstacle its the flowers to
season to general so as get weight. 'Theyare
for a series of the only man who
pine trees-a natural mistake- years
in the State. I very dishonest but make
use cannot imag they more
Bermuda onion seed into
ine why so little is thought of it as a and wondered why any one should money than any other class in. the
Florida. Having resided from 1865to
take that trouble.
lawn unless it is because "fa I.
1869 in the Bermuda Islands the
miliarity breeds contempt." "Our hop-gicking costs us on an
St. Thomas Fla.Bermuda. writer was familiar with the culture
The housewives among the old set: average $2,000 a day. The.white
and the seed trade of this vegetable.The .
tlers usually weed out every vestige Onion Culture. Bermuda have always pickers, mostly women and children, -,

of grass from the flower yard. This Editor Farmer and Fruit Grower: growers live at their homes, but the Japanese,
imported their seed, through London
has no doubt given rise to the supposition I have had this year Bermuda onion Indians and Chinese camp on the
from Teneriffe. The same London
that none will grow. I have. seeds from Howard Tucker, Esq., commission house supplied the Ber- ranch. It is amusing to see them

never yet heard any very satisfactoryreason fraternizing at night. The Indians
long enough to have them germinate. muda for thirty The
least for this. growers years. will have do with the
(at to me), given nothing to
I believe writer has consulted this general
One says the trash gathers in the They are genuine. Mr. in agentin Chinese, but they take kmdly to the
his own office, Basinghall street
grass and is so difficult to keep out; Tucker has been selling Bermuda seed Japanese. Last Sunday a Jap by the
\ London in relation to this seed trade.
another that her little ones play in the longer than any one else in the State, name of Aug Loy was married to a
We have imported these seed genuine
and she is afraid of snakes His seeds have been Piute second ol Sarah
yard com as a specialty. red squaw, a cousin
Simon No. i, and white, for
ing there if grass is allowed; a .third invariably good. I speak from an ex pure consecutive yearshundredsof Winnemtcca, by the name of 'Mary

says her flowers need all the nutri, ,perience,, of seeing the onions grown twenty Dow. It was a high-toned affair and
pounds a As a rule, we
ment the soil can give, and grass takesit \ from them for eighteen, years, and my them through year.the custom house, New get hilariously celebrated in both the

away. All these reasons are, no own growing for sixteen years. York in September.J. Japanese and Indian camps.

doubt in a measure, good ones, but I He usually has them on sale by WOFFORD TUCKER. "\v have a drying capacity: ,o'

am.inclined to believe that it was a September 10 to 12 of each year.I 40,000 pounds a day, which mf ns

fashion in the days of their ancestors, frequently, for my own use. have September October and November are I the handling of 160,000 pound of

and there may have been some better them large enough to eat by the 1st the very time to make a good applicationof green hops. The crop this sea n is

reason for it ia those days. A,!different to ith of February.I Paine's Baltimore Oyster oh" Gas six weeks late, labor is scarce a d con-

method seems now to be obtain frequently keep seeds over, and of Lime. This article .will regulate the .I :equ ntly hij.h prices rule.
those soil, making it more adhesive, thus ena- sections in, the
ing favor. kept over last year, on .trial, "There are few
it to hold for longer time
bling a com-
I should consider it far too great an about 90 per cent..,germinated the I mercial fertilizers applied afterward.See world where hops can be grown suc

undertaking to "weed out".the crab- past month. ad. on page ?96. cessfully.. It requires a peculiar soil,

.... .

:::;" _. ''f'R.9 Vi''y.,'v* '' -. b-;?iP7 r.-- ..,.' ': -._-""'__ p .' -" r- '. '0 .... w p


,- .




an,alluvial deposit, one where irrigation Poultry> try Keeper, and I watched and soon diately got some spongia and gave it '

is entirely unnecessary. In California saw it' was spreading, until ten were to her" according to directions. In '

outside of yards along the Sac- Edited by E.W. AMSDEN. Ormond. Pla. affected, and I concluded they had three days she was as well as ever

ramento and American rivers in Sac The following is clipped from the got cold, or the roup, by moving. again." -

ramento county, they are cultivated at Poultry Keeper : This has been our] Well, this had got so bad that they In giving the above we present the

Wheatland, in Sutter county; also in argument for several years, and it will began to smell, and two or three ,lost letters, with addresses of the parties,

Sonoma and Mendocino counties, come to pass as we predicted, before an eye, so I went for spongia, and allI just as they cam We have no ob-

and on a small scale in Pajaro Valleynear very long. We do not believe that could get was spongia 3, and used it ject in view other than to present evi

Watsonville. The lands around the Eastern broiler raisers are coming as per Poultry Keeper, and it cured idence.-Poultry Keeper.
Sacramento are the most productive in them." .
South but
they are going to buy our
the world. I have known yards to eggs to hatch their early broilers. The above was from New England BROWN1S ,IRON BITTERS

produce.four thousand pounds to the They can afford to, when- not more (though every section has spoken), Cures Dyspepsia, Indigestion -

acre when hops sold in the open than 33 per cent. of their eggs are and now we will give another from & Debility.Hen .

market: for one dollar a pound. That fertile, and they cost just as 'much New England. Mr. R. W. Roberts, .

seems to a stranger to be a piece of there as they would if bought in 40 Mount Anthony St., Bennington, Manure.

brag, but it is correct. Florida. I have Vt., writes:'
sent eggs by express We clip the following from the
"1 know of one man- who has his Savannah thence "What a blessing have conferred
to by steamer to you Ploughman : There is no manure
yards on the American river who Boston and express to the interior of in your paper in giving the that warms up the ground where the

cleared over $150,060 in one year. Massachusetts, at a cost of $1.00 per homeopathic remedies. got them manure is placed, and also holds its

Hop men all make money., Some hundred Nearly all the large broiler all,' and have used them often duringthe strength .and goodness so long and

years their profits are small, but they farms are located near the cities that wet seasons we have had. I could also forces vegetables so as to be fiveor
make enough for current expenses, write on their'value' and why I
areeasily reached by water. We can pages ten days earlier, than hen manure,
and other years they add vastly to lay down eggs within one hundred sing their praises, and am no 'Doc- and to have vegetables to be readyfor

their bank account. It costs about miles of New York City or Bostonas tor.' You can't hide the light under the early market when vegetablesare

ten ents to produce a pound of hops cheap as they can get themat a.bushel; no, not a hundred thousand scarce and they command larger

-that is, grow, take care 'of, dry, home. Eggs that are good will like the one sent you from South Da and better prices than when the

,press, bale and put on the market. hatch as many again chickens and the kota. Kindly give my regards to the market is over-supplied with them.

All ,above that is profit. I know of chickens will be stronger, so that 'B ss Kicker,' and say I rejoice he But hen manure or hen compost is

persons who are very economical and many mote of them will reach the is one the top, and hope he will ever what will do the business.If .

have lands favorably adapted who market. They could afford to pay us be. I trust-I will meet him some it requires five times as much

count everything above 7 cents a profit. twice the price of their: own eggs and day and consider it a privilege to give barnyard manure to accomplish the
"When the Eastern editors were out I him a good hand shake."
,money by so doing. same results that one load of hen ma-
here in May there was nothing that Let any one start an egg farm and No stronger evidence is needed nure will, then the cost of compostingthe
attracted their attention so much as stock it with view than the letter from
a to furnishing eggs following H. B. barnyard manure must be five

our hop fields. for the broiler market, advertise themto Wright South Easton, Mass., who times as much, and not only that but
"For many years all the yards were be delivered in New York or Bos- saved both his fowls and his chicks. in order to have barnyard manure in

poled. That is, a pole from eighteento ton from December to April, and I He says. good condition or well pulverized it is

twenty feet in length was placed at am of (he opinion he could dispose of "I see' in your November number necessary to pitch or fork it over two

each hill and the hops trained thereon. all he could ship, if he furnished satisfactory that there are'two or three pieces relating ,or three times, but with hen manureit

Poles were' expensive. They cost all .goods, and there is no reason to spongia as a remedy for roup is composted by the hens, and all
the from $60 to $200 acre and
way why he should not. in chickens, and I should like to give these things must be taken into con-
rotted and fast that
they decayed so
E. W. AMSDEN. experience with it as a remedy for sideration.
they had to be renewed about every .s-... my
disease named. Several careful analyses.of hen
the About the first of pure
three Hop like the Is the South,to Monopolize?
years. growers
I of manure give of the three most important -
April, 1890, purchased a pen
drivers of fast horses, got on to new Regarding the procuring of eggs for
Plymouth Rocks, consisting of six plant food elements :
methods. hatching broilers, the Fanciers' Gazette
pullets and a cockerel, and set my Phosphoric acid, ... 2.43 per cent
the sensible remarks whichwe
"To-day hop-growers are pro- makes some first 'clutch' of eggs April 2, and my Potash . .. 2J26 per cent
ducing more to the acre at a great deal give as follows: as ammonia or or-
last 'clutch' 126 Nitrogen
less expanse than ten yea ago. Why ? "It has long been a source of trouble in all and received May 1 I, using ninety chicks.eggs ganiC matter . 3.25 per cent.

Because we have ex to those who operate incubators to As is well known the manure of
last hatch taken from the
perience. Instead of a tall pole to procure fertile eggs in winter, or sufficiently My was chicks., nest birds is valuable, from the fact that it

every hill, we plant redwood telegraph early to make the productionof June crowded 2, thirty-three and lack of Owingto timeto contains the urates and other highly

poles in the ground thirty.fiveeet early chicks as profitable as it mightbe. attend quarters them became nitrogenous substances, which in other
to they lousy.
each Frpm these we have A Southern that with
apart way. man suggests After them of the lice the animals pass away the urine
wires extended over each row, and. as 'it is impossible .for Northern Statesto But hen manure is superior to ordi-
take them off. I tried
twine strings from the wire to a peg supply the demand, the South must roup number began to remedies but received nary barnyard manure, as will be seen

in the ground beside the hop root. It come'to the rescue,' and advises those a benefit from them., I in no I from the following table giving the

costs only about $too an acre, and is who wish to start in this business to that, saw recommendedfor your pa. number of pounds of the three most

good for fifteen or twenty years. The go South, where the seasons are ear. per and spongia I was tried that. I had valuable elements in a ton of hen manure -

vine clings to.the twine and needs no lier. The advice. is good, undoubt lost roup so of the and a ton of well rotted barn
twenty-three thirty-three
while the to '
training, to poles, owing edly. manure :
chicks before using After
using it
their size, which sometimes were It is a fact that the main difficultyin I BARN MANURE. HEN MANURE.
for week of the disease
several inches in ,diameter, it required the hatching of chicks in winter is i one every vestige
acid .6 48.60.
I had left them, and I lost none,of Phosphoric ,
constant attention, and cost in the aggregate that of procuring a sufficient numberof Potash . 10 41.00
has its
the' left. It made
several dollars an acre." fertile eggs of breeds or crosses best appear Nitrogen .. .11 6700
ance' two or three times since that
adapted for the purpose. We do not Thus 400 pounds of pure hen ma-
time carelessness
(through own )
believe it to South" in my contains nearly much phos-
.. necessary' "go nure as
WORTH A GUINEA A BOS." but a few doses of the spongia set them
order to procure eggs, but it is probable all right. It is the best remedy I phoric acid, potash and nitrogen,as
that eggs could be procured in the are contained in a ton of common
have found to That
Southern States and shipped to those remove roup. barnyard manure. We believe that
of hens has paid their and
JJ.s. pen way
Not fertile hen saved will
desiring. only are
eggs manure properly prove
brought their chicks and left me
wanted, but eggs from something bet- up and two cockerels cheaper when used on such growing
seven pullets -
than fowls The Southis twenty than fertilizer that the farmer
COTEBED RIm A T.1STELESSAND: ter common ,with dollar crops any -
an price one
SOLUBLE C01TDCG. booming the poultry industry. average, can save or buy. With melons
clear edition of
apiece, profit. Every
and have ob-
. A WONDERFUL MEDICINE FDRIradlgmllm. garden vegetables we
: is worth the price for the
your paper
.JT f&tol.ADJHHFuClM tained the best results from hen ma.
aver Ikara l Totnitinga.Stekners of I. Gaul, Warehouse Point, year. nure. .

... Jl4ffttl the Stonuu,Sick,idachfCold DlUota orLiter Chill Qm-, Conn., had some experience with roup 'Mr.: F. A. P. Coburn, Lowell, ,

-pfeuAfragJor HeatLowneaaofl9ptr- and he relates how he cured it, saying Mass., also writes and gives his experience A good application Paine's Baltimore
it*,and AUJfenovu Affection
To care thou complaint-we mgt remOTe 2 : with spongia in the following O. S. G. Lime to the grove 30 to 90 days
the cans The principal catw is r0nerur< "A word in regard to spongial:: letter previous to the application of commercial
to b.toned in the.tolD* h and llvert' ***J
is the finest in-
ftoMwooryotur<0teaM ,
> .
to four Pill twte \ time vestment the grower'can make. See ad.
remove the erfl, nptrehwill sufferer r after found flock of spring you my experience with spongia.. will
to sound and Urtinc health. soon my on page 796. It give you larger
Of all drn glste. Price 25 cenl a bOX.5 chickens began to have their eyes About the last of September I had ahen crops, finer fruit and make your soil hold

$A ,New York Depot.865 Canal SU closed I had been reading the Poul- come down with roup. J imme 'commercial fertilizers applied. afterward.

.... :' V ,, .. ._
"'M' *, ; r'A' :L ::. ,.};:;.,,7 """ -1. "
.. _' ....... __ .., -" < ......- ....,"- -"


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e ....

"'- .. /

788 : :.. ._ ", J THE FLORIDA DISPATCH, FARMER AND FRUIT-GROWER.; [OoToua: : 6, .1892 .

STEPHEN'POWERS, Editor.P. demonstrate their faith in Florida by parties interested to let the steamer to make. Saying nothing about the

.Address.. taste;Fla. ... marketing the next crop at a paying come on. E. L. GOODSELL. old adage, "Comparisons are odious,"

price they will not only realize a handsome New York. this statement takes no note of the fact
We do Mr. Goodsell the honor to
CONTENTS. profit on the money investedbut that, even while the coyote yet dug his
believe that he'is actuated in this mat-
hole unscared in the barren sand hills
XAKnnxo-The Orange Trade Abroad;The Orange will Inaugurate a Florida boom

Crop Orerestlmatcd. ; Important. to.the- ftGBOYK that will be permanent and substantial. ter, above all other considerations.b; of San Francisco Leon county and I
Orower ? t
desire make
a to some money. we
AND OBCHA&D-Some Large Orange Orores; And the people will be glad to Tallahassee were already the seat.of a
Lemon Culture and Curing m thought there was any philanthropy;
of it al agriculture, and of a society -
A Hoe;Office of Humus;Do Soil Leach? 784 see them make money out prosperous
into it should not counte-
Rose Stock for Budding. - -78TKB they ask is that monied men lift their entering we as brilliant and cultured as any in A
Vi5mai.Jorida Orown Vines Will Grow is
nance the scheme. purely as i a
" In Florida t The Concord Grape, 735: share of the burden. the Southern States; that, in conse-
Tim PcnaT-Pineapple Notes, '" 'i85 business proposition that we regard it. of their mistaken devotion to
Standard Crates Some Florida Grasses; Ber- quence
; 78POULTET The United States Census Burea; And we do not.believe that Mr. Good
muda Onions; Onion Seed the ruinous: system of human slavery:
-Is the South to Monopolize Spongla; sell is business manas
shortsighted a
has issued bulletin so
a special on Irriga
Hen Manure, 78EDrroBiAL fearfully ruinous at last,
, -Engllsh Steamer; Direct Shipmentto tion. It treats of the subject in sixteen to attempt this venture unless he< splendid was the social structure erect-

World's England Fair f Florida- and- California. at.the. 88 States and Territories, situated in thought it would be a success, and. ed upon it for a time-these unhappy

WORLD'S FAIR-Mr.Jactuon's Aniwerito the Pen-_ the arid and semi-arid regions of the< would make some money for the growers %
of the
a.eol'Dan- ,.News 789 people, in common with the rest
MA&XETS, '" '" Th!! United States, showing that in 1889 as well as for himself, and would South, were plunged into the great and

OCR STITK Yocxo NEWS FOLKS-Items A, Group. .of Antelope79. m' there were 3,631,381 acres under irrigation grow eventually into.a permanent systern. grim fight which swepttheir fair civili- .

A Potato Omelet Poisoning Grasshoppers m in the Union, of which only zation as with the very besom of de
OUB Rim HOME-A Baby's Promise; Society In
! Western Towns; The Cant of the Feet; Care 51,896 acres, or 1.4 per cent. are supplied There is no question in our mind struction. That war turned loose the
of the Eyes; Recipes! 7'91: that November and December
by artesian wells. The docu. during ,
and for
The Fruits of Jamaica; Suggestions to Builder, 7% waters of African barbarism,
Green Crops In Orange Grores; Very Little. rcent is of very little interest to Floridians and perhaps through January, it will thirty years the white people of Leon ,
Sand In Florida Florida Lumber. 793
; however, since this State is not I pay the Florida growers to send sev- county have been gathering closer and

The Florida election seems to have mentioned in it and the systems o'I eral ship loads to England, when it closer together on their little island of .

settled that oranges are still to have a irrigation described are not. applicable} can be done by a specially equippedfruit the Tallahassee hills, while all around

Home Market to our conditions. steamer manned by experienced the of black
them have lapped waters a
.._.. .
J men and sailing from a port
We acknowledge the receipt of an ENGLISH STEAMERNov. directly to England. We have no idea ocean-a sea of idle, thievish and .
brutish tenants whom white men could
invitation to attend the opening exer- that the market will be-
1 if 12,000 Boxes are English ever '
hired to
not be or persuaded
cises of the U. S. Food Exposition, .
come an all-winter market; but we do
Pledged at
New York, October i. believe that limited period among. .
during a ,
when this dense
> 4 And now at length,

Mr. A. M. Bond, the agent of the Direct Shipment to England.Editor for fruit thoroughly well selected and black belt around Tallahassee_ is.beginning -
Farmer and Fruit-Grower: packed, it will be a market worth looking .
Bowker Fertilizer, has removed his to break away a. little by re-
the of
Referring to matter export- after. A firm of buyers on" the St. .
office to Savannah. This brand of ing Florida oranges, the English firm moval to the phosphate mines and:
river have believed for
fertilizer is one which is popular with connected with me in this project have Johns so sev- other fields=thank Heaven for that

the strawberry growers. written and cabled that the lack of eral years, to our personal knowledge, "loss of ten per cent" in the population -

LOur interest and support promised us in and have shipped to England by way of Leon county !-and the whitesare

notice of Rollins College was this project is discouraging them as to of New York all the early oranges of out into the
Floridato beginning to creep
the sending of the steamer to
erroneous in assigning it to the Methodist suitable quality that they could pur-
districts and
take the direct cargo we want to country once more planti

denomination. It was built by ship on November i. The firm ca- chase. little tobacco, a few pear groves,
the Congregationalists; so writes W. bles that if we can get a pledge of As we are not in Jacksonville all the some vineyards, some dairies;and are

C. Dodge, M. D., from Mt. Dora. 12,000 boxes from Florida shippersthat time, we advise intending shippers to slowly reconstructing a rural society

they will carry out the part of the wire Mr. Goodsell himself, 103 Park

We welcome to our exchange list contract as regards getting a first-class, Place, New York. Whatever is done on an Anglo-Saxon basis-now.comes
well-ventilated, good-carrying fruit the; World's Fair commissioner and
the.first number of the Pabor Lake Fernindina October should be done immediately, and we .
steamer to by 27, compares this community which has

Pineapple, a monthly publication issued to: take the first, cargo of oranges to hope, for the good name of Florida, been sick almost unto death with the

at Avon Park, DeSoto county, England. As there is no time to be that we shall not see another Brixham
and Benjamin of the
lost in this matter I want to publish young
in the interest of the colony which is you fiasco.
this letter with such comments as American Union, "whose autumn
LATER.-Mr. Goodsell writes that
now being planted by Mr. W. E.
you may see fit to make upon the he has just received his fisrt ptedgejoo wheat sack has in its: mouth a cup' of lId
Pabor l lately of Colorado. The editor $
and to the Florida "
same; appeal grow.ers boxes-from a prominent Marion go .
says it is only "a, journalistic slip" to either telegraph you or myself county grower. Brave old Tallahassee, and the

which he has planted, but he hopes at my expense, their pledges of the .
whole of the "Black Belt" of! Florida IFor J
the "earth, air and sunshine will make number of boxes they will guaranteeto Florida and California at the
; furnish such a steamer on November World's Fair. their sinsof human. slaverysinswhich
it and bear fruit. He
grow must i. If the quantity thus pledged In another column we reproduce in those days the rest of the,.

-also use a good brand of fertilizer. Aggregates 12,000 boxes, we can then with pleasure the reply of ,Mr. Arthur Union stood as ready to commit as they
be sure of carrying out the project as
of the Florida Commissioners -they have drained the cup of humiliation -
The capitalists of California have planned. If it does not, there will be C. Jackson, one to its bitter dregs. And now
some doubt as to our being able to do to the World's Fair, to the
developed her mines; planted her even 'if they are not yet quite ready to
; strictures of the Pensacola News. This set out for the Columbian Expositionin
fields, orchards and vineyards; have so.I
seems extraordinary to me that reply is a part of the Florida World's holiday clothes, in silk and silver,
protected her products in market- in the face of our offering to take the Fair Bulletin No. 2. they are getting ready to erect anew

they have demonstrated the capabilities chances: of a loss as the,charter party edifice in Old Florida-the edifice of
Another of this Bulletin consists -
of that State by their own accomplishment that would cost410,000, and agreeingto part industrial self-help and independenceIf -

The capitalists of Floridaboast" advance 75 cents per box at Fer- of a comparison between Florida .. ,

nandina' every shipper, that there and California, of which the following you are Bilious,take BEECHAM'S Pnxs.'MORE .
loudly of her capabilities, and
little interest manifested
has been so will suffice for a sample:
are ready to sacrifice their lands at and no actual pledge of fruit promisedfor TESTIMONIALS"
Leon county has decreased population -
many times their cost to enable othersto this direct steamer.I nearly 10 per cent. during the past -.- forsamennmberofmachines

demonstrate the great inherent Capabilities shall count upon your support, ten years,yet it makes no appropriationfor .eold MADE.than CO any in raoeeMfol other hatchar operation
and repeat again that I would like to the Columbian Exposition, while at Decatur,IllinoU.: 23
of the State. Cal. with the same ;; chicks hatched at one time
have every shipper who will pledge Butte county population with a 200 en eapsdt Rell-I
This is false policy, and it has already from boxes of has appropriated 1000. I IncubatorA.8end
anywhere fifty oranges 1D stamps tJn Dew w
reacted resulting in present up. to telegraph me to this effect, in __ This is a singularly inapt publication ___ catalogs.. Addm,

stagnation. If our capitalists will order> that I may cable to the English for a World's Fair Commissioner Sellable Incubator&Brooder Co..QalncJ.1U!.

... .
., /
;; .
.... '., .. f t '.. "

r r


F .


WORLD'S FAIR. State building be used, for a daily illustrated newspaper, to work untiringly foi; ST. Louis, October 2,

lecture upon Florida, exhibi success; to lead and not to follow; tc Apples 2.50 to 3.25; peaches. 75c to

Mr. Jackson's Answer to the Pen. ting the State's matchless resources and< arouse the_ people to a just appreciation 4.00 bushel; pears, Kieffer 1.00 to 1.50
bushel; Duchess, 2.25 to 2.50. _
sacola Daily News. attractions as nothing else can, who of the magnificent possibilitie: r

CHICAGO, Sept. 22, 1892. suffers thereby? I have given sucl that are within reach, and to lend al MINNEAPOLIS, October 1.

Editor Pensacola News lectures for five years and they hay possible aid to the State Commission,,, Apples, N. Y. King 4.50 to 5.00;

been uniformly well attended and well] which is working tirelessly and sue peaches, bushel, Crawford 2.50 to 3.00;
My attention has been called to the
spoken of. For the benefit of some cessfully for the State, and is worthyof pears, Bartletts, 6.00 to 6.50;grapes, Del-.

following editorial. paragraph from the individual, who may think he hen the earnest, and active support of awares, 10-lb( basket, 45 to 50c.PHILADELPHIA. .

News, which you conclude by saying; discovers a possible source of income< every intelligent and progressive citi-

that I owe it to the News and othe for me, I will state that whatever lectures zen. ARTHUR C. JACKSON.JVlar1 October 2.

earnest and persistent supporters of I may give will be free to al Apples, choice, 2.50 to 3.00peaclies.; ,
basket 1.00 to 2.00 Brantletts,
; pears,
my efforts to clear up all these rumors I comers. ets 5.00 to 6.00.

It is rather difficult, and it woulc Your reference to "advertising lectures \ ,.. ,

seem wholly unnecessary, to answer and other personal purposes, as .....

rumors which have no foundation in it is alleged, he Paris," I do not JACKSONVILLE, FLA.,.October 4. CONSUMPTION OP ORANGES.As .

fact. You state, however, that: fully understand. There were no lee FRUITS AND VEGTJTABLES. near as may be at present ascertained -
the annual consumption of oranges
"If Mr. Jackson would publish a tures given nor promised at Paris;: [Corrected to date by Marx Bros.] in the United States is about 5,500,000

list of the non-resident $30,00x3 sub there was no Florida building. There These are average quotations. Extra choice boxes of, say, 150 oranges each or a totalof
lots fetch above top quotations while
scribers, the movement would be was, however, a Florida exhibit pro lots sell lower. poor 825,000,000' oranges. This would allowto
H. B. Plant. Apples .... .. ...,............. 3.ooto4.oc the people of this country only twelve
greatly aided. If he would add tc vided and paid for by Mr. Lemons,Fla........................... 2.00 to 3.0
this a statement showing how he wil I was placed in charge of it by him .. Messina............. ......... 6.00 oranges each per year, or, say,one orangea
; Limes,too..... ..... ................. .40 to .50 month to each person. These figures
raise money for an exhibit after the and paid by the day; there was no Pineapples crate.! ..................... 5.ooto6.oc plainly show that the consumption of
State building is erected, the projecwould other source of income (for me, as my Bananas, bunch............ ........... I.SOto 1.7;* oranges is very light, and should be immensely -
Potatoes, barrel ...... ............ 3.00
no doubt get a boom." whole time was given ,to the Florida new sweet,bushel...... ...... 50 to .75 increased. Nothing is more
New York Cabbage,. ... ............ .. .......... .og to.Ic conducive to health, the doctors tell us,
the several Board returned
In my circular to ; exhibit, and. I to Onions,crate......................... i.ooto 1.23; than to eat one or two oranges before
of County Commissioners, dated July after my necessary expenses, Turnips,barrel........................ 2.oc the ,
paying Beets, ....................... 2.50 breakfast to say nothing of requirements
26th, I stated: "Upon an aggregate witji, just four hundred dollars to show Carrots. ................... ...... a.jc of the after-dinner dessert. If we
appropriation of $20,000 by you, 1 I for nearly a year's work for Florida.I Parsnips .......... ............... 3.50 could show the American people as a
Radishes, dozen...... ................ 040
am prepared to pledge $30,000 from however, brought with me twentv- Celery................. ............... 50 to .60 whole, that their better health and well-
Florida exhibIt. Egg Plants,each....... ...0......... 05 to.06 being could be secured by this simple
other sources. I am still preparedto three awards for the Beans crate.......... ........r.r.....' 1.50 it is not impossible that a very
make the same pledge. It was Be it understood that I am making no Tomatoes............................... 1.50 means increased consumption of oranges
Squashes, slow sale bbl. ... .........100 to 1.50 greatly
when first made, and is now, a statement complaint, but am simply stating a Grapes, black, lo-lb. basket..'......... .50 to.75 would ensue.
of fact, and no one has a shadowof fact.* As I say I do not fully understand Guavas, 3-peckcrate.. .... .... i.oo A use of only one orange per day to

right or reason for doubting my meaning, but whoever POULTRY AND EGGS. each individual would require an annual

your Hens....... ..........................$ .30 to .35 supply of 23,725,000,000 oranges; and if
statement. After the contemptibly says or alleges that at the Paris or any Roosters................. .............. .25 to '.30 we allow an annual average of 500 or-
picayune spirit in which Mr.\ Flagler's other Exposition I used my positionfor : Broilers....................... .. .... 20 to .25 which is greatly above
: Turkeys.............................. i.ooto 1.25 anges per tree,
magnificent offer of $20,000 was re personal purposes other than those Ducks..................... .........0. 20 to .35 the present average in California or Florida -
ceived it is and commendable Geese.................................. 50 to .75 for all bearing trees, it would require -
by many people strange which were necessary Eggs................................... .22 678,000 acres, which is all that
that other gentlemen do not care to states an impudent and cowardly should generally be planted. From these ..

have their subscriptions made public falsehood.In .
NEW YORK RETAIL MARKETS. figures, therefore which are somewhere
until there is some evidence on the this connection I will add a letter The cholera panic is passing away and within the realms of truth, it follows

part of Floridians themselves that they regarding my work at Paris, from Mr. business is getting around to its normal that every orange-grower should become

will do their part. Regarding money Plant: condition again. Fish dealers and those i propagandist of the gospel of better
it is not too muchto
for exhibit after the State who have vegetables and fruit for sale living. And perhaps
_an buildingis "TAMPA, FLA., March 31, 1892. : hope that when we: become so far
will feel pleased at this announcement.
erected, it ought to be clear that civilized as to feel no joy in the prize-
"To Whom it May Concern: California shippers of fruit have again
there will be $30,000 for such purpose taken and are increasing their ring or the bnll-fight, we may attribute
"I haveknown Mr. Arthur C. Jackson of such to a greater consumption -
when the $20,000 asked for is sub consignments to this market. Tokays, much progress
for six or seven In the of the blood of the orange and
scribed by the several counties. When Malagas\ and Muscat grapes are now
' the $20,000 for the building is paid summer of 1889 I sent him to Paris in coming in from California, selling at the grape and less of that Produce of the Trade steer

the $30,000 from other sources will charge of Florida's display at the Uni wholesale for 1.50 to 2.00 for 20-pound( md the pig.-Chicago "
From ob- packages. The first of the Concord Reporter.
versal personal
be available for exhibits. You further
from Chautauqua
several grape crop grape
servation there extending over
state: belt on Lake Erie will arrive this week. CALIFORNIA FRUIT IN ENGLAND.
"It is rumored and currently be weeks, and from other sources, I be The fruit has been slow ripening this By special service on the part of the

lieved that the $30,000 referred to includes lieve him to be capable, energetic and year. In fact the fruit crop in Florida, ransportation: companies together with

Mr. Flager's! $20,000. This faithful to his trusts. California and across the ocean has all hat; of the "White Star" line of steam-
been late this season. Cape Cod cranberries of California fresh
"Respectfully, ers: large quantities
being conditioned upon raising $200, H. B. PLANT." are getting cheaper as the season fruits have been placed in the markets ..
000 amounts to absolutely nothing advances, and retail now at 10 and 15ci of' Liverpool and London. Commencing
whatever." As an eaanest and persistent supporter quart. The first carload of cranberries n the 19th of July shipments have gone

Permit me to answer that the $30- of my efforts, I wish you to note ever sold at auction was sold last steadily forward until at this writing the "
attacks which Saturday bringing 5.50 a'barrel for Cape amount has reached the respectable fig
006 referred to does not include Mr. the fact that these are
3dtl berries. This l method is advocated of 420 tons. The time made from
Flagler's $20,000 nor any part of it. mos ly anonymous, and emanate from is being the most expeditious way of ire Sacramento to Liverpool has been about

Thefull amount of his splendid sub- small-souled and narrow.minded men, handling the goods. Mallard ducks sell hirteen; days and has shown conclusivey -

scription would, however, be available are not aimed at me personally; for it retail for 1.50 a pair. Blue-wing teal that long shipment of fresh fruits is a

within ninety days if Floridians would there: is no kind of reason why I should L.25 and green-wing teal at 1.00. Canvasbacks feasible' enterprise. It is yet too early
I cost 7.00 and redheads 4.00 aair. final results of this new departuren
in the State. to give
have They
half the time and an are
devote one- energyto enemy
> Chicken grouse cost 1.75 a pair, fruit shipping,but it has demonstrated
securing a World's Fair fund that made fo: the purpose of preventing, if nrtridges' 2.00 a pair, woodcock from >beyond peradventure the fact of a large.

they are nQw giving to politics. possible, Florida's participation in the thode Island 1.75 a pair, plover 4.00, market for such products beyond the At..

You also state: Columbian Exposition. Such peopleion't English snipe 4.50 a dozen. Wild pig antic. '
Florida Not eons, from cold storage cost 3 00 a dozn. -
"It is even claimed that the $20,000 want represented.
sell for 2.50 dozn
asked for will pay for the building, having any enterprise themselves, they $: ., and Domestic squab for4.50 pigeons a dozen. Venison a NEW YORK double, October head bar-2. '

and that if exhibits do not come forward i think it some kind of an insult to them josts 35c a pound. Rhode Island ducks Apples, Gravenstein Seckel barrel- 3.50
3.00 ,
reI. 2.50 to ; pears
Mr. Jackson, being in full whenever any is exhibited by others and geese are worth 25c a pound.-Am. 04.00; peaches, prime, basket, OOc) to

charge, would use it for advertising about them. Florida, however, must Cultivator. .00; grapes Concord pound, 2 to 2c;

electures and other personal purposes, md shall be represented, no matter Niagara, 3 to 5c; Delaware, 5 to 5c;

it is alleged he did at Paris." what the obstacles or the opposition.Is CHICAGO, October 2. tame squabs, white, dozen '3.00; dark,
as it the wisest and best Apples Ben Davis, choice, 2.75 to 3.25: .75) to 2.00; potatoes, Long Island, 1.75 to
boards which not courseor
To each of the county rapes Concords, 8 to 10 lb baskets 20 .00; Southern sweets,yellow,prime1.62;
I have personally addressed I have' ( the press of Florida to .}snore ru- to 22c;Niagaras,20 to 25c;peaches Crawford to 1.75: Jerseys, 1.75 to 2.25; onions

stated-that the $20,000 will pay for : nors, malicious 3Lt $acs,: pct' ynical bushel, 1.75to 2.00; pears, Bartlett white, 2.00 to 3.00; cabbage per 100,3.00

the building and that I would guarantee : riticism: ? Oughtjj every newspaper ancy, barrel, 6.00 to 7.00; Seckel, 5.00; to 5.00; tomatoes, box, 25c; eggplant.,

exhibit from county : in.the... Laife to take a bold and pines, doz, 2.50 to 3.25; cabbage, per arrel, 75c to 1.00; honey, Southern, gal.lon
a county every to 7.00 celery, doz, 15 to 20c; 60 to 75c.
of 00, 4.50 ; ) ,
idvanCed in advocacy a .
for position "
making an appropriation space. eggplant, doz, 75 to 1.00; onions, barrel,
falr minded man splendid Florida display, and make a bushel '35 1 have reached the conclusion that1 American
What more can any hoice, 2.00 to 2.25; tomatoes, idles are the best vocalists=Strakosch It's DO
ask for? Regarding the lectures. rigorous,deter mined effort to secure it? to 40c; potatoes, Rose, choice, 40 to 43c; ronder,isn't Dr. Bull' Cough Syrup manu&c.ired .

suppose that a small section of the. [i f appeal to you, and to every other," febrona..*- 45 to 48c; Burbank, 48 to 50c. in this country.Every Sunday.

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a r




bourne. Some idea of the exorbitant and smooth, the surface over lightly

. Our young Fo s. gtate [ charge can be had whep it is known without pressing the potato down.

:: that the same company would tab Cover the pan and cook until the

A Group of Antelope. J. H. Curry is in this week from here to New York SIX crates of; omelet is brown, which will be in

From the crest of a hill, higher than in connection with the recent wonderful vegetables, weighing the same, for: ;about twenty ..minutes. Fold over,

any of its neighbors, may be seen the discovery of dissolving phosphate three dollars.-Melbourne item in Ti turn out on a hot dish and serve at
wide prospect of the rolling plain. Near
after another without using sulphuric acid. The tusville Star. once.
at hand the swells one I
in succeeding waves which lessen in the discovery is meeting with much favor Prof. F. B. Moodie, of Columbia Every one should read carefully the ,',
distance until at last far away the land chemists and New York
among parties county was in Leon county this week advertisement of The Paine Fertilizer
seems flat. On the yellow prairie the have offered $25,000 to have ,the with tobacco buyers from the Coo. on page 796.Poisoning.
far-off stream is some
winding course a in ..
exclusive control of the two -
clearly marked by the dark green of thefreshgrowing patent West and East. Some very satisfactory Grasshoppers
vegetation which stands Southern States.-Ocata'Banner. sales have been made through his ,
along its banks. Scattered over the last Mr. If the Florida truckers are troubled
has instrumentality. On Saturday
Wine making kept one so busy
nearer plain are yellow and white mov- this fall with grasshoppers it might be
who lives about
the few weeks that Miles H. Johnson
during one
rest. past
ing forms-antelope, feeding or at well for them the California
The wind blows freshly and bends the could not find time to attend to much miles from Tallahassee sold his entire
them. Take mid-
prairie grass, rattling the seed pods of else. More than two thousand gallons crop from his seven acres at forty plan of poisoning

the tall weeds, and now and then catching have been made from the vineyards of five cents a pound. Mr. Johnson dlings thirty-five pounds; wheat bran
: up the light dust in miniature whirl- twenty-five pounds; cheap syrup, one
Hurner, Madame Pierre, Csebits and estimates his crop at fully 5.000pounds.
'WindS-the Indians' ghosts.From Waldron. This is from which will give him the snug gallon; arsenic, twenty pounds; mix
the crest of this hill a hunter, a big jump a ,
'who should creep up to his position with few gallons some years ago, and goesto sum of $2,250, or$320 per acre. The up pretty soft, apply feet a tablespoonfulevery
caution and lie there looking through the show what the scuppernong and sale was made upon samples placed eight or ten near a plant

grass,would see a pretty sight-a family other varieties can do. As yet it is in side by side with Gadsden county tobacco I where the insects will be likely to findit.

", of antelope.The old buck. himself, a littleto its inancy.-'Velaka item in Palatka and the fact that his tobacco I .

one side. His head is held low, his Times. took the preference: speaks well for

eyes are half closed and his whole atti- Balloon spiders were at work yes our farmers as well as Leon county 4The

tude speaks of entire security. The task and the quantity of fine spider soil. Mr Walter Moore sold his
.. of watching for danger he leaves to his
wives, little dreaming that within easy webs that fell in the city was enoughto three: -acre crop, about 2,000 pounds, Last

range is the deadly tube that has so often put -up a thread factory. We are to;: the same parties for thirty five*

dealt out death to others of bis kind. told that the fine spider web that is ents. f

The does and the young are by them- mentioned elsewhere in this issue These gentlemen are now in the a Drop
selves the elders for the most part lying
and will doubt make morejurchases.
covered the entire for miles ounty no
down, while the kids are walking about, country
feeding and playing. Some of the old around yesterday.: Sheriff Fennell saw .Floridian. Is as good as

does are on their feet however, now great bodies of it bearing to the northward I I first. No dregs.

taking a bite of grass or standing per- before the rain came up. After "Cleanio" for cleansing and polishing

fectly still, steadily staring away over the rain it dropped to the earth.- ;old, silver, brass, tin, plated ware, etc., I All pure and whole
the plain at some distant object that they IS manufactured by The Paine Fertilizer
cannot quite make out. Others move Gainesville Sun. ?o.t of Jacksonville, Fla, See ad. on some. The most

1 about as if seeking a comfortable spot As efforts have been made to improve age 796. Samples sent free of charge popular drink of the day.
to lie down,and in doing this walk up I the of different fruits for trial.
who lowers quality .
the hill toward the watcher, I
his head still closer to the ground. by propagation the guava has not A Potato Omelet. j4.,9oot
all clean cut and graceful been Dr. Driscoll
They are entirely forgotten.
Miss Maria Parloa's recipe for this
but daintiest and most gracefulof Beer.A.
figures has brought from Fort Myers and .
variation the usual met-:.
old on
all are the little kids. They are his appetizing
enough now to have lost the stilty ungainliness successfully grown on property >ds of preparing potatoes is as follows: perfect thirst quencher.Don't .
Manatee what is known the
which marked their earliest near as Put into a stew-pan, with enough boil- be deceived if a dealer,for the sat>
youth, and are marvels of lightness, South American guava. It is about them four of larger profit} tells you some other kind
ng water to cover pared Is"just as good'*-'tis false. No imitatiaa
quickness and beauty. As they race the size and slightly similar in
appear- of good size and cook for is as good as the genuine HIRES'.
about in their play, their light feet seem to the full LeConte potatoes ,
ance pear
scarcely to touch the ground, and their grown half an hour. Drain off all the water
slender legs move so fast that they can- I and the space occupied by the seedsis and mash the potatoes until they are TO SHIPPERS OF FRUITWANTED :
about the size of walnut. It will
not be seen. Now and then, as some a smooth; and light. Now add a tea.
scent or sound imperceptible to grossersenses I be noticed that this is a great improvement -
of salt one-fourth of tea-
comes to them they stop arid all on the native variety.-l'Ianatee' ipoonful; a Lemons Oranges, Grapes, Peaches,
stand with raised heads and quivering poonful of pepper, a heaping tablespoonful -
River Berries Green and
Journal.Mr. Apples, ,
nostrils,while the white hair on the rump of butter, half a teaspoonful
of each rises till it stands on end and also Z. McKay, of Louisville, Ky., )f finely chopped parsley, a few drops Dried Fruits.Will .

seems to expand from side to side. For passed through the city Tuesday, en or onion juice and half a gill of hot pay cash. Send for a Daily Bulletin.M. .

a moment they stand like tiny statues starts; route to Brooksville. Mr. McKay had nilk. Beat the mixture with'a fork E. BALLARD & 00.,

then their suspicions allayed one in charge a fine specimen of the German 3449 Cottage Grove Ave.,Chicago,III.,
and then another, till all have resumed until quite light. General Produce Cdmmission Merchants and
their romp.' At last tiring of this, some mastiff possibly the only one in Put a tablespoonful of butter in arying.pan Shipper: 7-38-6100

of them lie down close to their dams, Florida. Mr. McKay says that the and on the fire. When the COMMERCIAL COLLEGE OF KENTUCKY UNIVERSITY

while others begin to feed, or, by nosing German mastiff frequently attains to pan is hot and the butter melted press LEXINGTON, JCY.nich .
their mothers or butting them with their in and / "'sward M World't Kxporttioa.
tiny heads, try to persuade them to rise three hundred pounds weight, he; prepared potato through a vegeta Boot Mpin c.ButD M,Shorttka4.Tn"WrtUB

and give them suck. all considered,* are the best all round Die press or a colander into the pan, dents. lJt* eben. 10.000 Or[and d..Telegraphy tM la BMiotu.Addms uac&i.. 3e'lOOQBt"a l0fII.*
But if some curious or uneasy old doe dogs of the world. He will soon have WIJLBUU Ji. 8.HlTIJ.1"r.1,Lesissf a.Yrrj .

walks too far up on the hill and detects sent him another one of these dogs, -

the strange form lying there prone upon and thinks that they will become very 4 :
the ground-in a moment all is changed.The ES S (LC.' U>>PTI0NOP'TIfS BRA
saidto PAR
doe makesa few rapid bounds-each popular\ in this State. They are

antelope is at once upon its feet-the old be possessed of superior intelli
of in line certainly be cured by ouly un" Uhia; u.Jo..ol. if: '.PUELN' areatdIacoverr,
buck utters his curious barking cry gence, being easily taught any can

alarm-and in a close group they bound of service. The one owned by Mr.McKay .

away. Before they have gone a hundred is certainly a fine specimen PAINE'S CELERY COMPOUND.
yards they stop and turn to* look,.and
deal of attention.
if the watcher needs meat is the and attracted a good
From tho Insano Asylum. Dror&(*:-! feel itmy dutyto you
dangerous moment for the old buck.' If -Gainesville Sun. what Saved Paine's Celery Compound did for me. leant iiruise: it enough. About a year ago my.
the rifle cracks he fall never to rise should be Itwas cawed by OTe!"
may People sometimes rumble at the head troubled me so that it seemed a* thong
again.-Forest and Stream. study. I asked the advice of two doctors,v'ho pave me medicine to no effect,and I did not
I freight rates from this point to New know what I would do.( I did not want toe anyone,everything seemed.o strange. I
Our readers' attention is called to the i York, but for downright robbery the had a tired languid feeling,my kidneys troubled me, and I felt badly. I read your half of advertisement *

.advertisement of The Paine'Fertilizer Co. express company takes the bun. Two in a like paper and thought Four I would bottles try the cured and Before I would I had recommend taken it to one all
bottle I felt new
on page 796. brothers, who have been gardeningfor that,feel the way I did.person.Yours truly MB*. J. E. WILCOX, Rural P.0.,Wis.

( some years, lately ordered from with the action of
Dear s**:-r am much pleased
Proscribe It.
: FOR SALE Peter Henderson's seed firm two bagsof Paine Physicians Celery Compound in those cases where the nervous system.was! broken down from

bean seed of ISO pounds each, the V .work or mind or body. I have seen pftrticulirly: good results where the patient bad
'" or would exchange for tearing grove and pay could Dot sleep nigh, etc. Three or four eases!
loot N nhiUon,no appetite,
cash difference. Forty acres of rich Pine Ham cost being $18. They were sent by of weak/cuSH< ted hysterical females have been cured with the Compound. I nave observed -

mock land. Thirty acres cleared, together with express from New York, and the that it quH*excitable serves,gives patlenta better rest, increases appetite regulates
plank causeway, # mile long, with dock and one. dollars and bowels,and is a good rPIt.Uy to build up broken-down cases generally. Yours truly,
charges were twenty .
R. C BDGEBTOX, M. D., Alton,IE.It
I mile from Grahatnville, on Ocklawaha :
ferry some cents. Of this amount four dollars BiaiARDSOK.&CO.,Props.,Burlington Tt.

AddressA. an reliable druggists.
River;4 miles from Silver Springs. to
and sixty cents, we believe, was
.' TREADWELL.Redding.. \ Beware worthless imitations. of DIAMOND DYF. .
Conn. )
.. '
, ,
: : -: .<' ('..:;,-". r _, r "
..--. -" -

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: t

H. '--. .- -I
_ OCTOBER 6, 1892J, ". THE FLORIDA DISPATCH,.FARMER AND FRUIT-GROWER; '.. -.:- '- 791..:.'- ;

m .
well as he can, to the end that people I the stocking and separating the great GRAHAM .1\IUFFI\ .-Two tablespoons.sugar .

Our Rural flome.A may understand that he is not only toe from its neighbor. Use the one- tablespoon butter, one egg, ;
fond of the home foot bath' allay one ,cup sweet milk, three teaspoons '
at to
worthy woman quite frequently I
baking powder, flour for stiff batter.
Baby's Promise. but in company as well. If a marriedman the inflammation and remove '
should attend Western social whatever callous flesh there be. .i OATMEAL ROLLS.z-TO a vegetable dish'
M. D. tells this may of cold, cooked oatmeal, add one tablespoon -
Celquitt touching
affair without his wife, he would be At night bind the bunion with linen, melted butter, one egg, one pint
story of a little boy whose widowed very apt to be approached by a married well saturated with neat's foot oil. hot milk, flour to make quite stiff, two ;

mother had met with more than her woman, who would ask him in Wear a shoe that will allow the great !teaspoons baking powder. Bake in gem

share of losses and troubles. The an audible whisper, "Where is your toe to resume its normal position. The irons. ',

little fellow had acquired a habit of wife?" and there would be a certain shoe must also be of some soft, pliable PICKLE FOR BEEF.-Quarter pound

-' saying "apperafile," meaning after a something in the woman's tone indi- material. A felt shoe is the best Mounds quarter pound saltpetre _two '

while: cating that he ought to be ashamed of that can be procured. If the swelling sugar, eight pounds salt. This is j
sufficient for one hundred pounds of
It came to pass in this sad world of himself for being there Under such is on the under side of the joint, then beef.

ours that the poor little sorrow-worn circumstances. I once knew a gay use a thick, soft inner sole from whicha
COFFEE CAKE.-One molasses,half
mother fell ill. The dear baby hov- young husband to .exhibit a paper, portion has been cut away to "fit" cup sugar, two eggs,cup half cup butter,
ered around her all the time, performing signed by his wife, to -the effect that the bunion. If, after this treatmenthas one cup cold coffee, one cup raisins, one '

lovely little ministrations that he was at the party alone with her been followed for a few weeks, teaspoon cinnamon, one tablespoon soda,

seemed strangely wise for his tender knowledge and consent. there is no relief, then the chiropodistmust three cups flour.

years.,, His little hands, like crab- S. .'---- be visited, as the bunion is be- YEAST.-Peel and grate four good-

apple blossoms in their pinky fairness, The Care of the Feet.A yond ordinary treatment.-Boots and sized potatoes. Boil a handful of hops '
in of water until is
a pint strength exhausted -
were so helpful and steady; the tiny of to the Shoes Weekly.
corn comes an injury then strain the water over the
feet, winged with love, were fleet to feet while the bunion comes of an in. .-. grated potatoes. Set all on the fire and
do his "mudder's" bidding. Finally, All quotations made by The Paine Fer- stir it constantly until the mixture be-
the day came when his dear "mud- jury to the joint. Other than this tilizer Co., of Jacksonville, Fla., will be comes like stiff starch, then add one cupful i

der," or the mortal part of her that their growth is quite similar, and in view of great rivalry and to meet every of sugar, and half a cupful of salt,
possible competitor and should secure and set it away to cool in a dark place. .
he loved, could not last much longer, quite frequently one is the out your orders. When it is lukewarm stir it into one pint

and, calling the dear, wise baby to her come of the other. The corn may .... of old yeast, then let it rise, after which,
side, she talked to him in her low caressing induce a bunion, or the bunion a corn. Care of the Eyes. .it must be kept in a cool place. .

voice. Bunions, I believe, are never found 1 "Never rub your eyes or allow your APPLE CAKE.-Seven eggs, half cup

"Now, darling, mother has to go except upon the joint of the great toe. children to do so from their cradles. butter, two cups white sugar, two cups

on a visit to a sweet, far-away country, A hard corn at this point may pressso flour, two tablespoons baking powder,
Veils bad for the
especiallythose two tablespoons water,half teaspoon salt.
the to in-
where God lives; she cannot take you severely against joint as
Base it in between which
covered with' layers, put
with her now, but you must be a good jure it, giving growth to the bunion, spotted or a pat the following filling: One egg, one cup

boy, and you can come there some while on the other hand, the joint tern; so eschew veils when you can, sugar, three grated apples, one lemon.

time. She will see your papa and being injured produces a bunion which, or wear the softest, clearest net when SOFT GINGERBREAD.-One cup molasses -

.your pretty auntie, who went there as it grows, fills the shoe, causing a obliged to do so. Never read in bedor one cup sugar, one cup buttermilk
when she like friction that gives birth to a corn two Graham flour
was a June roseandall when the sofa. Sit with one egg, cups "
lying on
this pain and coughing will be making a flourishing combination.In a third cup shortening, one teaspoonsoda.
over." every joint of the body there is your back to the light when engagedin Stir all well together, add ginger
to taste and enough flour to make a thin
His great wondering eyes rested on a membrane the function of which is reading or working. Pale blues batter. Bake in a quick oven.

her's, not sadly, but full of interest in to-secrete a fluid that acts as a lubri- and greens are the most restful wallpapers COOKIES.-One cup butter, one cup

his mother's pleasant journey. Then cant. In the joint of the great toe for the eyes, whereas red is exceedingly flour, one and a half cup sugar, tWQ

she kissed him, and oh, how she this membrane is called the bursa mu- fatiguing. Do not read, eggs, half cup sweet milk, one teaspoon
strained him to her heart! Friends cosa, and when injured, inflames and write or work longer than two hours soda, season to taste. Mix the butter

gathered around to say a few last fal. swells. This swelling is commonly together without resting your eyes and and add the flour other together ingredients as for and piecrust mix,well.then

tering, words; she answered them known as a bunion. Thus it is seen closing them for at Jeast five minutes."

calmly, with that unselfishness that. that bunions are located in the joint, These are the words of a French two FLOAT.--One corn quart starch milk, two, four teaspoons eggs,

had made her life so beautiful; but the and the swelling is only its effect Sand woman who is said to know what she sugar teaspoons, half a teaspoon lemon essence.

last low whispers were for her little not the bunion itself.A is taking about.. Let the milk boil in a double kettle whereit
man bunion is very rarely found on a will not burn. Beat the whites of the

"You'll come to see me some. time, i foot the great toe of which lies in di- :Many Persons are broken eggs to a stiff froth, and lay them on the
down from overwork or household cares. hot milk a moment, then remove them
won't your darling?" rect line with the center of the heel, Brown's Iron Bitters Rebuilds the carefully. Mix\ the coin starch with a

He nestled fatS bright head down on : but tlje more the great toe is twistedto system, aids digestion *emoves excess of bile, little cold milk,add the well-beaten yolks .
the heart that was growing chill, and one side the more susceptible is the and cures malaria, .Gv.*.the genuine. of the eggs, then the sugar. Stir all into

said, "Yes, mudder, tell Dod me'll be joint to bunions. To effect a permanent the boiling milk, add the essence of
THE MIDDAY REST if for no longer
add the
lemon, remove all from the fire,
is that
it the
dere. apperafile.Harper's Bazar. cure imperative than !half( an hour, should be a part of whites of the eggs, and serve with cake.
> 4- great toe ,be restored to its normal
the daily regime of every hardworking BROWN BREAD.-One pint sour milk,
in Western Towns. this first
Society do
position. secure apair soda
half molasses ,
housekeeper. If she can so man- cup one teaspoon
E W. Howe, of Kansas, writes the oT shoes that will pet mit it, but that she can get such a rest, she one teaspoon salt,one teacup white flour,
Forum this will unless the age Graham flourone teacup corn
about manners and customs of count as naught one teacup
will feel like in the
rising early morn-
meal. Steam two hours, bake half an
Western t" wns. About social gatherings hose is constructed upon the same in
ing, when she can do extra work hour.-The Housekeeper.
he says: principle. The ordinary stocking js the cool hours of the day, and the "
There is a social equality Western narrow pointed. We never thinkof
otherwise long tour of duty of the day QQ OggggOQQQgOgGgOOgg
country towns that prevails nowhere binding the fingers together in such
will be comfortably broken. A great
else, and the daughters of the black a manner, then why afflict the toes? many women toil on hour after hour Fraud BUYERS Fruit Wrappers. I INO

smith are quite as prominent as the for surely they are quite as importantin without realizing till they lie down to 8 8g
daughters of the banker providing their as the more honorable
rest at night how tired they are. They MORE CHEATING
they behave as well, which they are members=the fingers. Not long ago have been keeping on their nerve I
do all Mrs. Amelie Rives Chandler startled up Consumers of Fruit Wrappers may C>
likely to
as they grow up together .-
force rather than on their strengthamost that get honest {>
now know they an
and are educated in the same the public in general and
dangerous thing to do. g ream of 490'sheets and not 400 or 3305
schools. The only social\ test in the reporters in particular, by donning! a / sheets to ream as some unscrupulous
West is good conduct. I once lived pair of digitated hose. While her O dealers supply.
in town where it said ideas little the times I More\ unsolicited testimonials were received
a was always were a ,
commenting on tho eat saving SQUARE"g
after a big party, that the. line was do thank her for breaking the way for of money from the use of Fame's Ground 8 OUR
drawn only at color. ,. digitated hosiery. While I am not Stock Food and its superiority over corn, Wrappers are put up in packages of
TheVestern married man has no prepared to advocate this idea in shoes, oats, bran and cooked food. Every one O 1000 each, and each Wrapper is num- i
should trial lot and be convinced. C> bend In printing:,consecutively from
standing in society except by his wife'sside. it is the correct one for hosiery, and get a '
See ad. on page 796. J5 1 to 1000. No one can
The merwho "run" the towns the toes cannot assume their normal A i
I w
are seldom seen at the parties, which position when clothed otherwise. Not : Recipes. g HONESTLY BEAT

are managed by their unmarried clerks.In only would it be a preventive of bun- ROLLS.-One pint boiling milk, one C> our prices. Send for samples and

the old courtly days a man and ions but of soft corns. tablespoon butter, one tablespoon sugar, g prices to
wife had a social individuality; but If the reader is not prepared to makeso half cup liquid yeast,flour to make a stiff Co.
In the 8 The City Printing
it rise Jersey
sponge. Let over jiight. ,
when attends social gathering radical a departure as digitated hose
a man a morning knead it well, lpt it rise again, o
in the West, he is expected (o seat and desires a cure, then the next best roll it out and cut ir with} a bfeeuit cutter = JERSEY CITY, N. J.

himself beside his wife ;and behave! as thing must be .done by cutting open Q4d000044O0O0QE01" ? ) 001148d8Q

.a .:.j- ._ :: :....





.. ,. '

,. '- -
THE FRUITS OF JAMAICA.' through) had pulled out in attempting seed about the size and shape of a turning under side up, about a third'of -
to lift! it. They will average about chestnut attached to the exposed end, the whole number in sight being -
The Mango, Custard Apple, A&ee, three inches in diameter, nearly round, which :adds another color to the varietyon ; brown side up and the balance green.
.... :Bread Fruit, Eta. slightly conical. I had one, thirteen the tree. The tree attains quite a large size.
KdUor Farmer and Fruit Grower: and one-half inches in circumference The meat has a crease lengthwisethat Some I saw were about eighteen
While on a two months' stop at inches diameter of trunk and at least
the smallest'way, and saw one on the divides it nearly in two and con-
Port Antonio, Jamaica, last winter, ]I tree much larger. The outside i is tains a thin pink membrane that i is thirty feet high. There are two vari-
learned what I could of tropical fruits! smooth with slight depressions all over, said to be poisonous. I was told eties, one greenish white, the other
that would be useful in this State. such as a person's thumb would make people had been killed by eating it, purple outside and in, clear to the
First in ,importance is the mango. In handling a hunk of putty, but close so it should be carefully removed, center. In taste there is very little
It is the most universally liked of any enough together to entirely cover the which is very easily done. In taste difference.
fruit grown there. I never heard a there i is neither sugar nor acid apparent Usually they are about two and
single person who had tasted a fairly fruit.When ripe they are a dull,yellow, but it is very rich and oily, resembling one-half inches in diameter, though I
good one say they did not like them. with more or less brownish russet, an omelet the nearest of i saw one tree of the white variety the
During the mango season they form avery though some are all yellow but a pinkish anything I can think of, that is raw, I fruit of which would average nearly if
large part of the diet of all! the red cheek and are very handsome! but hardly .any one there eats them not quite four inches. Both varietiesare
omnivorous, herbiverous and frugiver Inside is a smooth soft substance without cooking. I had some baked as smooth and nearly as round as
Otis birds and animals (man included) about the consistency of good ice cream when they were as light as puff ball a billiard ball. They should ripen on
on the island. There are thousands; about three-fourths of an i inch next and delicious, though I liked them the tree, when they are very sweet
growing wild in the woods, pastures,, the skin, is entirely free from seeds, raw to eat with bread or crackers as and good-flavored. Cut into the mid-
on the roadsides-nearly everywhere- pulp, or fibre, can be eaten of with a one would butter. I was told they] dle, and the inside is eaten by dippingout
and hold their own against indigenous spoon and dissolves in one's mouth were used largely fried with fish and the pulp with a* spoon. Most
vegetation the best of any tree produc- about as readily as the above popular for stuffing roasts. people would like them. They are
ing a good fruit than I ever saw. They} dish. The balance is milky white said to be particularly fine if the inside -
are so plentiful that, after the season and the seeds are scattered through it. THE BREAD FRUIT, is scooped out and put in a glass
fairly opens, there is no sale for any (They are by one Artocarpus, Jncisus, is the most beau with the juice of[ a sour orange. This
but the very best varieties, and then half !inch.) There is some pulp to tiful and magnificent exogenous treeI they call matrimony. I give this for
the largest-(No. n) sell for six cents a this part but it adheres to the seeds, have ever seen. One at Fort Ar what it may be worth, as, being a
dozen. so does not interfere with the full enjoyment -- tonio, I should say, was three feet in bachelor, I did not try it. Reasoner
Some varieties are exceedingly hand. of eating. Although very diameter, fifty feet high and about the Bros., in their excellent catalogue, '
some, and have a delightful aroma. sweet and without a trace of acid, the same across. The leaves have smooth call Passeflora Edulis the granadilla,
picked a few days before maturity) flavor is delicious, not at all sickish, edges but with three deep ,incisions white. In Jamaica they call it sweet,
they will ripen up and retain their even at the first trial, as the each side and are very seldom les' cup, and apply the name Granadilla -
quality South Florida is the only' than twelve to fifteen inches. I meas- to P. Quadrangularis (also Lindley in
part of the United States that can SUGAR APPLE, ured some twenty-four by thirtv-six Treasury of Botany) which is'.more
grow them, and as the West Indies* or Sweet Sop, as they call it in Jama inches. They are as smooth, glossy common there,, and is to them what
cannot allow them to ripen up properly ica (A Squamosa) or Sour Sop, (A and dark green as those Magnolia watermelons are to us. The fruit
without great risk of spoiling In Muricola.) The tree closely resemblesa Grandiflora. The fruit resembles a looks much like a small, oblong,
transit, Florida will have a practical Squamosa and commonly grows pineapple in the markings of its sur- light-green watermelon, but when per
monopoly of mangoes and a number of about as large as the peach.} When face, though not so rough, and are fectly-ripe assumes a yellowish color
other tropical fruits. The demand not crowded i tis the most symmetrical light green; usually round, sometimes and is usually about five inches diam-
that is sure to spring up for this un growing fruit that I ever saw.I slightly oblong, five or six inches in eter by eight long. Inside are the
excelled fruit, as soon as people get bought a pot grown plant, about diameter, with the exception of the seeds, about the size of those in a
enough good ones to find out how fifteen inches high of A. $quamosa, stem, which is about one inch in di cantaloupe, and a large amount of
good they are, would prevent a glut of which made a fine growth that season ameter, and tapers to a point over half very pleasant, slightly acid juice.
the market were every acre of suitable ind ripened four good specimens of through, and the skin about one eighth The new growth, as the specific '
land in the State set with them. WereI fruit in October, the next year. Before inch thick. name indicates, is four-sided. Leavesare
to pick out the fruit that the greatest the worst freeze in January we They are digestible food without light green, heart-shaped, about
profit per acre could be made from had several cold snaps, beginning in seed or fiber, and as the Irishman said four inches: in diameter. I have seen
for the next fifty years, it would be November, at 28, then 26; next 22 9f potatoes in Ireland, they are as them growing twenty feet from the
the, mango. To all appearances they and then the last straw that broke the large as a man's head. Six of them ground among the branches of a tree
can be grown "as cheap as any tree camels back, three nights, ISo, 16 would make a man a meal. I ate and presented a novel sightsuchlarge
fruit They grow very rapid, bear and 15. ,All the protection it had half of one without any other food fruit hanging in a tree; though
young, are very prolific, and seem was an old topsail of eight ounce duck and called it a pretty good meal. how insignificant compared to Ttl-
healthy. I measured one tree'that thrown over it and resting on its When full, which is as soon as they ,fairia Pedala, a climber indigenous to
four feet from the ground was ten feet branches. begin to assume a yellowish tinge, Zanzibar, which Lindley says climbsto
four inches in circumference and, I There was no apparent injirv at they are picked and if to be kept the top of trees one hundred feet
should think, fifty feet high, with as twentp.eight degrees, twenty-six killed over a day, are put in a pail of cool high, bearing a fruit sometimes ten
much or more spread-one of the most the small, branches! after which they vater when they can be kept two or inches in diameter and three feet long,
magnificent fruit trees I ever saw ; but were banked up about seven inches, =free days. They are baked, roasted containing as high as 250 round, flat
I was informed there were quite a but the next two doses was too much or fried, though I believe they are seeds, an inch and a half in diameter
number of large ones on the island. for them; though in the middle of? baked before frying. The only ones and equal to almonds in quality. '
Besides being eaten ripe they are used February when the soil was removed [ ate were roasted and were very palatable T. P. F.
stewed, and cooked green in, various from the trunk it looked .green about with a flavor between bread and Norwalk, Pla. '",
ways, as apples are. My American two inches above the level of the good baked Irish potatoes. Very few .H C.
acquaintances said they made a first ground, but it did not sprout. I am .people have stoves there, so buy all Hereford's Acid Phosphate, ;
rate green apple pie. A preserving satisfied it could have been protected the: bread they use, but when bread A Brain and Nerve Food, :*f,
company at Kingston put them up in to live through even such a winter as ruit are plenty it seriously affects the for lecturers, teachers, students,clergymen, lawyers -' t.
various ways. They are palatable that at an expense which would justih baker business. There is said to be a and brain-workers generally. *
as ,
soon as pulled; that is; when mature me in trying the custard apple, which woman in Port Antonio who uses no ;".
enough to ripen properly if picked ; I[ am going to do. flour bread at all, but just before the Suggestions for Builders. = .
but ,are not so sweet. They should THE AKEEis end of the bread fruit season roasts Editor Farmer and Fruit Grower:
never be allowed to get as soft as a a large, handsome, opengrowingtree enough to last till they are ripe again, Of course, selecting a site is of the
kaki sapodillo; they afe best when md keeps them in a closet. They If have homestead
with light green elliptical leaves, first importance, you a -
about as hard as a good firm,pear. fruit oval, about the size of a goose can be had fresh about nine monthsin several days ought to be devotedto
THE CUSTARD APPLE. egg with ridges lengthwise. It colorsa the year. The tree is a very strong driving over it apd looking for the
Anna Kcticulata, is not so likely long time before it is ripe to a light !rrower and bears when about five spot; most susceptibleto improvement,
to suit ev.eryone as the mango. To fellow almost entirely covered with years old. must capable of giving picturesque
my taste it is unequalled by anything. rimson.: A tree loaded with this fruitis STAR APPLEs views from the windows of the future
When ripe it will keep about three one of the most beautiful of fruit a handsome tree of quite distinct home, and most conveniently locatedfor
days before at its best, when it should trees. When ripe they burst like a appearance, owing to the leaves carrying on the necessary businessof
be as soft as a ripe kaki. One of the chestnut burr, exposing the meat and I(which are about the size and color of > the groves and gardens. The hus-
largest, and best I ate, was so soft the seed, usually about three pieces of I orange leaves on the upper side; but band> will be sure to regard the last
stem (which is from one-half to one i meat about two inches long by half an are rich brown or bronze and downy :point, while the wife will perhaps give
,qch in diameter and reached, half I inch in diameter, with one jet black underneath) having such a habit _of more thought to the first and second ;

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but they are equal partners, or they other point brought up by the house Very Little Sand in Florida. now growing as luxuriantly as in the "

should be. They will be able to settle building. With the idea of having it We find in the Ft. Myers Press the North, when I had repeatedly tried :'a

' on a spot"that will satisfy the demandsof convenient to the kitchen, the well is report of Mr. L. Washburn, the shading and failed on lands before not

both. usually dug just outside the door, anda underdrained I am more than con-

The considerate husband will know window built just where a careless Superintendent of the South Florida vinced that we need not continue to .

that it is equally as important for his cook can plunge out twenty ox: thirty Experiment Sub-station. He puts buy stale vegetables from the North,

wife and children to have pleasant sur- gallons of vitiated water per day, to forth some novel views, from whichwe but can get them fresh every day of ;

roundings and cheerful views before soak immediately into the well. If quote: summer from our gardens. Our pine

them as it is for him to have a short the water is absorbed at once, so as to In studying the character of Florida lands respond readily to fertilizers, and 4 j

7 road to his work and to his station. leave no slop or mud in the yard, the soil, I find there is but little if any the more air we can admit into the

Of the two, the wife's life is the dullest housewife makes no complaint aboutit sand in it, the reverse of common soil the richer it becomes, four-fifths 1

{r and most confined. Many, many a while the very fact ought to teach opinion. The soil is different from being nitrogen, the best of plant food.L. .

housemother can scarcely remember her that the spot is so well drained anything I ever saw before, being ex- C. WASHBURN. "

when she has been away from the that the slop goes directly into the tremely fine, like flour, very retentive, ---------j. '

-house for a day, but month after month well. We once heard a lady say, so water leaches through it with great "Give me an ounce of civil, good apothecary ,;
This soil be of to sweeten my imagination," and a 25 cent bottle
she has pursued her daily household when her attention was called to this difficulty. seems to
Salvation Oil to horse's lame foot.
fact "Oh but this is driven well sub-marine origin, containing much cure my
duties, never fretting or rushing, be a i .
and the intoit. disintegrated seashell, and never becomes
surface water can't get
cause as she went back and forth to Florida Lumber.In .
her tasks she was continuously re ." As if the surface water could not muddy, cloddy or much dusty. I

freshed by the dimpling waters of some find its way to the sides of the pipe The rocks are all full of fossils of sea an interesting article on Florida a

lakelet before her, or her mind kept in and be led down in the directest way life, and, with the soil, have been ele industries the Florida Real Estate .. ."<'

tune by the soft cloud pictures and possible to the water supply below. vated out of the bottom of the sea by Journal says that by all odds the most

-+ bright sunsets over the mountains in After securing the safest location for some convulsions, probably violent important production in Florida,

the West the well, .and making up your mindsto earthquakes and volcanoes, on the
Pacific coast and Southern Europe. reckoned in dollars and cents, is lum-
We ought to teach our children to keep all filters, coolers, or buckets ,
Dtjring excessive rains in summer ber. It is five times the value of the'
study and appreciate the natural beau- carefully free from sediment and slime,
feel safe this andas this soil becomes saturated, so the cotton crop, and yields nearly or quite
' ties around them, for when this has you can on subject,
roots of vegetation are as if standingin
become their habit, there is little the house progresses, turn your $20,000,000 per annum. One port .
danger of their becoming cnnuied or attention to the arrangement and hanging water, even when the top of the alone, shipped in one year, of hewed t -

pining for society and exciting scenes. of the doors and windows. All ground is dry. The same result is timber, 8,715,598 cubic feet; and of

But all are rIot so fortunate as to pos- the privacy and comfort of the house present on our highest as well as low- lineal feet, 105,851,000. Four other
depend this. est pine land. My opinion was, that do large business and smaller
sess a whole, homestead to select from on ports a ,
to raise vegetables in summer we must
when they go to build a house y thenit Some few rules like the following points of shipments are numerous. If
underdrain the land, which is more
follows of that be our settler knows how to run a mill, -
as a matter course, ought to impressed upon everyone :
than in stiff'clay soil. I
x they will select the best position theycan Never have a window opening from a necessary and,has the taste and capital therefor,
proceeded to make ditches twelveto
small lot Yet bed if my he can hardly go amiss in locating.The .
even on a strangeto room upon a porch possible,
fifteen feet sixteen
apart, South has the timber
say, there are some people who do particularly upon a front porch-if you reserve sup-
wide and two to three feet deep, run
of the United States and
not even do that. We have seen do, you must expect to sacrifice the ply ,
some houses built upon a lot which I privacy of the room or the use of the ning from the most elevated part of is the largest per cent. of the
the land to the lowest part, and
open States. The timberis
Southern principal
inclined downward from the front, and window. The same rule applies to
ing into a suitable ditch to lead
instead of raising the house so that its glass doors. Of course, .small side open the yellow pine. Next comes the
the water off. I filled these ditches afoot
base should at least be on a level with porches are an exception, and a de. cypress, and then in their order cedar,

f the highest part of the yard, it was set lightful adjunct to any bed room. deep with saw palmetto roots, oak, walnut, cherry, juniper, magnolia
covered with leaves
cabbage or
low, and a line from the entrance Again, never place doors or windows grass hickory, beech, willow, bey and _
and shoveled the white dirt tramp
would strike about midway of the just opposite each other; but if forcedto many other varieties. The value"6P" ,
ing well. When completed the groundwas
lower windows. A house set this wayis do this, have the doors open in opposite the yellow pine is well known. The -
elevated, over and on either side
is of the most enduring of
but far directions with door cypress one
not only unsightly, more Unhealthy so one
of the underdrain. The result of un-
woods. A roof covered with :
than if raised to the proper :ajar, a complete view of the house cypress
derdrains is to the entire soil,
open will last The
height. from front door to kitchen will not shingles forty years.
visitor. make it porous, so any excess of water Florida cedar is chosen from all woods
Many people consider that a level be presented to any chance the leaches through and readily gets off, for pencil making, and the celebrated .,
careful these details
lot is very much to be desired, but as By a study of leaving the soil free from saturation. "Faber's" not imported but are ,
be built the are |f
smallest house to give
a rule, even this is not a necessary may and comfort while This admits the air freely into the made in Florida, where are large facvf* ,

feature. A cheaper and more pictur- greatest privacy and ,houses soil, so hydrogen and oxygen in the tories. In Florida grows 57 percent. :*: '
there are large costly
esque house can be built on an in- many overlooked form of water are deposited during a of all the trees'of the United States,
where these
clined lot than upon a level one. By that better things than are barns in this, drouth, besides enabling water to be and one half more than is found in
raising the house a little and deepen are no absorbed from below, on the principleof anyone State. Many of these are

ing the descent at the proper place, respect hydrostatic balance, so lands well preeminently suitable for furniture.
room can be found for a large kitchen .....-. underdrained can withstand either The tall, straight, shaft-like trunk of

and dining room in the basement, and Everyone pronounces Paine's Ground wet or dry weather. On these landsI the pine, often eighty feet to the .first

; generally a cellar and storeroom can Stock Feed superior to all grains or cook- raised all kinds of vegetables during limb, are' ideal masts; the live-oak is.

be cut out too; so that with a first floor edfeed. Maximum food value, minimumcost. winter and through the summer, so I unequaled for ship building; the trunksof

of hall, and three rooms, a five or six See ad. on page 796. cut cabbage heads in September, beets, the palmetto seem designated by -

room house can be built at almost the onions, tomatoes, musk and water- nature for wharfs, bulkheads, etc.,

cost of the first floor alone. Basement Green in Groves. melons, pumpkins, and dug Irish po. being almost impervious to borer
Crops Orange
rooms are always delightful, if theyare I tatocs in August, and the lands are and barnacle. The many other uses

well ventilated, and the stairway is We expressed the opinion years ago still producing. On this underdrainedland of the Florida woods might easily filla

built at an easy angle. This can and still believe that for shading and I have the largest and finest of volume of the most interesting read-

always be done if enough thought is adding fertility to the soil in orange all kinds of flowers, melon pawpaw, ing.-Green Cove Spring.

given to the best location for it. groves nothing equals the Mexican sisal hemp, arrow root cassava and -

In a house of this kind the well clover (Richardsoma scabra.) When pineapples. The pineapples are still (I 0 9 e 0 e e -

ought to be located at the highest core the ground is once seeded with it it is blossoming and fruiting and indicatea ama11est Pill la the WorUl

ner of the house-m. a porch we would as permanent a thing as crabgrass. It heavy crop in winter. Fruit trees -The e .

say and fitted with a pump; then by completely covers the ground with a do equally well on these lands. Mulberry .TutfsTinyPillsOTo -

fitting up a small reservoir in the basement handsome mat of herbage, and besides cuttings, four months old, have .

dining room with a faucet, the serving the purpose of a green mulch made a growth of four feet and are pare the txmela doe them sot la mak.'""
It leaves
water can.'be carried down through a affords excellent pasturage.We fruiting; grape cuttings ten months old condition regular than; be for.. TbellrerUtfc..

small pipe, and all the conveniences of know no means of obtainingseed have made a growth of eight feet; A met teat On of It.trouble Tntfs and Tiny PHI mutmf act. ...

t:) city water works enjoyed at small ex- of this plant except by gathering peach trees, plum tredi, quince, avo- KJ A directly flow of bUq on that without;orran which,canals the a.trW*..a_

pense. The well being located on it from seeding plants. In a neigh- cado pear, tamarind, our sop, sapodilla era aqa always.. constipated. Price 2'".

, high ground; there is little danger of borhood where it grows it may be sugar apple, man ,|cashew nut, USE TUTT'S HAIR DYE -
its absorbing the kitchen slops as fastas increased easily by skimming off the cahoon palm, orange, lemon, lime, ;

they are tossed out of the window. surface soil in fall or winter and almond and other tropical I fruits have a Ible perfect to detect Imitation It. Price nature, .1 ;per bnpof**.*.*._.....
done well. The horse radish I Office,33 4k 41 Park Place,New TeX
More ignorance and want of thoughtis spreading it again.-PRoF. A. H. fairly .

shown in this matter than in any CuRTi-in Times-Union. .' so highly prized as a condiment, is e..OQee




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: -
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p ''." :, "', ,'. THE FARMERS ALLIANCE'I' : : -: ---1 i: ;:.;:.: :: : ,

ooh! Of TIlE{ STATE FARES MLfflflGE{ fiU| ) QlDllSTipItVoLVL > U"OtL",

."... ,'

"Agriculture is the Basis of "WealtK -' No. 40
------- ----

How to Make Money. and then, tired and worn out, to go the country. It is folly for a farmer : man-the one who is not needed-
.' Deacon White, who failed for a to an uncomfortable room in a crowded to depend upon higher prices alone I who eats up the profit that rightfully
million dollars one year ago on the : tenement? Comparing the lives of for his coming profit. Depend uponit belongs to the farmer.-Rural New
Chicago exchange because he didn't I town people who are just comfortable, prices will not increase largely. Yorker. .
"put" ,and "call" on the ,right side of inasmuch as they have enough to eat The only thing to do is to grow a 14
the market, has paid a half million of and wear, and a place to abide in, as larger crop with the same expenditureof The' Orange Crop at Halifax.
his debts by stock operations ,duringthe the result of their labor, with that ofa money and labor to grow the same We interviewed Mr. P. W. Johnson,
last six months. Who says the farmer's similarly situated, the com- crop at less expense. The skilled a few weeks since, as to the fruit crop-
country is not prosperous? In what parison is favorable to the farmer.- workman is the one that gives the in the vicinity of Port Orange. Mr.,
other country in the world could a Mirror and Farmer. best results from an hour's work. The Johnson says: "In my own grove I
:-- man by industry and economy and 'Si skilled farmer is the one that grows a will have more fruit than last year. Mr
close attention to "business" make a A Burnt Child is Afraid of Fire. quart of berries for the least money. James Voss, in the Dunlawton ham-
half million' dollars in six months? There is some wisdom in the above All industrial progress lies'in the di, mock, will have a very light crop. Dr.
Go to, ye calamity howling cranks. adage. Grown-up people are also afraidof rection of saving wastes and decreas- C. H. Meeker has a good showing for
You have not the faintest concep- anything that has previously burned ing the cost of production. Incident- fruit, and will, I think, have twice as
tion of the glorious possibilities of this their fingers. Tn this respect farmersare ally, the nearer the farmer gets to a much as in "1891. The F. W. Wilcox
transcendently magnificent country. like the rest of mankind, and do good market and the more money grove is bearing one-third more oranges
What you need to do is to work not readily forget the things that have there is in his market town, the better than one year since, and Mr.
harder, economize more and keep out tortured them in person or purse. A his chance of getting a share of what Wheeler's grove will produce a few
of politics, or pattern after the good thriving young town in Southern Texas, the middleman now claims as his just more. Dr. Rollin Reed's grove is one
f "Deacon" 'Vhite.-National Econo with a large and growing cotton trade, of the few that is bearing well this year,
mist. but with active competition in another due.The further a farmer is removed and he will have a good crop. John
; but smaller town ten miles up the road, from his market the greater the num- Fozzard's grove at his home place, two
Uncle Sam, at Bay. decided, through its city council, to ber of middlemen that must stand be- miles south of Port Orange, will yielda
The following clipping is taken from build a cotton wharf for the use of tween producer and consumer. Everyone little more fruit than it did last year.
the Washington letter of a Southern farmers. An alderman proposed that of these middlemen must be paid, George Moody and S. S. Fleming will
newspaper, utterly at variance with the town build the wharf in connectionwith and for every extra pocket to be filled have a small excess over last year's
the reform movement. It speaks for the railroad platform, to save the farmer must go to his own basket crop, while V. Vuillaume will have a
itself: drayage. The:: other three aldermenand because the cost of handling and sell good deal of an increase in his orchardat
.. The greed of the great Wells-Fargo the mayor opposed the plan, as it ing his goods must come out of him. Port Orange.
Express Company compelled the government would be depriving the draymen of He takes the risks and does the busi- As to the groves at Spruce creek,
. fo make at its own risk the their right of transferring the cotton, ness on aU'perishable products, and he Mr. Johnson says he has no Informa-
t' recent shipment of $20,000,000 in and thus determined to build the wharf has to pay the handlers and sellers tion, except as to Mr.Green's, and that
" _. gold from San Francisco, and it may some 300 feet from the railroad plat? just as he pays the pickers and other he will have a slightly larger yield than
../,"y result in transferring a very profitable form. The farmers realized the signs hired men The only difference is j last year.
line of business from express compa- of the times, and hauled their cottona that his agents in the city take the Marcus L. Smith, our most experienced
panies to the government-the trans- few miles further, where there was lion's share of his profits, while he is'I' and successful grower, says his
portation of large sums of government no drayage. Farmers will sometimes expected to do what he can with the crop will be very light, probably will .
money. The United States made that submit to be shorn, but when the peltis not exceed 500 boxes; but that his trees
shipment of gold from San Francisco demanded in addition to the wool rest.As a matter of fact it would be bet- are doing exceedingly well, making '
a:;';' to. New York for about $57,500 less they will rebel. Having been shorn, ter by far for the farmer to have a live fine, close, bushy tops, and that the
,. / than the Wells-Fargo company and per chance skinned, they naturally manufacturing town in which cash bountiful September rains will cause a
charged for doing it, and it may be fear to place themselves again in the circulates freely within easy reach of very large fall growth. He also informs -
''''';_'! that the express companies will not be hands of the flayers. Towns that have his farm than to have "an enlarged us that there is very little fruitin
asked to do such work in the future. been thus blind to their true interests European market," for in the latter the Perkins, Corpe, G. F. Smith and
The lowest bid the Treasury Depart- will haue to bring forth fruits meet for case the middlemen and handlers will Anita groves, owing to the effects of
ment could obtain from an express repentance, and pass through a state of get most of the money. About the the spring' frosts.
company for hauling the money was probation and regeneration before they most successful farmers that we knowof We clip the above from the Halifax
$3 per $1,000, or $60,000. This, of .can again receive the confidence of are their own middlemen-that is, Journaland add part of a letter writtento
course, would have included the risk those who have suffered at their hands. : they are good sellers and are so neara the same paper by Mr. C. A. Bacon:
of loss in transit by accident or theft. Fifty cents bonus on each bail appearsall i good market that they can sell di- The Bostroms have a verylight crop,
The Wells-Fargo, which controls all right as far as it goes, but how easily rectly to retail customers or through owing to the drouth. Mr. Price has
the territory west of the Missouri, could this fifty cents be recouped by only one agent. Such men get the an average crop, which he attributesto
made this rate. Not long ago the short weight or one-tenth of a cent less "middleman's share," and it make a the use of cottonseed meal and cultivation -
government paid the United States price per pound? If such things had big difference in their profits. They during the drouth. Mr. Street
Express Company $3,500 more than never occurred this bare suggestion "co-operate" with themselves. But has a good crop; fertilized early, and
the cost of bringing $20,000,000 would be astounding. A liberal and the farmers back from the large mar- cultivated during the drouth. Do not
across the continent for carrying $7- just policy that requires no redemptioh ket towns cannot do this individual know in regard to Messrs. Stewart and
000,000, in gold from Philadelphia to fee is safest and best. Farmers do not marketing nor can they grow perish- Montague's groves
I s.w.X ork, a job that was completedin want to be fleeced, even at fifty cents able crops successfully. They must Number Nine Groves have a very
,i a little more than two hours. per fleece.-Texas Farm and Ranch. club together and form selling associ- light crop; bloomed very heavy, but
4. .. # .. . ations, with one of their own membersas dropped four-fifths, not having had
.y Which the Drudgery? Farmer and Middleman.The city agent to handle their productsand rain enough after the fertilizer was.applied
6ls, _"it more drudgery to follow the R. N. Y. has long believed sell to the best advantage. This in December to sustain the settingof
plow) with the blue sky overhead, the that the tendency of all products is "co-operation" or squeezing out the fruit. But very little fruit has dropped
soft:earth under foot, and the air full downward in price. We do not be- useless middlemen, must come or since April; cultivated roves irt July.
of weetness around you, and the songs lieve the sanguine individuals who there will be more deserted and "aban Mound Grove has a fair crop of fruit;
, .. of birds in your ears, than to stand predict a coming high price era when doned" farms. We say "useless" it will turn out 6,000 or 8,000 boxes.
behind a counter in a hot, close store, the value of farm products will suddenly middlemen, for we recognize the fact Advise your readers if they see any
measuring off cloth from morning till shoot up in price. We believe that there must be a certain numberof signs of the pinkish-white fly (Aley-
night, with a constant surging crowd I that agricultural science and mechanical handlers and sellers whose businessis rodes citrifolii) to begin war at once.
before one of anxious or impatient l skill will keep ahead of "foil ex entirely distinct from that of grow It is these, as you know, that cause
buyers, or to stand at the counting haustion" and that some of the lands ing the crops. Legitimate middlemencan the leaves to be covered with smut.
house desk, late into the night sometimes to-day accounted "wornout" will, 40 handle and sell the crops cheaper In[ the words of Mr. Swingle, of the
; adding up columns of figures years hence. be among.. the richest in than the farmer} can. It is the extra department, eIther} are persistent,"

',-' ,;,.".... .. -' .,:, -- ,"... :..:. ; .'::. .' '; ," >. _:..
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'", "



Cool, brisk, northerly winds prevailedwith V,STYLES. MORGAN Spading'SIZES.
toi" the ',.Week Ending October occasional thunder-storms. High FIVE

4th, 1892. winds in Orange and Alachua counties Harrow, ,
did some damage to fruit, fences and Thousands The Best all around Rotary Harrow and PntTerlEer.
e This bulletin is based- upon reports from trees. In Alachua hail accompanied the old. IMU C.UUAL.yarda for Fall and plowed Peach Orchard land, Stubble.Leaves Vine-no
twenty-nine regular crop correspondents destructive wind. furrow or ridge. Angle of teeth adjustable. Send
representing twenty-three countiesof for Catalogue Mention thin Paper. Address
the State, and two reports from news- CROPS. N.Y.
D. S.MORGAN & CO. Brockport
, two ,
paper correspondents, representing The gathering of the corn crop about
F counties. It is than the .
completed. larger -
average - -- -
RAINFALL. harvest has been greatly retarded CAUTION.-Beware of deslerssnb.:
crop. Hay ..
titntiner shoes without L.Douglas
The rainfall was nearly normal for the by rain, but the greater part of name and the price stamped on bottom. W L DOUGLAS -
,State as a whole but was badly distributed thecrop is now cured. Rice and cane object Such substitutions to prosecution are br fraudulent law for and ob- I I
being deficient Western and excessive are good. Cotton is poor. The crop taming money FOR
t in Eastern Florida, especially in suffered severely from drought duringthe der falae un$3 SHOE
the northeasterly part. Where deficient, summer and about the time picking GENTLEMEN.A .
opportunity for Harvesting and other began the heavy rains came, and, con- f genuine sewed. shoe that will not rip t fine Calf.
smooth Inside,flexible,more comfortable styllsb
tinuing injured it materially. Complaints -
field work was given, which had not :; and durable than any other shoe ever sold at the trice.fl .
previously existed in many sections of oranges splitting come from t. V The custom-made shoes costing with 4 to$2.
where the rainfall was untimely, excessive -, nillsborough, DeSoto, Lake and parts of MR sales,only securely S3.0O sewed Shoe at the made outside edge(AS two shown complete la cut),
or badly distributed. Too much rain Brevard counties; the crop is reported as a : ; which gives double the wear of cheap welt shoes sold at the
and t 4- 1d same price for such easily rip.haTing only one sole sewed
was reported throughout the greater being somewhat improved ripeningin ? s to a narrow strip of leather on the edge and when one
part of Alachua, Bradford, Brevard, Polk and parts of Brevard; twothirdsof ,i i __ .- Thetwosoleeofthe6Ye..D011GLAl3l3.OO
Lake, Levy, DeSoto, Osceola and Orange ..crop .in Columbia and one-half in p f when worn through can be repaired.many times Shoo a*
counties, where hay, potatoes, strawberries Hillsborough. The crop is reported gen- e w necessary.: ,M:Purchasers they will ne-yerrlp of footwear or loosen desiring from the to economize upper. .
oranges, cotton, peas and guavas erally below the average but the quality !7 i 4 .. : ,should consider the superior qualities
and of-the fruit promises to ,be excellent. 0: .> of these shoes and not be Influenced
were more or Jess ,injured where -
y to buy cheap welt shoes sold at$3.00
field work was, partly or wholly .sus Potatoes are likely to rot in Hinsbol'ou lam haTing only appearance to commend
and Levy counties, but are improving in y \ U1em- \V. L. DOUGLAS Mien'e
; pended. Lee and Escambia counties 84 and 83 Fine Calf Sand
r repdrt insufficient rain for: potatoes and Walton and 'good in Escambia and '3 Sewed J 3.5O Police and Farmers -
Orange. Cane excellent in Walton, Es d All4if :S' .a O Fine Calfl $2.25
garden generally. were / and SJ.OO: WorktitKmen'l'
beneficial generally and locally, in the cambia, Alachua and Levy; increased 1Ioys' 82.00 and Yon
counties, of DeSoto, Franklin Levy, .acreage of rice in Columbia, where veg- 2 i "Ji Dv------ .. .t' $3.00 g7.5 Hand School Sewed Shoes:;84.30.Lathes
Lake, Polk, Dade, Columbia i ,Escambia etables are reported to be about a month 7 ,.H 1. TIlE !) "Mi 1 .:;;' *
....., .. ..... .. al.3BeaSDo gola,
Lee; Hillsborough, Liberty and Her- late. Levy county reports cotton rotting; <,,'/,,.;.;'. :>. .,. ,,. < ... .,.-!,:,0.. '"'' ., .SBOIno -.-.._:_:...'.... are of the same high
Lake reports tomatoes, beans, squash, ,7.'W Yh'Z., >.n./ /-m '- standard of merit.
nando, in )Vh cabbage, turnips, beets, "''' :;i'n.,,,,,... I1i .,.
sugar cane, oranges, gardens .and the peanuts and.egg plant doing well. Plant- >;, _; .,.. rIfE UTO' .1>>...;.
-- .. ''''' ., .
?,4:''' r ';"
Twenty harvesting correspondents of crop were report advanced.actual, ing continues and preparing in Polk, ground Lake and for Hernando vegetables; :::- WILL 1iO h; '' <...
measurements as follows: Avon Park, Polk reports 75 per cent. of hay, all corn ql .

0167: ; Apalachicola,. 0.10; Archer, :2.04; and. early rice harvested; Columbia, 50 Will give exclusive sale to shoe dealers and general merchants where I bare
Brpoksyille 0.78 Clermont l 1.23j Eustis per.cent.,hay and all corn housed; cotton aeentBstatins Write for catalogue. If not for sale in your place send direct to Factory,
; ;
: kind, size and width wanted. Postage free. \\. L. Douglas Brockton Mass.
one-sixth Rice and
0.99; Green Cove Springs, 4.43; Home- crop. corn
land, 0.64; Jacksonville, 3.24; Jupiter, hay; harvested in Escambia; in Jeff;,rson,
2.41; Kissimmee, 5.01; Lawtey, 1.70; 50 per cent of cotton and 25 of hay has JOHN CLARK, SON & CO.,
Myers,2.20.Ocala; 2.38; Orlando, 1.94; been gathered; Liberty county reports
Plant City, 0.71;, Pensacola, 0.86; St. much hay,saved and a large corn crop;

Petersburg,0.66; Titusville, 4,41; Tarpon Orange reports harvesting next to impos- ,GROCERS AND COMMISSION MERCHANTS
Springs, sible on account of bad weather; grape

1.74.TEMPERATURE.. fruit and oranges are in market in DeSoto ;...t.. ,
cotton at 8 cents in Walton -
; per pound
The temperature for the State was DEALERS IN- -- .
and corn, oats, fodder and hay,local
nearly-Jlormal. Levy Bradford and
in "
DeSoto counties report it too low to the market, Lake. Coal Grain Wines Tobacco Etc IfI--
Hay Liquors Cigars :
E. R. DEMAIN Director.
injury of cotton, hay and gardens. Else- ; ; ..
where it was beneficial to vegetables, Jacksonville, Fla., Oct.4, 1892. '-'.."...---
.fruit and crops; especially in NOTE.The publication of the weekly ACKSo TVILLE, FLA.. __ .
Franklin .
the..cpuntiea of Lake, Polk, weather crop bulletin is suspended with .. __....
Columbia, Escambia, Lee, Hillsborough, this issue for the present season. To our L% .... S y
HernandorWalton and Brevard. correspondents who have voluntarily PRICE LIST OF WHISKEY. I _' '- .7

SUNSHINE.. given their time to the collection of information Parker..................................$1 Martin Kye........................m83 00
and have so for- Orange Valley.......................... 2,OO Virginia Glades ........................ ::00
The sunshine was about normal for the promptly? Spring Valley..... ..................... 2 50 Old Bourbon ........:................'... ...4 00
State but was insufficient for cotton, hay warded weekly reports during the entire North Carolina Corn.......... ...... ... 2 50 .Kentucky Sour Marsh... .....7....... 0 00 "
and in for season, the thanks of this office are here- Clifton Club ....... ........ ...... Old Baker ................... ..... 5'00 .
potatoes Levy county; haying by extended. The issue' of the bulletin Montrose Velvet................. 86 00 .JO. '.
in Lake and for crops in Bradford and .
will probably be resumed early in March, Extra One gallon, two gallon, three Remit office .' '
Dade counties. It was sufficient for hay Jugs : 250.; Soc.; gallon 750. by post money
1893. We hope to have the cooperationof order,check: or registered letter. We cannot ship C.O. D. to dry trwns.
in Polk and for
making Liberty; gardensin our present correspondents for next A complete price list of Groceries,and Wine List, sent free on application. *
DeSoto, Hillsborough and Heruando!
season's work, and to be able to
for harvesting in Liberty, and for cropsin increase the number expect of reports. JOHN CLARK, SON & CO.
a number of other counties.


now admitted to be the best and most prompt one for realizing the best prices for orange growers.

Half of the entire receipts in New York of California fruits are shipped direct to and sold by me at auction. Results;

have: proved that the middle-men is a useless expense to the grower, who can save and make money by consigning-

reet- to me. ,
My location, in the heart of the New York fruit trade, and my long experience in handling Florida fruits, enables me

to give the ,most .intelligent and, best possible care to all consignments. '.. .

Account Sales ,and Check Mailed to the Shippers the Day >After

the Fruit is Received.

.*For.te'rms, stencils, weekly market report and other information, address

-, E. L. GOODSELL, Domestic Fruit Auctioneer,

103 Park Place, N. Y.'

Look out for the announcement of sailing day of the first export steamer. t .

REFERENCES: ? __ .. ',

Messrs. Larard ,:bankers, 10 Wall street,.New York: Southern National Bank Wall street,' New York';:"The. "'National. Broadway Bank, Broadway;"NewTTork. ;

Xh Irving National Bank, Greenwich street,New York and the commercial agencies. _,..1' <;. :' :. A't., .' ._....

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: : ':. :
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: ,
,J'CENT-A-WoRb"! ..COLUMN. FLORIDA'S advantages: small investments, 1888-1892. .''
A "
see "Real Estate Journal Arcadia, Fla.
JI.OO per year: sample. with state map, 10 cents.
ANIMAL MEAL;wards MARK off:disease.HEVS LAY Circulars,YOUNG and 3-24-um ;.L .F ANIcJ.iIN SYSTEM OF I1 RIGATI0 1:i'

testimonial 2. W. AMSDEN, Ormond, Fla. WRITE NOW for price on anything nurs-
IO-6-3m ery line. I will either supply! you or tell
you where to get it. Stock largely increased. G.
To insure insertion in this column advertisement I.. TABER, Glen St. :Mary Nurseries, Glen St.
*must be accompanied by the money. Mary, Fla. 6- -tf THE MOST EEDHDMIEAt C RELIABLE AND EFFIGIENT.

Advertisements must not exceed fifty words. COR_ SALE-One second hand WashingtotHand
postage Stamps received in payment. 1 Press for sale cheap at this office.
Count every word including name and. address. Write for narticular -

Use Since 1888in
In Successful
very choice Nunan Improved
250 000
strawberry Plants at '1.5o per UlOR( I DA DISPATCH(: '
thousand, f. o. b.; discount on 10,000 or over. 'f.GROWE
Limited supply of Clouds. Good packing guar (
anteed. B.:..H. ALDEN,Lawtey, Fla. tf_ I9\RMERV\ R IARMRSAUiANCI Orange Groves and Vegetable Gardens in size from- six acres to one

FOR SALE-Three hundred thousand Grape ., JuAalc.I,,. hundred and seventy-five acres.
and one hundred thousand Sour Scions. .
-- --- -------
Very fine Pnces: very reasonable. S. .M.
STEPHENS, Lakeland, Fla. to-zz-IIt CHAS. W. DaCOSTA, Publisher. I have and tested of light steel
.. -- perfected, by use, an arrangement

AVOCADO. PEAR WM. P.SEED NEELD for, Pinellas sale: write, for TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION: tubes as a'substitute for the perishable hose.JAMES.

9-t5-4t For One Year ...............................{2.00

EVAPORATED PEARS, 20 cents per pound. For Six Months........_............... ..... i.oo FRANKLIN,
for sample. F. TRCEBUXJD 95-Subscriptions in all cases cash in advance.
Archer Fla. 915tFrnLGHMAN'S ..
Rates of Advertising on Application. Montverde, Fla.
CONDITION POWDERS will REMITTANCE: should be made by Check,
animal eat and fat. They have
makeany grow Postal Note, :Money Order ('1' Registered Letter,
on equal for chickens,and are a surcure for salt
sick cattle. For sale everywhere in Florida. to order off'LORITA

Sample peckages sent by mail for 35 cents. W. D1SVATCH, :t\lItMJllt AXDanoirjjit. WE CAN TELL YOU
G.TILCBMAM, ?alatka, Ha. 8-25-i3t

SEE THEM trees,etc GROW Pierson-Those is getting Pear and ready other for Jacksonville, Fla. How to make good Fertilizers AT HOME ""*

the fall trade. Prices now ready. SUMMIT
NURSERIES, D. l. Pierson. Monticello, Fla.

8-:1. tAVOID_______---- .
DISASTER-Use Perfection Rein Guard. KIAIEPIANOS. Soft PhosphatesSaving

prevents horses switching over
the lines. Agents and dealers coin money. Sam
ple$i, with circulars. ANDREW CALLAHAN you $7.00 to $10.00 per ton on the prices you
General Manager,Salem, Ohio. 8-n-iot
are now paying for Fertilizers.

rj OR SALE 7,000 Orange, Lemon and GrapeFruit J -Send for Special Florida Circular giving directions for making
i Buds; all budded on sour stock and UNEQUALLED INTone .
trained to stake. Write for prices. J. II.TURN-
LEY,Lake Weir Fla. 8-i8-izt Fruit and Truck Fertilizers.W. .
,Touch,Workmansh..p Durability
We carry Seasoned more Orange dry lumber Box than any mill in Raltlmorr,22 and 24 East Baltimore Street. S. POWELL & CO., Chemical Fertilizer Manufacturer,

t the South and are prepared to fill orders for box New York, 14* Fifth Ave 202 to juo Bowly. Wharf; BALTIMORE MD.
notice. W*.shtnjrton. XI? Ma'kpt Space
heads in large quantities at short Dry .... .
- ---- ---- -
--- -
Flooring, Ceiling and Sidift specialty. TILOU1 -- = ---- --
IAN WILSON Co.,Palatka. Fla. 7-21121

CTRAWBERRY PLANTS-Send for price list
Jut.res SCHNADELBACH,Grand Bay, Ala. : .,;

state.PAPEK Sam-Cheaper pies prices than: and any instructionsfree house in :HO"'V\l: DOSS THIS CATCH "Y'"OU ?

,by mail. J. F. ROBINSON, 15 W. Bay street,

3.4.mTAWBERRY Send us an order for 5 boxes Cream Fruit or rnANK BANTA'g

_ .
---_, Banta's Pepsin: Chewing Gum, and we will m .
. --n.dv. Send for CLARK LEWIS, Hatnp- '
on, Ptau. prices. 7-28-131 send you a handsome Gloria Silk, eight steel rib !ft (, \\."

BOONE'S EARLY, fine in quality; the earliest Umbrella, either wood or silver handle, one that I .
in use. Limited supply of trees. Au. L
rantium Pomelo. Mr. Clauser.. of Longwood, you will be proud to carry. /

..., received returns in February, from Barber&Co., ...
Chicago: Common Pomelo, net, $1.2; Auranti-
:2 nm.S2. O.* Some fine trees. Also large Tardiff Banta's Cieam Ft1uit and Pepsin Gum
buds on sour. JAMES afore, Orlando Nuisery.

.. ---- 7.218wANCYPIGEONSBoughtsoidandexchanged.- is not equalled for fine chewing qualities, flavor, indigestion,etc. This offer is only good for
Write for what you want. Stamp for reply. ; r. 90 days, merely as an advertisement to get our Gums more thoroughly introduced.
T.r nvn On SFr Lnrtv Lake" Fla 72521 I I14'VK :Manufactured '
by j j. JBAStf'X A, DCime, Ohio.
AI..JI: w muporwui : per
b.. $2.00; Conch peas(limited qu mlity), p< FOR SALE BY -
pound post paid, 2oc; Chufa seed, per poundpa1d.
post r peck, f o. b. 51So; pear H. I- DUSBI IBBRRY & CO.,
mUlct, per pound,post paid 3SC; lo tr pounds Manufacturers and Jobbers! of Fine Cirndiea.i
*I.23: ten pounds, f.o. b.,$2.00. Send cash will) JACKSONVILLE, FLA.
order. EXCELSIOR SEED FARM, "Keu ca, Fla. --
.f' We will positively stop giving umbrellas with Cream Fruit and Pepsin Gum after Nov. 2502.PRACTICEVS.THEORY. .


Every exhaustive test made by the largest and best known truckers and fruit raisers In the State clearly demonstrated that the various brands of specially prepared fertilizers placed
upon the market by the Paine Fertilizer Co.,of Jacksonville,Fla.. .give a better and healthier growth and have decidedly superior productive qualities. Our customers each season sendto
market the first and finest vegetables,always obtaining the cream of the high prices. This summer Mr. G. W. Blgelow,of Bushnell, Fla.: who used ten tons of our Truek Farmers
Special,"sent to this and to New York and Boston markets the first ripe watermelons of the season, three of these cars selling at between xta.: and $375 each, whereas later melons scarcely
brought freight. Almost every well-known paper in the State referred to these melons and spoke of the superior quality of our fertilizers. We will further show to any one calling at
our office letters and account sales from New York and Boston commission houses stating that these melons were the finest ever received so early In the season. One of the largest and
best known growers in the State floes not find the summer too hot to praise our fertilizers.
Read what llobt. C. May,o;'Rockledge, Indian River,Bays under date of September 8,1892:
The Paine Fertilizer Co.*Jacksonville, Fla.: '
DEAR SIRS-I applied ten tons of your Orange Food No. 1 to my older bearing trees last December; had but little rain until a few weeks ago. I feel assured that I have a heavier
P crop than ever before. Some of my trees are bending over with fruit, so as to require propping. My trees are now free from red spider and rust mite, and during the long drouth my
trees did not wilt and drop their fruit as others did. My fruit Is the prettiest I tlaveerer had. Yours, etc., ROBERT C. MAY.
Mr. J. M. Watrous.of Tampa, Fla., has used over 200 tons of our Special mixtures on his groves,and gardens near Tampa, with highly satisfactory results,exhaustive tests clearly
demonstrating that pur brands gave greater production than any other fertilizers or combinations of agricultural chemicals.
None of the above parties are in any way connected with our company as agents or otherwise Mr. Bigelow paying us$350.00 for ten tons of our Truck Farmers'Special without any
discounts. This we can prove at any time,or forfeit$500.
We have always been cutters In the market. Our business has Increased enormously while others have fallen off as rapidly,our economical facilities for handling our goods making
it impossible for others to compete with us In prices,and our long experience In the fertilizer business enabling us to select only such goods as show the very highest analysis and best
mechanical condition.
The combinations of tho various agricultural chemicals used In the formulas for our Special brands are the results of numerous exhaustive tests made with Florida crops on Florida
oils during the past fifteen years and each season we have Increased the quality of our various brands, regulating them so that each mixture would contain exactly what the crop for
which It was made required. ,and ao that the ingredients would become available at the proper time,thus enabling the farmer and fruit grower to raise larger crops with less uncertainty.


Is the best known regulator of soils,a splendid insecticide and general lime fertilizer,containing sulphur and sulphate of ammonia. Price,$7.00 per ton.
During the past spring we placed on the market a brand of Ground Stock :Food composed of'Selected grains, finely ground,such as we have used for years past with marked success
both In Charleston,S. C.,and Jacksonville. We have placed this article on the market at a low price,in order to give our customers the benefit of this excellent food,at a very low price.
Write for circulars giving full particulars with food value and testimonials.We .
are also sole proprietors of the Cleanio Manufacturing Company,makers"Cleanio"the most wonderful discovery of the age for polishing gpld,silver,brass,tin,zinc plated ware
marble kitchen utensils,glass,etc.,etc. Circulars,with directions and a sample of"Cleanlo,"furnished free upon application. Drop us a postal. }Factory 1M,166 and ItM E. Bay St.
Write us for prices,discounts and samples before purchasing. All quotations will be in view of great rivalry,and made with ew to meeting every possible competitor and should
cur*yourQrden. Address all communications to' .
THE PAINE: FERTILIZER co., so w. Bav at., 'Jacksonville. FI..

_._', 'w"r..-- ..._. -,'';.'" ,'. ,, "';'. .; .

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I j





FLA.- For Profit and Pleasure.


s* J
SA"\ MILL: : uYnt.zL

l */' We are State !We Have FREE! FREEE!! FR'EEJ!!! ;!1
.-'MilTHE Agents for the. "
One and TwoHorse a HORSE DAY RAKES
i We have bought the entire issue of
& In stock.
w 8 and G feet tread.. Prof. Whitner/s Gardening in Florida; 1

j -_ The 6 foot is suitable
Florida Central & Peqinsular i for use In will mail a copy of same to all parties "

RAILROAD 00, A complete Jfotrera stock and of; 'K '", ORANGE GROVES. sending us -$2.00 renewals or new- -

Thi Florid Trunk Liqe Repairs factory on Prices hand at Write for Prices. subscribers. .'1

Remember you must send'us
$2.00 to entitle to this bookC.
TO A Full Line of Rf7t',Irs for Same. you

IB addition to iU lon*> sUblished oonneo-I Acme Orange Grove and Two-Horse Pulverizing Harrows, the Boy W. DACOSTA, '

tloni with the Worth by Dixie Cast Plows, and a full line of Farm and Agricultural Implementsof .
Slv.r Junction, UT Oak,Callahan,Jaekaville PUBLISHER. 1
; .. aDd F rnandln., all descriptions. Agents for the Planet Jr. Horse and Hand Tools, sold 'a

Hu this Muon re-opened at factory prices. Send for catalogues. FREE !1A j

fi| f_hmssri nl HoBtitillo Roitt.IB j
connection with tILl IL F.* W. H. B.;the .... 1
Life Size Portrait of
AlabamalHldland and the L* N.and the lines Crayon J
leading north St. Louis Kansas City yourself or friends, FREE. In ';
and the and West,
order to introduce work in .
our :J
Through Cars from Cincinnati to ?
Jacksonville and Tampa. your section of the country'we

s JTMtf MUduU, Pullman Sltrpori. aU JT4JZ -' _i will for a short period make, free '
eM\ U.0.y Improvement "
of charge to any one sending in a Ij

r The Florida Central 1 Peninsillar RR. tT W photograph, a Life Size Crayon -_

j 11 the greatest artery of travel through the I W I Portrait Free. Likeness guaran- Jj( -

.DuvaU twentyfouroountiee0adsdenJefereon Alachua teed. Our crayons are made by a jriV

Lake Leon Suwannee Nassau Levy,Orange, [( skillful artiet, and arc a work of I I
t HllUborough,ManitetMadisonn t
Marion Polk Baker Brad art. This offer good for only a rnI1
ford Sumter, Hernando and De&to-In their
I short time-if want to take
, It runs through the Middle "" .
Florida Beglonxrf Hill Country where are ; of it send in l-
L advantage your photograph -
the fine old ==-r----.- !! *
1 C
J. s4"g land and the 2T u> Tobacco>> == k at once toIIIQ11

farm .. J J -:__ .,. AO -
r (reached bT DO other Un), some of them con- ""'-- --- ---' .L_"': G ADE AT CO..
ducted on a lam acale. Here are ulnoy I
Ta1lahauee the ) Monticello Madison __ J
( capital
and other towns, from whose comfortable, Qulncy St.,Clcago, 111.:
ample dwellings, reposing in a fertile country
if coming a renewed energy to employ
the resources lavished,about them.-- Stretching IRRIGATING MACHINERY FREE !I
down through'' ,

Baker Bradford Alachua and Levy counties ..
through the prosperous p-. Carry a stock of Steam Pumps, BoilersWrought A.C1-A-DM.
Atrcnrberry Farm Prtparvi forBaaineisUniTer itiei and
and Galvanized Pipe, Valves. Wed Point. C.tfcloipi. addrera Mal
of Lawtey.. Starke and Waldo, perhaps superior R.jL KcIxTTXB,Bethel Academy, T.. ;
in profit to the orange grove-It goes
through the heart of the State, penetrating' Fittings,Hose, Etc. Estimates furnished J!
some of the finest groves,one having & FISH,
in and
for Plants put complete guaranteed MARTIN
70,000 full-bearing Orange Tree, I
' passing for nearly a mile between them- satisfactory. Hand Spraying
making its way southward to the Gulf,and to
the more tropical portions the State. In Pumps of every description. Send for
i all portions of the State it reaches points of COMMISSION MERCHANTS
Beanie Interest. h Catalogue of How .and When to Spray. ,
aio,ail and 214 N. Franklin St., Saginaw Fast
in the West, the 8uwan-
Waknlla Springs Nozzles, Pipe, etc., made to order in our Side, Mich.
nee River as beautiful and romantic as it is ..
famous silver Springs, in the lake region machine
shop. solicited and
and the lakes themselves, with their surroundings prompt
of rolling land interspersed with guaranteed.
pleasant homes in green' groves' sloping down -. Js References: R. G. Dun & Co., Bradstreet'
to the clear lake fronts. By means of this Agency; and First National Dank, Saginaw K.
road you can most readily reach the Side. 9-8- mo.

Bunting and Fishing Ground I
The settler will find on the line of this road M A C Nor All> rr.da Wczt.,
a greater opportunity for a varied selection W Dltlllti.g.'11""g.
of land than on any other road in the State- 0r wind and st.amr Hratlno solkr..a. rilll
i from lightest soils to those underlaid with 4. The ,CNI to1 250./0;EIIe.lolHdl_ 0' '.
and marl and of richest hammock- 1S00r"grv..I"fI" American Well Works,AororaIlC
whether clay for regular mixed farming,stock or i--i also, Chicago, ill,. Dallas, Te*.; Sydney. S. W.
dairy farming, peach or strawberry culture, ) -- -
orange groves and vegetable gardens. NORTH CAROLINA COLLEGE
The tourist will be gratified' with its scenery.
j The health-seeker on its ample route can find MT. PLEASANT, N. C.
some spot adapted to his wants. On the hard Next session wfll becia seep 1.E'.saJ.' 8deatl!
clay roads of Middle Florida the horsemanwill and Pbfloaopbieal OOOXMS. Ac .nt, FT.
ride with speed and satisfaction and the r' pnto7 for OoUeCWo OommercUI Dvputnent. fofl
coors Imtroetrai tboroc is the
:Florida Central and Peninsular ti t-ym brick bofldiax Beautiful ud bmRhfol kwatkm, z.penaM .
Sporttman' Koute.Krvrm. per session of%wiMka,9 1 UO.QO to 8 1 AO.UO.
For cftulotn* and fuzUMr rafoRBatko. addraw Ura
.-Passengers from Northern connec- PmbUnt. R ..".!). 1I111.n.Y.
Jonl having' tickets over the Florida Central
and Peninsular to points In South Florida (
ofbeing taken into Jack- OOO ACRES. 13 GREENHOUSES'
"nVllle the Company'* line and allowed7stopover AGENTS FOR

return within to the their going route limits for destination of theticketwith I: O'v2VIdI;S' STEAM :L U11r': S. TREES M PUNTS

free of extra charge. Send for map of All Letters Answered the Day they are Keeelved. ,ales Ades ;

Florida mailed& o. P. A., kiWA'I1 VrF: )n. f.W ijff.' -
Jacksonville, Fla. THE S. B. HUBBARD COMPANY lataiogoe :

1f.L I'monXGTON.') Traft10 GMea.ral 1Nanagar PHCENIX
I ...
: JACKSONVILLE FLA. lini to terns co.,aJ.OO ;ZU.


.. ',-" ? .; '. .- .'- ... .- ., '. ... '
....... .. "
> : T. / ,- '. .- -
r.A ij'


,: ''--'''_'' ....7" "" -, 2. : -.. -- 8'9' :' -." ,. ... ...' __- -.,; _. '- ..' -, -- -.
; .
't"rr'l". .: :'H' ; <::':'_ ;. :" <..:, -.-'- ,_ ; .-' _"" IU "., .


I'P: ] 1 I




.. '.- ANALYSIS : "... '- -',

." Phosphoric Add........:.......'.....4 per cent. | Potash K.O.....:..........:............5 per cent. I Ammonia.... ................;..a to.3'percent:.'. < ;

.. .
." ter.. ,1'RUX Al 'D: VL E BRAND FOR: BEA.RING TREE .. ':''r:;\ .
: : ).i.'J. ;
\ :,.
Potash.h.:..........::.....;.......6 to 7 per cent. |Ammonia........................3 to 4 per cent. | Phosphoric Acid....,.....::.....S to 6 per cent., ,J
; .
Pride, per tons:; O. IC. Brand, 3F*. O. B. Care, Be 11 e' ?few, '' $2:.OO' sPrloe : >

,. per. ton. 1 x'tiit and Vine,, F". O. B. Cars, Bei1eview, $2 .OO ,

This Company also offer their Burnt and Ground Soft Phosphate. The analysis of our Soft Phosphate;'given by Serge Malyvan, of Ocala, is : .

Insoluble Silicate ....................,.....18.76 I Phosphoric! Add.............................17.70 I Oxide of Iron................-.:.............. 74! Magnesia and Soda ............'..... .....
Carbonate I4me..................*........ 456jIquivdlenttoBone Phosphate Lime.......39.00 |I Aluminum .. .. .............................. 2.07 | Moisture..................................<.**6.59

," '. He says that, after analyzing samples of Soft Phosphate from different mines,in the State, the only soluble Soft Phosphate is contained in'an area i'about> ti

six miles about Belleview. .

The above mentioned complete Fertilizer is 25 per cent. cheaper than any sold in Florida of same grade, and is what! orange growers need. .

F .
that fertilized with cotton seed. Thinking s two more cars of Soft Phosphate. I have used been brought into the State and.I would warmly
More About Soft Phosphate. estimate may have been a little high I put it as seventy-five tons of this Phosphate, and have recommend its use to theorange: growers in'the
The following in regard to soft phosphate is. above,but I am free to admit that he is a better noticed with much interest its effect on my orange State. Yours truly,
taken from the Gainesville Sun: judge of such matters than I am." trees. The first car load I applied to something D;GRBSNLBAF.
That soft phosphate is rapidly gaining favor J.T. Smith, writing from Levy county says: "I over five hundred trees, and the results have been
with the fruit and vegetable growers there is no put soft phosphate on sixteen rows of"eorn last simply marvelous. The adjoining five hundred -
sort of doubt. Those who have given it a test unhesitatingly spring about a four acre field of corn,on about an trees received no fertilizing,and the difference I" I
speak of it in the most complimentaverage quality of the land .I broadcasted the between the two fields is something wonderful.! 'CEDAR'KEYS, FLA;;1891. 1
ary terms. Mr. George Saxon, writing from soft phosphate over the land,after breaking it up On one side every tree has started with a vigorous C.B. Smith, President Belleview Mining Company J,
: Tallahassee,says: well at about two tons per acre. Then I bar- growth. The finest foliage that I have ever seen :
The soft phosphate referred to in the granulated rowed this in. .did not measure the yield only in a grove. The trees which received no appUD ) SIR Yours of 17th received. It gives
article containing the elements of ground bone in my cart as I gathered it. I got as much corn cation have just! commenced to start up. Mr. Me me pleasure to state that I have used nothing but
and 50 per cent phosphate of lime (bone phosfrom the sixteen rows that had soft phosphate on Master of the firm of McMaster& Miller of San the Belleview Soft Phosphate on the
phate)crude as it comes from the mine. This it as I did from the next thirty rows., The corn Mateo,visited my grove a few days since and ex- past ,and I have been more my than grove satisfied
sort phosphate was put upon cotton last year did not dry: up any for want of rain, as-the rest of pressed himself as being very much astonished with year the results. The trees are looking as well
alongside of cotton seed as fertilizers,and the re the crop did. I am well pleased and will use it at the growth of the trees where the soft phos as they have ever looked->even when I used expensive
snit wa fully or more than double, in yield of this year on all my crops. phate had been applied. If you will remembet fertilizers. Many have heard of
cotton over the cotton seed,while it gave four the first shipment of Phosphate was made less experiment and persons phosphate has advanced -
times the yield over the same'land without any than sixty days since, and until the last few days my in their estimation.your
fertilizer. Rev.T. W Moore of Leesburg looked JACKSONVILLE, FLA., June 12?1891. we have had very little rain. "
,-4 at this crop while in full fruitage and he said that C. B. SMITH President Belleview Phosphate Co., I am fully convinced that one ton of the Belle- Very truly yours. F.,R.k.II vREV. ANphosphate
et.that time that the cotton fertilized by this soft Jacksonville, Florida: view Soft Phosphate has a greater value as a plant
had three times more fruit on it than DEAR SIR-Enclosed please find my order for food than a ton of any Fertilizer that has ever

We offer this Phosphate at prices so low that it is in reach of every orange grower and gardener. Prices, F. O. B. cars at Belleview, Florida : -

Per ton:; Ilxndrled, ::11 B'1..11 $t5.OO -

Per ton:; xlod, :IXTL B'1..1ll., $0.OO .

Per ton, Burnt, Ground and Sao <1, $S.00 .'

Put up in 200-pound(} sacks. Orders for less than one ton, 50 cents per ton extra. Terms, cash with order. Send orders, and apply for further particulars,

testimonials. freights, etc., to

C..B. SMITH, President and General Manager, Jacksonville, Fla. :



-_ ? } S In compounding a solution pan was accldentlr spilled on the band
and on washing afterward it was discovered that the hair was com-
5- 5 pletely removed.. We at.once put this wonderful preparation, oathe
market and so great baa been the demand that we are now Introducing
:. It throughout the world under the name of Queen' Antl-IIaIrIne,

Lay the hair over and apply the mixture for a few minut's. and the
hair disappear as if by magic without the slightest pain or Injury when
J7-TCKSONSLILL1: FLA: applied or ever afterward. It unlike any other preparation ever used
fora like purpose. Thousands of L.AU1TS: who have been annoyed
with hair on their FA CK. NECK and AIMS attest its merits
; TURNS OUT THE BEST STYLE OF PRINTING ,- __ GENTLEMEN who donot appreciate beard or hair on their neck, .
find a priceless boon In Queen's Antl-IIalrlne does away
u es s 5s 5* with Shaving, by rendering Its future growth,an utter Impossibility J
AT THE LOWEST RATES. Price of Queen's Antl-TIalrlne fl. per bottle sent In safety mailing boxes postage paid bus(securely .
sealed from observation). Send money or stamps by letter with full address written plainly. Cones
pondenee strictly eon deatlal. This advertisement Is honest and straight forward in every word It
contains. We invite yon to deal with us and you will find everything as repented Cut this out and
send iCHay. Address QUEEN CHEMICAL CO., 174 Race Street, CINCINNATI 0. You can
register your letter at any Pont Omce to Insure Its safe delivery. W>will pay S30O for any rase
of failure or slightest; injury to any purchaser. Every bottle euaranteed.
SPEC 111-To ladies who introduce and sell among their friends 25 Bottles of Queen's mtl-Hairln.
we will present with a BILK DRBS8.16J'ardl silk. Extra Large Bottle and saaplss
if1GlfS of silk to select from sent with order. COc18a1an or Commission Agent ..


T ,

Scientifically treated by an aurfet of worI r reputation. Deafness eradicated and entirely
cured, of from 20 to 30 years' standing, after all 30000.00
other treatments have failed. How the difficulty ,
is reached and the cause removed fully ex-
,r I1 plained in circulars, with affidavits and testimonials your old family Bibles; make them at
of cures from prominent people, mailed ( as new. DaCosta Printing and Publishing
House,Jacksonville Fla. }
A. FONTAINE, 19 East 14th St., N.Y.

$5 to $15 p..:d? t \

: aadplaiagjew.tryw.tehe.t.bkwtre .
4e.. PUtM the
8 r final of jewelry food u
a i sew, em all klidj.f metal
I 'i with gold*s U....of AUkei.Ke .
"'"L s ; experieno V. ajrtul.XTCIT .
,. > BMM tu noadJ."
tag plMlnf. Vbolerale
..J;, .C nU$5.Wriu tor elrnTart. *
: i .IL E.DEL (0.
The Manufacture of Blank Books os1 Oelaabu.0-

a Specialty.SEND TRUCKING LAND without expensive
machinery or even artesian wells. A black soil, HAftROWS AND CULTIVATORS.I .
FOR PRICES. several feet in depth, level as a floor, free from keep in stock seven styles, cutting in width
... timber,which can be flooded by the dosing of a from two((2)) to six (6) feet at prices from $10.00to !
j gate at the mouth of the ditch draining the glade. fti.oo. Send for catalogue. .

S CHAS. W. DACOSTA, Proprietor. terlachen For particulars,Fla. address Gso. W. HASTINGS.' In. B.S.HUBBARD, PaderaltPo1.a tFl en-s*.








The. magnificent Steamships of this Line are appointed ..

to sail as follows, calling at Charleston, S. C.,

both ways :

( TIME.) _
From New York. From Jacksonville,
(Pier 29,B;.R.) STEAMER Florida.

Monday Sept.26th,at 3 P. M......."ALGONQUIN,"........Sunday. Oct. 1230p. M
Wednesday,Sept.28th,at 3 P. K........"SEMINOLE." .......Tuesday, Oct. 4th, at 1.30P. M I
Friday 3 P M.........:"IROQUOIS".........Thursday, Oct. 6th,at 4Monday : A. M
: Oct. 3dat 3 P.M.......:CHEROKEE,".... Sunday Oct. 9th at 5X0: A. MSTAXDAJtD '
f WednesdayOct. 5th,at 3 P.M..: .... "YEMASSEE," .......Tuesday, Oct. Iith at 8:00A.M:
i Friday Oct. 7th,at 3 M."ALGONQUIN.Thursday Oct. I3th,at low: A. M '
:Monday Oct. xoth, at 3 P.M..SEMINOLIt." .......Sunday, Oct. IOOP.MWedncaaay.Oct. t'flI1 ..
1 izth, at 3 P.M.........."IROQUOIS".........Tuesday, Oct. 18th at 130 P.M
Friday, Oct. 3 P. M........"CHEROKEE,"...... Thursday, Oct.loth,at 4:00: A.M
4 Monday Oct. 17th,at 3 1'.J.I.:........"YEMASSEE,".......Sunday Oct. 23d, at 530 A.MWednesday
Oct. Z9th,at 3 P. ."ALGONQUIN. ,".... ....Tuesday, Oct.25th,at 7:00 A. M
Friday Oct. 21st,at 3 p. M. .SBMINOLE..Thursday, Oct.27th at ago A. M
1 Monday Oct. 24th;at 3 P.M.IROQUOIS," ......Sunday, Oct.30th, at ngo A. M.: -
Wednesday, Oct. 26th,at 3 P. .CHEROKEE. ,"........Tuesday, Nov. 1st, at too p. M .1. i
Friday Oct. 28th,at 3 P. .YRIASSHR..Thursday. Nov. 3dat 3:30A.M
Monday Oct. 31St, at 3 P.K..AIGONQUIN..O\ Nov. 6th,at Sao A.M

Steamer: : Jolxxx G.

-For Sanford, Enterprise and Intermediate Points' on FROM NEW YORK. FROM JACKSONVILLE. ....

:...: the St. Johns River.The Octobers and 22, November and 19. October 14 and 28,November n and 25.
This steamship has been built especially for carrying Fruit and Vegetables, and it
elegant Iron Side-Wheel Steamers perfectly ventilated.: Time between Jacksonville and New York 7H hours '

fit, Oity of Jacksonville: ," W. H. CHRISTOPHER W. H. COATES, JNO. G. CHRISTOPHER

Capt. W. A. SHAw."Fred'lc Agent,Jacksonville. Agent, New 154 York Maiden, Lane. Gen'l Man'r,.Jacksonville.Office -

DeBa.ry," .

,.Are appointed to sail from Jacksonville daily, except Saturday, at 3.30 p. m.,and. from Sanford SAVANNAH LINE.Time .
1 Jfr daily,except Sunday, at 9-a. m.

General Passenger and Ticket Office, 88 West Bay St., Jacksonville. 53 to 55 hours between Savannah, New York and Philadelphia, and

I JOHN L. HOWARD, Florida Freight Agent foot Laura Street,Jacksonville Fla. between Boston and Savannah 65 to hours.
F. M. IRONMONGER, Jr., Florida Passenger Agent 88 West Bay St., Jacksonville Fla. 70
1 MARSHALL II. CLYDE Assistant Traffic Manager 5 Bowling Green New York.
I IV. F. OGDEN FAY, Traveling Passenger Agent,5 Bowling Green,New York.
I THEO. G. EGER, Traffic Manager 5 Bowling Green New York: OCEAN STEAMSHIP COMPANY. .
J. A. LESLIE, Superintendent,foot Laura Street,Jacksonville Fla.WM. .

P. & CO. Gen'l
CLYDE Agents, Passage RL:11es.:
12 South Delaware Avenue Philadelphia. 5 Bowling Green, New York.WILLIAM .
Between Jacksonville and New York: First-class, $25.60 ; Intermediate, $19.00; Excursion, $.cJ. .
' EST LI8nED: 18t5. Steerage, $12.50. -

Jacksonville and Boston: Cabin $27.00; Intermediate $21.00; Excursion $47.30; Steerage,$14.25
The magnificent Steamships of this Company are appointed to sail as follows: -

[Central or goo Meridian Time.]

WHOLESALE Chattahoochee, ....................Saturday,Oct. lstt ,l.oop.m,
Sacoochee ....................Monday, Oct. 3d 3.00 p.m
City of Birmingham.........Wednesday 5th, 3op.m
i Grain Garden Seeds and Fertilizers City of Augusta....* .............Friday, Oct. 7th, -
Tallahassee ........... .Saturday, Oct. 8th, 6.301t.m
Kansas City......... .........Monday, Oct.1othr .ocrp.tI1" "'
20 WEST BAY STREET JACKSONVILLE FLA.I Chattahoochee .................Wednesday, Oct. 12th, 1o.3o/a.m
Nacoochee .. Oct. 14th. 12-30p.m
City of Birmingham ....................Saturday, Oct. 15th, l.JGp.m
HANDLE ONLY THE BEST AND MOST RELIABLE SEEDS. A COMPLETE STOCK. City of Augusta .",. .................Monday, Oct. 7th, 3.30 p.m
Tallahassee....................*....................Wednesday, Oct. I9th, S.oo p.m
I Kansas City......................:................Friday, Oct. 2ist, 6.00 a.m
Hay, Corn, Oats, Flour, Bran, Wheat, Grits, Meal Chattahoochee.. ......... .. .. ... Saturday, Oct. 22d, 6.30p.m
Sacoochee.....Monday Oct. 24th, 7.30 p.m
.. COTTON SEED MEAL Both Bright and Dark. City of Birmingham............:........Wednesday, Oct. 26th, 8.00 p.m
City of .Oct. 28th, 10.30 a.m
Tallahasfiee... ,Oct. 39th, 11.30 a.m
Kansas ...............................Monday, Oct. 31St, 2.oop.m

J. E. Tygert&Co.'s City of Savannah... ..:. Oct. ist, l.oop.m
NITRATE SODA City or \ ............Tuesday, Oct. 4th, 4,00 p.m
Star Brand Fertilizers, Gate City............ .. Oct. 9th 703o.ICm
MURIATE OF POTASHIComprlaing 'ityof Savannah Oct. Mth, Il qa.m
t OUAXAKTKZO AMAX.YSX, City of Macon .... Sunday Oct. loth I2joo m
.. Gate City....................(.................Friday Oct. 21st, 6.oop.m
... SULPHATE POTASH City of Savannah............ .........TuCidayOct. 25th, 7-30P.m
Orange Tree and J Vegetable[ } City of \ ...............Friday. ,Oct. aath,10.30 a.m

( Ship does NOT Carry Passengers.)

These Fertilizers- hare no superior in the market and a trial will convince.UPRIGHT: Dessoug.*...............................................................S nday,Oct. 9th 7.30a.m
)es8oug...............................................................Wednesday, Oct. I9th,5.00p.m
GREAT OFFER "SSBBBT PIANOS. Dessouff...............................,..................-...:..........Sunday, Oct. 9th 7-30Lm


Organs, IN UNITED STATES. Connecting with the Savannah Florida and Western Railway (Waycross Short Line),offer to the
$35. Always ready for QUICK SHIPMENTS of Finest Traveling Public and Shippers advantages equalled by no other line.
Oa trial la Pianos and Organs Direct to Your Homes. Through Ticket and Bills of Lading issued to principal points North, East and Northwest via
yourhorn Savannah. For information and rooms apply to
before From REV.JAS. M.POTTS D.D. editor of Michigan B. R. PRICE Soliciting Agent, W.IL LUCAS Fla. Pass.A
P tring for. Christian Advocate,DetroiiMlch.: "To say that 77 West Bay Street,Jacksonville. 77 West Bay Street,Jacksonville
them.AddnM we are delighted with the Piano does not express R.L.AIKUR..Agent, C.G.ANDERSON,Agent.
the fact. We are jubilant. If all your instruments New Pier No.35 North Rives New York. City Exchange BuildingL Savannah;GAr
T. > Son Pianos A Organs areas- fine in appearance and as pleasing in tone as RICHARDSON tit BARNARD.Agents,Lewis' Wharf Boston.
BEAVER FALLS PA this one,your patrons will rise by the hundred." W.X.JAMES.Agent 13_S.Third Street. Philadelphia. S /
Ala. "We could J. b. HASIIAGEN, Eastern Agent, Sav., Fla.&Western Ry. Co.,261 Br
"$Prom PROF. E.H.PECK, Valhermoso Springs, : not be pleased better with Jacksonville
A.))eW. General Agent W.E. ARNOLD Gen. Tray. Pass. Agt, Fl
the casing or tone;quick in response and melodious. In short we are highly pleased with the organ." .
:From B. D. GRIGGS,Adairsville, Ga.: "I am well pleased with the organ in every respect. It is 306 Washington st,Boston. W.IL RUETT, Genetaf Agent,
all you claim it to be." For Tickets apply to S., F. & W.Railway office. 317 Broadway New-York.
From.Y M. C. A.. per T. G.COOLEY, Hillsboro.IN. C.: "The organ gives entire satisfaction.
Every one who has seen it is very much pleased with the instrument and the price on the same." need stationery of kind-paper
{ From BEN. P.STEELE PrescoL Ark.: A'.Ir.famil". is well- pleased, every respect with the Do pens you and ink 1 If so,send any to D.Costa Prtnt- f!/ !LE SICKL va
organ. How you sell them so cheap is m tug and Publishing House Jacksonville Ifla


. BAV !leek. Latent Lor.r.d and Cktape..t. Our Perr eU. Sad u/riis/ U P PLI ILSMIxngMcA PV p. : -
j I subject to SPASMS most trooMwl vane .
*Pa p..urh.' 19 ii I liy.WindASteamMack'f.TheAmericanWellWorlM.Aiirort.lI.E.colon.dla2i.. are lIkely
Th.b t for thtr tr tk. ad.brat$
Littl Get and Garflald K..Naek Sprayer and th Termvrcl.aM wORMS renalL
l'pny..nle.IDM&.soaI tpn7MUMia.w.. 18e.a..hwlr opreTvr M MV MIMMtM 7 a !. .B.A.F'AHNES OCK'.V8eeDS07eantJulfleaadn9yerfaUa.O RMIFU
WI.u BaJpUt.e. et a1 Psrt.On..Sad L..d a P.r$.MWWIUJe *. C-VtUrt (TM.Wnt 1I-I3S.CANu.Sr.CIIICAGOILL4 arrJe4Noria, i .
-"t*. w_' .Nw4. ""'ayire o3cPaYrco,>taesrtaalvu CK OHTaXT. ELM Srai zr.DALLAS,TEXAS.f '.' IalU&hat tbob11tJ t ..,.B.A.tkoa avoidiaa tasloa


1 .


u ,


ar h"..


Q .

: r I IctIi1IzERs
___ __

.' : -* FflPILIZERS.j

Blood. and Bones Olaloago: Bone Mesh '

Pure EMxxe Ground Bone,. Dark and Brigh.t Cotton Seed M a1,

, ,Aaciimtal Bone and Po-tash" Tobaooo Stems, .

Blood,- :Bone and, Canada Hard 'Wood Ashes, .

\ Pulverized An.ixn.a.1 Bono, Sulphate of: Potash; &o.c .



GEO.: E.: WILSON, 50 West Bay Street, Jacksonville. Fla.

I President. Vice-President.
.. .'
T .' By Buying the FERTILIZERS that are Manufactured by the OLD :ESTABLISHEDand ;
Cashier. Assistant Cashier.


r? 'J esp cttally solicits your Deposits: Collections and General> OF PAWTUCKET R. I. -.' ". -. ,..
.' -'
:Banking :Business.CORRESPONDENCE -.' .
'W1'These -
"v FERTILIZERS are made especially for the .- .
\ ""

INVITED, Orange, Vegetable and Pineapple Growers of f. Florida1': :'
:! -

Southern Office and Warehouse at Jacksonville, Florida.

John L. Marvin, A. B. Campbell, Chas. Marvin,
Jas. P. Tallaferro, T.W. Roby, Judge R. B.Archibald, .. State Agent,
,W. B. Clarkson, C. B. Rogers, W. M. Davidson, .. .
Dr. H. Robinson. John E. Hartrldge. No. 8 Bostwick Block.

Catalogue describing our Fertilizers, with prices and testimonials, sent free
upon application.

a v FANCY POULTRY. Gr'VE' US A. 'r1,.IAZ..

TJERBAFTER all fowls sent 1 =
il from my yards by express,
will go at one-half the former
1 rates-a great saving to my cus
--- tomers. This Is by special arrangement -
and is confined to Bowker'sOrange
fowls from my yards.
.s We are the largest breeders oi
thoroughbred poultry in Florida.
Come and see our stock or send
for our illustrated catalogue and
,. -j w.* price list of 14 varieties.
I Poultry supplies of all kinds. Grower.
J'J.Incubators and Brooders, Shell
v. and Bone Mills Clover Cutters.
Wire Netting,Desiccated Fish and
L Boiled Blood and Bone to make
t hens lay. BRIGHT, FIRM FRUIT that holds on until it is
EGGS TO HATCH.E. i a strong, healthy, vigorous growth of

W. AMSDEN, both tree and fruit are the results reported by large

Ormond, Flak and experienced planters in Florida who are using i

f IF Musical Perfection this popular Fertilizer. It supplies to the tree at the r

I JL Is what yon seek In baying a Piano proper time, in the proper form, and in the proper t
e. write us about
Lowest New York Prices proportions,all the elements to bring perfect, healthy

'P maturity.
I and take no other GROWER and BOWKER'S-TO
Ask any BACCO GROWER are also special complete Fertilizers,

Musicianabout carefully and scientifically compounded for the purposes t
Stelnvrnr.We the. I mentioned, and are extensively used in Florida. BOW


are Wholesale Southern Agents combination for those requiring these ingredients.

tot these celebrated Instruments,and yon can bay from ns as Chemicals at market rates.
easily, cheaply,and safely by mail M In peaon. Ask
LUDDEN & BATES, Savannah, Ga. bon. Send for Illustrated Catalogue, Free.


\eharttrod pyoentoe7echooi of tb.b.6hea' .__,.._....
rcyata The >Kaahtaa
jam..a4 nee... U.tlthmord perfect. Charcee I low ,as&.t dsa .m..,",,"C.W.iee...... I
fbdreaaJobsUartlt.A.U.etYs.Dowuagareeaya.J'I'f'BL tltxWORltsoocp.. .. ..,.twaUo..+..,.. I





_- "" .__-_,- -.'_ .-.. ''Ii ....,,__ : 4