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:
November 10, 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 NOVEMBER 10 1892. Whole Vn. i."in
ProprIetor.. Yol. tIT, HAM. I
----- -- --

BLAKE & RIPLEY, Geo. S. Hacker & Son, '


Price Catalogues of weekly sale. furnlshcc CHICAGO ac
on application l ..
co 0co
TETT ]3r OS., We respectfully solicit ihipments of Fine Fruit, and assure our patrons prompt c-
and efficient service. Vie ask-all interested to write for information and forward
Wholesale Commission shipments.We o -

refer by permission to A. M. Ices, Esq.,Jacksonville, Fla.; National Shoe o to
fRUITS BND VEGETABLES! and Leather Bank, New York; Commercial Loan Co., Chicago; the Volusia County C3 ...
Bank of DeLand, Fla.
Prompt returns. Stencils on application.
South Water Street,Chicago. I And Building Meterlal.
New Peaches Names Wanted Prizes OfferedBY .
Established 1869.
WHOLESALE FRUIT AND PRODUCE COM- Our supply ot Nursery Stock of all kinds is larger than ever before,
MISSION MERCHANTS, and includes all the Standard Sorts and many Valuable New Introduc- fRUIT WRAPPERS
16G Betide Street Aeir York.
tions. Correspondence solicited from all who are in want of .
Southern Fruits and Produce a specialty. Receivers ,
of Oranges, Lemons, Pineapples and all
other Fruits and truck. Consignments promptly FRUIT TREES OF ANY KIND.Our Put up in packages of;every sheet numbered
remitted for. SteniU! and market reports fur- new illustrated catalogue for season of 1892-93 free on application. Address, consecutively ItO 1,000.
nished free. References: Chatham National Prices. Good Full
Low Work. Count.
Bank New York Thurber Whyland&Co., and G. L. TABER,, Glen St. Mary, Fla.
Mercantile Agencies_ THE JERSEY CITY PRINTING CO.,

THE 37 Montgomery St.,Jersey City N.J.

Sew, Rare and Elegant Plants of livery I .

Palms, Orchids, Cacti and Bamboos of 1892 will be Ready for Delivery October 20. cl
Shade and ornamental trees and shrubs for South If you want the [genuine Tenerlffe stock pure and true to name,
ern lawns and gardens. Choice exotic plants
for the greenhouse or conservatory. send to us. Tests show a germination[ IRRIGATING

ORANGE AND LEMON TREES of 94 per cent.
la all the leading varieties,budded from bearing
trees on our own grounds and guaranteed :Both varieties white and pale red S cents per packet; half.ounce, 15 cents; ounce,13 cent;
true to name. quarter pound,85 cents;pound,$i-oo,post paid MACHINERY
All the New and Desirable Tropical
Fruits. Our 83 page Illustrated and Descriptive H. G. HASTINGS & CO., ,
Catalogue for 1893 tells all about these things,andY INTERLACHEN FLA-
sent free to applicants. Address BOTH
R. D. HOYT, Manager, Sand for eur 40 page Illustrated Catalogue.

Seven Oaks Fla. BOONE'S EARLY ORANGE.The Steam and Horse Power.
earliest desirable Orange known; very delicious,highly flavored well shaped,thin skin,but
BREEDER OP !title pulp or rag full of juice and almost seedless.

choice Budded and Grapefruit Trees at LIVING
,. I also! hare a fine assortment of other Orange

ITaTerly Farm, Leon Co., Fla. PRICES. Valve, Hose, Etc.
C. R. 1 BOOfiE, Agent, Orlando, Fla
MUch Cows nd Heifers for Sale. WRITE FOR ESTIMATES.


IC %I t for rare as well as old Tropical Fruit and Ornamental Plantsand Trees. FRUIT TREES
i Shrubbery, Vines,Palms,Ferns,Aquatics,Pineapples,Bamboo,etc,etc.
1 i Stock safely shipped everywhere. FOR
y Nurseries established 1883. SOUTHERN ORCHARDS.
Send stamp for new and full catalogue which tells all about this subject.

Trade Mark. KFANONEH BUGS., Oneco, Fla. Write for Catalogue and price list. .
OF THE ThomasTllle, Ga.
Will Make Hens Lay!
Will Make Chickens Grow I
This food is strictly fresh meat carefully
ooked.. ground fine seasoned and hermetically solicit consirnments of all kinds of Prwits
sealed in 8-lb. can I. Being ground fine it can Selected strains of Choicest Varieties oi Citrus Fruit Trees a Specialty.Budding-Wood for sale at all times. and Vegetables. We can get you as much fit
be readily mixed with soft food and fed so as to your produce as any house in the business. Car
fire etch fowl an equal a are. Price .to cents Our stock is large and complete. PROMPT ATTENTION TO CORRESPONDENCE. :IoU a spec sIty. Quick salts and prompt returns.
can; Sj.oo per docen. Address HOLLIS For Catalogue and Price-List,address Reference Bradstreet and Dun&Co.'s Report
&RBS6BD MEAT & WOOL CO.. North, Dunedin Fla. BLAIR ft THRASHER.
A. L. Manager
'ostnn,Maw ., [Memtioa paper.) DUNCAN,_ Jacksonville,pls.t .

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destroy the insects infesting the Orange Trees. It is .


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.

.!"v- Dry Pine Box-heads. Dressed and Square-cut Birch and Mixed Hoops. '

\ Ladders Nails Etc.
Orange Wraps Clippers
:6. LL,
x Semi :for* Clro-u..lars cuncl Price Lis1: .:

.. ., E. BEAN, Jacksonvile, Fla.


c (Il' SECTICIDE) -"

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

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

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

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

given, perfect satisfaction. References furnished on application.

For Rust 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 treesIt

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-

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.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.

,$ (McMASTER & MILLER, San Mateo and Citra Fla.


ANI> -

} $: *] THE .!. FLORIDA .?. DISPATCH ... LINE .I(


The Great Fast Express Freight System of the South.

The! attetiti j-i oq'liPi>:u U directed: to the Flint S. S.Line between: Havana Key Vest and Tampa, and South Florida Railway between Tampa and Sanford;S., F. &W. Ry.between Jacksonville,
Gainesvile. Biinbridje, River Junctioi till Savannah: ;Savannah and Charleston,and Ocean: Steamship Line between Savannah,Philadelphia, Boston and New York, and Merchants and Miner
:Trm.:;)Jrtatija: Ccrnpi c >> : between Sivan ash an'! Baltimore.: The best equipped, fastest and most prompt lines between all points in Florida and all points North and Northwest.

Receivers and Shippers Will I'rofltby the Following Unparalleled Connections:

Double daily fast freight service for all points West via Albany, Jesup, Bainbridge and I Double daily fast freight service from all points North and West via Albany, ,Jesup
avannah. and Savannah to all points in Florida; fast freight trains both via Gainesville Jacksonville,Calla
Daily fast freight all rail connection via the Atlantic Coast Line to all Eastern, Interior and han and Live Oak.
Coast points, including New York, Boston, Philadelphia,Baltimore, Washington and Providence. Four 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 Nov.3,8,12,15 *9 2.C..
Two connections a week for Baltimore,via Merchants' and Miners' Transportation Company, 26 and 30 for Savannah direct,making connection on the dock at Savannah with fast frcighttral for
leaving Savannah every Wednesday and Saturday. all points in Florida.
, Connections for Boston via Boston and Savannah Steamship Company, leaving Savannah Nov. From Philadelphia via Ocean Steamship Co.,leaving Philadelphia Nov. 3.13,23 every ten days
[w .r ii, u,14, 16, 18. 19,>i, 23,25,26.28 and 30. from regular sailing day via New York to Savannah
. Connections for Philadelphia every ten days via Ocean Steamship Company, leaving Savannah From Baltimore via Merchants and Miners'Transportation Co., every Tuesday and Friday
r Nov.8. iS ana 28th. making close connection with S.,F. &'W. Ry., for all points in Florida. '
Sailing days for Steamships are subject change without notice.

i .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. HAKDKE: Gen'l Freight Agent, Savannah, Ga.
O.:'D. OWENS,Traffic Manager Savannah, Ga. F. B. PAPY, Asst Traffic Manager, Savannah., Ga.;: W. M" DAVIDSON, Gen'l Passenger Agt.Jacksonville, FlaJ.
JORDAN Trav. Agent. Qulncy. j. K.DRAYTON.' Trar. Agent,Jacks>DvUle.I .

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. :; : HE iii ORIDA J SVAC II4 i ,1





think how but that potash must be applied to
against you. Do you ever I
\ g, much it is? Do you have any idea Gfrove and Orrcl't arrd. make fruit." We believe even this use 1i
.... of cottonseed meal is
--- what makes money so scarce and hardto < dangerous unless -
The True Home Market. get in Florida to-day? It is simply; Potash the Great Need of Florid: it is well supplemented with pot- ;1
Editor Farmer and Fruit Grower: because we buy more than we sell, Soil ash. Plants require potash, a certain 1
For nine long years have I read the and I defy any man to prove to the percentage of it, in order to make a J
different ideas of shippers of produce contrary. In addition to this we paya ; While we entertain the greatest respect < full and healthy growth, no less than
for the and conclusions the fruit. No doubt of
and processes most our
from Florida-how best to dispose of profit to producers transportation -
companies-to send and brinjstuff of agricultural chemistry, we readers have seen the engravings rep-
i it R
their production. In what way is to us. We pay more to send j a hold far above these the testimony of resenting a number of pot plants
different to day from what it was nine box of oranges weighing eighty five< the plant. When the State Chemist, grown at Rothamstead, in soils con-
Dr. Robinson tells us from his laboratory different fertilizer constituents
years ago? pounds to the Northwest than the taining -
This is no new thing to a man who< Northwest pays to send us a barrel of that there is only .0223 per some with potash omitted, some
cent. of potash in a soil on which we soda lime
down the nettles of flour weighing two hundred pounds. some some phosphoricacid
helped tramp
Hence the Northwern producer is en- have personally grown strawberries etc. The soil containing no
the Northwest. abled to come to Florida and spendhis for seven years, we accept and pub. potash produced plants not a fourthas
Previous to the inauguration of the< winter and live at hotels, whichare lish the fact without question, though: large as that composed of all the -1 a
railroad system we had the best service supplied from his own section with it does not produce any very lasting elements of plant-tood? blended in
for the people the world ever almost everything he eats; and the impression on our mind. But thereare proper proportions.The 'III
saw, viz : Water transportation. You hotel man not only takes back north a number of practical facts which fact that many orange trees, especially r
can have it in Florida and all up the his pocket full but the very service have developed themselves during seedlings, fruit once in two .. I
Atlantic coast if you prefer that for a that waits upon the table-the bootblacks those seven years of which we havean < years and on alternate years little or
market. You can have it to the and the scullions, go back with abiding recollection.One none; and that an application of a fertilizer -
Northwest if you wish it and will, well filled pockets. And some people' year the writer applied about strong insulphate, or even of
but so long as the growers prefer to call this "living on Yankees." It's. two tons of fertilizer per acre, worth the clear potash, late in the fall or
do their own shipping, you can't pretty tough living. about $80.00 and shipped 332 bushels early in the winter brings them to
have it either way; you are at the This whole thing can be altered. It of strawberries from a little less than regular annual bearing, indicates that
mercy of railroads and commissionmen. is all right to have big hotels full to three acres. Probably thirty or forty they were stinted in their supply of
I won't ask the Lord to help overflowing with people, provided we bushels more per acre could have that element. That such has often =
such an one for He won't do it. furnish them with supplies, and wt been picked if the shipping season been the case with trees that were

Ask any wheat or corn grower, any can do it, but until we do, the tourist had continued. Of that two tons, nearly or quite barren every other
produce grower, any cattle, horse or travel to Florida will not relieve us. about twelve per cent.-880 pounds- year has been demonstrated by several
hog raiser of the Northwest, if the Neither will Northern capital, and was potash, worth six cents per pound, well known growers, among whom we
Florida producer and shipper is any Northern energy gets tired in the sum $28.80. That was the amount of may name Messrs. Lyman Phelps,
different from what it was with him, mer time. potash that went on an acre. The E. H. Hart, E. S. Hubbard, C. B.

when he used to do his own shipping, Ship no more oranges, strawberriesor plants were not as large as they growon Smith and others.
and he will tell you, no. vegetables. The orange men will the strong soils of Louisiana and The bridging of "offyears" in apple
When every producer in the Northwest come for the oranges, they will either around Charleston, and it would orchards in this country and England,
shipped his own cattle, hogs, buy them on the trees or they will have been difficult to crowd on to by a free use of potash, in the form of
grain and fruit, the howls that disturbed build packing houses and will not only plants of their size any more berries ashes or of sulphate of potash, is a
the quietness of the prairies, take our sound fruit at remunerative than they carried. matter of frequent record, showingthat
the anathemas and maledictions were prices, but they will use all the drops One of those seven years the writer even soils containing a much
not unlike those which make the clear and all the rejected fruit and make had charge of a strawberry field for higher percentage of potash than that
sky of Florida gloomy to-day. them into preserves and wine, and an absentee who furnished him for of Florida require an application of
ceased virtue the earliest nothing but this element
When'patience to be a this will lead to preserving and pick- application I I
and necessity compelled the producersin ling and canning. The strawberries, cotton seed meal. It was applied The growers of corn and cotton
the Northwest to depend upon and cucumbers and tomatoes, under protest and with misgivings, but have the same experience in Florida
live upon the productions of their we must admit that for a time we as the fruit growers. They have
which might be utilized but rot on the
farms-then and not until then- will were agreeably disappointed. The found that the "white bud" and often
ground, more than pay the State
did they who had to have the surplus taxes. The grass that dries up in the plants made a beautiful, rich, dark the rust in these plants can be cured
come for it. fall and is burned for the want of growth, but it was not long before or prevented only by an application
I believe I am safe in saying the something to eat it, would make, they were attacked by the fatal "white of kainit. The only element in .
largest crop of oranges Florida ever after ye .r, beef and mutton sufficientto bug" or dieback. The new leaves kainit worth mentioning as a soil-
grew was handled at a loss, and that I : feed an empire.Experience came out very slowly and miserablysmall feeder is potash, and we cannot avoid
The the wrinkled and pinched. Hun- the conclusion that this the
was last year. year previous has taugkt us that thereis was mis-
bulk of the growth was sold on the should dreds of them were no larger than sing food that the plants needed.
no reason why we consignour
trees, there was no lack of buyersthe stuff to either Exchange, commission one's finger nail. Even the old leaves, White bud is simply poverty, it is a
dollar and formed while the pittance of potash and of the
net price was one every- ; men or auction, and the only I paleness yellowness growth,
body was happy. Home Market, should be at our doors. I lasted, seemed to shrink and grow amounting sometimes almost to whiteness -
Ship no more orauges to Home CHAS. W. CAMPBELL, SR. I smaller. and accompanied by a very
Market, Exchange or commission men. Campobello What was the cause of this ? It stunted condition.We .
The world wants your oranges and was not depletion of the soil. It was may be told that there are varieties -
part of the world will have them. "CZeamo,"-for cleansing and polishing new land. This was only its second of trees like the Baldwin apple,
Let them hang on the trees and that gold, silver, brass, tin, plated ware, etc. crop ; it had been copiously enriched the Kiefer pear and the bitter sweet

part of the world who will have them 18 manufactured., of Jacksonville by The, Fla Paine, See FertilizerCo. ad. on the preceding year with raw ground orange that will bear every year,
-and there is enough to consume all page 000. Samples sent free of chargefor bone. It seems to us we are fairly whether manured or not. These
your crop-will come for them. trial. entitled to the conclusion that the deciduous fruits may do so for a number -
To enable you to do this, raise more trouble was the lack of potash.It > of years in succession in soils
pork and beef, and mutton and lard, A train load of oranges passed is a common expression among better> balanced than the Florida soils,
and butter and eggs, corn, oats and over the F. C. & P. Railroad Novem- strawberriy growers that "cotton seed then break down and become barrenor
hay, and stop this balance of trade ber 7. 4t:i J' .meal will do to make plant growth, > perish.. But in the Florida soil,




which is practically destitute of potash, Cocoa Nuts in Florida.A to do so on an extensive scale is impracticaL favoring conditions, plants will often

even that inveterate bearer, the bitter- few years ago a vessel laden with When indications of the be uninjured when the mercury runs
sweet, will not yield fruit but a few cocoa nuts was wrecked off the southern formation of ice are unmistakeable all down as low as 32 or over 30 degrees
years before it must receive potash in the clusters, full grown or nearly so, -32 being the freezing point of water.
some form or it will cease bearing. coast of Florida. These nuts, should be cut and housed. Those But to the article, which will be found
This the writer has demonstrated in washed ashore, were planted in the half or two-thirds grown may be taken very interesting:
his sand, and in this way the first plantswere off and bu ied in .
own experience. a dry, sunny place, "Tomatoes and other vegetableshave
obtained. These grew and in a where they will all become mellow in been killed with frost when the
Exterminating Maiden Cane. few years bore nuts which were again time, though some of the greenest thermometer hanging beside the door
planted, and enough were obtained to
Kditor Farmer and Fruit-Grower: may perhaps require two months. registered 40 or even more degrees at
make of commercial im
Will some of your readers who have plantations Instead of this it has been recommended 5 o'clock in the morning. The ex-
had experience, please tell me how to portance. The plantations being com- to sever the stalk near the groundand planation of this mystery lies in the
paratively young, present a it in the which it fact that
carry sap con- plants may, and sometimesdo
exterminate known in this
a plant, section to those lofty things which
appearance tains keeping the fruit plump until the have a temperature as much as 15
as maiden cane. From the pro. illustrate school geographiesand ripening process is complete. Thosein degrees below that of the surrounding
, gress it has made in my young grove we give with this a sketch of one takenat bloom or young fruit will have to atmosphere During the day plants
Lake Worth of the
this past summer, I anticipate trouble by one con be abandoned to their fate. and other bodies absorb a certain
ductors Meehans The
from it. Monthly. Finally, we come to plants of good amount of heat from the sun, and in
cocoa nuts were within reach, and size which have not bloomed. the radiate less of
yet night they more or
I have been told that a gentlemanin could be while standing .
readily gathered
Those who have cultivated bananas that heat back into the air. Thus the
( the Manatee section I think) has I on the ground. The trees are
know that if the
upper part of a stalkis plants, both in summer and winter,
cultivated it in his grove for forage.Do usually; represented as being very lopped off, the blooming period is become colder than the air which
you recall an article he contributedto difficult to climb; but the little ten merely retarded, and the plant itself touches them.
this paper some time ago coveringthis year old girl, seen among the foliagein
not materially injured. In fact, slen- "At the same time it must be remembered -
point? the picture, had no difficulty in der, weakly plants are sometime3 thus that there is at all times a

Armour, Fla. WM. A. WICKS. reaching. the position.lleehansIonthly. I treated to render them more hardy. quantity of invisible steam, or vapor,

If the maiden cane has taken The object, therefore, is to insure several floating in the air. Now, in summer,
session of the soil Banana Culture in Central Florida. I feet of the lower trunk ag inst when both the air and the plants are

trees it will be difficult among to your exterminateit orange Editor Farmer and Fruit Grower: freezing, in which case, when freezing above the freezing point, the coolnessof

; because any plowing or grubbing Ihave, a number of banana plants weather is over, the renewing growthwill the leaves turns this vapor into
of start at that height instead, of at dew, just as the cool window pane
deep enough to destroy it would growing finely, perhaps twenty
lacerate the orange roots. There are which have borne fruit for the first the ground. This may be accom- makes dew when a child breathes on
various substances, such as salt, ker- time. None of the bunches have put plished by building up around it with it; but the same morning in the fall, I
osene, &c., which will destroy any on more than four hands. Now, will earth and rods or with a thick layerof when the air is at 40 and the leaves ,
of readers mulching confined within stakes or at 30, or perhaps lower, the coolness
kind of vegetation if applied directlyto you or some your numerous
the crown of the plant, but it is tell me what kind of fertilizer to use in a headless barrel set over the stalk. of the leaves turns the vapor into I
a very tedious operation to apply thisto order to have them bear more fully. The plan of cutting the roots on one hoar frost. .
hundreds of plants, besides which What variety do you recommendfor side, bending< the whole plant prostrate "With a cloudy sky the earth is cov-
the substance would be likely to in- this latitude? Is it worth while to and covering, which some have ered as with a blanket, and when in J
jure materially the orange roots also. attempt to protect them through the recommended is not always effectual, the night the earth begins to radiate i
Maiden cane can be destroyed very winter? Any information you can for the double reason that it is weak- away its heat, this blanket of clouds i
ened by severing half or more of its reflects the heat back to the earth and
, cheaply, where the ground is not occupied give me on these points will be highly 1
by a crop, by repeated plow- appreciated. roots, and sometimes utterly ruined by this goes on until there is little or no
ings and barrowings during the drouthsof GREEN. day during the many weeks of cool difference between the heat of the air
spring and autumn. Almost any Keuka,Fla.Probably. weather through which it must lie and that of the plants and other thingson
plant or weed can be destroyed by cut- the best variety for this buried. the earth, and so no frost can form.
ting it off with a hoe a little below the latitude, all points considered, is The banana is a rank feeder, and a On the other hand, when the sky .s
surface of the ground every time it Hart's Choice. It is characterized by liberal application of ashes or rotted without clouds, the earth's heat is

shows itself, say once a week or once early blooming and rapid maturity, stable manure will greatly enhancethe radiated away into the atmosphere,
in ten days. No plant can flourish' combined with a fair degree of hardi- yield. Mr. E. H. Hart says the the plants become cooled below the
without a top, for the top is the lungs. ness-it is considered to equal the best commercial fertilizer he has em- freezing point and show the hoarfrost
Ifl'your trees are not too large, you Orinoko or common Horse banana in ployed with the banana was one com in the morning. When it is windythe
might destroy the maiden cane in the this respect-which alone can secure posed largely of ground phosphate air which touches the plants is
spaces by plowing and harrowing- satisfactory results between one frosty rOCK, which increased the rate of the removed before the plants have had
plowing three inches deep will answer winter and another. fruit and added to the vigor of its time to change the vapor of the air
-and by hoeing under the trees, The fruit has been compared with growth in a marked degree. Major into dew or hoar frost."
giving it no rest for the entire season. the choicest productions of Brazil and Foster, of Orlando, whose plantationwe This last sentence can be improvedupon.
Or you might try heavy mulchingnear the East and West Indies, and pro- have seen, g.ves no cultivation It should have read "when it
the trees; this will destroy any nounced unsurpassed. It somewhat whatever, but keeps the ground very is windy evaporation goes on rapidly,
thing unless it may be Bermuda grass.If resembles the Dacca, but does not heavily mulched-so deeply as to sup- and the invisible vapor before spokenof
you set about destroying it by correspond exactly to the discriptionlaid press all other vegetation-and then moves skyward, instead of being
plowing and barrowing, your plowing down in the books. In warm, allows the fowls to scratch it to their condensed into dew; and there beingno
should not be deep, as that simply growing weather the bunch may be cut full content. dew on the plants, there is nothingto
turns the roots down out of reach of in ninety days from the opening of the be frozen into frost."

,.the harrow, and they will continue to bud. Plants set in September will of- more A good O. S.application G. Lime to of the Paine's grove 30 Balti-to 90 It is such nights as these, when
grow. All deep growing roots will ten bloom in the following June and days previous to the application of com- brisk breezes are blowing, that the
die if they are prevented from communicating have fruit half grown in July. Mr. mercial fertilizers is undoubtedly the thermometer may register down to, or
with the upper atmosphereby Hart states that he has eaten the fruit finest investment the grower can make. a little below the freezing point, and
means of sprouts. Steady, unre- in June from matured plants. See ad. on page finer 900.fruit It and will make give you yet tomatoes and other vegetables are
lenting war is your only hope; con- The stalk is short and able to bear soil larger hold crops commercial, fertilizers applied your not killed-it being a well settled fact,

stant plowing up, tearing up and dry- the necessary weight without breaking. afterward. attested by long experience that gar-
ing of the roots. We once knew a Fifty to nearly a hundred fruits or I den plants and fruit trees in bloom
farmer who completely exterminatedthe "fingers" is the usual product of a Horsepower Fans to Prevent'Frost will bear quite a number of degrees
mallows from a hundred acre cluster of this variety when well cared The following, from the Farmers' lower temperature without injury when
farm, though he had to fight it for for. The fruit is four or five inches Review, is good commonsense phi dry than when wet. This importantfact
thirty years. 'He was never so busy long and an inch to an inch and a half losophy tnis subject, and exactly may yet lead to the developmentof
that he would not dismount from his in diameter, of a clear golden yellow; accords with theories heretofore pro- some means through which gardenscan
horse whenever he saw a mallows skin soft and thin as a kid glove, but pounded and discussed by the Vine. be. protected against late spring
plant and cut it up with his pocket- without that excess of musky aroma yardist. It should be observed, how- and early fall frosts, by artificially
knife. which, in some of the finest varieties, ever, that the loss of plants by frost produced air disturbances in them;
._.-. is too overpowering to suit sensitive when the thermometer, hanging out- and it is by no means certain but that

Indigestion. Dizziness.. .Take. BZBCHAU'S PILLS. olfactories. side the door registers 40 or over, is large vineyards will ultimately be protected
The subject of guarding the banana exceedingly rare, and occurs only by some adaptation of horse
Every one should read carefully the
advertisement of The Paine Fertilizer I from frost is one in which little under very peculiar atmospheric con- power machines, or fan-wheels, moved
Co. on page 900. encouragement can be ;given indeed ditions; and that under other and through between rows, on frosty or






nights, the same as Why Insects Infest Plants.At the growing of oranges here any more years old. The fruit hangs on well
spraying machines are now moved to the recent convention of Amer- than in California, for we know howto and is not liable to be blown off, andis

ward pff fungous diseases by day-but ican Florists in the course of an essay fight them successfully, and our good to handle because it is hard
covering double the number of acres delivered him Mr. Saul of people are rapidly pushing this indus- when fit to pick. Nine hundred and
in the same length of time, and as by John try, and the prospect is that the cultureof forty trees eight and nine years old
many of them kept in motion as required Washington, D. C., said :-" The obs the orange in Southern Louisianawill produced last year 791 barrels, which
till after daylight in the morn. 'rvation and experience of a long rapidly assume enormous propor- sold for $1,028.30, averaging $1.30per
life devoted to horticulture lead m to tions, and take its place as a money barrel clear of all expenses. One

ing.This may appear, at first blush, likea i the conclusion that insects never at- crop by the side of rice and sugar." hundred trees produced 191 barrels,
foolish and impracticable theoryfor tack plants or trees unless the same -Lake Charles American. which sold for $248.30. He does not
warding off vineyard frosts in the have had some check or shock in some consider this a big pear story; otherscan
danger hours of frosty nights, but it way that has impaired or injured Letter From Japan. tell larger ones, but it is absolutely -
is not. their vital power. Man when in robust Uditor Farmer and Fruit Grower. truthful as taken from his books.

We venture the assertion that if a vigorous health, will not take In a report from one of the experi-- He is very well satisfied with his ven-
bed of tomato plants are briskly fevers and other diseases. He must mental station in the United States.I ture. He had nothing to say about
fanned with sized hand- receive a check ; something must be the quality; he grew them for the dol-
only a good see the name Soja Bean mentioned.Now .
wanting before the disease will catch, lars and cents they produce. Now if
fan tor few minutes an hour
a once ,
I think this is another instanceof
in We told ,
in a frosty night, from n o'clock till as plants. are he were to plant more with the lightof
5 the next morning, they will not be i measures are necessary to avoid dis erroneous nomendature, i e, if it is his experience to guide him, he
injured at all, in a temperature that ease. These must be cleanliness, pure intended for the Japanese Bean. would set 999 Kieffer and one Bart-
would effectually kill another bed in air and water, and whatever may be There is a Sora Bean but not another lett in an orchard of 1,000 trees.
necessary or conducive to health, and But Mr. Denise should have added
the not thus
same garden grounds like similar
with anything a name.
this is what is in
what hin- precisely requisite that the Kieffer has such a persistenthabit
treated and if this be true
; idea is this and it is founded
ders the same principle from being plant life.Bacteria. My on of overbearing that, unless the
applied, on a horse-power scale, tovineyards. are not a cause, but an effect the fact that Yama Yuri or Uri or fruit is thinned out periodically, it
.-Vineyardist. ; they are the scavengers to clean Yewri (Mountain Lily) is spelt by the will average so small that it can hard-
..'" up decaying vegetation. A house of Germans Jama Juri and doubtlesssome ly be sold in the market.
Lemons on Pine Land. roses is in perfect health, without a >-*-*
Editor Farmer and Fruit Grower: speck of mildew during fall, winter' American would call it Jamma BROWNfS IRON BITTERS
In reply to J. W. Porter's letter of or spring ; the atmosphere inside is Jewry. Jora Mamme (Bean) may have Indigestion
inquiry about lemons in DISPATCH of about sixty degrees, moist and genial; been mistaken in sound in Japan for Cures Dyspepsia, -

October 27th, will say we are meetingwith the roses look happy. Outside it is Soya and the German J substitutedfor & Debility.
fine success in the culture of cold and raw. Suppose the side ventilators the Y, Soya. Then comes an American -- ---
lemons on high pine land, our lemons are open for half an hour; a or English and gives the J the Oyster Shell Lime has clearly demon
the three the best cold draught of air over the strated through a series of exhaustivetests
during past seasons, passes prenunciation of Jin Jar. Much has that it is the one great solution of
grades, selling next to the Maiori plants. The plants have been chilled, been said about the difficulty of secur- growing finer oranges, etc., in greater
lemons, which are the finest foreign taken a violent cold, and in a short ing from the Japanese nurserymen the abundance on the light soils of Florida.
lemons grown. Our oldest trees in time will be covered with mildew. kinds of persimmons (or kaki) or- See ad. on page 900. Write to The Paine
Mildew follows from the check to Fertilizer Co., of Jacksonville, Fla., for
bearing are Sicily-younger
groves dered, it is a fact that there is this prices and further information. Now is
the Villa Franca. We are troubled plants-a violent] cold. Any person difficulty, but it results from carelessness the time to make application for this
somewhat with thick peel on fruit 'may try a similar experiment on him. in not labelling the trees in the article. Also get their cut prices on all
taken from of the fertilizers and fertilizer material."Turpentined" .
young treees Sicily self.Plants nursery rows, but trusting to memory. ..
variety but not on the Villa Franca.W. are never attacked by insects, They are not intentionally dishonest, -.
W. HEWITT whether in the greenhouse or outdoors Lumber the Strong -
as a rule, but unreliable (the result is
Manager Marion of Co.the Sun Crest Groves, Stanton if in vigorous health, growing in a suit- the same however, to the buyer !) .
able, well-drained soil, and a climateor In the summer they can tell one kind As the percentage of moisture in a I
Root Pruning.To artificial atmosphere in perfect har- from another by the leaves (as theycan price of timber decreases, its strength
obtain the full value of root mony with what the particular species the Caraella). Each is different.It increases. From this simple fact
pruning for fruit trees, much depends requires.In is only by having our trees graftedby Prof. Johnson furnished the Govern-
upon the manner in which the workis place of spraying and destroying our own men and labelled with ment with information which will save
done. The rule is : Measure out insects after the life of our tree, wooden tags and copper wire that we millions upon millions of dollars to
from the stem or body of the tree a and plants has been sapped away let are able to guarantee our trees. Other the residents of the turpentine districtsof
distance three; times as great as the us take a lesson from stock breeders. wise it would be impossible, they are North Carolina, South Carolina,
diameter, then measure out eighteen See how careful they are of pedigreesit so careless. Yours Truly, Alabama, Georgia and East Tennessee.
inches. Strike a circle around the must have untarnished blood, must H. E. AMOORE, Manager, It has always been supposedthat
tree at that distance, and parallel with be free from disease. How careful Japanese Tree Importing Co., Oklahoma. the trees from which the sap was
the outer edge of that' circle dig a they are that no check or injury shallin Yama means Mountain and Yuri taken for the turpentine were ruinedas
trench at least two and one-half deep impair growth or vigor.
any way means Lily. far as their value as lumber was
and as wide as the blade of an ordinary They know too well that an injured or concerned. The process of "bleed
spade. Separate the roots that stinted animal cannot be perfect or The Kieffer Pear. ing" or "boxing" a tree for its sap,
have been cut off from the soil thrownout. beautiful when matured. In preciselythe At the last meeting of the New which is made into turpentine, deprived -

Then put the earth back in the same way must the horticulturist Jersey Horticultural Society this pear the wood of its life, and as the
trench, as far as possible inverting the proceed. He must start right with his was well discussed. Mr. Denise said: trees gradually died off they were
order in which it came out. That is, plants, and follow the same unerringlaws "The Kieffer is a cross between the felled and burned as cord wood. In
put the soil that came from the top of when he will encounter but few Bartlett and the Chinese sand pear. It this way the thousands and thousandsof
the ground in the bottom of the trench, insects. gets its hardiness and vigor from the square miles of timber lands in the
and the work is done. The reward September, October will come in a healthy tree and a full the very time to make a good application from the former." He thought it nota waste after a comparatively few dol.
crop.-Horticultural Times, London.' of Paine's Baltimore Oyster Shell success north of New Jersey, but lars' worth of material was taken
If the diameter of the trunk is Gas Lime. This article will regulate the succeeded on the same latitude west. from them. The fact is probably dueto
meant the circle around a tree a foot soil, making it more adhesive, thus ena-
It is the most vigorous grower in the there being more resin in such trees.
bling it to hold for a longer time com-
through would be four feet and eight mercial fertilizers applied afterward.See pear line, and the most productive.The As soon as the fact wos conclusively
inches from the tree. If the diameterof ad. on page 000.Scale fruit is evenly distributed over demonstrated Prof. Johnson notifiedthe
the head is meant, it would be at I the tree. It has been a question with department of agriculture, and a
least fifty feet from it. In either case Will Kill. him whether the pear would sell when special bulletin will be issued on the .

itis absurd advice. In the light soils There are a few old orchards in this the markef was well supplied with subject, which will probably appear ._
of Florida we do not need root prun- region with large trees bearing 3,000to other varieties. One merchant when about Jan. i. Anybody can secure a
ing but just the reverse, that is, wide 5,000 to the tree, but most of the consulted said: "No." Others were copy of the bulletin on application to

planting. old trees were destroyed by scale bugs sought who were willing to try it, and Prof. Fernow, chief of the forestry
More unsolicited testimonials were re- about six or seven years ago. These the past season they had run after division.-St. Louis Globe Democrat."I .
ceived commenting on the great savingof scales attacked the trees here as they him and sought the Kieffer, so his I i i
money from the use of Paine's Ground did in Florida and California, and the mind was relieved as to its selling can highly recommend Dr. Bull's
Stock Food and its superiority over corn, old settlers not knowing how to fight qualities. Its looks sell it. He has Cough Syrup for croup. I have used it
I for several and find it the best remedy -
oats bran and cooked food. years
should, get a trial lot and be convinced.Every one them, they killed most of the trees. 1,6oo trees. Those ten years from ever tried. Mrs. Hannah Morrison, ,,_
Bee ad. on page 900. But now scale bugs do not prevent the bud were as large as Bartletts 25 Burlington, W. Va. .





Jetock. women. I don't think I ever saw a correspondent, I expended about $45to which would be the case if only part
\ Brahmin cow that a woman could fence in two acres, on which to cultivate of the ground was fertilized, as the
'""'- u* >* *r r* r* i* r i i kSi* s*r--- -
milk. I thought I could improve the vegetables, which I charge up roots will always grow thicker in the
Best Cattle for Florida. butter-making quality of the milk, and exclusively to razorback Why can- richer ground.
Editor Farmer and Fruit GrowerI soften the vicious temper of the Brah- not your level headed correspondentof Sometimes it pays to prune the
have a small bunch of cattle thatI mins by crossing them on the Devons, Haines City, S. W. C., of Midland, vines, but it enough potash is used I
wish to improve. As they are all Alderneys and Guernseys. This cross Irving Keck, and others having the don't think there would be much run-
common Florida stuck except one was perfectly healthy. I never knew hog fever, formulate some way of lay ning to vine. Livingston's Beauty,
cow, which is a Georgia cow, I wishto one animal to die of murrain. They ing their grievance before our law and Perfection are planted more than
get a bull to improve them. I made the best working oxen I ever makers-Bartow Courier-Informant. any other kinds; but I think, in time,
want to raise them for beef not f-r raised. But the thin milk and vicious .. there will be other kinds that will be
milk. Can you or any one of your tempers still remained. You can't A fresh lot of Ground Stock Feed received found to do as well, if not better than
readers tell me what breed will be bestto sell a vicious cow. The women get September 16, 1892, by The Paine the above.
get? Hoping to hear from you against them and that ends them. So Fertilizer Co. A full stock always on Tomatoes should never be picked
soon, I am yours respectfully, the Brahmins had to go after a long, until fully grown; and in cold weather
J. S. TANNER, costly and hopeful experiment." should be allowed to color up a little
OCOEE, Orange County. And they were followed by ? MRMER]' R7'IA tf Rt1CIER\ before picking, as they ripen slowerin
Some years ago the Southern Farm "In crossing my Brahmins with -- -...-..,,- - ....... cold weather. They should be
published an interview with Colonel other animals, I bought some very Tomato Culture wrapped in thick paper of some kind.
Richard Peters, the most eminent fine Guernseys from the original Nick The tomato is grown here in the Brown wrapping paper is the favorite
stock-breeder of Georgia. An ex- Biddle herd. I fell in love with them open ground all winter, and is one of I kind here. As to the package to shipin
tract from it will be instructive to our because of their rich milk, gentle dispositions our most profitable crops ; and its I think the plain octagon vegetable!
correspondent: I started with Dur- and adaptability to our shipping season lasts until about the crate is the best for all round use,
hams. They showed themselves en- climate. There was literally no ob- first of June. Though very early but some prefer the six basket carrier,
tirely unsuited to this climate. They jection to them. The Jerseys, how- fruit does not pay very well in the and it is generally quoted regular ;
didn't take on fat in summer-they i ever, of similar build and disposition, eastern markets. men in the businesssay but it costs more and it takes more
ran to bone rather than fat-and they at this time came into notice. A that Chicago and the west will time to make. Every one generallyputs
died of murrain by the wholesale. In Jersey "Herd Book" was established, pay better prices, earlier in the sea- their best fruit in them, and their
spite of careful selection, each gener- and by lavish outlay and careful breed- son than New York, and the outlookis culls in the octagon crates ; so, of
ation of Durhams grew smaller and ing the Jerseys have been improveduntil that there will be more early plant- course, they bring more, but take
more bony. Let me tell you-in all as butter cows they now stand ing on the river than ever before. the season through, and ship all your
my experience, I have never seen a without equals. Had the Guernseysbeen We may have a chance to find out fruit in the octagon crate, I think the
single Durham calf born of good taken up, they would probably which market is the best, but the expense result would be as good as with any
parents south of Tennessee, that did have done as' well. But the Jerseys of shipping west is very great. kind of package.The .
_. not grow up inferior to its parents. became the fashion, and I drifted into The seed are planted from the mid- four basket crate, or flats as
.) I have never known one exception to them." dle of October to the last of Decem they are called, I do not think of any
this rule. I see they are importing "And you stand by the Jerseys ?" ber. Most ever yone sows the seed ina use. I should like to know, through
Durhams largely into Missississippinow "Oh, yes. I have a heard of over seed bed, .and then transplants in the columns of your valuable paper,
and that there are Durham and eighty registered Jerseys which I am : the open ground from 3x3 to 4x4 feet, from some of my brother farmers who
Holstein clubs being made up. I enlarging by purchase and increase. each way. The richer the ground the have used both the above crates, in
watch the experiment with interest, Since 1876 I have paid $8,170,000 for farther apart. I saw a few fields last regard to results in net profits and
but I'm afraid it will turn out as all Jerseys alone." spring that were looking very fine, mode of packing.-Indian River I
mine did." "Is the Jersey the best cow for this where_the_ seed had. been planted in Advocate.
"What succeeded your Durhams?" climate ?" the drill, about Christmas time, where -- -
"After them I tried Devons. They "Incomparably. I believe the they were to remain. The first ship- HorseradishThe
were said to combine beef and milk Georgia climate is better for them than j ments from these were made about Germans call this meerrettig
. qualities. I found this to be true, that of the Isle of Jersey. They do j April 20. The fruit was very fine. (searadish,) but the name became
and I was remarkably well pleased not take on fat readily when in milk, The plants had been watered from an corrupted in English into mareradish.
with them. They grew finely and and this is essential here. They can artesian well that was allowed to flow from which it was only a step to
p appeared to prosper, but proved to be be made into fine beef cattle, too. A between the rows, in shallow ditches.If horseradish. It is probably a nativeof
very liable to a murrain known as friend told me that he saw in the the plants are to be set out in Southern Europe and succeeds in
'Texas Fever,' or 'red-water,' more North a pair of Jersey oxen. They the field the hills should be fertilizeda Florida under good culture. Colman's
especially when they were removed were fully one-half larger than the few days before the plant are set Rural World gives the following planof
from any place to that of the pur- Jersey cows, and superb beef and out, mixtng the fertilizer well with culture, to which we would merely
chaser, and I lost on my own farm draught animals. They have becometoo the soil. Plants from four to six add that the manure should be appliedin
over fifty head in two seasons. valuable, however, to make oxen inches high are the best for trans- a trench under the roots to make
"The liberality of my purchasesand or beef of." I planting. Larger plants feel being them run down long and straight
the scale on which I was breed removed more, and are slower to start instead of branching out laterally:
Our readers' attention is called to the
ing, attracted general attention, and advertisement of The Paine Fertilizer Co. off and are not apt to grow so stocky. The right plan is to take up the roots
the celebrated naturalist, the late Dr. on page 90tb Great care should be used in remov- in the fall and use the thickest part.
Bachman, of Charleston, S. C., urgedme ing the plants from the seed bed, not and cut the small roots that are from
to try the Brahmin cattle-the Your correspondent yesterday interviewed to bruise the stems, as it makes them the size of a goose quill up to one-half
sacred bulls of India-holding that ; one of the most prominenthog harden up where bruised, and liableto inch in diameter, cut in pieces threeto
they would thrive in our climate. I owners of Davenport, who ad- be broken off by the wind. five inches in length, cut straightoff
therefore began the experiment with 'mitted that he made nothing out of It is best to loosen the earth around at the upper end and slanting at
Brahmins by paying $1,000 in gold I his hogs, and, further, that he had their roots and handle them by their the lower end, so as to make no mistake
for a pure bred imported bull. My not been able to raise either cassava or tops. I do not think it pays to stake when planting; pack the root
herd cost me $3,505 in gold. The sweet potatoes on account of his own the vines on a large scale, as it is expensive cuttings sand, in box or boxes, so
animals did excellent, and I thought hogs. And, oh! most damning evi- work, and the cut worms get that the roots do not touch; put in a
1 had solved the problem. They dence against the razorback! he actu- on them nearly as bad as when on the place) where they will not freeze, and
made fine beef cattlewonderfuland ally borrowed $5 from yours truly, to ground. The young plants should be keep the sand barely a little damp. In
some of them were extraordinary buy feed with. So much for a "given worked out as soon as they start to the spring when gardening begins,
milkers. I had one grade Brahmincow amount invested in rarorbacks. grow, and by the time they begin to you can set them between rows of
that yielded thirty-six quarts of Today our one "foreign immigrant"dined bloom it is best to fertilize ail the peas or any early crop, without interfering -
milk per day. I exhibited her at the with me; a good, energetic ground between the rows, broadcast, the least with the first crop,
fairs:'"and took premiums everywhere.But farmer he, and now a true law-abiding and hoe it in, digging she ground which need not be set any further
I discovered that the milk lacked citizen. He owns hogs which run several inches deep. Their second apart on account of the horseradish.
butter.making qualities. Like the at large, and is one of the two farmers application of fertilizer should contain When this crop is off, the other will be
Holsteins and all Dutch cattle, where here who have made their meat for plenty of potash. Fertilizing broad- coming up and make a crop, thus
milk or cheese is the desideratum, the winter. His view of the matter is cast will make the vines last longer, having two crops. The root pieces
there was marvelous flow of milk, but a sensible one, and worthy of consid-- as the roots spread over all the groundand should be set six inches apart and the
small yield of butter, and that of poor I I eration. He says, if a majority con- having more room is less liableto upper end be at least three inches
quality. And. then the Brahmins were sider the present laws relating to stockare root rot, or other diseases, which under ground. A round dibble is the
the most, malevolent animals in the not satisfactory, why not have would be encouraged by the roots best thing to plant with; press the
world, with a distinctive aversion to them altered? Like your Midland being crowded into a small space, ground firmly on therow'tftersctting.



fall there will be long, clean roots consecutive days, when each pullet This is the one reason why the Asi- from the red clover, which the com-
with but few straggling side roots, as laid daily, is tremendous We would atics are not so successfully kept on mon bee seldom visits, and will collect I
will be in crown planting. The roots like to see their record for four or five the average farm as the American nearly double the amount of honeyin
Can be stored away in a cellar as any months preceding April.-Farm Poul breeds; and it is the only reason why the same season, working side by ,
other roots, or left in the ground until try. I the Light Brahma is not a more satisfactory side with the common kind.-Ohio
the following spring. When taken up, 1+4 fowl for the farmer than the Farmer.
the small roots, if any, and the lower Change of Climate.It Plymouth Rock. The conditions on .
part of the main root can again be seems to be not generally understood an average farm are such that it is How Honey Bees Make Their Comb.
used for planting, as mentioned in that fowls, like people, must usually difficult to keep the fowls The bee fills itself with honey, and
the beginning of this article. Deep, be acclimated to new localities and away from the grain bin, hence they when combs are to be made the larger
rich, moist soil is the most suitablefor countries. To take fowls from the get too much corn to eat and thus su part of the swarm will form or cluster
this plant, but it can be grown on West to the East, or from the Northto perinduce fat, as I have just explained, themselves into a festoon or bunch in
any good garden soil. the South, puts them into quite a which renders such stock unprofitable.The the hive. By so doing they get up a
different climate, and they are on a Plymouth Rock, not having sucha proper temperature of heat, which
tAll quotations made by The Paine Fertilizer different soil and drink different tendency, is better able to "run off causes the honey already in the beesto
Co., of Jacksonville Fla., will be water. Some grow sickly and die. its surplus fat," as the saying has it, secrete into wax and pass throughthe
in view of great rivalry and to med everypottiblt A delicate breed in the West might be and thus keep itself in good condition.If little flaps, or pockets, on the under -
ordtrs.ompititor.. and should incurs unusually hardy in the East, and vice this fact about Asiatics were better side of the abdomen, in the shapeof
your versa. Because a fowl is delicate withus understood and provided against,thereis small, white scales, which we can
it does not hold good that it is of a no reason why the Light Brahma often see quite plentiful on the alight
I Poultry, delicate nature. In introducing a would not prove more profitable to ing board. These scales are taken off
new breed into a country great care the farmer than any other fowl within of each other by the bees themselves,
Edited by E.W. AMSDfcN Ormond, Fla. should be taken with it. The drop- his knowledge, Plymouth Rocks and and while it is a soft pliant consistency -
WWWWWPurifying pings should be watched, and if theyare Leghorns not excepted, because it they make their combs, first
; a Poultry Yard. unhealthy prompt steps must be produces meat in larger quantity and forming a thin sheet which serves as
If you can remove your hens from taken to correct them.-Western of as good quality as any fowl, and the a partition between the two sets of
the yard for a short time, spade it up, Farm Jouanal. natural tendency of the breed is to cells. If we would take the proper
scatter lime over the surface and sow -' .-- produce its eggs in greatest numbersin calculation of the value of honey and
Florida rye, using plenty of seed. It Feeding Corn. the winters or early spring, when the amount that a good busy swarm
will grow rapidly, and when six inches Corn when fed to fowls is converted eggs are best appreciated and highestin can gather daily, we will find it takes
high; turn the hens back into the mostly into fat, hence its exclusive!. use price. about twenty days for bees to fill their
yard. It will send its roots into every as a regular food is not productive of !-..-* -- hives with the necessary amount of
square inch of the soil, will appropriateall good results, except when the fowlsare E'\'eryone pronounces Paine's Ground comb, which if clean will weigh one
the manure and filth in the yard, being fattened for market or for Stock Feed superior to all grains or cook- and one-quarter pounds. We have
and will continue to all winter edfeed. Maximum food value, minimumjost. found in some instances when the
grow the table. Where breeding poultryhas See) ad. on page 900. ,
and if the fowls do not trample it too free range it may be the only food honey harvest was good, that bees
much it will provide a proportion of given them, bui they pick up will collect and bring into their hives
green food for quite a while. Dig up sufficient food in the form of .fpia five to twenty pounds of honey per

the yard again, sprinkle more lime, insects and a variety of herbage, day. I have often known a strong
and it will be in excellent conditionfor to counteract the fattening ten stock to gather fifty pounds in the
Italian Bee.
spring. dency of the corn, except in the The long days of August, when the white
1.4 case of Asiatic poultry. In confine The question is often asked by be- and Alsike clover were in full bloom.
Indian Games as Layers.Mr. ment the more active breeds can be ginners, is the Italian bee superior to -Cincinnati Commercial Gazette.
T. Wilton Hill, of Jamesburg, kept without harm on corn as a stand the common black? It is an important
N. J., is making a number of experi-- ard diet, a due allowance of house question, as good stock is the first '
ments with different pens of fowls, and scraps and green food being supplied, essential to success. I can only give POTTLITZER BROS. ,
at our request furnishes us with an and such exertion as is necessary to a brief description of a dozen years'
egg record of a pen of Indian Game keep them in condition under ordinary experience, and hint at the more important FLORIDA ORANGESA
pullets. The latter were imported circumstances. But the Asiatic breedsare characteristics. That there is
stock. The number x>f eggs laid by known by experience to be ruined a difference, distinctly, between the SPECIALTY.

this pen of four pullets is as follows : by corn if given to them as a regulardiet Italian and the common black bee, r0p n Itt111 IIIE; INDIANA.
No. of Eggs. No of Eggs.April can doubt who has seen the 30.,000000.
1 .... .. ...... 2 t6 ... ......... 2 or anything near as much as they no one
... .. ..... Aril ............... would eat. I think it is not unsafe to long, graceful forms, the light yellow
..1 3.... ...... ... 4 i8 .............. 4 color the series of or golden BATTERSON & CO.,
.... .. also that the heavier of the American orange
... .. ..... ..... say
.. 4s.............. 3 .. 20 .............. 4 breeds not so well conditioned colored bands that encircle the bodiesof
....... .. ... are General Commission Merchants -
6. .. 2 21. .... .. ..
:: :: 4
.. ,......... ..... 4 22........,...... 4 when fed on corn, as they would be the former. They are remarkablyactive
8.............. 4 II 23......... ..... 4 circumstances if venturing from the hives when BUFFALO, N. Y.
:: 9........ ..... .. :: 24 .... ......... under the same ,
10 ... ......... 2 25 ... ........ 4 wheat or oats were the standard diet. the common bees are in idleness. Fx.ORIDA OR.A.NGJiC.And :: .
11.... .. ...... 26.. .......... the
:.:. I2....... ...... 4 3 :: 27........... ... 3 3 Corn is concentrated food, and fowls, They have olfactory organs more Othw Fruits a Specialty.
.... ...... certain fully developed, or they make a more
.. 14.............. 4 Total... ..... like cattle and horses, require a '
.. 1,5.... .... ...... 3 ,.92 amount of "roughness," as it is com- immediate use of them, for if honeyis POTTLITZER BHOS. FRUIT COIP'Y.FLORIDA ) .
This is an.average of 3.40 eggs per monly called, in their food. Growing to be found the Italians are first to
each chickens not so materially injuredby find it.They.
day, pullet's average being .85 are ORANGESA
eggs per day. They were fed as follows a corn diet as old fowls, but the are more gentle in their dispositions
: Mash made of bran (forty heating nature of this food certainly and not as liable to sting. SPECIALTY
pounds), ground oats and corn (fifty suggests that something more bulky They possess one peculiar trait that is
pounds), animal meal (ten pounds), and possessing more boneforming not common with the black bee; they I Population G 0,000. 11. nAYlih, INDIANA,
constituted the morning food, the fowls and muscle-forming constituents will enter unmolested, the hives of the I
receiving only what they would eat up would be more suitable.In common stock, stay or depart as they Established 18GG.
clean. Raw bone and meat was fed Asiatic fowls they take on inter- please, with perfect securitya feat EDWARD ROBERTS
on alternate days. Cracked corn, nal fat very easily, and when corn ii that would subject the black bee to ,
wheat and oats at night. The fowls fed to hem this tendency will not only immediate destruction. The queen AGENT FLORIDA FRUIT EXCHANGE-
had a rim on .field of green rye. undermine the egg-producing functionbut has the same marks as the worker WHOLESALE COMMISSION FRUIT
The above is certainly a remarkable destroy all energy, the fowls caring bees, but more conspicuous and lighter AND VEGETABLE.Prompt .
record, and if all breeders would select for nothing, apparently, but to keep ; when held between the eye and
the best layers among the Indian quiet and eat whenever anything is the sun she appears almost transparent. Returns. Stencils on application.
Games, and by careful feeding and given them; they do not care to forageat I She is much larger than the 22ft and 228 North Delaware Are..
handling, encourage this egg laying all. And when this condition I black queen. In power of endurance 'I PHILADLrLPIIIA, a FA.
trait, the Indian Game would certainly comes on, the bane of the breeder of the Italians excel, and are more pro -- ---
push other breeds to the rear.-Fan- Asiatics, breaking down behind, is lific, the eggs being deposited in a : W. H. BROWN & CO.,

ciers' Journal. sure to follow; this destroys egg production more compact form, thus not exposing i 101 MAIDEN LANE NEW YORK,
This certainly is remarkable laying, completely in many cases. so large a surface filled with youngto
and shows that the Indian Games lay But even before this condition super- the air should sudden-changes occur FLORIDA ORANGES.
eggs in April, whatever they do in the venes, the eggs are small, illshapedand whereby the bees cluster together for
winter months. That record of six infertile. .better protection. They collect honey CONSIGNMENTS SOLICITED. .

STEPHEN POWERS, Editor.P. ing and the oranges have shrunken a one of its salts, either lime, potash or it costs the buyer nothing when ob-
O. Address. Lawtey, Fla. little, they slide down together, some other base; but note that it must tained in that combination.
=:: : : "breaking joints" of their own accord be soluble in soil water, otherwise it 6. This explained, we may now
We stand corrected by our vivaciousbut and the whole interior becomesso can neither enter the roots nor circu- make some calculations. Suppose we
withal somewhat cyclopedic con- loose that the wraps come off, the late in the sap of the growing plant. wish to make, per acre, 32 bushels of
temporary, the California Fruit oranges are shaken about and bruised 2. If we remove from an acre, say wheat,it will require 19 Ibs. phosphoricacid
Grower. Bourbon whiskey is made and fifty or seventy-five cents is 2 bushels of wheat, it takes off 42{ in the grain; 62 bushels of corn,
knocked off the price of the box. Ibs. of phosphoric acid; 25 bushels of it will require 24 .phosphoric acid
from corn, not from rye. We will- Most fruit will sustain a good deal corn, it takes off 952 lbs. of phosphoricacid in the grain; 60 bushels of oats, it will
ingly concede to our neighbor a super- more pressure: than people believe, ; 30 bushels of oats, it takes off require 15 Ibs. phosphoric acid in the
\ ior knowledge in such matters-it is and a hundred pounds of steady pressure lYl: Ibs. of phosphoric acid; i ton of grain; 4 tons of hay, it will require 48
not wise to boast. is better than a light jolt. We hay, 10 Ibs. of phosphoric acid. A Ibs. phosphoric acid.
have pressed apples for winter keep crop of this yield will grow on most Assuming soft phosphate to contain
Some of our good brethren of the ing until those next to the head wouldbe average cultivated land, and they rep. I I34 per cent. of phosphoric acid avail-
State are concerned, lest Mr. flattened and the structure of the resent, perhaps, the best average yieldin able during season, and to cost $10
press fruit destroyed for a space as large as the older Atlantic and Gulf States, per ton, it is plain that to supply 32
Goodsell and other enterprising gen- a silver dollar; yet when opened in without help of fertilizers, and conse- pounds available per acre requires
tlemen should receive too much free the spring it would be found that quently the foregoing phosphoric acid 2,100 pounds, costing $10.50, while
advertising. We do not intentionallygive the clean, bright wood had absorbedthe column exhibits the fullest amount of one sack of our acid phosphate con-
anybody free advertising, for we juice of the bruise and preventedit that valuable element that either of taining 16 per cent. available would
claim to know who our friends are from rotting. these crops can possibly extract froman supply the 32 pounds and cost only
The matter of pressure should not acre of land in one season, withoutthe $1.60. But in addition to this, it is
and who are friends of Florida. Whatever : be left to guess work, as most packers help of fertilizers. recommended, and perhaps it is necessary -
will assist in developing the do. Oranges that have been 3. At the same time it is well known to compost the soft phosphatewith
material interests of this State and ad- aired and shrunk for fortyeighthours that all soils contain not less than stable manure, etc., in order to
vance the prosperity of our patrons, may be tiered up so as to risea (i-io) one-tenth of (i) per cent., which attain solubility in soil water. This
half inch above the top of the box, calculated for an acre, shows at least entails heavy additional expense in
the soil.tillers is bound to be benefi-
then they will sustain without injurya (r3)) one and three-quarters tons, or labor, hauling and distribution, while
cial to the THE FARMER AND FRUIT pressure greater than the weight of 3,506 pounds of phosphoric acid to the expense of applying the soft phos-
GROWER ultimately. We are selfish the box of fruit, or about ninety or the acre! This is equal to 13,000 phate is little.
enough to believe that, if we can pointout one hundred pounds. pounds, or ((64)) six and one-half tons 7. Again, it is claimed that one good
to the fruit grower a way wherebyhe Some oranges will sustain a heavier of South Carolina or Florida rock or application of soft phosphate will last
for his pressure than others. The thick- soft phosphate to the acre! and yet the from fifteen to twenty years. Supposeit
can secure larger returns skinned piney-woods oranges-unless growing crops only extract the few does, and we know that it will, for
shipments, he will be more likely to the skin is very thick and brittle' pounds shown above. it has lasted a long time in the soil
subscribe for the paper. All right- from not having been shrunk-will 4. Hence the evident necessity, if heretofore, who in this age of business
thinking men like to help those who bear more than the delicate fruit from the crop yield is to be increased, of wishes to buy and invest in the ground
help themselves. the hammock. It is better to give supplying artificially an increased (which he may leave this year), $10
>_.-. too much pressure than too little, for quantity of soluble or available phos- per acre and wait ten or fifteen yearsto
Following the lead of other cities of too much will injure only a few, phoric acid. Note further that the get his principal back?
while too little will leave them so increase must be in the same ratio or 8. The true principle of manuring,
less size and importance as well as
loose after a few days that they will proportion as the increase of crop in our opinion, is to work on banking
the greater, Pittsburg has now estab- shake, rattle and be bruised. desired, and besides this, there must principles. Invest your money in
lished an auction company, the Pitts- The extreme wetness of this season be supplied enough for the increasedsize soluble phosphates and deposit in and
burg Fruit and Auction Company.The will make fruit less elastic than usual.It and luxuriance of the stalk andto loan[ it to your land, and have your
correspondent of the Fruit Trade ought to be dried and shrunk untilit allow for wastage by heavy rains I principal and heavy interest come back
is pliable, so that each orange shall and material drainage through the in three to six months, and look out
Journal says: be encased in water-tight leather, so for a similar and early investment.
"Allegheny county is composed. to speak, and not in loose sleazy raw- soil.There can be no better illustrationof LITTLE RROS.' FERTILIZER & PHOS-
wholly of manufactories. It is a well hide.It. this truth than the experience this PHATE Co.

known fact that mill workers, factory is important to have the pressure -I season of the cotton planters, who, Jacksonville, Fla.
hands and people engaged in* like occupations applied gradually and with a lit- by reason of the low price of cotton, These well-known manufacturers
tle shaking or tapping of the box to were unable to buy fertilizer, and the hereby throw down the gauntlet to
are the greatest fruit com- overcome the friction of the fruit result is a great reduction in yield per the soft phosphate advocates. We
sumers; they have learnt from exper- against its sides. acre. The crop is six weeks behind, make no doubt that the latter are well
ience that fruit is the pleasantest cure .-*-. and one-third to one-half of it is still able to defend themselves.-ED.
for [and preventive of thirst. Workers Acid Phosphate vs.Soft Phosphate in the fields. -
Editor Farmer and Fruit Grower: 5. With this preface of general prin- Our Book Table.
here earn good and can
wages The question of pre-eminent interestto ciples and facts we can proceed to the Horticulturist Rule Book; by L. H.
afford luxuries. the progressive farmer is, as to the discussion of the problem: acid phosphate Bailey; second edition, revised. NewT
Who knows but the destructive riotsat economy and policy of using the native vs. soft phosphate non-acidu-
< >rk; the Rural Publishing Company,
Pittsburg and Homestead might soft Florida phosphate non-acidu lated. To the uninitiated, and those
Times A little volumeof
have been averted if the workmenhad lated, rather than the high grade acidor ignorant of the composition of acid Building. neat
soluble phosphates, which are well phosphates, it has been urged that the 221 pages, crammed full of information -
all fruit-eaters with cooled
oeen known, approved and used by all civ- strong sulphuric acid used in the acidulation on all possible subjects interestingto
and healthy blood, instead of drinkers, ilized nations. and solution of the raw phosphate fruit growers, truck gardeners, florists -
with heated blood? The Pittsburg Far be it from us to say anything to will in the end injure the soil and others-tables of weights and
Fruit Auction Company start off well depreciate the value of soft phosphateas permanently and depreciate its value. measures, analyses of fertilizers, size
baking the announcement that a fertilizer. The question presentis This is far from the truth. The well of packages, insect enemies and insecticides -
simply a business problem and oughtto instructed farmer knows, and others plant diseases, modes of
they will not sell immature fruit; that be treated as such, viz,: The active should learn, that an acid phosphatethat grafting and budding in short everything -
sales of Florida oranges will. not be- value and economy of the two, and is in good mechanical condition, of routine appertaining to these
gin until November 15. we submit a few considerations that does not, and cannot, have or contain industries, all of which is conveniently
< t will assist the farmer to work out for any free sulphuric acid. In effectingthe indexed. Under the head of "Stocks
Packing Oranges. himself the true solution. solution of the rock it is all neu- used for various fruits," we are a little
Many shippers seem to think as i. Phosphoric acid in a form solublein tralized by the lime and exists as land surprised to read : "OrangeOtaheite -
wood-choppers do, that the more soil water is the acknowledged and plaster (sulphate of lime), in itself orange, shaddock; citrus trifoliaa -
cracks they have between the oran- dominant essential to all plant growth, perfectly tasteless, and a fertilizer particularly for dwarfs." But in
ges and the fewer they get into the and is to be supplied in largest propor- highly approved and valued by all all Northern topics we do not perceiveany
box to have it full"\ the more money tion to those that produce food for man progressive farmers in this country errors. It is a very valuable hand

they will make. More time is lost in and beast, i. e. wheat, corn, oats, hay, and abroad, and worth $8 to $.io per book.
putting in oranges all directly above oilseeds, garden vegetables, etc.; and ton. Tomato Culture, in three Parts :
one another than would suffice to each pound or too pounds of either All high grade acid phosphates contain A. I. Root, Medina, Ohio, 1832.
wrap and pack them nicely. As soonas requires a positive and definite amountof nearly 50 per cent. of land plaster. The first part of this was written*:by
the box is subjected to heavy jolt- soluble phosphoric acid, in form of This is 1,000 pounds in each ton, and J. W. Day, the noted tomatd grdwerI


: : I


of Crystal Springs, Miss. This partis experience in draining under widely Grape fruit is firm owing to scarcity, 440. ORANGE SEED. All parties who
and ranging from 4.00 to 6.25 per bbl, can furnish sour orange seed are requested -
illustrated with number of cuts different conditions, are confidently
a and 2.50 in to the editor at what
to 3.75 per box. Lemons are notify Lawtey
showing the hotbeds, cold-frames, recommended as a decided improvement limited supply and prices range from amount they could supply and price per

seed-beds, mode of marking, sett- on former methods. 3.50 to 6.00 per box. E. L. Goodsell sold bushel and per pound. We may be able

ing, cultivating, &c. A paper-covered at auction, Nov. 1:oranges, 1.65 to 2.00; to create a market for it. If so, notice

pamphlet of which not grape fruit, 6.05;keg 3.15; oranges, Fink- will be given.
135 pages, can
fail to be of much interest and valueto 3YIarlcets.JACKSONVILLE! adora brand, up to 2.95. 441. FERTILIZER. W. C. 1\1.\ To each
bearing tree apply this month six pounds
the Florida trucker. Everything '-' PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 7. sulphate of potash ((48 to 52 per cent.),
is written and illustrated from actual FLA., Nov. 9. Florida oranges are arriving freely and and in June or July four pounds more

experience on the spot. FRUITS AND VEGETABLES. meeting with good sale', good ripe fruit and twenty pounds of rawbone meal;

American Pomological Society :- (Corrected to date by Marx Bros ] bringing from 3.25 to 4.00. Green fruitof making in all thirty pounds per tree per
These are average quotations. Extra choice which there is a large supply meets year.
Session of The session
1891. was lots fetch prices above top quotations, while poor slow sale at about 2.50. 442. WAGES. N. 0., Clyde, Ohio.
held Washington, D. C., September lots sell lower. Nov. 3. 120 boxes Florida sold
i-5 oranges $1 to $1.50 a day to a white man board-
22-24. Secretary, George C. Oranges.. 150176.... .... .......... 1-75 to 2.00 at 2.25 to 3.25. ing himself. We cannot
Brackett Lawrence Kansas .. 176-200.... ............. 2.00 to 2.25 to Florida encourage you
can .4 1.25 to 1.50 come to depending on unskilled -
doubtless supply copies. The cata- 1.25 to 1.50 ST. Louis, Nov. 7. labor alone. But a man who

... ...............
logue of fruits is full Kakis, slow sale, per loo ? .50 ORANGEs.-Fair supply and demand. buys a few acres and settles on it can
covering ...
very bbL .: 2.75103.50
generally a good deal of work
We Selected fruitFlorida secure
2.00 to 3.00'Messina. quote: brights,
and ,
65 large embracing
pages, every 5-5 3.50 to 4.00: golden russet, 3.00 to .50; from his neighbors in the course of a
thing from the anona to the straw- Limes, to .50 Mexican, 4.50; Malagas, 5.50 per box year. There is not much rain in winter.
berry. There are valuable pa. Pineapples, 5.00106.00Bananas Jamaicas, 7.00 to 7.50 barrel Louisiana There are somewhat sudden changes in
bunch............ .. 1.25101.50 per ;
pers, including one by Rev. Lyman Potatoes, 2.65102.85 2.75 to 3. 25 per box and 5.60 to the weather. but so mild as to be harm-

Phelps, on cross-pollination in citrus Early Rose, for, bushel....... ........... 3.00103.25sweet -5 6.50 per barrel; lemons,supply not large, less. but sufficient for the demand. "We quote: 443. FLORIDA LEMONS. H. G. The
fruits which elicited much discussion.My Cabbage.
Onions, i.ooto 1.25 Maioris\ per box, 8.00 to 9.50: Florida, beet return we have heard of this season
.............._..... .._....
Horse; My Love. Illustrated. Onions, bbls .? 3.25 per box, 4.00 to 7.50; grape fruit, light was $5.87 net per box. They were the

New York: Orange: Judd Company, Turnips Beets, .". 2.00 2-5 offerings and demand; 2.75 to 8.00 per Villa Franca, Sicily and Genoa varieties.

1892155 12mo. cloth Carrots, 2.50 box. 444. SWEETEST ORANGE. W. B.
pp., 75c., Parsnips, 3.00
H. The Mandarin is the sweetest
paper 500. Radishes, 2oto .25 NEW YORK Nov. 7.
Celery.5to .60 have, as it has 12.84 percent. of sugarin
The vivid of the careful
description .0510.06 Florida all of and 8.07 of
Egg Plants lemons, good to choice, 2.50 to ((4.77 glucose canesugar

mating and rearing, as secured by the Green Beans, .., bushel 2.50103.00 1.00 3.00; oranges, prime, 2.50 to 3.00; poor to ), while the next highest, the russet,
tribal rites will !' peas fair 1.25 2.25 fruit 2.50 has only 11.80 ((7.20 of and 4.51f
undoubtedly inspire a Cauliflower, 5Tomatoes -o to ; grape to glucose
greater love for the American horse 1.50102.00 3.25; potatoes, L. I., 2.00 to 2.25; New cane sugar). The Messina\ orange hasa
' Squashes, slow sale bbl. ............. 100 to 1.50 total of 7.77 of
1.75 to 2.00 Southern
Jersey, ; sweets, only sugar ((5.95 glu-
with as excellent results as those black, 5-lb. basket............ .30
Grapes Malaga 7.00 yellow 1.87 to 2,00; New Jersey, 2.50 to cose and 1.82 of cane sugar), a low anal-
which have made Arab blood the Guavas, 3-peck 1.00 2.75; onions, yellow, 2.25 to 2.50; white, ysis.

foundation of all the thoroughbred and POULTRY AND EGGS. 2.50 to 3.50; cabbage, flat Dutch, per 100, .-.H.

trotting stock of every nation, as related .| .30 to ..35Roosters. 4.00 to 6.00; eggplant, 2.50to 3.00;cauliflower The orange industry in the Baha

in the chapters on the horses of .25to ..30Broilers. barrel, 1.25; string beans, N. C., mas is on the decline owing to the
to ..25Turkeys. basket 1.00 to 1.50 Norfolk 1 25 to 1.75
each continent. The explanationthat .75101.25 ; ; ravages of scale and the competitionof
green peas, in barrels, per bushel, 1.70;
3 to35 Florida and California
the callosities, on the inner sides .5Kggs in bags, per bushel, 1.60 to 1.65; peanuts, oranges.
of the legs of a horse, serve as vinai- : to .25 fancy. 4/ to 4%; farmers, 2$ to 3&; The pineapple (crop, however, has
3 5 New York Times. increased both inquantityand: quality
grettes for the acute equine sense of Spanish; to } -

smell is very ingenious. The crueltyof NEW YORK, Nov. 7. owing to the use of commercial fertil

the check rein, the deformity of Our market on Florida oranges and Many Persons arc broken. izers. The quantity of fruit exportedto

docking the blindness resulting from lemons is good on all fancy fruit: or- down from overwork or household cues.llrovn's the United States in 1891 was 510-
Iron Rebuilds the
2.75 to 3.00 lemons 3.00 to
anges, fancy ; dozen with
blinkers with all the of bile, 408 as compared 476,000
aids excess
are pictured sym- 5.00 fruit barrel 5.00 to 7.00 system, digestion moves
; grape per and cures malaria Uc the genuine. dozen in but the trade in canned
of lover of the 1890,
pathy a bright beauties, boxes, 2.50 to 3.50; string beans, .50 to !
which move our burdens and speed us 75c; egg plant, 3.00 to 4.00 barrel. pineapples has fallen off because the
RIVENBURO & Co. QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS. American factories obtain
through distances. The narrative PALMER, canning now

contains a careful history of all the 632. MAKING ICE CREAM. H. H. the fruit duty free while there is a
LIVERPOOL, Nov. 4. We cannot test recipe we print
every ; of the
duty cent. on foreign
35 per
A.abian blood and Arabian horses
Two hundred boxes of Florida oranges we aim to select only those which come
which have ever been in America. sold today realized seventeen shillings, to us from a reputable source and appearto canned fruit.

The author believes that the Arab is (about $4.25.) be practicable. Appleton's Cyclopediasays --

primitive and perfect, and reproduces L. CONNOLLY & Co. : "By dissolving it [Glauber's salt] The oranges of Paraguay are very

himself with all mental and -physical in hydrochloric or dilute sulphuric acid, similar to those of Florida and Cali-
CHICAGO, Nov. 7. cold is produced, by which water may be
fornia in size and flavor. The
l perfection, and that all of our values LEMoNs.-Maiori, 8.00 to 8.50. Oranges frozen summer; and wine coolers have tree

in the horse, whether to trot, pace, or -Florida, boxes, choice ripe, 3.50 to 4.00; been designed for its use in which, with begins to bear at five years old, and

7,. run, come from the Arab, and that boxes, green, 2.50 to 3.00. Louisianas- twelve pounds of the salt and ten pounds there are thousands of trees over sixty

all good qualities are less or greater, barrels, good high color, 4.00 to 4.50; of acid, ten to twelve pounds of ice hare years of age that are as prolific as
boxes, 2.50 to 2.75. Jamaica-barrels, been formed in an hour."
according to the amount of good Arab ever. The exports of oranges last, year
choice to fine, 5.00 to 6.00; pineapples, 433. PLUM. II. J. Your specimenis
blood. choice, per dozen, 2.50 to 8.00; cabbage probably the Myrobolan, but it is difficult were.over 65,000,000, valued. at_$82-

Land ,Draining. Illustrated. A large crates, 1.50 to 2.00, sells wonder- to tell without seeing the bloom or 000.
fully well; per 100, 3.00 to 3.50; celery,
handbook for farmers, on the Principles dozen bundles, 12% to 15c; onions, yellow fruit. A. A. Geroe. W. B, Gero.

and Practice of Farm Drain bbl, choice, 2.00 to 2.25; Spanish, 434. BOSTON HOUSES. Blake & Established 1870.

ing. By Manly Miles M. D. F. R. box, 1.15 to 1.25: potatoes, Rose 60 to 65c; Ripley; York & Whitney; Bennett &
: Rand Isaac Locke. SON.
M. S., New York; Orange Judd Com- Hebron, 62 to 67c; Sweets,Jersey, 4.00.CINCINNATI ; ,
435. EGG PLANTS. W. M. S. TryJ.
505, 507, 509 Monroe Street
pany, 1892. Upwards of 200 pp., il., Nov. 7. H. Killough, N. Y.; Redfield & Son, TOLEDO OHIO. .'

12mo., cloth $1.00.In ORANGES.-Are offering more ample Philadelphia. E. J. Adams, Washington; *.,

this handbook for farmers, the and an easier feeling prevails. Prime to Kavanaugh & Brennan, Savannah. -Importers and Dealers in I

choice Florida are offered at 2.50 to 3.25; 436. FRENCH PAPER. A. Z. Abeille
aim has been the
present leading foreign[ : and Domestic fruits iqd fisdnie.
Louisiana, 2.50 to 3.00 per box, and Jamaica and Franco-Louisianais are French pa-
facts of practical significance, in con- 7.50 to 8.00 per barrel. published in New Orleans.

nection will) a popular discussion of LEMONS.-There is a ,quiet and easy pers 437. CHEMICALS. H. H. Sulphuricacid FLORIDA FRUITS A SPECIALTY._

the applications of science, and the market. Messina\ sell at; 5.50 for goodto and Glauber's salt can be bought of

results of experiments relating to prime, and Florida 6.50 per box. J. C. L'Engle, Jacksonville, at the following IIpaplUIOI:9:

draining have been summarized in rates: Acid in small lots, 10 cts.
tables in convenient form for refer- MINNEAPOLIS, Nov. 6. a pound; in carboys (about 175 pounds), ,
Louisian choice box
ORANGES.- per ,
Glauber's salt small
at 2i cts. a pound; ,
ence, which furnish ready answers to 3.25 to 3.50; choice, per J>bl, 5.00 to 6.00; lots, 10 cts; a pound; by the barrel. 2cts.a ALL VARIETIES.VALUABLE .
many of the economic questions that Jamaicaa, per bbl, 7.50 fo 8.50; per box, pound. 'NOVELTIES.i
4.50 to 5.00; Florida, per box, 3.50 to 3.75. .
will be the
suggested to intelligent 438. ORPHAN. P. D. E. There is no i

farmer. NEW "Y\RK, Nov. 7. orphan asylum in Florida that we knowof. grading than standard those generally of Vines, receired'Trom by more thorough any-

An outline of the history of drain Florida oranges are in free supply and Write to Helen Harcourt, Montclair, where. Large discount on large orders.
illustrate The market is Fla. A paragraph in our Rural Home One assorted case of our different Florida Wines
ing is given to the progressof arrivals increasing. not
might her a home. ((12 bottles) given as Premium with order
discovery and invention in developing active as the sales and low prices of Jamaica department procure amounting to$ o.oo or more. Send, for estimate
oranges retards the sale of Floridas. 439. STRAWBERRY PLANTS. B. H. before ordering elsewhere. AddressE.
correct principles of practice, Fancy stock, 176 and 200 size,range from Alden, ;of Lawtey, wishes us again to DUBOIS P.O. Box 18Tallahasseel'"la..
and the directions for laying tiles, 2.50 to 3.50, with bulk of receipts of poor notify his patrons that his supply of .
which are the results of an extended color and ranging from 1.75 to 2.50. plants is entirely told out. New Beggar Weed Seed 350 p*nib., post paid..


i) -




Our younPlucking FoIIs. i Passing by the express office yesterday i Wt took a turn through some of i.l.'

gtate ] !ews. I the reporter noticed a large the groves on Tuesday afternoon and '
.. ....
... Mclrvin of these
I shipment by Mr. were pleased to find many of them
the Ostriches.The Plant City has four orange packing persimmons to Baltimore and Phila-

invitation of "Biddy, Biddy,come houses running to their utmost capacity. delphia. Mr. McIrvin spares no looking so well, as they put on very
little growth until about the beginningof
Bid," and handfuls of yellow corn scat- pains to ship his fruit in the best
August. The in the directionwe
tered over the brown sand at the Coronado McIntosh is preparing to go exten- possible manner. The fruit is care- crop
went is light and will scarcely
Ostrich Farm yesterday afternoon, sively into raising vegetables duringthe : fully selected and wrapped and reach one-half of what it was last year.
the eleven birds into and if : in first class crates.
brought full-grown coming season, approx- packed which
In the section west of town, we
a feathery mass before E. P. Waters and amating figures do not fail them, they; No trouble is experienced in dis- visited, nearly all of the groves are i

his colored assistant. A group of curious anticipate shipping of cabbages, beets posing of the fruit at remunerative well cared for and show the effects of

people banked the low railing along and tomatoes, 250 cars.-Ocala letterin prices.-Gainesville Leader. generous treatment. Capt. Tainter's

the west reserve of the gronnds. It was TimesUnion.Day givenus well the
By glancing over groves are looking especially
the second plucking this season, but of a Edwards of Micanopy, was in last year by Gadsden county tobacco younger ones which have put on a fine

generally fresh lot of birds from the the city yesterday. He informs us raisers we sum up the matter as growth. The trees in the Hildreath

American Ostrich Company's parent though the orange crop in that sect- follows: Total number of acres, 2-, grove are looking better than we ever

farm at Fallbrook, as intervals of eight ion is not what it has been in former 500; average yield, per acre, 420 saw them, while the well kept lawns,

months must separate pluckings. Super- times, there is one grove near the pounds; price realized per pound, 32 and the neat and tidy appearance of

intendent Waters was in his shirt sleeves, town which will supply 12,000 boxesof I cents; cost per acre, $48.00; amount everything about the premises testifyto

and a limp flour sack dangled from his the fruit this year. : per acre realized, $86.40. In making the care and labor bestowed upon

rear left pocket. It required some timeto The News is reliably informed that these calculations the building of the place by its keeper, Mr. Lent.

counteract the suspicion that would not less than 600 bales of cotton are good, well ventilated barns is not The Stillman, Driver, and other

flare up in a fringe of shaky necks, until afloat in the Gulf. The fishing smacks included. Grow a crop to meet these groves south of the railroad are doing I

voice the reassuring of the feeder gaze caused and the them soothing to dropin and other vessels leaving Pensacola figures and the profits from one acre, well and some of them have considerable -

security to the temptation in the sand. should keep a bright look-out for this if you furnish the framing and lumber fruit. North of the railroad, the

Suddenly there was a wild stampede, cotton, as its value would amply repay entire, and do the majority of the Lent, Howarter, Ed. French, Shivers,

and the neck of the gray female that them for any efforts put forth to pickup work, will pay for the barn the first Barron, Boice,. Bisson, Roberts, Still-
Waters had bent to seize was hooded in
the floaters.-Pensacola News.A year.-Flori dian. man, Sturdevant, and others seen in
the sack, an opening for breathing ad- I
several inches of her bill. Be- the distance are doing well. In this
mitting whole train lead of phosphate Report of the phosphate shipmentsfrom .
tween the this subdued circuit there are a number of
men strangely Punta Gorda Fla. for week young
machinery for the Excelsior Phos- ,
creature was guided into an open-end which are promising, and ,
two miles north of ending Oct. 29th, 1892, prepared expressly groves very
stall. Apparently the ostrich, with fore- phate company, of
some of them will soon be a source .
and-aft eye sweep, feels its helplessnesswhen this city, arrived last Tuesday. It for the Courier-Informant: the .
blinded. There was no resistance, consisted of nearly every thing required Oct. 25, Br. S. S. Tantallon, for profit to their owners. Despite

as the powerful pronged toe could not in a first-class land plant, including Boness, Scotland, from Charlotte Har- discouragements of the past few years I
get a back hit at the plucker. The as- we think that better times for the
bor Co.
sistant stood behind as guard, while an immense rotary dryer, Phosphate 1,700 tons. of this section are near
Waters pulled, snipped and answered eight feet in diameter, and thirty-five Oct. 25, Fr. bk. Mindin, for Saint orange growers Times.
questions from inquisitors. feet long. The aggregate value of Louis de Rhone, from Charlotte Har- at hand.-Orange City

They learned that in each wing, over the shipment is said to be about bor Phosphate Co., 670 tons.

the protectors or floss feathers, there $35,000.-Bartow Courier. Oct. 27, Am. bk. Alice, for Balti--
in months
grow to maturity eight twen-
from Peace River
ty-six long white plumes. In the black Owing to the late frosts last Spring, more, PhosphateCo.
male these are pure white,but the female ., 700 tons.
and the drouth in the
add slight shadings of ecru or gray. The July, orange Oct. 29, Fr. bk. Marie Eugenie for
sweep of short feathers above this splen- crop will be light this season, but Nantes, France, from Charlotte Har--
did of white is for and from the of who
fan plucked tips, eagerness speculators bor Phosphate Co., 640 tons.-Bartow
each wing furnishes seventy-five of are traversing this section, the owners
these. The tail feathers are toned into a Courier.J. .
of are expecting to realize good
deep old ivory, and sixty-five of these groves
prices for what they have of R. Mclrvin, of North Gainesville
are of commercial use. Scissors were ; many
used only to clip the long white plumes, them are disposing of t eir oranges on is proprietor of the largest and

as this must be done a month or more the trees, getting from $1.00 to $1.50 finest Japan persimmon grove in the

before maturity to prevent the ends be- per box, the purchasers paying for the United States. No stranger should

ing whipped out. The quills are then gathering, packing, etc.-Astor Park think of coming to Gainesville and
pulled when ripe. Nearly three hundred
feathers were secured from Biddy,which item in Florida Facts. going away without visiting this

. will have a market value of $6.) after grove. It is a rare sight, and in
Gainesville items from the Sun It
being curled and dressed. Fact a sight which can only be seen
The female averages seventy eggs in a required two engines to take out theS. in North Gainesville. Those who SayjHiresDo

year, and nowadays these are all incuba- ., F. & W. train yesterday, there have seen this are amazed at
ted at Fallbrook, where alfalfa such We grove
pastures was a heavy freight.- are
the enormity of the bearing of the
await the Green feed at
young ones. informed that the is
"hog crop"
Coronado for the eleven costs on a daily trees. There are quite a number of
average sixty cents. None of these birds short and, in consequence, we may different varieties of this luscious
three of and all expect "hog meat" to advance in price Drink
are over years age, are fruit, but the Kaki is entitled to the
native sons and daughters. The youngest this winter to a rather high figure. reference. SOLD AND ENJOYED EVERYWHERE.
male, a splendid curly-coated fellow, Farmers should bear this in mind and
is but sixteen months oldand this second ,
--------- -
plant more potatoes.-The
plucking in his experience was certainly game : i i- of the late Prof. Eel
law the of October Arcnrpr.pynj: a portrait l
anticipated. lIe fought, kicked and expired on night
1 a wart' E. Phdi, :M. D., LL. D. of DartmouthCo
crouched through the process, but Mr. 31st and the woods were full of hunters :
Waters secured from him the finest yesterday. It is safe to say that ? ege. lie was a strong,able man,who stood

plumes of the pick. A second femalewas over one thousand partridges were 1 l'igh in the literary and scientific worlds. It is not

*denuded, and the remainder were killed in this county yesterday. generally known,but it is.nevertheless,the truths
left unmolnsted for a third plucking that Prof. Phelps was the discoverer of what is
soon.-San Diego Sun. Col. Adam L. Eichelberger has
shown the Times-Union correspondentsome -: known to the Medical profession and Chemists

,. universally as Paine's Celery Compound, unquestionably -
For Old and Young. beautiful pecans grown on his 4
| one of the most valuable discoveries
trees which he planted eighteen
the L of this This remarkable i i.
Tntt's LiTer Pills net as kindly on century. compound -
child,too delicate female or infirm ago. The yield will be from three to "
not a nervine, an essence, a sarsaparilla, or any
old ago,as upon the vigorous man. five bushels tree. The nut is
per very .
devised article, but a discovery, and it marks a
fine, the kernel large, meaty and t distinct step in medical practice and the treatment
sweet. The trees, which resemble in :1
of mnous! complications the greatest t
T utt' sPillsCIYO foliage the walnut, are about fifty feet of all modern diseases-Paresis. It has been

in height, and the limbs long and freely admitted by the best medical talent in the

spreading,. The genial colonel says \ land, and l also by the leading chemists and scien-

tone to the weak stomach, bow that had he planted one-tenth of the T h lists,that fornervou$ troubles, nervous exhaustion -
ell, kidneys mid bladder. To theseorgans I pecan trees that he has of the orange, insomnia, debility senility, and even thc
their strengthening qualitiesare
wonderful, causing. them to p..... his income from them today would be dreaded and terrible Paresis, nothing has ever been discovered which reaches the disorder.
form their functions as in youth. more profitable than operating several and restores health equal to this discovery of Prof. Phelps.

Sold Everywhere. national banks. He advises

Office, 140 to 144: Washington St., N. Y. men to go into this industry. young DON'T BE FOOLED. ** tlatmt t.W oj D ommJor Dtakr. *FAMILY ND Dytt.FANOY DY. ].';.(Itf,. -.

_._ ...:.- I :a






, j




the office W. took a turn through some of 1
Passing by express yes- .
PUP younPlucking ollcs :
fflate ] !eW$. terday the reporter noticed a large the groves on Tuesday afternoon and
"- shipment by Mr. Mclrvin of these were pleased to find many of them
the Ostriches.The Plant City has four orange packinghouses persimmons to Baltimore and Phila- I
looking so well as they put on
invitation of "Biddy, Biddy,come running to their utmost capacity. delphia. Mr. Mclrvin spares no little growth until about the beginningof

Bid," and handfuls of: yellow corn scat- pains to ship his fruit in the best
August. The in the
tered over the brown sand at the Coronado McIntosh is preparing to go extensively possible manner. The fruit is care- we went is light and will scarcely I.

Ostrich Farm yesterday afternoon, into raising vegetables duringthe fully selected and wrapped and reach one-half of what it was last year. :
the eleven birds intoa and if in first class crates. f
brought full-grown coming season, approx- packed In the section west of town, which we
feathery mass before E. P. Waters and amating figures do not fail them, they No trouble is experienced in disposing visited, nearly all of the groves are

his colored assistant. A group of curious anticipate shipping of cabbages, beets of the fruit at remunerative well cared for and show the effects of

people banked the low railing along and tomatoes, 250 cars.-Ocala letterin prices.-Gainesville Leader. generous treatment. Capt. Tainter's

the west reserve of the gronnds. It was TimesUnion.Day By glancing over some figures givenus groves are looking well, especially the

the second plucking this season but of a Edwards of Micanopy, was in last year by Gadsden county tobacco younger ones which have put on a fine

generally fresh lot of birds from the the city yesterday. He informs us raisers we sum up the matter as growth. The trees in the Hildreath I

American Ostrich Company's parent though the orange crop in that sect- follows: Total number of acres, :2-, grove are looking better than we ever

farm at Fallbrook as intervals of eight ion is not what it has been in former 500; average yield, per acre, 420 saw them, while the well kept lawns,

months must separate pluckings. Super- times, there is one grove near the pounds; price realized per pound, 32 and the neat and tidy appearance of

intendent Waters was in his shirtsleeves, town which will supply 12,000: boxesof cents; cost per acre, $48.00; amount everything about the premises testifyto

and a limp flour sack dangled from his the fruit this year. per acre realized, $86.40. In making the care and labor bestowed upon

rear left pocket. It required some timeto The News is reliably informed that these calculations the building of the place by its keeper, Mr. Lent.

counteract the suspicion that would not less than 600 bales of cotton are good, well ventilated barns is not The Stillman, Driver, and other

flare up in a fringe of shaky necks, until afloat in the Gulf. The fishing smacks included. Grow a crop to meet these groves south of the railroad are doing
the reassuring gaze and the soothing and the profits from one acre well and of them have considerable
voice of the feeder caused them to drop and other vessels leaving Pensacola figures some -
in security to the temptation in the sand. should keep a bright look-out for this if you furnish the framing and lumber fruit. North of the railroad, the

Suddenly there was a wild stampede, cotton, as its value would amply] entire, and do the majority of the Lent, Howarter, Ed. French, Shivers,

and the neck of the gray female that them for any efforts put forth to pickup work, will pay for the barn the first Barron, Boice,. Bisson, Roberts, Still-
Waters had bent to seize was hooded in
year.Floridian.Report man Sturdevant and others seen in
the floaters.-Pensacola News.A ,
the sack, an opening for breathing admitting -
several inches of her bill. Be- whole train lead of phosphate of the phosphate shipmentsfrom the distance are doing well. In this
tween the this subdued circuit there are a number of
strangely young
Punta Gorda Fla. for week
machinery for the Excelsior Phosphate ,
creature was guided into an open-end which are promising, and
two miles north of ending Oct. 29th, 1892: prepared ex- groves very }
stall. Apparently the ostrich, with fore- company, I some of them will soon be a source of
and-aft eye sweep, feels its helplessnesswhen this city, arrived last Tuesday. It pressly for the Courier-Informant: the
blinded. There was no resistance, consisted of nearly every thing required Oct. 25, Br. S. S. Tantallon, for profit to their owners. Despite

as the powerful pronged toe could not in a first-class land plant, including Boness, Scotland, from Charlotte Har- discouragements of the past few yearswe
get a back hit at the plucker. The as- think that better times for the
bor Co.
sistant stood behind as guard, while an immense rotary dryer, Phosphate 1,700 tons. section
of this are near
Waters pulled, snipped and answered eight feet in diameter, and thirtyfivefeet Oct. 25, Fr. bk. Mindin, for Saint orange growers
questions from inquisitors. long. The aggregate value of Louis de Rhone, from Charlotte Har- at hand.-Orange City

They learned that in each wing over the shipment is said to be about bor Phosphate Co., 670 tons.

the protectors or floss feathers, there $35,000.-Bartow Courier. Oct. 27, Am. bk. Alice, for Balti-
grow to maturity in eight months twen-
from Peace River
white In the black more, PhosphateCo.
ty-six long plumes. Owing to the late frosts last Spring,
male these are pure white,but the female ., 700 tons.
and the drouth in the a1
add slight shadings of ecru or gray. The July, orange Oct. 29, Fr. bk. Marie Eugenie for
sweep of short feathers above this splen- crop will be light this season, but Nantes, France, from Charlotte Harbor -
did fan of white is plucked for tips, and from the eagerness of speculators who Phosphate Co. 640 tons.-Bartow
. each wing furnishes seventy-five of are traversing this section, the ownersof ,
: these. The tail feathers are toned into a Courier.J. .
are expecting to realize good
old ivory, and sixty-five of these groves
deep prices for what they have of R. Mclrvin, of North Gainesville .
are of commercial use. Scissors were ; many
used only to clip the long white plumes, them are disposing of t eir oranges on is proprietor of the largest and

as this must be done a month or more the trees, getting from $r.oo to $1.50per finest Japan persimmon grove in the _
before maturity to prevent the ends being box, the purchasers paying for the United States. No stranger should rd 1J

whipped out. The quills are tben gathering packing etc.-Astor Park think of coming to Gainesville and
pulled when ripe. Nearly three hundred
feathers were secured from Biddy,which item in Florida Facts. going away without visiting this

i will have a market value of $65 after I grove. It is a rare sight, and in
Gainesville items from the Sun It
being curled and dressed. : 'fact a sight which can only be seen
The female averages seventy eggs in a required two engines to take out theS. in North Gainesville. Those who SayjHiresDo

year, and nowadays these are all incuba- ., F. & W. train yesterday, there have seen this grove are amazed at
ted at Fallbrook where alfalfa such We
pastures was a heavy freight.- are
await tle! Green feed at the enormity of the bearing of the
young ones. informed that the is A
"hog crop" very you
Coronado for the eleven costs on a daily trees. There are quite a number of
average sixty cents. None of these birds short and, in consequence, we may different varieties of this luscious

are over three years of age, and all are expect "hog meat" to advance in price fruit, but the Kaki is entitled to the Drink Beer?

native sons and daughters. The youngest this winter to a rather high figure. preference. SOLD AND ENJOYED EVERYWHERE.Accrrrpapyng .
male a splendid curly-coated fellow, Farmers should bear this in mind and
is but sixteen months oldand this second ,
plant more potatoes.The --- U
plucking in his experience was certainly game ; j ia portrait of the late Prof. Ed
the of October
anticipated. He fought, kicked and law expired on night
crouched through the process, but Mr. 31st and the woods were full of hunters wart: E. Phelps, M. D., LL. D. of Dartmouth

Waters secured from him the finest yesterday. It is safe to say that -- Cot ege. He was a strongable man,who stood

plumes of the pick. A second femalewas over one thousand partridges were T,ighin the literary and scientificworJds. It is not

denuded, and the remainder were killed in this county yesterday.Col. generally known, but it is.nevertheless,the truth
lef t unmolnsted for a third plucking
soon.-San Diego Sun. Adam L. Eichelberger has that Prof. Phelps was the discoverer of what i U!
known to the Medical profession and Chemists
shown the Times-Union correspondentsome
'' "Y universally as Paine's Celery Compound,unquestionably
For Old and Young. beautiful pecans grown on his one of the most valuable discoveriesof
trees, which he planted eighteen years
Tutt's Liver Pills act as kindly on the this century. This remarkable compound U:
child,the delicate female or infirm ago. The yield will be from three to '
:. not a nervine, an essence,a sarsaparilla, or any
old age,as upon the vigorous man. five bushels tree. The nut is
per very
devised article, but a discovery, and it marks a
fine, the kernel large, meaty and :- distinct step in medical practice and the treatment
sweet. The trees, which resemble in of the
ncnous complicationsand greatest
utt's Pillsclye foliage the walnut, are about fifty feet N of all modern diseases-Paresis. It has been

in height, and the limbs long and freely admitted l by the best medical talent in the

spreading,. The genial colonel says land, and :lso by the leading chemists and scientists -

that had he planted one-tenth of the that for nervous troubles, nervous exhaustion -
tone to the weak stomach, bowels Tho Late PROF. PH E L P S !
kidneys and bladder. To these pecan trees that he has of the orange, insomnia, debility,senility, and even the
their strengthening qualitiesare
organs wonderful, causing. them:? to perform his income from them today would be dreaded and terrible Paresis, nothing has ever been discovered which reaches the disorder.

their functions as in youth.; more profitable than operating several and restores health equal to this discovery of Prof. Phelps.

Sold Everywhere. national banks. He advises
young DON'T BE FOOLED ** efcrfin oj Dtakr. ,,"M hav initnttont nf Dianond
Office, 140 to 144 Washington St.* N. Y. men to go into this industry. CM l>i4mundJfI1t' FAMLY| AND FANCY DYE1'kh's:

__ .J f'





i iXoYSxalz


r Pneumonia. Hints and Helps. grate of nutmeg or a pinch of mace.

Our Dural Jlome Carelessness in regard to draughts, SALT WHITE FISH WITH TOMATOES. This may either be served as a simple

-...-- .....- ------- -"" and prolonged exposure to cold, often -Wash the fish in warm water, then mince, or may be made into pastry
A Permanent Whitewash. brings on pneumonia which is, per- soak in a stone jar of cold water until croquettes.-Ex.EXTERMINATING.

Many of our readers were doubtless haps, the most to be dreaded of all our the next day; half an hour before you FLEAS.-Fleas-

induced to make their permanent common diseases. While it is true of wish to serve lay it on a plate and set those that infest domestic animalsare -

home in Florida through the writingsof this, as of colds, that it may usuallybe the plate in a kettle of boiling water; hard to get rid of after they once

Solon Robinson. His letters in the prevented by a careful observanceof cover the kettle and cook slowly get into the house in warm weather.

i New York Tribune (of which paper he the laws of health, yet when it does about twenty minutes. Mix a spoonful Cats and dogs are great flea dissemi-

was agricultnral editor many years) attack robust and vigorous persons, it of flour with water until smooth, nators and they should not be allowedto

and in the general and agricultural frequently proves fatal. put in a saucepan with a tablespoonful come into the house in the summer

N press of the country as well as of this Pneumonia is so swift in its course of butter, have ready one pint of time. The following is recommendedas

State were the means of bringing and so dangerous in its character thata tomatoes cooked and strained througha a magic flea extenninator. Take

thousands of settlers to Florida, wherehe physician should always be sum- colander, season with salt, pour it half a pound of Persian insect powder,

spent the closing years of his life moned at the first indication of its into a saucepan and stir until it boils; same quantity finely powdered borax,

and in whose great resources and approach, While waiting for him, a lift the fish without breaking on to a one ounce oil of cedar, quarter of an

grand future he was a firm believer.Mr. mustard plaster on the chest, or flan. platter and pour the tomatoes over it. ounce of oil of pennyroyal, properlyput

Robinson possessed a numberof nel cloths wrung out of hot water, will COURTING LONG LIFE.-Bismarck up by a druggist; close the room

cottages in Jacksonville, remarkablefor frequently relieve the pain. declares that he owes his rugged old up tight, sprinkle this powder on the

their neat, bright appearance. For all, the strong as well as the age to the practice of bathing regularly carpet, furniture and beds and keep

These, as well as the surrounding delicate, the wisest course is to use and freely in cold water. Glad- closed all day or night; then open all

,, .' fences and outbuildings, were covered the "%ince of prevention" in order stone ascribes his longevity to the windows and air thoroughly, and in

with a lime paint or whitewash of not to need the "pound of cure." simplicity and regularity of his habits. twenty-four; hours there will be no

great durability.The Going to the door with callers, who Tennyson believes that his having fleas, flies or mosquitoes left. The

following is the formula taken insist upon lingering on the steps for celebrated his 81st birthday is due to rooms then may be swept and dusted.It .

from "Facts for Farmers," by Solon the conclusion of their call is a frequent his not having worried or fretted over [ is claimed that this is also an ex-

Robinson, edition of 1863, Johnson and unnecessary way of inviting the small affairs of life. Von Moltke terminator of roaches and water bugs.

& Ward (later A. J. Johnson), New pneumonia. Other common methodsare thought his ripe old age was owing to

n York, publishers. : coming out of a warm hall or temperance in all the affairs or life and O Oti00000000C0000000t00000Fraud

'. From page 336."Permanent church and waiting for a car on a plenty of exercise in the open air. i I
whitewash paint. windy street corner; riding till DeLesseps thinks he owes his advanced BUYERS Fruit \Wrappers.

': One bushel of well-burnt white lime thoroughly chilled through; skatingtill age to like causes. Takingall .

c unslacked, :ao Ibs Spanish whiting, 17 in a violent perspiration and then these life-giving agencies together, | NO MORE CHEATING I

lbs rock salt, 12 lbs brown sugar. i standing or walking slowly, without and considering how easy they are of ( Consumers of Fruit Wrappers may oO e

Slake the lime and sift out any lumpsor additional wraps; and sitting with attainment, there doesn't seem to be 0 now know that they get an honest O

stones, and mix into a good white- damp shoes and cold feet. any good and sufficient reason whywe g ream of 480 sheets and not 400 or:320 j E .

wash, say with 40 gallons of water, There are people who consider it a should die young.Contem.ANOTHER a sheets to ream as some unscrupulous

and then add the other ingredients sin to be sick; and while few of us, 5 dealers supply. <

and stir all well together, and put ontwo'or perhaps, would agree to so extreme a had years of ANT torment REMEDY.with ants Having, both 1 OUR "FAIR AND SQUARE", ,|

three thin coats with a common statement, we ought all to consider it
black and red, we lighted upon the g Wrappers are put up In packages of
whitewash brush. Five dollars' worthof
sinful to carelessly bring upon our- following remedy, which with us 1000 each, and each Wrapper is numbered -
this cheap paint will give the selves diseases which have I
we might worked like magic: One spoonfultartar in printing,consecutively from
= farmery such an improved appearance prevented.-Orchard and Garden. 3 1 to 1000. No one can
2:' that it would sell readily for $ICO m one spoonful sugar,
mixed into thin As it HONESTLY BEATS
a syrup. evap--
than it would in its old wood-
more Fish Fresh.
How to Tell When are
orates Qr is carried off, add ingredients ;< Send for samples and
colored and our prices.
coat neglected looking
All fish suffer by being long kept
as needed. A sicker lot of pests 2 prices to
condition. This mixture makes a out of the water. The modern metHod
would be hard to find. Whether
paint that is very cheap and makes a of freezing fish preserves them to an impart the results to the home firm they, The Jersey City Printing Co.,
coat that does not wash off rub off
*or extent, but they 'ire never so good or whether all are killed, I trow not. 2 JERSEY CITY, N. J.
and looks well and it h
after having through this
gone process. Certain it is they do not pay us a oeoeeeooeeoeeoeeeo
will, by its antiseptic qualities, tend After having been frozen they decay second visit. For ants on the lawn, a
beneficially toward the preservation almost the instant thawed.
they are
of Paris cut with alco-
of the wood. It can be tinted by spoonful green FREIEIllA !
any These should only be called fresh fish hol and made into with
a syrup sugar
of the articles mentioned in f 362.
by courtesy. There is one criterionby and water be pieces of
can placed on
This is intended for the outside of Life Size Portrait of
which all fresh fish may be judged. from domestic ,Crayon;|
glass or crockery-cover -
A buildings or where it is exposed tot friends FREE. In
That is the clearness of the eyes and the will be yourself or ,
pets-and slaughter
the weather. In order to give a good the firmness of the flesh. When the Scientific American. order to introduce our work in
color, three coats are necessary on eye is no longer fresh and clear, or your section of the country wei
brick, two on wood. when the flesh is soft, a purchasermay SWEETBREADS.-Wash them, and will for a short period make, freeUi

.:." .' "f 362. Cream-color, be confident that the fish has been carefully cut out the pipe and gristle, of charge to any one sending in a ij)
I and lay to soak in cold salt and water
e. use yellow ocher. For fawn color, too long out of water. When oysters' photograph, a Life Size Crayon .
umber to each of Indian red for an hour or two. Then carefully i "
4 parts are fresh the shells are tightly closed. Portrait Free. Likeness guaran- ..u
and lampblack. For gray or stone When the is dead parboil them, but gently, so they will U made
they are
open oyster teed. Our crayons are by a mV
# color, raw umber, 2 parts, lampblack, i and no longer fit for food. not shrink and get tough. Some ( skillful artist, and are a work of.I I
people roll them in egg and bread (
i part. ---
art. This offer good for only a m
crumbs, and then fry to a delicate | |.
Concerning1 the Piano. take.e.'
LL short time-if want to
brown, but many prefer them fried .
':WORTH, A GUINEA, ,, BOX., Don't touch the piano with the advantage of it, send in your photograph K
0 / /- /- /-XX rf "" 'X rS X X/ s -> 4 I without any coating at all. Have o
hands, and don't lean on it. The lid at once to
ScienceMEDIOAL !! little rounds of hot buttered toast,
is purposely kept a small space from
stamped out a cutter no big-
Is ___ the box that the vibrations may not be fIGf GRAnH: flf T CO.,
ger than the top of a cup, lay a sweet
interrupted. Leaning against or on bread on each, and pour the gravy 123 Qulncy St.,Clcago, Ills.
h the instrument and it
SCIENCE : laying things on
; over all. Another way is to continuethe

r' has achieved a <> should be avoided.-Ex.. boiling of the sweetbreads till theyare FREE !

great triumph in 1> I ITo thoroughly cooked, then lay themon
the production of]! Disinfect Sinkn and Closets. toast, and pour a nice white sauce MARTIN & FISH,

I BEECHAM'S Mix one large tablespoonful of cop- of drawn butter over them. But be AND PRODUCE .
peras with one quart of boiling water. sure your sauce is rich and well
,-"" <> PILI Q which trill cure Sick This solution is odorless and deodor- cooked. Too often it has too much COMMISSION MERCHANTS
:.. J[ Headache and all Nervons -<[ izes }
.-. $ Disorder arising from Impaired, instantly. The copperas may be flour, and is not cooked enough, and 212 and 214 N. Franklin St., Saginaw tad
.- f Digestion, Constipation and Di.ordered -< bought at any druggist for eight or ten then it is better for pasting paper Side, Mich.
. aDd will quldlJ, rt.
11 LITer ft they cents a pound.
.. J|store women to complete health. -. than for eating. Another way of Consignments solicited and prompt retnrms
< Covered with a Tasteless Soluble Coating. < serving sweetbreads is to mince and guaranteed. _
I Barnett Bros.
Chicago, give the beet References: R. G. Dun Co., iBradstrttt'tAgency
,;. .1!> Of all_-drug ts.J-t Price_> jt-2 Scents Canal St.a box. I of references, local, New York and in then stew up a. little cream, a dredg- ; and First National Bank. Salt.
*.1:' Chicago. ing of flour, some salt, pepper and a Side.

t .



Inarching the Mango, Etc. the hell or outer coat of the seed is Water Power From Artesian'Wells. I depends a good deal on a home market 't

Editor Farmer and Pruit-Crower. removed before planting. Editor Farmer and Fruit-Grower. and seldom takes in less than $150a

I. Do mangoes come true to seed, Inarching, as is the case with most Some six years ago or more in an I month on an average. ,

or is it better to bud or graft them, fruit trees when grafted, hastens the article published in THE DISPATCH I I --I--
time of It is claimed the !. The Alarm Pivot Gun.
and if so, which is the best to do, budor fruiting. by over the signature of "Cold Water," the of
Picking catalogue a
growers, however, that seedling man- up grower
graft? I tried to call attention to artesian of small fruit the other
goes in Florida usually bear two or plants, day,

2. Is there a fiirst-class sulky or three years sooner than they do inmost wells as a source of power. I be. attention was fixed by the Heading

gang-plow for two horses made; suita. other countries where the mangois lieved that some of our largest wells, above, as something quite out of the .
the of the improved wheels of
by use of strawberries rasberries
way etc.
ble for in lemon and grown.
groves the would sufficient
2. For the best gang-plow write to day, give powerto But it did not seem so inappropriate,
which will work to advantage and turna small for cold
the S. B. Hubbard Hardware Company operate plants storage after all, when we proceeded to read:

light crop of grass under on light Jacksonville, purposes, electric lights, pumpingwater "For the protection of fruit gardens,

sandy soil? I 3. E. S. Hubbard, Federal Point, and other domestic uses, and orchards and melon patches,or can be '

is the best two-horse culti- I from more recent thought upon the used alarm about house
3. What Fla., keeps the best cultivators and as a burglar or

that will do work subject, I am more firmly convincedof barn. Can be set to s
vator thorough on cutaway harrows that are sold in the so as give warn-

our light sandy grove land when same State. the practicability of the theory.Of ing of the approach of any intruder

.. the many gentlemen who now direction. While
is in good condition? from any we only

INQUIRER. Letter from Polk County. have such wells, there must be some recommend it as an alarm gun, it can

Editor Farmer and Fruit Grower: who have use for a cheap and ever-
be loaded with shot and
i. Rev. E. Gale, of Lake Worth, ; being on a
"The Our rainy season closed unusually ready power. Such persons, with buta pivot, will 'draw bead' on the intruder
authority on :
an mangoes, says
late down south. That much small expenditure for an improved for few ..
writer has been told by one who was expectedand and make things lively a mo-

familiar with the mango in India that somewhat dreaded "fall blow," turbine wheel, can, I believe, easily ments. We shall depend on it, in the {

the Bombay, or, as they call it, somehow, passed us by, or surroundedus obtain that a power will of be two in readiness to four for horse use future to do thework; of a night watch. .
is esteemed the man in our fruit season. It's not a
'grafted / most
mango again. I have never witnessed a at all times, and that will require no 'real old business.' Printed
desirable of all varieties. This name toy, but ,
close so mild, and I have numbered fuel or supervision from a skilled '
with each Can this
directions 'i.
the the work gun.
'grafted mango, suggests thirty-four of them, most of them, too, superintendent. Who will give the
fruit thieves
be the
and the possibilities that are before us remedy against ,
far down south, and out of the thirty- theory a practical test ? fruit '
if- make culture that patient, long-suffering growers -
we mango a success
four we have had about one fall galeto R. E. P. heard
here. We should seek at the have been waiting forVe ,
ear- Fla., Oct. ,
each seven but with no Jacksonville it 1892.
liest possible day, to secure the best regu- not long ago of a fine melon patc.A r
and destruction of life
larity, no or
varieties of this fruit. In this respect Oranges in India. wholly destroyed by marauders in a .
property. They were, however, moreor
we ought to take a front position. less alarming, even to About one dozen of the orange trees I single night.-National Stockman.

persons in the made in .-+-*
The large number of{varieties already standing plantation
accustomed to them. I have never to
advertised give the most undoubted 1887 died during the rains, and about Sugar Making in Florida.Mr. "
recollection seen the waters so
evidence of a tendency to depart from my the same number are at present in un- Hamilton Disston, president of ;
low at previous close. This to
the original type. We ought to ex- any thrifty condition.A the St. Cloud Plantation Company, ;
forbodes a frosty winter just '
pect this, and put ourselves in a posi- many local idea exists that oranges will while on his way home from Florida
ahead. Well, we'll see by waiting, if
tion to profit by it." live much longer and give a better re- to Philadelphia, last week, stoppedover
we don't forget to look. Sometimes
The mango is propagated from seed turn in fruit if irrigated during the a few hours in this city. He is
however, arrears are brought in the
- and which is often up of the with well naturally enthusiastic over the capa-
by inarching, erro- dry seasons year
fall and winter, in the line of rains.I .
neously termed grafting. The seeds water than if irrigated by canal water. bilities and possibilities of the sugar
see that our weather man notes Fortfeade's .
lose their vitality in a few days after This plantation was made originallywith lands in the vicinity of his Florida
degrees|of cold, in our charts,
being taken from the fruit, and this a view of proving whether the factory, and describes the conditionof
by of comparison in settling our
fact makes it exceedingly difficult to way idea in question was right or wrong, affairs there as satisfactory in every
prospects of damage from frjost. It .
obtain seed of the best varieties from I and it was therefore watered from respect. '
must be remembered that an instru-
foreign countries. The process of inarching date of planting until quite lately froma The acreage of cane is being in
: ment nowhere in the valley of Peace
is the well sunk in the creased as rapidly as possible. A
or grafting by approach temporaay planta
river will do to depend on in such a 1.
process of grafting contiguous branches river tion. Five to seven years is the aver- curious source which has retarded
calculation. This downa
while the plants are both attached to passes age duration of life of an orange tree production has been discovered in the
much lower than the
their own roots. When the parts are very in this district when grown under fact that the burning of suffar cane
little either side.
a out on
united one of them is severed from its country canal irrigation, and as the same is trash upon the peaty land during a
There is variation of least
a at ten
root. The larger plant of the two is now proving to be the case under well dry time would communicate fire to
when reach the sandhillson
generally designed for the stock. degrees you irrigation, the local idea thus appearsto the land itself, which would be con- "
either side, and on the hill tops
When the smaller plant has united, it be erroneous. sumed to such an extent as to largelykill
still more.Vhere I live it has aver-
is cut off just below the union and it Our stiff heavy soil, and the water- off the mother roots of the stubble -
aged about ten degrees above in all
henceforth grows upon the other plant. logged condition it often falls into cane, and the ground would be left -.
cold for six winters
our spells, suc-
To the it is the when without a sufficient stock of plants for
join parts only necessaryto cessively. If they will elevate their during rainy season, irrigation

remove the barks between the stock of any kind is not needed, is, in making cane. In consequence of )
thermometer about feet and take
and cion and then tie the two together the degrees they 100 then estimate my opinion, mainly responsible for i this all tenants are now required in h. .;)

snugly. If outdoors the junc- may the limited length of time oranges live their contracts to agree to clear the -
from it .
more safely.I
tion should be waxed over; and it is in this district, and not to the qualityof land of the trash by some other
have in from
just stepped showingsome
then _necessary Jaiso to secure the visitors brag row of the water used for irrigation duringthe method han by burning it.

branches in sued manner that the my twenty dry seasons of the year.-British The promise of jarge returns nom

wind cannot loosen them. The partsare pomelo trees bearing their second crop Government Report. the cultivation of rice is also excellent.
which have never had but one quartof
sometimes joined by a tongue, *-+-* The company has some 750 acres in

after the manner of a whip-graft, but I cottonseed meal, each. The con- Profitable Fruit Growing.The rice, which now appears tt> be in the
clusion is that there boxes
are fifty on
this is rarely necessary. Oranges and Farmers' Review contains an finest condition, and good judges say :
the and all and
camelias were often propagated by twenty large bright. account of a successful gardener, who will yield 20 to 25 barrels per acre. ,#

inarching in the old practice, but this Scarcely any insects on the trees or keeps a constant supply of small fruit Mr. Disston says the rice industry will

work is now much more easily done fruit, while, on each side, there are from the 20th of June to the loth of soon be much nearer the head of the
with but little fruit and
by the veneergrafting.When orange trees September, beginning with strawberries list in importance than it is now occu-

fresh seeds are planted they plenty of insects. I conclude that 200 and ending with blackberries. He pying, according to the table published .

soon appear above the ground. The trees as good as my twenty would giveme sells his fruit near home, and by his in the Planter on the 1St of this
in the winter.I '
. pod or shell encloses from two to. ten $1,000 net coming skill in raising only the best, has built month. "

separate germs, each of which may shall advise, after this, that new up a market in a town of 1,200 inhabi-- Harvesting rice wfll'Eegin about :r"

make a tree if the plants are taken up beginners plant on the same plot tants, and now holds it against all com- November i, and continue throughthe

potatoes and pineapples, to make petition. He markets fruit each month. -
and divided during the first year'sgrowth day 'J
quick returns on their investment, if for and that time The mill will start early in .
beforethey have time to grow the sandhills. eighty days, during cane up ....

together. Though all are compressedinto on S. W. CARSON. puts into his pocket each day from December to manufacture the wagon "..,

one apparently solid kernel, they Midland. Fla. $24 to $25. It appears that he has sugars, and operations on the new .

.-*-< been this work for about New Year's. .JI
may be readily separated without dam- at forty years. crop will commence

age to them, but it is more usually I "The weakest must go to the wall.' We could name a Florida fruit Mr. Disston is making efforts to ,
I Salvation Oil, best of liniments, is!
done after the plants! have come up. I j bound to outstrip all competitors. It is grower who has something to sell near- increase the sugar producing acreage

The seeds germinate more readily if,good and cheap. 25 cts. ly every day in the year. He, too, by buying"canefrom farmers of ther



f i


j country surrounding St. Cloud, and on whose account these fenced are Apvantages for Settlers in Florida.. TO SHIPPERS: OF FRUIT :

has already about 500'or 600 tons; built, should pay for them. Probably there as no State i in i: the -
contracted for, the general price! beipg Perhaps it. will be objected that Union possessing more varied attract- -.WANTEDLemonsrorangesl

about $4 per ton. He has obtained such a law would result in a great ions for the capitalist desiring invest- es Grapes, Green, Peaches and ,

t favorable rates for freight on the railroads many more fences than would other- ment of the home-seeker than Flori-- Dried Fruits.Will .
so as to facilitate its transportation wise he.built Of course it would. da. If experience of those who pay cash. Send for a Daily Bulletin

to the factory. There would appear More land would be put under culti-- have spent both summer and winter. M. E. BALLARD,.& CO., *
to be no reason why the central vation, the money now sunk in there is to be accepted, climate one I 3449 Cottage Grove Ave., Chicago 111:,
factory system should not work with fences, for the benefit of a minority, of the chief inducements to settle General Produce Commission -Merchants: and
the greatest success at St. Cloud.- would go instead for better houses, ment. To quote the language of a 'Shippers. 72Sraa

Washington letter in La. Planter. and for seeds, trees and fertilizers; distinguished Northern writer in enu- B. PRESLEY & CO.,

-- I.., and a boom would strike Polk county] merating the many advantages held I.EADING
j Make the Stock Owner Pay for the such as it will never see as long as out by that State to ambitious young
Fences."RazorBack present conditions continue. The men. he says : <"Had<<< Florida no FLORIDA ORANGE DEALERSOF
time would not be far distant when other inducement than her climate, THENORTHWEST
} in an article singu- there would be little unoccupied land
she would then excel all other Statesin ,
.. larly characteristic of his species, defends left for cattle and hog range, and attractions to home.sehkers. Thisis ST. PAUL, MINN.
his right to be the pirate of the when their owners would learn that true, but men who seek homes in
+ Florida woods, roving under the black there is more money in good breedsof this sunny land find additional attractions I

'. flag, robbing and plundering, carry- cattle, well cared for; and in hogs in many opportunities of- SPRAYWormy
ing his depredations boldly into all raised in the Northern fashion, than fered for remunerative investment or

I premises, and living at the expense off. they ever dreamed of, even in Flori-- development, says the Industrial ITBEES
his owner's peorer neighbors. Hogs, da's palmiest stock raising days.I American.The V
he maintains; should have the prece- see that "Razorback," while he growing of fruit, winter vege- /

f.. dence, because "they can be raised so strongly objects to "foreign" rule, tables, tobacco and sugar intelligently '
anywhere," while there are drawbacksto is and sell his Wormy Trait
quite ready willing to managed, are profitable undertakings.The and Leaf Blight
vegetable raising. Yes, there are land to foreigners, as we understand, live stock interests are negiected, of Cherries Apples and,Pears Plums, ,
; serious drawbacks this latter indus- prevented,also Grip
to from the tenor of his article he regards but no State offers such large returnsto and Potato Rot-by
try, and must continue to be, so longas all who are not Florida born. the breeders and feeders of cattle, Doable praying Acting with +ExcelMor talht I'H
his pirate ship is to be first in the Once having sold them the land he interested Spraying Outfits Beat
sheep and hogs. For those not in the market.Thousands<,
would deny them a voice in the con- in agricultural or live stock in use.Catalogue,descnb-
field.Last log all insects injurious to
I year I spent $75, more or less, duct of affairs. With this interpretation ursuits the lumber and phosphate \ fruit,mailed Free. AddressWMSTAHLQulncylli
to re-fence a ten-acre lot. As I did of the word I am a FOREIGNER, industries present a large and profit I ;,
I much of the work myself, of course I in Bartow C. I. abie field and for the seafaring man -
E did not count that. I did not attempt the coast,of Florida supplies ari end W E I I R.In'A C H'Y I M Ulnlny Mt Ditching.> Wets,-Pvmn*..on,.

to "make my meat"-only my vege- Modern Chinese in Their Homes. less variety of fish which may be bay WlndandStiamiHtattng eon to and 150./0'E"cclop.dla'or,.Ao. Wilt of

il tables. I planted, at considerable ex According to Mongolian history, salted and dried, or shipped to Northern also 1500Enpra.Inge., Chicago, The 111.;American Dallas, TeL Well; Works Sydney.Aurora N.
1 pense for a poor man, white potatoes. the Chinese are one of the most ancient markets on ice. The extensive
Jj cow-peas, beans, corn, tomatoes, cu of the of the oyster beds could be made profitableas Sir days earlier tbaq
agricultural peoples
cumbers, squashes, melons, cabbages, they are stocked with oysters of : Agrlcuit'l any variety Ex.tested at 111.
P etc., hoping to be able to furnish my world. And yet much land remains great delicacy. The business has at greenish G
t wife and children a change from untilled, and many products, including been badly damaged on the Atlantic tender. sweet Tbe oulr and rape d&Urioua.
I "grits and gravy." But there were even rice, are imported from Siam coast north of the Carolinas by dredg Y< that ranks first boibra.
1: 1 drawbacks to my vegetable raising. and other neighboring countries. The ing until msny of the natural bed !: _" i4 earliness Tine and sealed quality.tach with
-; ....:' our registered trademark -
t The razorbacks pried off pickets with government promotes the cultivationof have been destroyed, but these in y. T"'!X MA!* label. Send for
their snouts; they burrowed under the soil in every way and remits all time will be replaced by the processof "4CUI.u.*'drtilS SlEP'Hlt-.lur"*-1 UOYT. r Information.' fcOlss New Agents anaao.wanted' CLB
j the rails; they squeezed between the taxes until the farmer receives a return artificial planting now being so The BEST AlACIIINKRraud

( barbed wire; they lifted up the gates from his land. In case the crop is de- extensively engaged in by men of 0 R E succeeding TOOLS in"'this in bnslneas the world-also for.
,f and thus unlatched them. I drove stroyed by flood or insects the agricul- large capital. The beds of Floridaare Horse Powers,
\ them out and mended the fences by turist pays no taxes until the follow- comparatively untouched, and WELLS Steam Engines,
f1 day, but they came in and rioted at ing year, and when the harvest is bad canneries could be run for years on Pumps Valves,
f night. the local authorities lend money toI I the shores of many of its bays with B i LU P 1 I Iron Pip and Fittwet reliable Wen Sap.
Not a single vegetable did I get the farmers for, the purchase of seeds, I out materially affecting the extensive BsV O il I I b BL bsj pUec.assured.Uraeat Catalogue and mailed work hUe

from my garden, while the hogs wax- which, however, must be repaid withinten natural beds. Wt.LLoLOOMIS&NYMAN,
ed fat. What they did not eat, they years. Thus, it is plain, there is Can any other State show such a -
JJ rooted up. There are certainly drawbacks every incentive for a thorough cultiva- variety of pursuits which can be made CR II --EVAPORATOR
to vegetable raising other than tion of all tillable land. But the Chi-
g, profitable to the industrious man who U I I THE ZIMMERMAN,
jt frost; "but the razorback can be raised nese are not farmers by nature, but will engage in any one of them ? slits and .The. Illtrtrattd Standard Cataloo Maehin.Dtsarsnt nte..
anywhere." tradesmen. In many respects they resemble .--.<.? THE BLYMTClt: Ide. WOKKB CO..Clartiaatt.: 0.
I also think that "the day for giving the Jews, who, also, were not Horsford's Acid Phosphate
ti: the rich all and the poor none," fond of rural pursuits, and have not Relieves Mental and Physical Exhaustion j ALE SICKLY
ought to be over; and where was thereto contributed to the progress of husbandry -

be found a poorer man than I, with nor are many of them farmers at
Baskets.THE lOOKING (CHllDRr(
T my money spent to no purpose, and the present time. Picking ,.
my labor wasted ? Before the fields are plowed in the ,abject to SPASMS are most likely troubled wit
I "PERFECTION"PIITKING 'J/D Q U The beat remedy for this I.the celebratednUrmO.B.A.FAHNESTOCK'SVERMlFUai.
I am glad when my neighbors can spring certain ceremonies are gone .
"make their meat," provided they do through with, in which the Emperor leen60Trar.r. >tnii *andneverfall n *
v 5 not make it my expense; which theyare himself participates at Pekin. Offer. & BASKET .fiCJEJ
certainly doing1 long as I am ings are also made, and the farmers BOWLING GREEN
obliged to put up $75 worth of fenceto pray to the deities of spring and agri-
\chartered preparatory school of the highest rsputa.
keep out,$15 worth of hogs. culture. When a Chinaman desiresto The Most.Economical and Practical ion and"uex,,,. Health record perfect. Charges..
of Y..,Jowlin Qr nTa.
i There is of sell his land he first offer it redress John IlartM.A.U.
[ course, something to : must to Picking Basket on the market.
be said on the other side. There are all of his relatives, beginning with his BETHEL CLASSICAL and MIUTARI
great extents of uncultivated woods- father and ending with the most distant POI Price List, address . .OA. .
) just the place for hogs and cattle to relation, before he may tender ito B. H. WARNER, Prepare t orBuslnessUniTersities and.
Point. Catalogue address If aj.B. .
ic-at l'aJaPta, Pla. West -:\..
range and pick up some sort of a a stranger. r nov :A.>Kclirmx Bethel Academy Va.
living in. It set ms an injustice to say All agricultural matters are in the --i. t F'ytrAES. .-w

they shall not do this. Let every hands of a commission, consisting'of Spadingarrow!
I. wner.of cattle and hogs be assesseda three or four experienced farmers,i who MORGAN

small amount per head-twice as have great authority and official rank. SPIESS !
I t much for a hog as a cow-sufficient They control all land sales, advance 17wus2rnds The Best all around Rotary ""Iusd. 8tubble Pnlrer1 Vine-er.
1 in the,'aggregate for all the fencing money for the purchase of seeds, if 'NO EQUAL yards for Fall and Peach'C-rcharda. Mad
'1 built-in the county in the future, and necessary, and punish those who fail 4a for farrow Cmtaloirae.or ridge.Mention Angle;tfteeth.adjuatable.this Paper. Address)
let farms and fields,be fenced as they to cultivate- their: acres in''the mariner \ D.S.MORGAfCO.BrockportN.Y.:
are nowv islonlrustice that those prescribed by law. : I' ,,. -.....UIM. I ..; ; .M ); ;



:.. .,,

; ".: \" .

..... ,..-..-. r



gii$ Of THE STATE fAtUIE lliIA1fCE nn I IflfillSTftflfc U1IO$. t

VoL VL "Agriculture is the Basis of Wealth No. 45


Less Politics and More Potatoes. legislation will practically benefit him and for the
right best interests of all. Never among human kind can we findso

JCdltor Alliance Department: whose farm shows no evidences of Todayjthe: farmer is rising as never absolute and complete an absorp-

When a man leaves his farm and thrift. First fill your corncrib and before *in defense of his individual tion [of the individual by the

g s'off, hunting for an office, he is smokehouse, then talk about owning
rights and for the special purpose of social group as in the cities of ants and
likely to return, if not a sadder, at railroads. I don't mean for you to freeing himself from the domination bees, where individual property has
least a wiser man. I did that way ignore politics. On the I of and !
contrary tyrannical unjust principlesand never, it seems, beeh imagined. In
this year of grace 1892, and now I would have know the entire
you political policies. I defy any man to these republics what one citizen has
have no fall garden worthy of the name. economy and history of our prove that farmers are not a specially for himself belongs to the other. Doesa

Just"to think how 'I might have remained country, and knowing these will class. I
you aggrieved defy any man to hungry bee' meet one laden with

at' home, saved my money, !i know very well how to vote; but I prove that they are not a specially booty returning to a city, she lightly
full of the milk of human
kept my cup would urge you never to take your important class. ret no man sup taps her on the head with her antennas

- hindness, had no enemies and more dose of politics on an empty stomach.Fill pose that the farmer is not in earnestin and instantly the latter hastens ina

beans, Irish potatoes, peas, turnips, your farm to overflowing, then his demands for equal rights, or sisterly way to disgorge part of the

tomatoes, egg fruit, etc., that would I twist the tail of the monopolistic tiger. that he will ever give up until he has nutriment provisionally stored in her

have stocked a small market. As it The man who pretends to farm in secured them. own stomach. Ants proceed in the

is, ,I have to rely upon my young Florida and has to patronize the stores V same way as bees, but in addition the
friend, Doc Leitner, to help me out. for
of what his
goes The following is plain but we be- ant thus sustained is very careful to
Doc is a hard working young fellowI table, who never has any farm pro- lieve fair talk : Let us appeal to all show her gratitude. "The ant who
have been urging to marry a widow ducts to off at the store for such "
swap citizens for feels the need of food Huber
good help to break the says ,
with about six children
to help out truck as he is compelled to buy who
of "begins by tapping her two antennas
power monopoly by helping us ,
school but he
our public seems slowto
; swears at railroad while he
pays elect who with a rapid movement the
men can be trusted to legis- very upon
heed advice. if
my I only two prices for corn oats and meat
late wisely and fairly for the common antennae of the ant from whom she ,,
lived close'to Major Campbell, I need hauled
a miles, who never
In this will expects succor. Immediately
good. way we secure they
never plant any garden at all. He is raises a mule but has to
or a
pony be
the of the seen approaching another
help patriotic masses of all may one
a liberal sort of a neighbor. Some men brought all the from Tennessee
way casses: of citizens. Let us make our with open mouth and extended tongue
are wonderfully liberal when they have whose axe handles come from
meaning clear that we do not mean to for the communication of the liquid
nothing-always tell what remarkable Indiana-oh pshaw! the list is too the which one to the other. Dur-
injure corporations, nor to deprive passes
things they would do, but the true test long and the is too old but it is
story them of a single right. At the same ing this operation the ant who re
is when has and does and thati
a man ; just as true as of the old command-
any time let us have it distinctly known ceives nourishment does not cease to
i the kind of whiteman the is.
a Major ments. Neglect farm if
your you that we know our rightand mean to caress the friend who is feeding her,
I am about to bid my old friend a long want to. All right, you are a free have them. The time is past for continuing to move her antennae with
and-weary farewell."It man, that is are sorter free. I'm "
Let singular activity. The collective
play. us now work. Instead of
may be four years and it going to raise tobacco and stuff at Tallahassee the of must have lasted
corporations ruling us, we should system property
be forever the old hath
may as song if I can me a little farm.
rule the ants and bees for thousands
corporations. They are our among many -
it but when I in
am Tallahassee If I can't I'll resign and come back to
looking after the cash of our fair State Belhaven. TOM SAWYER. offspring. The people give the corporations of years; for, apart from cases of
their rights and franchises. demoralization, such as may, for example
1 I;am certain that my heart will yearn .
for dear old Belhaven and the independent Notes and Comments.The They also give them their patronageand be produced among bees by
employment to their giving them a taste for drunkenness,
life on the farm.I Indiana Farmer : Farmers
As these intelligent insects show the most
: wonder if I shall get lazy and should be talking politics these success. already possessed of
absolute deference and devotion
benefits from the to
proud and if my hands will get white times. They should see the candid peo
ple they have no right to a dominating special property. Their primitive
and soft once more. They are rough ates before election day and sound
influe.. in the selfishness has broadened out into
ce government.
. and'sore just now for I have been them upon the measures they are interested collective
or patriotic egotism. But
handling,the axe and hoe for thirty in, and let them know plainly these social

days past, until my body is growing what they desire to have done at A hired man contributes the following more than very: Christian species charity, with have their not

strong again and my conscience is the next legislature. Do not delay to an eastern paper : The ,
reached the high degree of civilizationat
getting over the political l strain of six these interviews with your legislative only way to get higher wages is to
one bound. In the and Bee
months past. candidates until after election. It I. earn them. If I work for $40 per F,

The, struggle for office is a brutal : may be too late. month and earn $60, some neighborswill worlds, as in our own, there are sav-
There are still at the
!thing at best.. !Here. have been living I #...* want me next year. So there will ages. present
*T time certain species of ants ignorant
in Florida for with writer be a competition for my services, andI
six years not Says a for an exchange : We
of the divisions of labor carried
an enemy that I ever head of and no all know that until our present Con- will get more pay. But if I merelyearn far their civilized so

unkind feelings for any man on earth, gress the great leading industry of the what I get, I cannot make my among \ m i congeners.i

and yet, because I simply canvassedthe land, agriculture, had no decent rep- employer believe that he ought to pay Howls This I

State in behalf of a political party resentation at Washington since the more. If I say I can do more, he We offer One Hundred Dollars

men have called me names and I have early days of our government. We will "say, "why don't you do so Reward for any case of Catarrh that

given them hard words in return until all know that today most of our State now? If we want our employers to cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh

we are all heartily ashamed of our- legislatures are too largely deficient inI I look after our interests we must look Cure.F. .

selves. Deliver me from politics if farmer representatives. It is not reasonable after theirs. The man who always J. CHENEY & CO. Propi.,

you please-until next time. to suppose that a body of puts a rail back on the fence when he Toledo, Ohio.

Let me say just here to my farmer men who have no direct interest in sees one offand who never forgets to I We the undersigned, have knownF.

friends, and especially to those who the fa-mer's welfare, who do not feel shut the gate after him is on the roadto J. Cheney for the last 15 ,
tried to defeat me, that I am going to or know his needs, whose interests success. When in doubt as to and believe him perfectly honorablein

keep ever in view the words of that and associations are foreign to thoseof what course to pursue, take the one all business transactions and finan-

great man who said: 'A public officeis the farmer, will be safe and good that seems to be the most for youremployers cially able to carry out any obligationsmade

a public trust," and while in officeI legislators for the agricultural inter- bjenefit. Then he will by their firm.

shall endeavor to do my whole duty, ests. soon trust you to do things that he West & Truax, Wholesale Druggists -
remembering always that the man be- v would not let the careless man at-
Toledo, Ohio ; Walding, Kin-
longs to the office, not the office to the A writer for the National Stock- tempt. Every increase of wages nan & Marvin, Wholesale Druggists,

map.And man says: Along the nation's path. I means increased responsibility; so do Toledo, Ohio.
I make bold once more to the farmer has been not hesitate to take responsibility
urge way a more or Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken inter-

upon our farmers, as I ever have urged, less active force in shaping the destinies I upon yourself if you* *want more pay. nally, acting directly upon the blood

this truth, that he who fails to utilize of our common conn ry. To and mucous surfaces of the system.

every.resource of his farm will alwaysbe his everlasting glory, that activity has !\1 In "Property-Its Origin and De- Price, 75 cents per bottle. Sold by

the victim of adversity,.and that no almost always been on the side of velopment," appears the following: all druggists. Testimonials free.



Established 1876.McALISTER JAMES STEPHENS & SONS., 1888-1892.


Produce Commission Merchants THE MOST EEOHOffllEAL, KEblAfibE AND EFFIEIEHT.C CIn

.629 Liberty Street, Pittsburgh, Pa. FRUIT IDEIthERS,
Successful Use Since 1888in
34T and 340 Broadway, Orange Groves and Vegetable Gardens in size from six acres to one
ALB..A.NY NE"VV' YORK. hundred and seventy-five acres.
The Florida Dispatch or any Mercantile Agency.

__ I have perfected, and tested by use, an arrangement of light steel

}ITHEI: i tubes as a substitute for the perishable hose.JAMES.



r ST a31IxHAM: : "




Coal Grain Wines Tobacco .
Hay, Liquors, Cigars, Etc.

Every Two Weeks on Mondays, Commencing Nor. 7, ;JACKSONVILLE r: F'LA..

". Returning from Baltimore, Leaving Mondays.


Reduced Rates on Shipments to Florida. Parker....................................81 75 Martin Rye..S 00
Orange Valley........................... 2 00 Virginia Glades ..............-......... ,4 00
.. This Steamer is perfectly adapted for fruit,being thoroughly ventilated. Rates on oranges Valley..... ..................... 2 BO Old Bourbon ............................ 5 00
per box to Baltimore 3S cents to Philadelphia and Washington 40 cents. North Carolina Corn................... 2 5O Kentucky Sourl\larlh.... ............ 5 00
'! Clifton Club ....... ............... Old Baker ................... ......... 5 00
GRAY, IRELAN & CO., JOHN G. CHRISTOPHER Montrose Velvet................SO 00
.. Baltimore Agent ---- Gen. M'prr, Jacksonville. jugs Extra: One gallon, 250.; two gallon,500.; three gallon 750 Remit[by post office(money
order,check or registered letter. We cannot ship C.O. D. to dry towns.A .
CAUTION.-Beware of dealer*.nW, complete price list of Groceries,and Wine List'sent free on application.
.... .mill or .hoes without.L.It on flam

: pan back abject.snbstltHiioBs and to the vrosecation price are stamped by fraudulent law on bottom for and el-, W. L, D 0 U G LAS".w. --- JOHN CLARK, SON & CO.

tai.t>r money under
:' false pretence. FORGENTLEMEN.


Ie "'.' A genuine sewed shoe that will not rip i floe Calf,
4 seamless,smooth inside,flexible,more comfortable,stylish How to make good Fertilizers AT HOME vlth
and durable than any other shoe ever sold at the price
x Equals custom-made shoes costing from$i to$5.
The only S3.00 !Shoe made with two completer
1/1 + z .olesj,securely sewed at the outside edge(as shown in cut), .
'_ which fifes double the wear of cheap welt shoes sold at the Soft PhosphatesSaving
f .f % same price,for such easilyrip.having only one sole sewed
to a narrow strip of leather on the edge,and when once
i' '' worn through are worthless.
The solesof U'.I.DOUGLAS 83.00She
o two *
.. '- when worn through can be repaired as many times u you $7.00 to $10.00 per ton on the prices you
.1''.;.':, O (;-, necessary as they will never rip or loosen from the upper. are now paying for Fertilizers. '
a f L Purchasers of footwear desiring to economize
a ,should consider the superior qualities -Send for Special Florida Circular giving directions for making
{ Qo: of these shoes and not be influenced
y to buy cheap welt shoes sold at$&00.
"; a. %r' baring only appearance to commend( Fruit and Truck Fertilizers.W.
hT ;' them. W. L. DOUGLAS Melli.i .
'- 84 and t5 Fine Calf, Hand
Ii bowed;>*3.5 0 Police andFarm.ers
s Jt ;S'i.:iO Fine Calf; 92.45 S. POWELL & CO., Chemical Fertilizer Manufaoture,
and $3.00
HOTS' 8-2.00 Work.1Dgmen'.J. Yontu :803 to JUg Bow\ '. Wharf; BALTIMORE MD.
-- 81.75 School Shoes Ladies* ----
4 ; ---- -- -
= 13.00 Hand SeWed 84.50. -
HIS. ... .....IS. TIm.. ... E .. .:;;".::;:. 8 .OO and; Hisses1
.; -,-,:,.... -.....__ l'. 3' ::."-- 91.75 Best Dengola, S3.0
/.y.y .; :-- ;' ,;... '..A' $u ",- are of the sams nijU ENTERPRISE No.10 FOR CHOPPINGSausage
,f ? ''':' : .
Oe .
: : ;
?! ; ; j1 )%.. r ; standard of merit.
>;. T {/JJ Meat, Mines

t:'" j.LwILz ;o ::'tio-IlEWQU-4": ]": ( :,t.a_.:. ,; Meat t Chopper f" 0 e f aM0'v" Hoe'a Dyspeptics Hamburg Meat-Scrapple Head,Steak Pepper Cheese., Suet for*,,

Chicken Salad. Hash,
Q-TI N NED.-0.
Will rlT ezeUslT sal t* saoe Jealera and general merchants where I.harBarents. 1 Chicken Croquette Meat
Write for catalogue. If not for sale In yonr place send direct (. Faetarytatfnff Codfish Scrap
!t kind, size and width wanted. Postage free W. L. Douglas, Brockton Mass. The e But t in !tie W lorld. for Poultry, Lobsters,
Tripe, Clams,Corn for
WANTED.: For Sale by the Fritter., Stale BreadHardware
Trade. for Bread Crumbs,
Cocoanut, Cabbage,
Send'for Catalogue Horse Radish,Vanilla
CALADIUM or ELEPHANT EAR BULBS t Beana, &:e. Alto for
: '
I Enterprise HTg COI',, making Inralld,Beef Pulverizing Tea for
I Third Dauphin SU. J
I Address,stating average size and price per barrel, Philadelphia, Fa. "No.1 $3.00 Potatoes, &:e. '

HOBT. BUIST, Jr., Philadelphia, Pend.1a .
\ rr ,

.' J. ALEX. LITTLE, President. L.OCKIIAKT LITTLE, Secretary and Treasurer.




I ., ,

,.r, .r: HIGH G1lA/DE/ FE1 TILIZE1 S

, MPORTERS OF POTASHES, NITRATES, and the famous CALCUTTA BONE. The largest stock of E R TILIZER MATERIAL in the South

(. ,: A Special Invitation Extended to All to Visit Our Factory. PROMPT SHIPMENTS. GREAT CARE AND ATTENTION GIVEN TO ALL ORDERS. .


f t .


4. .


-_._- .

BARTER COLUMN LANGSHAN FOWLS AND EGGS. Imperial FOR SALE-One second hand Washington I To EXCHANGE-Beautiful home in Jackson-
,s and Eggs; also Bronze Turkeys Press for sale cheap at this office. ville two story house! large yard variety of
Definite exchange offers inserted free. State and McNeil Peas for sale. Mrs. W. II. MANN, Write for narticular fruit shrubbery. etc.; value 3050. for 10 acre
Mannville Fla. 10-13-51 bearing in fair condition with
orange grove good
what you have and what you want. DO you need stationery of any kind-paper water protection. Write particulars. Address
PROZEN OUT FRUIT GROWERS will find pens and ink 1 If so, send to DJ Costa Printing "
Open to subscribers! only. ,I high, dry, proof fruit lands in the Tabor and Publishing! House. Jacksonville Fin I "EXCHANGE II-IO-2t Farmer and Fruit Grower. .
lake Colony. Write fJr particulars to W. 1 K.:
FOR EXCHANGE City Lots and 10 acres of PABOR. Manager, Avon Park Fla. 10-13-tf FLORIDA'S advantages for small investments, FOR SALE-Five hundred Sweet Seedling Orange -
in Jacksonville Fla.. value $5i. will be Estate Journal," Arcadia, Fla. i Trees, sizes from one to four inches;
exchanged, all or part for property in Leesburg, STRAWBERRY. PLANTS-Send for price list $1.00 per year: sample with state map 10 cents.I first-class in every respect. HILLIER GROVES,
cash difference Grand Bay, Ala. '
Fla.. or vicinity. Will pay some 2-r4-l2m Citra. I I-IO-It
oil Rood paying property. Address P. O. Box 8-1 i-qtWALL

226 Leesburg. Lake County Fla.XTEW SEE THEM GROW-Those Pear and other 5 000 Red* Spanish Pineapple Slips wanted ;,
PAPER-Cheaper than any house in trees,etc. Pier on is getting ready for f in November. Address, stating pri 'e,
& calibre Colt's Revolver nickel plated. state. Samples, prices and instructions the fall trade. Prices now ready. SUMMIT W. E. PABOR. Avon Park, Fla II-to-2t
AN handsomely( engraved, best make. Want to free by mail. J. F. ROBINSON, 15 W. Bav street NURSERIES, D. E,. Pierson. Monticello, Fla. situation
exchange for 12 bore B. L. Shot Gun. reliable Jacksonville, Fla. 3.i6mSTAWBERRY 8-n-ot WANTED to take charge of an
or Truck Farm by a
B. MACDONALD, compe-
maker. Send particulars.
tent Address DAVID
person. ,
Avon Park\ Fla. "'I0"CENTAWORDM PLANTS Clouds. Hoff mans. Seasoned Orange Box Heads. i Fla. :
o-4t t tWEEVILS
Crescents. Strong plants now
readv. Send for prices. CLARK. LEWIS, lIamp- We carry more dry lumber than any mill in II RATS, MICE exterminated from f
COLUMN on, Fla. 7-28-131 the South and are prepared to fill orders for box u and Beans. Cost fifty cents per
---- heads in large quantities at short notice. Dry bushel Send $t fora never failing remedy. R. I
To insure insertion in this column, advertisements REPAIR t your old family Bibles; make them at Flowing Ceiling and Siding specialty.' TILGH- H. ANTHONY. Sharpsburg, San Patricio County, ?,
MAN-WILSON Co.. Palatka. Fla. i2t
as new. DaCosta Printing and Publishing 7-21 Texas. Agents wanted.
must be accompanied by the money. 111031POR .. 1
Advertisements must not exceed fifty words. House,Jacksonville Fla.BOONE'S 'ANKS-G.. DAVIS & SON Palatka. Fla. SALE thousand '.;ot .
-Thirty Orange, emon
Postage Stamp received in payment. A Manufacturers of s Tanks Tubs and
fine in Pomelo Trees, leading varieties at Magnolia .j.aud
Count word including name and address. EARLY quality; the earliest Vats. Large Water Tans a specialty for rail- -
eve/y. ._ -. orange in use. Limited supply of trees. Au- Nurseries, Bellcview Marion County, Fla.
road and Send for
:-----t.: :: .M. "' ::" -:::; ;: irrigating purposes. price Mention Paper.
Pomelo. Mr. Clauser, of Logwood, 11-10-51
CUTTINGS-Wood foi grafting and Vines of received returns in February from Barber & Co., io-i3-i2t
S< FT PHOSPHATE-We mine and *
Foreign Grapes. For cata- Chicago: Common Pomelo net, $1.20: ; Auranti- SALE-Three hundred thousand Grape VOLUBLE
logue address IX. VON LUTTICHAN, Earleton, Fla um, 82.30. Some fine trees. Also, large Tardiff FOR and one hundred thousand Sour Scions. Soft Bone Phosphate, analyzing J

1I-lo-12t buds on sour. JAMES MOTT, Orlando Nursery. Very fine Pnces very reasonable. S. M. immediately 17 per cent. Phosphoric available for Acid-S plant to food 7,per balance -
7-21 Sw STEPHENS, Lakeland, Fla. 10-22-lIt
__ available
comes by gradual steep. Price per ton,
SAXE-Large Young Bearing Orange 650. Discount on car lots. THE COWLES &
FOR cheap;very desirable: must be old. Also FOR SALE Whipporwill pees, per bushel, f.o. TILGHMAN'S CONDITION POWDERS will
leading varieties Conch limited any eat and grow fat. They haveon
4,000 orange trees in nursery, on $2.00; peas ( quantity), per Il-IO-IOt
sour stocks, from one to two inches in diameterat pound, post paid, soc; Chufa seed, per pound equal for chickens, and are a sure cure for salt
ground ; extra fine Come and see them. post paid 350; per peck, f. o. b., $1.50; pearl sick cattle. For sale everywhere in Florida. -
ERNEST BOYNTON, Archer, Fla. n-io-2t millet, per pound post paid, 35C; four pounds Sample peckages sent by mail for 35 cents. W. SPIRAlk SP
{1.25; ten pounds, f. o. b., $2.00. Send cash with G. TILOBJIAN, Palatka, Fla. 8-25-131 If'lG

AT" "A BARGAIN-10,000 very fine large Orange order. EXCELSIOR SEED FARM, Keuka Fla. SIZERS-Ayer's Perfected-has no
Lemon Buds. Hart's late Jaffa, Mediter 24tfFANCY ORANGE to break or get out of order. Address
ranean Sweets, and Villa Franka Lemons. J. L. ALFRED AVER Lake Weir, Fla., or Florida Fruit GRAZING NOZZLE. .
DERI BOX. Lakeland, Fla. ni4t PIGEONS-Bought,sold and exchanged. Exchange, Jacksonville. io-2o-St .
for what want. for
you Stamp reply. I
SALE, on the trees, about three thousand LLOYD GRANT, Lady Lake, Fla. 7-25-521 Keiffer, Wilder and Idaho Pear 1
FOR LECONTE Allows cows and horses to and
graze prevents
UIOranges. A. F. STYLES, Jacksonville, and Marianna Plums, &c.
Fla. n-io-3t DISASTER-Use Perfection Rein Guard. browsing.Hubbard 1.25 at factory, post paid $1.3).
AVOID LVge lot of Mariannas for Budding and Grafting -
The S. B.
prevents horses switching over Company, Jacksonville, FT*.,
hand. Will sell -Address Florida
on cheap.
Kieffer.LeConte, Garber and Mikado' thelines. Agents and dealers coin money. Sam- Nursery, T. M. PULESTON Monticello. Fa.! agent for the State. ," I
FOR ; Plums, Pecans Persimmons, Figs ple Ji, with circulars. ANDREW V. CALLAHAN, 10-20-41 ,i. .' I
: '
Pomegranates, write to J. IL GIRARDEAU, General :Manager Salem, Ohio. 8-n-iot M S. MOREMEN, : I
"'Io-6t the "New Fruit," or
Fla. Commot.
Monticello, SEnDS 30C
and I
FOR SALE-7,000 Orange, Lemon Grape per by mail. WM. P. NEELD, Pinellas, MANUFACTURER AND PATENTEE: ,' ,.
Buds all budded stock and _
on sour
; .
fine tract'of of Land, Fla. 10-20-41
SALE- jjo acres
trained stake. Write H.
FOR Melbourne. to for-prices. J. Tuw Switzerland, Florida. >>
mile from the town $3,200
part cash. W.. GOODE; Melbourne, Brevard L5 Lake Weys Pla. 8-iS-igt TVfACARTNEY ROSE Plants and Cuttings make 7-a8-6mo: ... .. '

count, FlaJ fRo. ._ II-Io7tTWENT'CamphorTree NOW is the time to plant Pear Orchards. If A'A. strong, beautiful evergreen fences. For sale. i
.' I'
M. O'NEILL, Fairbanks. Fla. Io-ao-6t '*: e&-. {" Cleiter WUU.
you waflt to buy cheap, write for catalogue to ..- ",. BERKSHIRE. Poland Chin! I
Seeds, 25cents. CHI J. H. GIRARDKAU,Monticello, Fla. n-io-6t ::1Lef1.wre4..< PIUS. JerKy, Guemwy and
tt-IO-tt ANIMAL MEAL MAKES HENS LAY, YOUNG -- 'o-' lloliwln CaUl.. Thoronjhbrtd8be ..
TIT ANTED-Partner who can run a saw mill. grow; wards off disease. Circulars and p. fAC7 Pooltrr. Dnntlnf -:.

HARDy.IDRANGllS' Oonshin1 or Satsuma Or- GEO. 1'. GAINES, Gainesboro, Fla. testimonials. E- W. AMSDEN, Ormond, Fla. B. V. MMITU. oe ...and vlllcb'CkMter UeaM Do.. .. C !

ang(.budded on Trifoliata stock/four years n-io-2t io-6-3m '.'
Is to Northern 1
old. TIushardy orange adapted -
Middle, 'West. Florida, Southern Georgia and 1
LOuisi na. For prices and particulars, address \ '.0,
JAS. P. DEPASS, Lake City. Fla. II-I0-2mo
\ flfifi TREKS, budded
1,U U U ,even years ago,from 4 to xo4ect high.PricC5ftc.tfl .

: .< Suoo. 'each.. ALBERT. FRIES; St. '. ,."1" .

Nl bolat. : ii-io-it I-IOV\T :DOES.: 'rixx c..ATCI-I.. : ':'YOU:? -. ,'. .if

nnirS fin sCfultaiood''Jersey: "Bull ill the State for '" -'

sale reasonably,.or. would exh urge for a No. IMilch .
Cow. He is three years old and a perfect Send us-ari order'foe: 'hoses Creain i .Fruit or F'AANK J: e NTa's (

......picture. ..., Address*'fc Box n> i 1 V Palatka. \... Fla. .. Banta's Pepsin: ,' ; e .
t lo-.' co.W. ".- ... ; .I" { Chewing: Gum/-"and.-vye dill !
"'-"' r r- :

:c TJJJDDEtf r.8 GROVE -Lemon Orange, and Grape-""or. I i \ sencl you '!a'.harjdsQnie/ ; gloria i .illc, eight te rib-. ., -m.r" ",,

.**. F'ntit'Qabout threeacres. in first-class condition ,

,pn go acre.tract Net return from Lemons' Umbrella, either wood or,Sitter: .haudje,-one .t.hat .... i'; ,...'
sold.thi: .year Over two hundred.dollar, with ,
""niore''.,.to Itl&Tketbifuated near Acron, Lake you will bqj u. ...h tp carry.. ,. ... <-, '..:..! *; :H :' l";) .. .
,Pt7Wil1: b(*61d at a sacrifice. R. A. PALM t_ 1:::;'':'-tj.: .- : ',-' .E. '.:,.. ', 'ft",..'. ...----"-" . ,,'" _,", .(:.!" \_....''"'.'1 .,

.AR, Meriden- .. Conn. .. nicatT7OUR ._--- Banta's
Cne&thFttait and Pepsin Gum
f fine Berkshire Boars for sale, three years
jd] entitled te registration Price lest, dollars. .
; apece( T..A.VIN ENT.Rivemew, Fla.IIteIf is not equalled f for flue chewing qualities, Jlayor, indigestion, etc. This offer is only good'for

; ,, --+- -_.-. -- -. 90 days, merely as an advertisement to get our Gums more thoroughly introduced.
iPHAR. TREES:-:.:-All kinds,all sizes, all pnces. Manufactured\ by F.
1 .1 eaeh, Plow. Persimmon, "'&c. Fine', :f\ BANTA* I jLxiOLCL: : Otui.O.4

.health "treis, and right Send for list; .. .: .
[to,* t:. J):.1 ipR.poNfcJrton.tJcfllo; Fla\ n lo-tf s 'c 'f FORjSJ\LE BY **

It _. -S / H. .'
'" -j--- I % : J L. DWSENBERRV 2ft CO.,
TlfANTEDSeyentyfiVe sweet seedling Orange
Trees;bue inch or more/ : Mustbe firSt elas*, r r ,!i ,1'. Manufacturers and Jobbers of Fine Candies. JACKSONVILLE, FLA.
ift = IlfRtl. steels
AT-D .R _
-aWJ H positively stop Riving umbrellas with Cream Fruit and Pepsin Gum after Nov. 85, '02.


t j 'c
t 48looci _

.1'1d Bone, Chicago; Bone Meal:: ..-

; Pure l'i1'1 o Ground Bone, Darr, and Bright Cotton Seed Meal, ''..

A..nix'1'1: Bone and Potawli, : _' Tobaoco Sterns: ,
: : ... ,' y. a
Blood, Bone and otash: Ccu'J..a.da: Hard ""\.Vood Ashes, :

fr- P'uYverized' : Animal; Bone, 0' Sulphate of: 1'otasiif. t&'o

too :
:. i1;'


i Ott! lf\\ '3.i: ; :';. ": '_i : > : ;, 5 VEGETABLE AND POTATO GROWER. .,

I JEO.. ::WILSON, .. -': -v.:: ..- 50 West Bay Street, Jacksonville Fla. .

I ..-:.Ad''i ,' -,! v> : i* .-* ",. i -.f; ..
I .


.. r


....-:.. '


,I I







Tone,Touch,Workmanship S Durability

Baltimore,land 24 East Baltimore Street.
New York, 148 Fifth Ave.
9Aw Nu JI.I.: ,9ITYPI.,II .
Washington! 817 Market Space
We are State We Have
Horse nifbtit twwi.t World'Ixpotitteo.BookkeepncBailntii .
Y In stock. ,Shertbaad.TTpWriUnj ..
Y aDd Telegraphy'.uj ii. 1000 BtttdenU. -
8 and 6 feet tread. IS teacher. 19.000 Oradaatci Bailneii. Stain NI1Wo
t -THE- e A4drw. WILBUR K. 8MIT1I, rru't, Lexiaat.a.E7.

Florida [Jentral & feqinsular MOWERS, 'j., "4 ,, The 6 foot for use is suitable In -"MORE- -- -TESTIMONIALS"for-

RAILROAD I OO. A complete stock of ;: ;"- ORANGE'GROVES.. same number of machine
blotters and -'Eo- ... '" ._ mid than any other hatcher
Repairs on hand at = MADS. 8D)In Bnocemful operation
Tbi Write for Prices
Florida Trunk
Lilac Factory J'rloes. at Decatur Illinoia. 228:
chicks hatched at one time
able Incubator end
7 in atamp for new wuatrated
8HORT LINE TAMPA :EXA.S RANGE F'I0Ws, catalogue. Address.Reliable .

A Full Line of Repairs for Same.
TO Incubator&Brooder
Harrows the Boy ;
Im addition to 1U lon -sUbllihed connection Acme Orange Grove and Two-Horse Pulverizing ,

I !with tae North by Dixie Cast Plows, and a full line of Farm and Agricultural Implementsof
; KT. Junction, I4v Oak Callahan,Juk-
T ..avll0 and Fcrnandln, all descriptions. Agents for the Planet Jr. Horse and Hand Tools, sold AlVANIZED

Hal this Mftjoa r*- p nd at factory prices. Send for catalogues.

fit" f Ylmuri11ut H"ti"lli Rutt.In GEARED AERMOTOR

connection with th*B7..*w.R. B.;theAHNiiraiM14iyi'1 He-designed and much Improved,furntoaes power to
and the&A N.and the line
tauUnff from Chicago, St. Louis Kansas City PUMP, GRIND, CUT FEED, and SAW WOOD.
and th.K arth and wl Mt.

Through Cars from Cincinnati to Price Cut S

Jacksonville and Tampa. toNORTH

...... """'. ,,1., SUcprrt. oil Y.ew ..-

Tke Florida Central 1 Feninsillar! 'RR. 1N .

if the greatest artery of travel through the ; a Steel
finest part of Florida traversing-twenty-four ClearedAermotor.
counties-Gadsden. efferson.Duval Alachua, frt r4 .
Lake Leon Suwannee Nauau Levy Orange, n Does the IS work of 4 homes at half the cost of
Hmlb rough, Wakulla., Columbia, Clay, one,and is O always harnessed and never gets tired.
Marion Polk Manatee, Madison Baker Bradford With our Steel Stub Tower it is easy to put on barn.
,Sumter, Hernando and DeSoto-tn their ..... send for elaborate designs for putting power In barn.
richest portion. It runs through the Middle '
Florida Region of Hill Country where are I' AL R O Wa CO =tz S&.,esa >r&ucU o.
the fine oldfarming '

Iionds and the Nevi Tobaee.l I CAROLINA COLLEGE
.Farm !
(reached bT DO other line), some of them con.c1uated J
on a large Icale. Here are QulnoT.Tallah&llee Next aeaoion will begin Sept.1. ClMalcal.
(the capital),Monticello, Madison! PLANET JB. HORSE HO.WITH LEVER AND LEVER WHEEL. and Philosophical for College.cour.eA Commercial Aeiulemlo Depa.rtmeas, PreJparatorr full
and other towns, from whose comfortable ooune. Instruction thorough and 'praetteal. Good,
ample dwellings, reposing in a fertile country brick baflding Beautiful and be&hhfuIIooaUo... Ex-
is coming a ronewed energy to employthe pensei per session of tt weeks ft 1OO.OO to$i b0.OO.
resources lavished about them. StretchIng IRRIGATING MACHIINERYBOTH I For eaudograe and farther tnformAtion ftddr e th e
down through President Uer.J.U.tilimiiY.TREES 1

i The Peach Country STEAM, HORSE AND HAND POWER. 800aCRESY '3 Nun NU1t P ERY.
t( of Baker Bradford Alachua and Levy counties CREENHOUSES.
, through Strawberry the prosperous Farm Carry a stock of Steam Pumps, Boilers M PLANTS

" of Lawtey. Starke and Waldo, perhaps IUpertor Wrought and Galvanized Pipe, Valves. w.offer a Lrge l and fine stack of ..
in profit to the orange grove-l goes furnished J ItUlT.nd(!I!NA1I TAJ,Tlt +
through the heart of the State, penetratingtome Fittings,Hose, Etc. Estimates Yia Flt Iy edmalled NCrf&i&

' of the finest groves,one having .. J A for Plants put in complete and guar- t t! t
; 70OOO Full-bearing Orange Tree, PHCENIX
I passing for nearly a mile between them- anteed satisfactory. Hand Spraying making ita way southward to the Gulf and to'
\ the more tropical! portions the State. Infill '.: Pumps of every description. Send for Lamb
) portions of the State it reaches points ofScenle .' PI Mary had a Little ,
! of How and When to Spray.
# Interest. ;- ; Catalogue (Sleep jest Manor}.)) It's wool was all the go-

Wakulla Springs in the West the Suwan- Nozzles, Pipe, etc., made to order in our =. We make It up In .,
nee River, as beautiful and romantic as it is SUITS
famous Silver Springs in the lake region BUSINESS
a machine
and the lakes themselves, with their surroundings shop. for Sl 1 0.00 you know.
of rolling land Interspersed with
. pleasant homes in green groves sloping downto :; These Cutia.Hiti Suits are
the clear lake fronts. By means of this '. popular throughout Antrlcs

road you can most and readily Fithlng reach Ground theHunting I : = because they represent the

The settler will find on the line of this road j 1 Q very Qslitmtsci sf R'kb]Ortu
greater opportunity for a varied selection 1 and are essential to every
of land than on any other road in the State business man who cares one
from lightest soils to those underlaid with i liti for economy and xrrKAX.ANCK. .
marl and of richest hammock-i -
clay and .
whether for regular mixed farming,stock or ? I Send us 6 cents la

dairy farming, peach or strawberry culture, stamps,staling kind of garment
orange groves and vegetable gardens. or suit desired and xre
The tourist will be gratified with Its scenery. : 4 =
The health-neekeron its ample route can find I y will forward'70U SAMPLES

some spot adapted to his wants. On the hard of Cheviots,Cassimeres,etc.,
clay roads of Middle Florida the horseman rules and
will ride with speed and satisfaction and the r _.- .
Tlortda CefttraTand Peninsular is the '' > fashion plate.
Sportsman's Route. : i a and we do the rest. Baltl

Nara.-Pauendsrs from Northern connections : more cheapest market.
having Uclistl: over the Florida Central 1:='a = KEELER the largest custom
and Peninsular to points In South Florida JL
into Jacksonville .: producer. %
have the privilege.f bet'f.taken
over the Company and alloweda AGENTS FOR Fill Ortis Salts, 125."/ Us.Trwitrs. "

stopover within the going" limits of the Ki: O'-\lL-ES' STEAM PU1.\tDS.- . $.... v,. ';
ticket with return their route for destlnatloc -
to Fleck tilts, $11.01 Us.
free of extra charge bend for map of
Answered the Day they are Received.
All Letters
yiorida mailed tree. rtrcoali, ftl.18 a,.


:. J(.L..xxur } .Dq'er. N. Calvert St. Baltimore fid
.. II. fraeII. ){&11J. .r 5 ,
JACKSONVILLE.. FLA. -Su 'cr.ol longer tie extortions of local tailor*,*










S __ v.iu Lea.\2""e\ ]F eriiwidina: November 13th. .

.." ."',-:.

i ;-: '.;,;'TheFas1* : E1FELVOLiL ,
J- -

,v 11 ,
Especially built for Transportation of Fruit, has been chartered, and will commence loading at Fernandina November 12th and

(I,will be dispatched November 15th.

r ', Shippers who have pledged fruit for this steamer will start the shipment from their shipping station NOT LATER THAN

NOVEMBER\ 12th, and on the 11th if possible. .

,, Growers desirous of giving this project their support, but who have not pledged any quantity, can ship to me to Fernandina, and

t: their fruit will receive proper attention and be forwarded.

', Ship the best possible quality of oranges, carefully handled and packed, and as far as possible bright fruit of 150, 176 and 200

E 'sizes. Ship oranges tinged with green, or nearly green, IF MATURED.\ Such will ripen on the voyage and are bound to land in sound


:., Desirous of having a representative of the shippers who help to make up the cargo go on the steamer and look after the interests of

*all concerned, there will be printed in the Times-Union on November 1st and 2d, a list of those who have promised to ship. Each shipper

can have one vote for every 25 boxes pledged. He will please send his votes naming his choice, to the editor of the Times-Union, the

grower, shipper or citizen of Florida receiving the most votes to be the one to accompany the steamer. I only stipulate that the choice

'shall be a reliable and honest citizen of Florida.

'-_ Shipments on line of F. C. & P. R. R. pay Jacksonville rates to Fernandina. Those made by other routes pay a special rate-of 4c

per box from Jacksonville to Fernandina.

F ALL SHIPPERS please notify me by mail or telegraph (at my expense) when the shipments leave, the number of boxes shipped

sand whether advance of 75c per box is wanted, '

; .J Special stencils will be furnished, and any other particulars on application ton


,.t :'.E. L. GOODSELL,

103 Park Place, N. Y., up to Nov. 11; after that, address Fernandina, Fla.

Or to W. R. SMITH\ P. 0. Jacksonville, Fla.
....'--- "'. ,' ,- ..- -, ... ..- .. -."' - .. _. -... .. -. .. . '


In compounding:solution a part was accldently spilled on the hand
and on washing:afterward It was discovered that the hair was completely -
removed. We at once put this wonderful preparation on the
I'll market and so great'has been the demand that we are now introducing
itithroughont the world under the name of Uueen'tt Ami-llairiue.
.t l Printing; AND Publishing House
Lay the hair over and apply the mixture for a few minnt, and the
'hear disappears as if by ma ;ic without the slightest pain or Injurj "t| ton
JJ\CKS0N ILLE FL applied or ever afterward. It unlike any other preparatlc' ei r. rd
for a like purpose Thousands of LADIES who have l been ai>c\ed>
'*. with hair on their FA V 1':. NECK and ARMS attest in merits.
TURNS OUT THE BEST STYLE OF PRINTING GENTLEMEN who do not appreciate beard or tnirun their neck
find a priceless boon In Queen's Anti-if Rlrla..-\bleb does awj
with Shaving, by rendering Its future growth an utter ImpoMibllliy\
V .4- AT THE LOWEST RATES. PrIce of Queen's Antl-Ilalrlne$1. per bottle, sent In safety mailing boxes.postage paid by us(secure!)
sealed from observation). Bend money or stamps by letter with full address written plainly. Corrr
pondenee strictly con>jdeatial. This advertisement Is honest and straight forward In every word It
r contains we invite yon to deal with ns and you will find everything as represented. Cut this out and
i ,fT send H1ay. 1Addre a QUEEN CHEMICAL CO., 174 Race Street,CINCINNATI f O. Yon can
Yip, re/!.ter your letter at any Poet'! Office to Insure Its safe delivery We will pay 50O >for any ale
. t : >rrallare or slightest Injury to any purchaser. Every bottle guaranteed.
it ,4 tJf SPECIAL-To ladle who l&trodne and sell among their friends 30 Bottle of Queen's Antl-Halrln. I
N will present with a SILK DHJS8S beat ailk. Extra Large:Bottle and aamplMV1 .
V1 of ilk to select from riot with order dod Salarr or Commission Agent.
_, Ct6DjTAQMTif
or would exchange for bearing grove and pay
;: ITS CAUSES AND CURE, cash difference. Forty acres of rich Pine Ham
Scientifically treated by an aurist of world-wide mock land. Thirty acres cleared, together with
reputation. Deafness eradicated and entirely mile lone, with dock and
plank %
cured,of from 20 to 3ti years' standing:, after all causeway
ferry x mile from Grabamville, on Ocklawaha
other treatments have failed. How the
River miles from Silver Springs. AddressA.
is reached and the cause removed, fully explained
in circulars, with affidavits and testimonials TREADWEL.L
., free. of cures from prominent people,mailed Redding Conn.

r I>r. A. FONTAINE: 19 East I4th St., N. Y.
'I .,
F ,. : _W s .

l $5 to$15 per EOme day, eelllaga tLlGHTfClNB

r: :'
tad plating j w !Il7wucbe
r UblevM, *c.. PltttM th.
Rails or jewelry food M
new,on all kladj of metal
with gold,diver or BlekeL.
No ezperineo.C ate eptt&l.
=:very Eosee w roe4t seodlagpladog. -
,. Wkoleeslob
au$S.Write bedtes.are. *
aI The 'Manufacture; of Blank Books .0oitlmDas IL.DEL't0.0- kOoe

.4' a Specialty.SEND Clark' Cutaway
;; TRUCKING LAND without expensive
.,J machinery,or even artesian wells. A black soil, HARROWS AND CULTIV ATOnS.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 closing of a from two((2))to six ((6)) feet at prices from$to.oo
gate at the mouth of the ditch draining the glade. to 131.oo. Send for catalogue.
..? .;,:%; : ,. CHAS.: W. 'DACOSTA, Proprietor. kt1aichlG.For particulars:P1a. address GBO. W. .H.uTDroa.1D- S.S.HUBBARD, Gen:State'Agent.
Lwsd Federal Point Fla.
.. -

I 0.,1; 1



rI r

I .

!I I _.....-
: .

p .
t -



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j The magnificent Steamships of this Line are appointed -

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

; both ways : '.

From New York. From Jacksonville,
(Pier 29. E. U.) STEAMER Florida.
I Wednesday, Oct. 26th, at 3 r. M........"C1IEROKKK. ,".... Tuesday, Nov. 1St, at too P. M
Friday, Oct. 2& P. M.... .YEMASSHH.Thursday.Nov. 3d at 3JOA.M:
1 JI on day. Oct. 3ist, at 3 P..ALGOXQUIN..Sunday. Nov. 6th. at 5:30: A. M
Wedn6Klay.NOT. 2d, at 3 P.M........ "SKMINOLK," .......Tuesday. Nov. Sth, at 6:30A.M:
Friday, Nov. 3 P M..IROQUOIS..ThurMlay. Nov. loth at 8:30A. M
Monday, Nov. 7th at 3 P. M."CIIEkOKEE"...... Sunday Nov. ijth. at 12:00: no'n
Wednesday,Nov. 3 P. M........"YEMASSEE," .......Tuesday, Nov. 15th, at IOOP. >.t
Friday, Nov. ixth, at 3 P.M......."ALGONQUIN."... ..Thursday, Nov. 17th. at 1:30P.M
Monday Nov. 14th, at 3 p. M... ..... 'S1MINOLE.Sunday. Nov. 2oth at 4:30 A. M
Wednesday, Nov. 16th, at 3 p. M............IROQUOIS": ..... ....Tuesday, Nov. 22d, at 6:00: A. M
Friday Nov. 3 Pp. lo(........" CILI ROKIE.".... .Thur-day} Nov. 24th, at 7:30: A. M
Monday. Nov. 2ist, at 3 p. M.... ..."YEMASSEE," .... Sunday. Nov- 27th. at 10:30 A. M
Wednesday Nov. 23d. at 3 p. M....."ALGONQUIN." .. .....Tuesday, Nov. 29th at 12:00: no'n
NOT.25th, at 3 p. M......."SH IINO.E." .......Thursday, Dec. Il't. at too: P. M
Monday, Nov. a8th, at 3 a1."IROQUOIS" ......Sunday, Dec. 4th at 4:00A.M
Wednesday Nov.30th,at 3 p. ."CHEROKEE "....... Tuesday Dec. 6th, at 6:00: A. u


: ST. JOHNS RIVER LINE.For Steamer John C*. Chris gopher

Sanford, Enterprise and Intermediate Points on : 130'WDLN

the St. Johns River.The ARK APPOINTED TO SAIL ,

elrgant Iron Side-Wheel Steamers BES STREET.
Steamship "J. G.Christopher," .......Oct.23 Steamship: **J. G. Christopher." Oct. :30.11 am .
"Oity of Jacl so1'1"V"'ille' ," "Bowdin"...... ...i.. Oct.29.3pm ".. Bowdin,". ......Nov. 4,3.30am
: K ".1. G.Christopher ..Nov. 5,3 pm 'M. G.Christopher"Nov. 11,9.20am
Capt. W. A. SHAW."i'recl'lz .... "Bowdin" ......... ....No,'. 12,3 pm .. Bowdin" ...... ...Nov. 18,%.3Jpm
DeBary "J. G. Christopher" Nov. 19,3 pm "J. G.Christopher"Nov.25,8.00 am
.. owdin..Nov.26.3pm ,. 'Bowdin"...... ...Dec. 2,130pm"J.
Capt. LEO VOGEL. .' "J. G. Christopher,"..Dec. 3,3 pm "' G. Christopher"Dec. g.S.OOam
Are. appointed to sail from Jacksonville daily except Saturday, at 3.30 p. m.. and from Sanford "Bowdin"............Dec. 10,3 pm .. "Bowdin"...........Dec. 16, JO pm
daily except m. -.1. G.Christopber,"..Dec. 17, 3 pm "J. O.Christopher"Dec.23. 1.00am
.. ':tBowdin,".............Dec.24,3 pm
General Passenger and Ticket Office, 88 West Bay St., Jacksonville. W. H. CHRISTOPHER W. H. COATES, JNO. G. CHRISTOPHER,

JOHN L. IIO WAHI), Florida Freight Agent,foot Laura Street Jacksonville, Fla. Agent,Jacksonville. Agent New York, Gen'l Man'r Jacksonville.SATTAEHSTAH .
F. :M. IRONMONGER, Jr., Florida Passenger Agent. 88 West Bay St., Jacksonville Fla. Office 154 Maiden Lane.
MARSHALL. II. CLYDE, Assistant Traffic Manager 5 Bowling Green. New York.
"". F. OGDKN FAY, Traveling Passenger Agent 5 Bowling Green New York.
TJIJ O. G. KGKK, Traffic Manager,5 Bowling Green. New York.J. .
A. LESLIE, Superintendent, foot Laura Street. Jacksonville Fla. LINE.Time -

WM. P. CLYDE & CO., Gen'l Agents,
12 South Delaware Avenue, Philadelphia. 5 Howling Green, New York.
53 to 55 hours between Savannah, New York and Philadelphia, and

ESTAB.LtISHEI> 1T' between Boston and Savannah, 65 to 70 hours.



I PL.1881.J;:: Raies: a
Grain Garden Seeds and Fertilizers
Between Jacksonville and New York: First-clas!, $25.60; Intermediate, $19.00; Excursion $45-5

Steerage, $12.50. ..
20 WEST BAY STREET JACKSONVILLE FLA. Jacksonville and Boston : Cabin $27.00; Intermediate $21.00 j Excursion, $47.30; Steerage, $14.1
I The magnificent Steamships of this Company are appointed to sail as follow:

Hay Corn Oats Flour Bran Wheat Grits Meal [Central or goo Meridian Time.]

Clmttahoochee....................................................Wednesday, NOT. ad:: 3.30 p.mNacoochee
.. Nov. 4th 5.00..m
COTTON SEED MEAL Both Bright and Dark. City of Ilirmlnglium. Nov. 5th, 6.oop.m
i City of Augusta.... .londay,Nov. 7th, .oo p.m'
Tallahassee .\\ Nov. 9th 8.00 p.m
t STATE AGENT FOR )Canaan .. Nov. nth, ii.ooa.m
1 PURE GROUND BONE hattalioochee} Nov. 12th.12.oom
J. E. Tygert&Co.'sStar Nacooohee .. .............................Monday, Nov. 14th. 2.00 p.m
}. NITRATE SODA CIty; of lUrmineham.......... ................................Wednesday, Nov i6th, 3.30 p.m
Brand Fertilizers City of Augusta' Nov. Sth, 4.JOa.m
\ Tallahassee ..........................................................Saturday.. Nov. J9th 5.30 p.m
I OCAKAJfTKXD AKALTtU, MURIATE OF POTASH, Kansas ...................Monday, Nov. 21 st, 6.30 p.m
Chattahoochee Wednesday Nov. ajd 7.oop.m
Comprlaluc... lRt SULPHATE POTASH, Xacoochee...Friday Nov. 25th 9.00 a.m
.. Orange Tree and> Vegetable City of Birmingham Nov. 26th 10.00 a.m
KAINIT Etc City} of ; \ Nov. akth, 12.00m
FERTILIZER. Tallahassee........................................................Wednesday, Nov. joth 2.00 p.m

These Fertilizers have no..t et1o in the market sad a trial will convince.UPRIGHT FROM SAVANNAH TO BOSTON.

Gate Nov. ::ad. 3.30 p.m
OFFER "ES5BT PIANOS. City of .'.. ...................Sunday, Nov. 6th, 6.ooa.m
GREAT i City of \ .'Vedn sday.Nov. 9th 9.00 a.m
Pianos I Gate .\ Nov. 14th, 2.oop.m
} and I FINEST FACTORY City of Savannah Nov. 18th, 4.30 p.m
Organs i IN UNITED STATES. City of Macon\ .......,.,.............. .....Monday, Nov.aist, 6.00 p.m
005 Always ready for QUICK SHIPMENTS of Finest Gate .. Nov. 25th, 9.00 a.m
!;' Pianos and Organs Direct to Your Homes. City of ,Nov. 3oth, a.oop.m
Oa trial to
before From REV.JAS. M. POTTS D.D. editor of Mich.r -
k pal:DC for igan Christian Advocate Detroit.Mich.: "To say that ( Ship does NOT Carry Passengers.)
1 Ji-! we are delighted with the Piano does not express
-J I I i the fact. We are jubilant. If all your Instruments Denftong.%..Tuesday. Nov. 8th, 7.00pa1t .
Tb T.Swoff** & Son Plaao8 &r Organ i are as fine in appearance and as pleasing in tone as Dessoug.Friday, Nov. i8th 4.00 pas
BEAVER FALLS. PA this one,your patrons will rise by the hundred." >essoue............ Monday, Nov. aStb, ta.oom

From PROF. E. H. PECK Valhermoso Springs Ala.: "We could not be pleased better with THESE PALACE STEAMERS
i 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.U'you
claim it to be." Connecting with the Savannah Florida and Western Railway (Waycross Short Line),offer to the
From Y M. C. A., per J. G. COOLEY lInt boro.IN. C.: "The organ gives! entire satisfaction. Traveling Public and Shippers advantages equalled by no other line.
:Every one who has seen it is very much pleased with the instrument and the price on the same." Through Ticket and Bills of Lading issued to principal points North Hast and Northwest rl.
From BEN. F. STEELE, Prescot Ark.: "My familyjs! well. pleased In every respect with the Savannah. For information and rooms apply to
rgan. How you sell them cheap is> wond B. R. PRICE. Soliciting Agent, 'W.H.LUCAS Fla. Pass.Agent
77 West Bay Street,Jacksonville 77 West Bay Street Jacksonville}
INGQUTFITSPERFECTION I New Pier No.35 North River New York. City Exchange Building Savannah, Oa.
7. RICHARDSON &: BARNARD Agents, Lewis'Wharf Boston.W. .
SP Jpr.y Be.t. L l*.*Im r.Td ua Yrale rt. Oar Hrrtrcu.a.d L. JAMES.Agent 13 S.Third Street,Philadel hia. ,
Ia11r.Pa.p..dr'.id saaoat1ssU7 and spray 100 Tr*.ler ll..r.ik .i J. I). II ASH AC EN;Eastern Agent,Sav., Fla.& Western Hy.Co.,261 Broadway.N. Y.
t UUl4l 4arS.ld L aspMe Sprmjer*u4. tae TerMwrcl ass A.DeW. SAMPSON General Agent. W. E.ARNOLD.Gen.Tray. Pass. Agt..Jacksonville,Fla.
.1..IMe\-..... pray aeul.ia&M....14.A_a UOTM Fv r Sprayer M tow priee. Washington St.,Boston. W.H. RIIETT General Agent,
... 306
w.sell Sal" .r C.5,!,.PUi.bees u4 L.ed.e PupJe at 'oIe.Je Gta> .o rr.e.Writ'
,,,,' pWalJ.lirial-.aV. J'''& PI7)P .. 'jK s4ocKPOYTLY.: s For Tickets apolv to S.. F. & W.Railway office. 317 Broadway New York.a



iiE: -, .

w -

,..,.:,; I

!rl l

4 .,. .. 1\!i
,'. L
.. 1

demonstrated that the various brands of specially prepared fertilizers plaee4
the State
truckers and fruit raisers in clearly
best known
Every h St1le test made by the I largest f and Jacksonville,Fla.,give a better and healthier growth and have decidedly superior productive qualities. Our customers each season send. 1 1to
upon the market Paine Fertilizer Co.,? obtaining the cream of the hIgh This summer Mr. G. W. Blgolow of Bushnell, Fla.,who used ten tons of our -Truck Farmers'special .
market the tothS"andtofNe1ySrkand s markets the first ripe watermelons of the season,three of these cars selling at between *;i B5 and$375 each, whereas later melons scarcely
Boston :
I, sent in the State referred to these melons and spoke of the superior quality of our fertilizers. We will further show to any one calling b I
brought freight. Almost every well-known paper stating that these melons were the finest ever received so early in the season. One of the
our office letters and account sales from New York and Boston commission houses I
best known growers in the State does not find the summer too hot to praise our fertilizers. .Ii
Read what Root. C. May,of Kockledge, Indian lllver,says under date of September 8,1S9' : j
The Paint Fertilizer Co.,Jacksonville, Fla.: \ I
DEAR SIRS-I applied ten tons of your Orange Food No. 1 to my older bearing trees last December; had but little ram until a few weeks ago. I feel assured that I have a heavier'
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 have ever 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
'1demonstrating that our 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 330.00} 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 makingIt
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 the various agricultural chemicals used in the formulas for our Special brands are the results of numerous exhaustive tests made with Florida crops on Florida
soils during the past fifteen years,and each season we have increased the quality of our vanous brands regulating them so that each mixture would contain exactly what the crop for
which it was made required,and so that the ingredients would become available at the proper time,thus enabling the farmer and fruit grower to raise larger crops with less uncertainty.


la the best known regulator of soils,a splendid insecticide and general lime fertilizer,containing sulphur and sulphate of ammonia. Price,$ 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 of"Cleanio,"the most wonderful discovery of the age for polishing gold,silver bras,tin,zinc,plated ware.
marble kitchen utensils glass,etc.,etc. Circulars, with directions and a sample of"Cleanio," furnished free upon application. Drop us a postal. Factory: 1. lt, 1M and 168 E. Bay St.
Write us for prices discounts and samples before purchasing. All quotations will be in view of great rivalry,and made with Tiew to meeting every poiiiblo competitor and should. ::
Momre yonrorders. Address all communications
____ THE PAINE FERTILIZER CO., SO W. Bay St.,. Jgtokaonvllle. Flo_

President. Vice-President. Trees arJld PI8.111:8: .

Cashier. Assistant Cashier. Especially adapted to Florida and sub-tropical secticm. Largest stock and Greatest Variety i I
in the South. Two hundred and fifty acre! in Fruit Nursery; one acre under glass. Fruit Ornamental .- t
CAPITAl! $100,000. I and Nut Trees, Grapevines Palms, Roses, Shrubs, etc. Everything the orchard and:
garden. Catalogues free.
Address P. J. BERCKMANS. Fruitland Nursery. Augusta,G.

THE MERCHANTS' NATIONAL BANK, offer fine lot of Camphor Trees and ned Catley Guava,all pot grown: ,"

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

Respectfully solicits your Deposits, Collections and General; IF Musical Perfection
j + Is what you seek In buying a Piano
Banking ?' write us about

sz Kw Lowest New York Prices
S ;
John L. Marvin A. B. Campbell, Chas. Maryln, and take no other \

Jas. P. Tallaferro, T. W. Roby Judge R. B. Archibald, '' Ask any I

W. B. Clarkson, C. B. Rogers, W. M. Davidson, musicianabout
Dr. H. Robinson. John E. Hartrldge.TO __ the
.':.. .. ___ .....-_'"'__"...r-.'. .Stelnvray.We .
TO ALL BUYERS ;" ;.. ;.;.,......i..r.-! -

h, 4
L OF are Wholesale Southern Agents

FANCY POULTRY for these celebrated Instruments,and you can buy from na as
easily, cheaply, and safely by mall, as lu,penon. Ask Qj 1

;A LUDDEN & BATES, Savannah, Ga. "SJSSC j 1j

--- --- ----
,r MEREAPTER all fowls sent --
.. fl from my yards, by express,
will go at one-half the former
'l' rates saving to cus
--a great my
--= tomers. This Is by special ar
;;._-, 'b rangement, and is confined to
fowls from my yards.
C :,.:..tit. We are the largest breeders of
; ,1' thoroughbred poultry in Florida. Bowker'sOrange
> Come and see our stock or send
for our illustrated catalogue and
price list of 14 varieties
J Poultry supplies of all kinds.
Incubator and Brooders, Shell
and Bone Mills, Clover Cutters.
Wire Netting,Desiccated Fish and Grower.
Boiled Blood and Bone to make a
r hens lay.
FIRM FRUIT that holds on until it is
1- = Ormond, Fla ; a strong, healthy, vigorous growth of

both tree and fruit are the results reported by large 40-

: PLANT BED CLOTH. and experienced planters in Florida who are using

this popular Fertilizer. It supplies to the tree at the

Best Protection from Frost. A Cheap and Efficient Substitute for Glass proper time, in the proper form and in the proper

For Florist Gardeners, Tobacco Growers, &c.Used proportions, all the elements to bring perfect, healthy

and Endorsed by the Leading Growers. Promotes Hardy, Vigorous Growth. maturity.
>*X>r particulars, samples and prices, apply to NATIONAL WATJ2IIPKOOF FIBRE CO.,

USE GROWER are also special complete Fertilizers,
carefully and scientifically compounded for.the purposes ,

f Manufactured by the mentioned, and are extensively used in Florida. BOW,

L La B.
Darling Fertilizer Co. combination for those requiring these ingredients.

Chemicals at market rates. ,

I OF PAWTUCKET, R. I. Send Illustrated Catalogue, Free.


0. B. WEEKS, State Agent, Jacksonville, Fla., { SAVANNAH GEORGIA. ;,

N.. noatwlokleek, Corner flay and Mal Streets
...d tor Pocket M ,.nud. B..lJ