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For the eek Endi ter 21 1904.
WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECO I. I
Published Every Friday, Devoted to the Naval Stores, Lumber and Manufacturing Interests. II
'h et. ML IS2. a, a s scae commutee of tae rfapet s Oearaters Assciatioe as its EzcIa stree Oetal er.t aed Adeptd Sept. Saof. 8*2. Si Am n was
Ns 6&Z as 49 DcOS a l sosO of thae seral seas Adopted Sept. I 1u0, 13. as the only Orscie Deroas eats Irrperote Operatorsf' isse--- .
Adp ied April 27ta. 190. as the mOef l Orus erthet er.State Came refers' sseciatie Endorsed bJ the ewsem Sai e
SAssecitio. Mac0 Orge f tae SutheasPerw Stock erower's AeifS.
L 9. N. 1. JACKSONVILLE, FA. ATLANTA, GA. SAVANNAh, GA. $3
Toledo feels the incidence of thin tax most work. There is a e-omidaabiL ds sd
Ulsualiy Unique Industrial Conditions of Toledo. keenly.. .fr in te
Anothe feature of the situation here pairing purposes, but at the prm ent ti '
$1 O, 0., Oct. 18-Industrial eondi- the Central Labor Union of Toledo, to which is causing a great deal of thought very little new building is going el. L '
tiap in Tehtfm are uniqe. This city was your correspondent. "The number of men is the reduced percentage of the total year at this time those As ml oj
P of the great centers of the bicycle without employment is probably twice as value of the products turned out by the building trades were the moat'eW k-,
toq-. ive or six large bicycle factories great as it was a year ago. A consider larger corporations, which is paid to the ingmen in the city of Toledo.
S here working night and day at the ble number of the factories are holding wage earners who do most of the work in This has been one of the poorest -
t the erae for bicycles pervaded the down their forces and working on short making these products. The State of Ohio mern in many years for lake -hipplag
Ub States four or five years ago. time. In some cases business is picking figures, collected by Government sources, This has been due a part to th t a g
W4 the subsidence of that fad, all of up, but it is far from being what it ought show that there was a seven per cent de- which occurred early in the sames, b t
th factoria were practidlly forced to be at this time of year." crease in the wage earners' share of pro- that strike has now been over for a gei '
eof biness. The men lost their jobs, Mr. Rumsey is distantly removed from duce-values from 1890 to 1900. It is es- many weeks and the shipping a tfl h
an a general state of consternation per- being a pessimist. He was here during timated by careful observers here that not picked up very materially. lTahe
vad these who had previously been en- the panic of 1893, and he states frankly this share has decreased by more than transportation companies cmnplai th
g fla in the industry. that conditions are not early so bad now 10 per cent since 1900. this has been the wort summer they him '
t the deelae of the bicycle was fol- as they were then, but he declares that This is one of the great glass-making experienced in a decade. ~imeat atf
hU4d by the development of the automo- laboring people are very much worried centers of the world. The Libbey Glass iron and coal from the lake regis m- Ihe
Samd now a large number of men who over the tendency which is becoming man- Works here has an international reputa- been materially decreased. Iumber ha
w .s form rly -mpleyed in making bi- ifest on the part of some of the largest tion for the manufacture of cut glass and not been nearly so active, ald the gpamal
eyes devote their energies to the manu- manufacturing establishments to hold glass electric bulbs. When the country business of this port has been v 1i"fip-
iMe of elf-propellig vehicles. The down their operations and do a sort of is entirely prosperous, and the people are ly cut off all along the line.
Spant of the bicycle trust here has "hand-to-mouth" business. He says that spending money freely, the demand for the There are several blast furnaes in th '
I eomerted ine an automobile factory, the laboring man will in the coming presi- product of ths company is very large. Its vicinity, all of which are, r p w
and the Pope-Toledo Works is now one dental election voice a protest against full complement of workingmen is some- slightly reduced forces. 1Te l =
ofhe leading establishments of the city. an economical condition which renders the thing over 1,000. At the present time not may be said of the Malleable Iro Wera, t '
his i a lial tory of how new in- effort to make a living so much more more than one-half that number are ea- the furniture manufacturing meu sa, &
have upplantl dying industries sevee than it was four or ive years a. played and during the summer the plant in fact, all of the large
Ao active l teaty. In a number of During this period wages in this city was closed down for more than three the automobile establishments, in reg
met a c o calitynes of activity of have been almost stationary. There have months. It is explained that owing to Lue to which somewhat abnormal esaitin
t m some mtn e development has ere- been a few strikes, but they have usually heat the establishment is always closed prevail.-
Saky maditioa of wht may be called come to little. In many lines of business down for a while in the summer, but To sum op the whole situation, these b ,
demand, which has had a very within the last few months strikes have those familiar with the situation state not nearly so much pesprity t. go
ia rl edent non the business s iaaterets been threatened, but employers have been that it has not been the case before in a around in Toledo, as there was eighteen
6Teraledu This ity has produced a num- able to show the workingmen that times great many years that the Libbey Works months ago. Times are not hard IJEn .
*f-Toledo. This city has produced a num-
t f intios during the last year were not of a sufficiently prosperous char- were closed down for more than two ment concerns report that their eentmai
l o inealculated to revolutionize a er- aeter to make it possible to grant the months on account of the hot weather, are meeting their payments with fir'
t arert-lu manufacturing interests slightest increase in wages. Hence, the and the summer just closed has been an regularity. A large number of menw
m fets pie Toledo in a peculiarly laboring men have continued to work at unusually mild season, employed. But, nevertheless, th s
f al s light when its industrial and the old figures. This was notably true of A few weeks ago the Macbeth-Evans spirit of retrenchment among the hl
leor omlditioms come to be estimated in a recent movement among the teamsters Glass Works closed down entirely, throw- industries, there is an indisposition to
-wlli with those of the country at i this city to demand higher pay. ing several hundred men out of employ- increase the wages of the men who
t mw While wages have been "standing pat'" ment. Those desiring to give a most fa- at work and yet there is the costa d
A to the foregoing facts te circum- so to speak, the cost of living, just as in vorable complexion to the fact explain ever-pressing increase in the e t of iv-*
(isie that i the great depression of 193 all the leading cities of the country, has that it was due to the threatened preeipi- ing And in these inceas t tr
ae 19, the eity of Toledo withstood the been steadily ascending. Mr. Rumsey told tation of a strike over the "open shop" madestaples of everyday h lfej** ee
8mF better than almost any other city your correspondent that the purchasing question. Others state that the company conspicuously.
in he United States Not a bank has power of the wages of labor in Toledo was was very glad to take advantage of
t id n thin city within the memory of fully 20 per cent les to-day than it was in threatened labor troubles to ldoe down Newberry t p ata Ha t B --
t U eMst imlobitat. The only financial 1900. This is true even as to sugar and its plant and thus "save its face." No-
Mitution which may be said to have coffee, two staples which are prepared for body is able to tell when these works will It is reported that phosphate plant N.i
Sto the wall was forced out of busi- retailing by large plants owned here by start up again. 19 of the Cummer Lumber Company m t.
0s thml g the defalcation of an official the sugar trust. One of the large mills of the Repulie was totally d milestr wet of Nllr its
a is nw serving his term in the peni- It is in a community like this a place Iron and Steel Company is located here. was tay destroyed, with all f.
simry. Toledo's financial condition, where business goes on from year to year This plant was closed down for two t y si e, arly orign-
Igesev, ma be safely asserted to be at very much the same pace, and where months during the summer, casting its t ieagineroo, and be ore boigte h
Am amst ro' g comparatively to the size the wages of workingmen and nearly ev- several hundred employees out of work,
- the city as that of any other great eryone else remain practically stationary and has only recently resumed operations. covered wa k beyond control. y
afmi meter in the United --that the gradual increase in the cost of All the men now engaged for work e Byother buii r ter y were s "
Bitt. livingg imposed by tariff-fed monopolies being taken on at lower wages than pre- The is not know s m S-e
Ask the patriotic and optimistic citi- falls most heavily. It has been estimated failed before the shut down. This, too, lss to the ios anme be .
g f Toledo what general conditions are that the average American family pays in spite of the fact that a smaller num-
ln his ei, amd he wll reply that they. a tribute of $94 a year to the protected her of men are being employed than would
ae not w b arma In the next breath tests. This tribute could not be levied' cotittN&e thheuormal quota. Th sawmill of lock, More & C.l, 1 m-.
w iil tel you, however, that there is except under a high tariff. It was not Building operations here are at a prae- ited, at Iockport, Miss. resmed gLn -,
sa em a hbam in business as there was levied before the Dingley law began to ticall stand-still. More particularly in tions on the, frst of the month aftr a
gr *ead t a bal ago. afford a shelter under which great mo- the matter of high-class structures. There brief season of inactivity, adIIg whi "
.OA n u -mber of mn are out of nopolies could smuggle themselves and be is almost no demand for structural iron 000 worth of repairs nd ttierent4 i .
rk b M TNhoe RImmey, head of happy. The workingman in a place like workers. eitlier for buildings or bridge have beea put on the mill.
~p~-~ ~ !.'~3~4~-~-;
THE WEEKLY MlDut~TNAL IRCOBD.
-1 -I I I -
C. &. 0GEo8 PaammrT.
W. A. GATJ.AHIVR and E. A. CHAPLAIN, Vixc-PuaDmsem.
C. H. HODG8ON, Sac, and Tumaa.
DIRECTOIS : C. B. Roger, W. A. Gallaher, E. A. Chaplain, H. A. McEahern and J. A. Cranford, of Jacmksnvile;
: B. F. Bollard, Tampa; C. M. Covington, Pensacola.
PAID UP CAPITAL $500,000.
* Mal Office and Storage Rooms, Jacksonville, Fla., with Branches In Tampa, Pensacola, FPl.,
and Savannah, Ga.
The Consolidated Grocery Company is successor to the C. B. Rogers Company, of Jacksonville; the Florida Grocery Company
of Jaeksonville; the grocery branch of Florida Naval Stores and Commission Company, of Jacksonville; the grocery branch of the
Mutual Naval Stores Company, of Jacksonville; the grocery branch of the Gulf Naval Stores Company, of Tampa; the grocery branch
t- the Gulf Naval Stores Company, of Pensacola; the grocery branch of the West Coast Naval Stores Company, of Pensacola; the
geery branch of the Southern Naval Stores Company, of Savannah.
WilI handle everything In Heavy and Light Groceries,
visions, Domestic and Imported Groceries, Turpentine Tools, etc.
Shipments to all points that can be reached the cheapest through the branch stores of the Company, and prompt
attention given all orders through the main office and branches.
The Jacksonville Storage Rooms of the
-eat am Tree.Story itfdleis, 70x200; awe two-story haIldIm. 50z390; me ame.story abilding, 80x280,
Maklu the rest space at iay Compamy at the kUd It the South.
Headquarters Corner Bay and Bridge Sts., Jacksonville, Fla.
Branches Tampa. Fla., Pensacola. Fla., end Svatnnah, Ga.
Saom--- -- .-- -- -- --- TO --- ---- ------.
=3s RCa W= m VAC ms """U" WWNm T s mW.
THN WRE LY NUWtmIAL RxECORD.
U.- DOIXO Pres 3.GIADe
W. a OWDE. Vide-Pr..
80"crm; Osah Hla.. Loll (b. 1l
Jdkusouvlll, ---- flol
WLw. COTTON SUPPLY.
od6gu 4 11 ainst aza,gs Same
Tie Last YTr.
Wsw Orleans, Oct. 21.--ecretary Hes-
tsr'a atemet of the world' visible sup-
l*W f eatten, issued to-day, shows the
toe risibe to be 2,0082 against ,416,-
1I l st week and 2,1,8 last year. Of
thsh the total of American cotton is 2,-
n1 against 1,91791 last week and
AIrjS Inst year, and of all other kinds,
iadng Rgpt, Brasl, India, etc., 48,-
.agsinet 4 ,00 last week and 4,-
Of the word's visible supply of cotton
thnse is now aloat sa held in Great
r* r and continental Europe 1,308,000,
gai Mt 1,16000 last year; in Egypt 90,-
S-gainst 67,000 lAst year; in Idlia,
5m U against 19,000 last year, and in
the Uited States 1,088,000, against 741,-
Usr e year.
Our Spirit Brrs hold and wP pm the se
Welat American mad mIuPem npeo
S d Vese Alg t Watr Plants at MEIS, CAIRO, QOUMAN GA,
m> e Vela AleA tNe Watr rLt. A.
and nr ns PLA.
A reat many sailing vessels are now
in prt ,oding with lumber for coastwise
an.fereign ports. A number of schooners
are e Jacsonville charter, and are look-
ed Ir daily. Among the vessels taking on
Soumr Mary Morse, lying above
the ast Coast bridge awaiting a cargo
The schooner Marie Brown, loading
I-ebr for the Oooney-Eckstein Com-
The Norwegian bark Lilly, loading lum-
ber Mr foreign ports.
The shoonr Juli A. Trouble, discharg-
ingsa earg of salt into box cars at the
AtSati Coast Lie docks.
Mrkentine Ehliranda, of Boston, lying
at Wstea's dock awaiting a cargo of
hber. The schooner Nathan Lawrence
wrecked) in now lying at the Merrill-
8emse dock undergoing repairs.
The British schooner Francis (wrecked)
b nw a the marine railway across the
dier ndergang repairs.
The schooner Welleet is taking on a
ear of lumber at MeGuire's mill for the
The shooter William T. Donnell is ly-
ing at the Talleyrand dock loading hm-
The ateamer Westover came up to the
Co-mer docks yesterday morning and is
mw loading lumber for Newark, N. J.
The schooner Alice B. Phillips, partly
a1id with cypress lumber, is due down
he*.rer from Palatka this morning. She
wr iLh her cargo here.
The schooner Louis G. Rabel is now
lying a the Talleyrand docks taking on
a esrca of hlmber.
At Mayport the schooner Hope Sher-
we i taking on a cargo of pilings, and
th schooners Zacheus Sherman and Si-
g- a discharging cargoes of coal.
Th brig Atlantic, which has been at
ayport -seeral days, is expected up the
rirt to-day to load lumber.
Among the vessels now enroute to Jack-
sarsille, some of them due now, are as
The sehooners D. J. Sawyer, Lottie Rus-
a, Bele ONeal, Salisburk, R. T. Rund-
kc, James Judge; the steamer Welling-
tur with the barke William D. Becker in
tra, Carrie K. Look, D. Howard Spear, J.
&. amkim., Jolm H. May and several for-
a*p A~ners and barkentines.
A emr of eypress lumber is now being
Sin waiting for the schooner Carrie
S. to k, which is due at almost any time.
Address order home office,
MUL N Iar IN b.
BUILDERS AND DRALIRB IN
otton, Saw, Fertilie, Ol and b~ Ma-
chery, and Supplies ad Repair
CAPACITY FOR 00 HAND
Machine Tools, Wood-Worki Maieiry,
Shifting, Pulleys Hangers, la r an
Rubber Belting sad Hos Railroad sad
Mil Supplies and Tools.
Plas and estimates furn ed for Power
Plants and Steel Bridge
Steam Pumps, Feed Water Hater ad
JACK ONVI FLA. ".,
NOW OPEN '
Under new management. ThoroegU1
renovated and repaired thromghoutI .
eluding new electric elevator and U
own electric light plant.
H. N. O'NEAL. Prop..
East Coast Lumber Co.,'
ROUGH AND DRESSED
LONG LEAF YELLOW PINE.
Bundled Rosin Barrel Staves in Carload Lots.
Steamer Sbipments a Speclaty.
W. T. MILEY,
J. A. 6. CARSON,
GEO. 5. SCOY@L.
Sec. A" 7014106
.Jcksonville Cooperage Co.
IST WHITE OAK SPIRIT BARRELS:
Machine and Hand Factries.
.5.. P. YIaInwa.
8th Stroe RILR. Creuebw
- mn, JACKSONVILLE.
T=H tCOMPD U XT= UsIM GrEAT TaDaI JOUanAL.
THE NATIONAL BANK OF JACKSNllWNI
CAPITAL S300000 SURPLUS ad UN4VID)D rrOEM3 rWOW
We sone Time Certificates of Depolt. wiMe draw A ntest as ne ate e "
mma, if boed ninety d"ys or lr. Take astsu .1 Iis au" ak4s ne
mst stf yo. Partiular atteaono pad to Ot;-of-Town aseoart. a adiamea a -
NUBIAN TEA rF the ver au Kid e
BENEDICT A .1WS for 0-
CUBAN RELIEF r, crk. a" r *'m.
CUBAN OIL AN.l.rt nmeqwd forMe..1
A supply of these medicines is what every family needs to
insure good health.
Write for prices and booklets.
Spencer Medicine Company,
a POWrLL. CEAS. S. NAArS, IMlRF AsraMs
Presret. rVe-Preasemt nd Treasurer. Smea.p.
m. R. PWell, CA. 6 s. arns, D. N. McMllu., p. L. Sst iaru. X. r. Cari .
Southern Manufacturing Co.,
Cwrr of Wert Uay *M Ma e$t b
Wholesale Drugs Commissary Suppils
We solicit the Turpentine and Mill Trade and will be glad to quote priee M
anything in the drug line. We make peeked drags a specialty M eam save yo
money. Mail orders are given prompt attention.
THB WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.
i ,i.t ag.- 3etLat Irmm ad
a Im-lti of tha h an st in-
of- Oreat Britaia has undoubtedly
i 1 m6 a point that there is a far
er qprtuanty for American manu-
m to export these products to the
aulted ibogdo than ever before, provid-
ed a sale of priees is made which will
ollew Ameriras to compete with Euro-
pie metl wokelm. The fact is, the in-
dM iy d Ire to has reaed an acute
Sin sRtgand, especially, as is verified
by, IPm which have been recently
~fte an investigation of the Bir-
a--- and other districts. There is
p e"r!aing about this, when the
klof Great Britain in recent
I em6 ur d, compared with other
IvaIe, A a matter of fact, the ton-
idL--ai Ired in 10 but. lightly
twI average yearly tonnage be-
th-e year 1881 Oad 1886. It aggre-
g OlL 481 M tons, while twenty years
Sthe a gveae was abou ,000s" 00 tons.
IA IM OGermay produced nearly 10,000,-
S toa, compared with 3,340,000 tons
I ti e foaur years referred to, while
A& prduti of the United States more
Squ adrupled, representing about 18,-
SMa tea in 190. From these figures
M wM be em that while the metal in-
ty4 Of Gleat Britabi ba nearly re-
Il tahtl ary i front making it has
Oliy advasud a in the outries which
in the priaeipal British competitors. In
the dri rirtty, albo, similar conditions
e mateod for although the British out-
yrt e Jnersed from 2,000,000 to about
S thg, the erman prodPt has
-Za bfm a little ever 1,000I00 to
MUIj tom, sad the American from
lne^eo to fully 16,o0ooo tons.
.Ayome familiar with the difculty aad
-es obtaining the raw material in Great
abe wMll apteeiMit the obstacles which
me i thel th of the Britis manufac-
t As m=u of the ore comes from
~m- tiht have been worked for over
eato, the expene of searing ore i
iMatt inereaed by the deep shafting
-d t gY tanels which are required
in tih prnepal workings. It can safely
be ai that the installation of mrinn
ImMnMaey require a much larger outlaw&
ts-e:eb t e a certain tonrage than prob
Sbly onh in the word, for the rea
l that ia addition to the lifting appa
ras, iu s the extensive tramways re
S--, m y of the workings have con
to hei in operation powerful steam am
e4trie puap, as they are absolutely nee
-y to heep the mimes free from water
a e 1,00 feet in depth and over are ta
ie s in the principal or-producing dis
t ad iurfaee mining so extensively
eban e in thi country today is prac
'110Uy nBkaowa. It is perhaps unneces
i6y to ay that until recently but little
Iad hais been made in the furnace
a ste9 milk, and many of the plant
i the vicinity of Birmingham and Shef
M8 we Sti equipped with antiquated
masiomy, which greatly increases t
Mt of --nf-et'ring compared with th
average American plant. It is true tha
. leUb a..fiactsetwe have begun t,
-taUli- the esity for rebuilding their
'wrk, ad furn es which have recently'
a erected represent the moat modern
-im t, but a large toanage of iron i
si. pro-d from smelters which wouk
i0 haandomed in this country as worth
Ism him s they ae -o oWt-of-date.
Dplie the labor-moag and other eeo
asmimI p1ame in we uia ,intro
S ito tia Britb metal wiiniy, i
Another and perhaps more important
feature in connection with this subject
is the possibility of a revival of foreign
interest in southern mineral resources.
The extent to which English capital has
been placed in the metal industry of the
South is too well known to be detailed
in this article. It has been instrumental
is the opinion of experts who are fa-
nliar with iron aad steel production in
the United Kingdom, as well as in the
United States, that the English produc-
ers will be able to compete with the Ger-
mans and Americans but a few years
longer-in short, that this resource will
in the near future begin to decrease ad
cannot be expected to further expand, ow-
ing principally to the supply of ore, which
is lessening so rapidly. (onaequently the
opportunity which is afforded Southern
ron and steel makers by this condition of
affairs is well worth studying. There ap-
pears to be no reason why they should not
be able to secure a considerable portion
of the trade which British iron and steel
masters have hitherto enjoyed, owing to
the favorable opportunity they have for
both manufacture and export. It s gen-
erally acknowledged that in the Birming-
ham (Alabama) district a ton of pig iron
can be made as cheaply as anywhere in
the world. Various estimates have been
compiled of its cost compared with the
cost of making a similar quantity in the
Birmingham district of Great Britain.
These estimates range from 25 to 40 per
cent in favor of the American industry,
but this is not strange when the combina-
tion of advantages is considered. It is
unnecessary to say that some of the fur-
naees are located in such proximity to
deposits of ore that the raw material is
practically being secured from the surface
of the earth, requiring no tunnels or
shafts whatever, and automatically con-
veyed direct to the furnaces from the
ore 'bank without further rehandling. The
Ensley works may be cited as an illustra-
tion of the facilities possessed in some
parts of the south for metal production.
Within sight of the furnaces and steel
mills are the ore, the coal and the lime-
stone, so grouped by nature that they can
be secured at a minimum cost. Probably
less human labor is utilized at this plant
in the various manufacturing processes
Than at any other in the world, consider-
ing its annual output. There is no ques-
tion but at this industry alone iron and
steel can be manufactured far more
cheaply than at the most favored British
plant, and probably more cheaply than at
Sany of the German industries. The wri-
ter can make this statement advisedly
as regards the British industry, since he
has visited the principal plants in the
Birmingham and Sheffield districts.
An examination of the export busi-
Sness which the United States has enjoyed
with Great Britain in recent years shows
a remarkable variety of forms of manufac-
o tured iron and steel. We have been send'
ng it rails both for street railways and
steam railways, also motor cars and loco-
Smotives, steel and wire rods and struc-
Stural material, as well as in plates and
e other forms for ship-building. Pig iron has
s been shipped to British ports in connec-
Stion with cargoes of cotton, in considera-
-ble quantities. As will be noted, nearly
d all of the items referred to are pro-
e duced in the South, and with 'the advan-
e tages of such seaports as Savannah, Pen-
t sacola, Mobile and New Orleans, there ap-
o pears to be no reason why this foreign
r business should not be very largely ex-
W. W. CARNES. Pra.
W. C. THOAS. Muamer. C. T DUDLEY. Sea. &aTh
Tampa Hardware Co.
STurpentinre Mill and Phosphate Supplies
Large Stock Council and Holmes Hacks
&nd Pullers on Hand.
TAM PA, LORIDA.
l lillifillillillifilli l i t i bi l l i U t i l l i l l i f i M i l l i tag
... NATIONAL ...
Tank & Export Company
Of.SAVANNAH, GA., U. S. A.
JOHN R. YOUNG,
J. P. WILLIAMS.
0. W. SAUSSY.
S. A. ALORD.,
A. D. COVINOTON.
C. 8. ELUS.
P. L SUTHERLAND.
J B PAD JR.
J. .I YOUNG.
W. C. POwELL.
A. D. OOVINGTON.
EL L. KAYON,
Sometary am& iteInas
J. B CRBmWT9
G. W. DMEn,
J. L. OONOIY.
Our tanks are well equipped and thoroughly enameled and ar
conveniently situated at the terminals of the S. A. L. and A. C L.
Railways. Our charges for storing have been revised.
WRITE EITHER OF THE ABOVE FOR PARTICULARS.
W. R. THOMA5
Turpentine, Log and Phosphate Mules.
Heavy Wagons, Harness and Buigges.
IF YOU DOn'T FID IT = T"Il =SCMrD WFam Vs
***ges*@**eeoge******eogee0**************e --* *
f I S. Schofiel's Sons Compny,:
C eaquamrtes f r ;..
T No plant complete without ame
0 Hundreds of them in mae in
SFlorida, Alabama, Misilsppi -
South Carolina. Write fr purrtbf
b" d price. We 's1
Engines, Bellers and 1I0
Gra Grt MacM-ry,
0an well an curry a fall mad cmpbee
S1 BoHi Tbe Ets .
m ' Z Advise your wnt. .
*4 Hn*fdre ef Tth *em TIn murn mIn S -eo' "
* loiA, labom, *"afto a
Ia of Tak ItII II ftr Tere e e I t I aIII 1
11111 11111 E Il I I I I U I 1 1 stil 111111111111ll i 2 1i 0
THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.
r Iwu~~L THlE DUVAL. O~rl a- -nas
B.1 W. SPHu.Y.
JACdKsoamvILLEA E LMOR IDA.
Ud cuaul rl guyuu' Luglu. 1hsruMImlu had teuIald. 181,Fruhl and( u Equipp. lieal, Ceuiunl at Pqiv MEL
in the construction of a number of very
.important plants in the Virginias, as well
as Ten~emee, Kentucky and Alabama.
In fact, the English iron workers were
lamosn the Arst to realize this feature of
oumthera resources, and they have played
ta important part in the progress of .he
Sati in this respect. Already a number
e.f hdta in the British Birmingham dis-
-ret have been abandoned, since the reve-
mer is mot snfuient to pay for remodel-
.ng them, considering the expense of se-
Smring the necessary ore. It is only rea-
Smoable to suppose that individuals and
Ssem ales forced to discontinue operations
: ni Great Britain will look to other fields
a ..ezy on the industry, and since the
hea States offer such inducements,
"'i t ta may see an influx of capital
ta abroad which will expand the metal
SJiadLry of the South to much greater
4eportions than it has already assumed.
. h possibilities for steel-making are es-
- l iy notable, since only a beginning
Us;za < made in this respect. While
S)h' South contains but one important
: Pit of this character, a score equal in
e l4 to the one at Ensley could be es-
^.hlb)h on sites which are as favorable.
* I. e-omering this question, the con-
-ii of the industry in Germany should
be noted. While the ore deposits
vr y extensive in the empire, it is
st that some of the manufacturers,
the Krupps, are compelled to
a large supply of ore both from
and northern Europe in order to
ahr demand, and the expense of min-
ki rapidly increasing, owing to the
to which the workers must go to
the available deposits. Indeed, the
ti has been made that the exhaus-
of the Germa deposits is already in
and if tis i true, it is very possi-
9 Mt soe of the German manufae-
4m ia my seek locations for their enter-
prises o this ide of the Atlantie.-The
rlswing letter from Hon. A. S. Mann,
State good roads organizer, to Hon. Mar-
tin Dodge. Director of Public Roads In-
qalries, is another chapter in the effort to
haveathe Government experts come here to
help direct the work of constructing hard
arfasee roads i this State:
Qurthge, Mo., Oct. 16.-Senator Mar-
Stin Dodge, Director Public Road Inquiries,
Washington: Dear Senator-I am indeed
grateful to you for the assistance your
apartment is giving in the Florida good
oads work; sending experts to advise,
ete. Our people are in this work to stay,
Sad with er without outside help, are de-
termined at the earliest possible day to
r the State with "hard surfaced
foaL'. Ssh a people deserve and should
repair anB p-mei aid from your depart-
meant, and your assistae at all times in
the past encourages me in the interest of
my people, and the great work in hand,
to ask you to come to us with your sam-
ple road-making outfit, that our people
may be shown the proper construction
of roads; the best machinery for use in
the work, etc. Through such object les-
son roads, the construction of which are
in line with the work authorized by the
laws governing your department permit-
ting the same, much good has been done.
One outfit is at Lebanon, Mo., the other
at Beaumont, Tex., and the season of the
year draws near when this work will not
be pralcal so far north, and at such a
time in order tb continue the work, you
would of necessity go South, and Florida
presents not only an appeal for aid, but
the climate invites you to come; there-
fore in behalf of my people I ask you to
give us the use of at least one of these
trains for this winter's work in the State
of States; the home of those who come to
us each winter to enjoy the perfect cli-
mate; to escape the rude blasts of their
Northern home, and find health, and renew
their youth in an outdoor life, in the
Sunny Southland of Florida is the perfect
ideal. When good roads shall invite the'
tourist to roam at will and where he will,
"the Garden of Eden will be given again
I have presented this matter to Colonel
R. W. Richardson, your valuable assist-
ant in this work, and he assures me he
favors such action upon the part of your
department, and I can say, we would be
pleased if a man with his experience could
be in charge of this work. Your own
knowledge of our condition will convince
you that our people to be helped by your
department, must have the work done at
once, as they feel they must not delay
the building, consequently .the work may
be properly and economically done; your
object lesson roads should be built at the
earliest possible day; and to secure your
cooperation in this work, should there be
anything I can do, or required to be done
by our people, tell me of it at the earliest
possible day, that it may be done and
valuable time saved. We are convinced
that in order that we may profit by these
valuable lessons, save money and properly
build our roads, we should not allow the
present approaching winter to pass as
our people are building roads every day
in all parts of our fair State.
Roads we must have at any cost, and
they are being built on what information
we possess. That the best results may
follow the expenditure of the people's
money, we ask the assistance given other
sections by your department at the ear-
liest possible date.
Hoping you can see your way to give
us this aid, and thanking you for much
valuable assistance rendered us in this
great work, I am Yours very truly,
A. S MANN,
State Good Roads Organizer.
I For Sale
This round) 19 crops. Nowbeing worked. Complete att. We
* will make immediate delivery, or price for delivery after pesMt
crop taken off. This is one of the best propositions in the stat.
0@0 Arfe Round Timber, Volusia County. Wil make
* special price for sale before November est.
Brobston, Fendig & Co.
S Jadckseile, Fwrida. mwid, 6Mr.
**999999--- **M *** s--------- -------
SJ. A. Craig (L Bro.
239 W. BfLy Street EVERETT MOCKL
SI*enA ers in Men's and B0os' Fine Clohd,
S ing and Up-to-Date Furnishins.
SAgents for Dunlap and Stetson Hats; largest stock in the City.
The Bond & Bours Co.
WHOLESALE & LEUTAL
Sash, Doors, Blinds. Paints. Oila and GlA
Stoves, Tinware. Country-Hollowars.
10 WEST DAY STREET
j Cable Address. Florida
SStandard Naval Stoe
SAND TURPENTP E N $
--. .--.----------------------. .. . ---------- ---
W]= WVf2213 110 ES :293NT1 TRE 11aM.
--------rr~r ~--rW-- zo -----------MOSMMOMO
~"~~~C)' ~L1--------------------------- "~''\"
THE WEEKLY IN1U8TDlKAL RBCOED.
A-s mother LInmem.
arwod & MeDonald, naval stores
m* ma.mae-i.r of Merose, Fla, are soon
to rect a large sawmill at that place for
the purpose of utilizing the timber which
they have worked up in their naval stores
enterprise. They have a great deal of
timber, and their mill will have a daily
emspeity of 30,000 feet. In addition to
this there will be a shingle mill in con-
'-aetlea with a capacity of 100,000 shin-
-gls daily, and a fruit and vegetable crate
phi&t wiht a large capacity. The mill
Wi t* ereeted on the shores of Lake San-
Sa Fe. aad the water will be used in get-
Stng the timber to their plant. The com-
phy have a great deal of cypress timber,
and will work this up at once.
Mr. William B. St'llwell, of the South-
mr Pine Company, of Savannah, has been
otified of his selection as delegate of the
N&tioaal Lumber Manufacturers' As-
eetion to attend the Interstate Commerce
Law Convention, which will be held at St.
laus, October 28. He will leave for St.
Imia about October 20. It is probable
;hIbt he will also represent the Georgia
.Interstate Saw Mill Association at the
SMr. Harvey Granger. of the Granger-
tabbs Lumber Company, accompanied by
".r. Granger. is now on a visit to New
*Ai They will visit other eites of the
''ast before returning.
SMr. Jan M. Dixo., of the Dixoa Lum-
er Company, has returned to Savannah
-rfter a visit to Baltimore and Philadel.
S'The ddinu Manufacturing Company, of
.. vIle, FML, have just competed the
t of their plant This com-
Sny manufactures sash, doom, blinds and
mihiersi' material in generaL ft has been
SstaMided for over twenty years, and is
* rm of the largest plants of the kind in
Riem ad Riggsbee have moved their
- har4twd dineasion sawmi from Se-
qmtale. Ten., to Bridgeport, Ala.
The sawmill, with 5,000 feet of lumber,
logging to B. Nooe, five miles south of
Pittaboro, N. C., was burned last week.
Loss. $2,000; no insurance.
Lott & Perkins, sawmill men, sustained
a very serious loss by fire on October 16
at Inda, Miss. Their dry kilns and a stock
of lumber were completely destroyed.
Loss, $13,000; insurance, $6,000.
The Britton Lumber Company, of Flo-
rala, Ala., has extended its line of rail-
road to a point three miles beyond Nat-
ural Bridge, Fla., making the line seven-
teen miles long. They have recently re-
ceived a large, new locomotive and are
using it on the line.
King's sawmill, at Unadilla, Ga., the
largest in that section, was burned on the
10th of October, together with several
freight cars and considerable lumber. The
lcss is more than $50,000, with little in-
surance. The fire started in the engine
Mr. and Mrs. Hartwell Kelly, of Gaines-
ville, were among the visitors to Jackson-
ville last week. Mr. Kelly is operating a
cypress mill at Fairbanks, Fla.
R. M. Bond, of Lake Helen, a member
of the Bond Lumber Company, has been
among the visitors to Jacksonville during
the past few days.
John F. McNair, of McNair & Son, plan-
ing mill operators of Fernandina, was in
the city a few days since arranging for
placing an order for lumber.
H. A. Batcheler, president of the Batch-
eler Lumber Company, of Panasofkee,
was in the city last Saturday. He states
that his company is operating on a large
scale and is sawing a great deal of cy-
Hon. H. H. Tift, of Tifton, Ga, one of
the most prominent lumber manufactu-
rers of the South, was in this city a few
KIRK & JONES
107 E. BAY ST.
MAIL ORDERS SOLICITED.
C. I. BARME Pres. J. B. SiAW, Vle-Pre RALPH JESmP, Se-.*gM
BARNES & JESSUP COMPANY,
NAVAL STORE FACTORS.
Exporters of Pure Turpentines and Resins
Strictly a Producers' Cpomamy. Gum,
Grraes agd Weiigts GuaraNrteed
belveRls at Jaksuvlfe1 Pemsacol, FternmiM md Semm
Crmespnmomtc Slcted. JACKSSONVILE. fUL
PEARL WNWP. Pro
T.L 1m1CARTY, vise-Pres.
NYl tif 6-3 Teema.
SOUTHERN STATES LAND & TIMBER CMPAIY.
gMiNa MN. WELCa Masoar.
Florida Timber, Grazing &
401-404 LAW EXCHANGE,
*UW IIIItIU IIIS NI I1 1 I1 I e I goIIt@III a UUIUa14 UU060
* .guu~u.. mguuguulu(I..,I uI( uu.* su..s)mumpg)ppp
W. w. DDOKwITH.
W. B. HENDRSON.
G. C. W
BECKWITH, HENDERSON & WARREN.
LARGE TRACTS OF TURPENTINE AID MIL LAN S.
0 Rooms 1-2-3, First Natiosal Bush BaMllg.
TAMPA, I : : : F LOrM.
..i...ii........ i uuulit tnel .inissois ei... gel...,lu
;.T WestsRaley-Rannie Company.
114 W. orsyth Street, Jacksonville, Fla.
- A wrL fwe. ea .est r s.lc. w. wI. seat. rke, vice T.s. . v. aer, Sec. rres.
We can furnish you with whatever you want in Tim-
er Lands, Saw Mills, etc., and can sell your property.
S-Write us and when in the city make our office your
Built Upon Honor-Sold Upon Merit.
' CYPRESS TANKS, TUBS,
Any size, Any shape. Our Cat-
alogue for the asking.
4,-1 .. v DAVIS & EION, PALATIKA, F.LI.
I w smnd by arz P M. p he ranowR .
Pour ftal qt Linola 0osty. 8unnybrook y or Mig B .. M
b l Battles .................. D1
I wml s d four tR quart of Oomers' Corn, Melwoodd Ry Gu e We-
dn Rya Heold Gin. Tom. 0n., Peach BrandI Prea sad nar
WhaY, n Pad Manhattan Coktfls--eay of the above et........ VA
Oe bettlse et any 6f tie above ..................................
poor bottles a the fiowli CaUlfornia WInes: herry, Port, Mpt,
hi bottles .....
Por baOttles W1bos W1 esmC ......... -
lngHls bottle ...........
rive bottl- Duffya Malt ............
nle bottled ....
mBuft .o ftof anll kia. Serial Price o a pplettlam. AM hiam a
Uiquas in j~ from LVU to 5.L f. o. b. JacksonvIls.
F. BETTELINI W Bay StL opp. Udieo Dept, JacksvnIe, lF
Hams, Lard, Shoulders, Cheese, Bacon, Sausage,
Canned Meats, Butter, THE BEST ON EBATr .
Eastern and Western Dry Salt Meats. Orders filled at lowest Sa
ket price. Your patronage is respectfully solicited. See quotatiom-
KINOAN & CO., Ltd., E. BAY ST., JACKSONVILLE, fLA.
IZS YOU A 691muInin TO 2 = = ni
W 'w wV W W W W 1W vww vW W1FW 1 w w w1 1W
raD LAI Fn UIs a V. lAunm.. V... LAm t SAMH F.
(bbr & l*dam C.) (C. V. rm C.) Gaeini C ~ .r
FLORIDA FREIGHT CLAIM AGENCY
) We ca collect your Freight Claims aast
SRailroads and Steamship Compaies. 4
SCharges Reasoable. Your Merrshlp SoiUcIed, 4
We same y at w au trouabe. aiersed y a onac oa e
S- s cr~ Tr sp-rrtarer CoianTes. 4
) 216 Dyal-Upchearh Bdi JACKSONVILLE. FLA. 4
10L o,. s A& S SAA AI 'A S-& 'a 'k A a Sh S S0 S 'fLA 'A a
- A, 'A' A& w W W W W W W
-- ------- --- -- --
- - -
THE w klcJlr IlNlUbTftlAL RCOROD.
.-- 77= 77
On Tuesday, Nov. 1, 1904
At 9 o'clock A. M.
We will hold our Third Great Sale of Shurlhoin Bulls
and Heife-the kind that give bone, size and big, flat backs,
when erosed on native cattle. Besides their premier qualities
as beef cattle, they are also great milkers. Good milkers raise
At the same time we will offer some choice registered Here-
ford, so that the friends of the "white faces" can get what
S OF SALE:
Half cash, balance in six months, with interest at 8 per cent
pr annum. It is no longer an experiment to buy registered
ulls for use in Florida. Of the 200 odd we have sold from North
Carolina to the Everglades, not one has died from disease.
Write as for letters received from our customers. Remem-
ber the hour. Be on time.
Railroad rates from all points to Ocala reduced to one cent
per mile, good from October 81 to November 5.
L C. GIUss & Ca., Prs. Palmito Park Sti Far,
F PMf Dhlery SWl Us Yr Cmnissary Ch Orndrs.
ille's Finest and Florida's Largest and est
Owners and Roprideto
B. S. CATLEETT,
Turpentine and Mill
428 to 440 Wet Adams Street, Jackanvile Fl,-
D. M. FLYNN, President
W. B. JOHNSON, Vice-President
A. .E PENDLETON, See'y & Tree
J. W. Oglesby
N. G. Wade
J. L. Medlin
W. B. Johnsm
Independent Naval Stores & Export Co.,
Factors and Operators.
; Capital Stock, $5oo,ooo.
SThe patronage of turpentine operators generally is invited. Liberal advances made on consignments.
Our interests and those of the producers are identical, as ours is purely a co-operative company.
Some Money and Some Timber For Somebody.
All Producers are Requested to Call On. or Correspond With Us.
TER RCOED IS TR OPI ATO Ks R.KIANMC-
D. M. Flynn
S THE WEKLtY iNDuULSBIAL RECORD.
L '^3iesainess Directory. 9n.EWKU T-- RADK bDlMimS. 119 oftoif 1129m11it -I--:Itl
m .. ca C*us Threihout the .S.t: MERRILL-STEVENS CO.
ya ^ lr IQ2 IikPd UM 5at t -- GiveU by Bbtrt'et .
N ..m. l. < Oklahoma-Weather conditions the past B olilermfak g and
AB M 1 ten days favored development of the cot-
f-BYItot. a ton crop, which was somewhat backward. Still Boiler and Pag
,- "a i .a s Retail trade in all lines is much improved. .
"" leas etmt" ^mele.i. Collections are good, being decidedly e.s- SHIP BUILDING annd
ier since October 1. JakC RV
M--t+ _Charleston.-Wholesale and retail deal- Jcksonvill. V. .
.. ers still report trade brisk. Cotton still *ses 1 s t tt ls I a t e I I Ie 1111 It 1 I *Ci
continues to show up nicely, and pros-
S.. ,-,.' HB- neets in this section are very bright. Col- F.el ad Bg M e
etons are goo-' Fuel and Building Material.
SS-vannah.-Improvement in demand
and stiffening of prices is noted in the e Southern Fuel and S Oo
Number trade. Naval stores continue at
Sl-ood prices, with active demand. Sup- Anthracite, Steam and Blacksmith Coal, Lime. Cement, Brick, Palam.
-lementary orders being received by job-
ers aggregate a fair volume, and the Foot Hogan St., Jacksonville, Fla.
"eason thus far is satisfactory. The im-
pr.ovement in collections heretofore noted
SAu gust.-Retail trade remains quiet, C um m er Lum her Co.
I I 1iEP EI: while at wholesale trade is good. Col-
D" L! 5 I IRIW LRIM elections are good.
onilga on IMercshants. Atlanta.-Retail trade for the week is JACKSONVILLE, FLA.
NaveJ.] Sto, &5 CotAon of fair volume, only drought continues,
ubm s/s| avelse m Cst al r_ with unseasonable weather. Jobbing and ROUGH & DRIESSED LUIVBER
S manufacturing lines are nornm. ol-ROUGH DRESSED LUMBEn
Cm aiq6W- WDUUMDlq elections are fairly good.
S-lW TYOR CUTT. Macon.-Trade is retarded by continued LOng Leaf Yellow Pine
C WME WaiITG ADgVIET'rsS dry and hot weather. Cotton is active
2T TaE RECORD. and demand bris4. Collections are good. BOXES and CRATES.
W Birmingham.-Cotton is quiet. Mid-
a in the v.d. Thursday. The iron market tends up-
For dellivei prim ve, -ward, $10.50 being quoted as a basis for ?
No. 2 foundry. 75 peucbnt Standard Clothing Company
CNrWS T-L Ca1, M410IeAml Montgomery.--About 75 per cent. of 0
r the cotton crop has been gathered, and ,
Sa dt Ad Citrat the market on that product is decreasing,
.S. - AtrC ,owing to scarcity and the demand for One Price One Pr
,' ^ s i _d better prices. A good volume of trade is
f. Ne1, Mmete CleIIy, FIril being enjoyed by wholesalers, though re-
O-Oa said relaMfe booM. tiles perfeeted, tail trade is only normal, owing to con- -
r a teat0t y ppt owners is t'nued dry and warm weather. Real es-
.Io.o. Aaoraet.seom rove tLate and building are active. Collecions FASHIONABLE CLOTHIERS AD FURNISER
s MWt dncurit Simas are above the average. I 19 Wt y t ~Bm FME'
S M r t il lMemphis.-Retail business i quiet, but Stete a"d tawes Hate. Speelal Atteutfe gOlve to Rf Ordi &
c ..-hinetmld Iwholesale trade is increasing. Cotton is *sO********* oe ,e ***e O e*****e *.s.oeasOeo.
opening rapidly and picking is general.
M W LAR NDO Collections run from fair to good. R. TOLAR. H. HART. T. H. BLACOHLY. . TOLAR ll
Little Rock.-Local jobbers report bus- (Established I8aT.)
I iness brisk for the past week, and trade
vaStre general is improving. Considerable cot- TOLAR ARCO
NIaval Stores ten is being marketed, which stimulates TO LAR, HART & I .
cA mis in Merchants. collections. 160 FRONT 8 i t I. NEWDYORK.
New Orleans.--Jobbers report trade a -
I mi j I mrS C'ons are good. Continuous showers have C m m mission M erchan
Sq hett Bee, TtOB mI;enefited all crops, and prospects are fav- and Jobbers of Naval Sto
3P. abn k Em ~ T orable for fair yields. nd Jobbers N ore.
Fort Worth.-Trade is improving on Liberal Advances on Consignments of Naval Stores and otton. Members of Bew
account of more seasonable weather. Cot- York Cotton and Produce Exchange. Orders executed for Cotton Fauare.
ton is being gathered and marketed as
"Trade C"ec Irapidly as labor conditions will permit.
d' UDallas.-There has been no noticeable JOSEPH D. WEED. H. D. WEED. W. D. X S
FORB THE change in crop conditions. Wholesale trade W E D
IAMUIQPINV DIIOIaC9 is active. Collections are good. | i, WE C o
= illwAl KI 3 Waco.-There was a considerable in- J W EED a c o
S crease in cotton receipts several days ago. SAVANNAIL GEOLGCA.
THE INDUSTJRIAL RECORD but the recent decline has almost stopped W holesal Hardware
% fctre8 more of them the movement in this section, only a few
u tures more of them rcngT uk f W wholesale Hardware,
remnant Wales coming in. The bulk of
Sall the printing and ofic the crop is held for not less than Bar Hoop and Band Iron.
S.supply houses in the South About 90 per cent. of the crop in this a Bseean- *
Combined. tion has been gathered. Trade in nearly MAKE A SPECIALTY OF
-'Send all orders for C -all lines is brisk. Collection are good.
iS a7 Checas, any color, any Charles V. Miller and wife were in Jack- TUrpeltin Tols1, '18ue, Battiles, E
Sdenomination, padded or loose sonville yesterday on their way to their
"to' the home in Ocal from a delightful visit to
rtriaii ri .,the St. Louis Exposition. Mr."s Read the Record Adv s
prominent sainill man of Marion County.
Om5W TMt WO.lD8 LARGST TRAM- PAPS
THA WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RJOOED.
Zi' l~ NAIL S
iieu lxf tastiht zwI. Tmo Ofw
'asb*ish Will not fj"*
Aiq~-'-l''a for GlvaMide and
*~;.t jXatls, Spikes, Ropnd
-rWt T, 8hab g msa Booda
ANIK Ma"M Teoo* Cpper Nailsa
s~ ;~ '~r~ora~ru good"soL
"a Uswergisater. Wea W. wuttes in sight.
If" JEVS ZInc of dees-buar an-
tGS ismid a say Ilhe of Tewrlber.
1B RI C KeC~
ftmdly of Yard %00, Pr Meamo.
from $1.50 to $5.00
Agncy for Lewis 1866 and
Mount Vernon Pure Rye
C-awolms Blum's Monoram and Syl
e Bye-Agents for un, Cineia-
nat and Pabst Milwaukee Beer.
Prices on application.
CHAS. BLUM a CO.
17 iaS 519 West Bay Street,
S The New Process.
ae ~tor or r Nr a eN abmials
Siist a egsa aft a. fetss pe ra-
"ishou be eWar an mesat eSser me-
ktal ml km wsL Ole fe w.a
d .It e ob t maaee m ftLm gra
6-- artes etet -m
quMy at off sS. W* geuaranme ectp
P.o 10 a~ a1 r I C.
The Aut Grewes.
'Le Nut Growers' Ooveati to be
held a St. Louis October 26-2, will be an
event of much importaee to an inreas-
iif number of enterprising dtisens of the
Gulf sad South Atlantic States. The cul-
tivation of native nuts, as a commercial
business, dates back for a very short time,
and the growth of the business is already
assuming a national importance. During
the few years that have been devoted to
the nut-growing industry, those who have
been engaged in it have learned a lot of
things that il be new and probably
somewhat surprising to the general pub-
lic. It is our understanding that in the
convention many papers will be read by
experts who have made a success of nut
growing on lands that re not very valua-
ble for any other purpose. There is a vast
stretch of land along the coast that will
produce a larger annual income from
nut trees than from any other fruit, ce-
real or plant crop. It is a matter of
record that one pecan tree has produced
an annual crop of nuts valued at $70.
Some of the most experienced nut growers
say that only nine pecan trees should be
planted to the acre. That allows a little
more than 537 square yards of land for
each tree, which, to the apple, peach, pear,
plum, damson and persimmon orehardists
of the Middle and Northern States, who
plant no less than 49 fruit trees of any
kind to the acre, looks like a pretty thin
"stand." But if nine pecan trees to the
acre produce an annual crop of $630, with
no labor except picking up the nuts after
they fall from the trees, it strike us as
an investment that will pay a young man
to investigate. Experienced nut growers
claim that nine pecan trees to the acre
(which is 70 feet apart) will bear a year
or two'sooner and more and better nuts
than 49 trees to the acre (which is 30
feet apart.) The reasons they give are
sound. All nut-bearing trees are intole-
rant of shade. They require plenty of
light and air to produce ful crops of fruit.
A pecan or hickorynut tree occupying a
space of 35 feet clear radius will spread
and bear fruit from the lowest to the tall-
est twigs, whereas one with only 15 feet
radius must grow tall to get sunlight and
air, and consequently the lower branches
bear none, or very inferior fruit. The ar-
guments of the expert nut growers for
sparse planting are based upon experience
and are irrefutable, but it strikes us that
it would be a mighty patient and lberal-
hearted man who would give up a whole
acre of land to nine pecan, hickory, walnut
or other nut trees, and then wait from
seven to ten years for profitable results.
But they say the land between the trees
can be cultivated in low-growing crops
for seven or eight years with as much
profit as though there were not nine trees
to the acre on it. There are a whole
lot of things about trees, their growth,
manner of flowering and fruiting, that all
of us have not yet learned, and no doubt
the papers that will be read before the
nut growers' convention in St. Louis will
teach all of us some things we never
knew or thought of.--outhern Lumber-
Hon. M. Green, of Jackson, Miss., coun-
sel for the Central Yellow Pine Associa-
tion in the celebrated litigation pending
before the Inter-State Commerce Commis-
sion to prevent the railroads from enforc-
ing the increase of two cents per hundred
in the rates on yellow pine lumber ship-
ments, states that it is not likely that
a decision win be handed down until some
time during the month of Deember.
Must be single and strictly sober and
not younger than twenty-Ave or older
than thirty-five; also must be a rstL-
elass bookkeeper, and furnish good ref-
erences. Address J. D. X, Chipley, Ia.
Small turpentine farm, 12 crop boxes
for one and two years. Plenty high boxes
near still. On railroad. Schedule fur-
nished on request. Address H. W. Mereer,
Cottondale, Fla. 4t
To buy a frst-class turpentine location
in Florida. Will pay the right price for
the right place. No flat woods place eed
apply. G. A. Petteway, Box 28, Leroy,
Marion Co., Fla. tf
-1 1 1 ta IM ple
Bey a Bhbela oe Qin. V
ft for year atm i SLftlis
gams paer bow mat a MA
requnes us ~,-aMie wy-
Started in ae Im a J. P.
35, 0 area St. Joha eml Vohsa; 4-
000 series, DeSoto outyj 14L i A m
DeSoto County; 3009 ern, 4*them
County; 20,01 ames illues l y;
8009 aees Manuatee OC A ams-
timber. D. T. Doughty, us 0 l*M.
win Bld g.
A distiller. We want a a4d,
man with family, to ra the dm a
season. Can give steady
through the winter. Nowe ned a I
first-class man with good blers s.
dress F. & W., Jonesboro, Fr.
Ame you reaaIng yer peps, or 4a .
ee e's. If na t a suecriber the be
rdm, send in year teay, V %o%
the prie of ssacripties for sy"In.
B. 8. HALL, Pres. T C. HaLL, V.P. and Mgr. L. KnJ. me fee. ed Teas.
MARION HARDWARE CO.,
HARDWARE, MILL AND
Herbert A. Ford,
0G. H. F4rd,
The Central National Bank of 1a a
DruBmcos: R. L. Anderson, R. Hall, Edward Hiller, J. KLCEhAtlb4 Go.
MeKay, Geo. H. Ford, Herbert A. Ford.
Accounts of Tarpenteis OpeutWtes aWnd W ll
TMn 130O2D is !T= PorsaAXOW NI' ft ms,
if you expet b e an u Va
next season, place your erIs am r *
future delivery. Prices anad -I I-lb-
tion cheerfully frnished oa
AND ALL I.L
used in the Hrty sPeaem tbmPof- a
attwoega Mtwe ry
Wanted and For Sale
dernssermes tsw a re a be srf see t se ir~lllad r
F]ore neek. Oemusta.
For two week, 3 eensa e.
Por thraeeweek, eaft a le.
For four weeks, - 4 6iaem o
Nlne wort of ornasary lenth make M Ins.
Heai cam a- two lieas
nno mdiy eaeept the i a be lterih.
emittamacs to accoiMp the order. No extra char r egal m-r
cottaliag aidverti emewLt. ms be ia this oe ne t s=r T m-
oraig to secure iaertion im y paper.
Wanted-First-clas stlaer, white m-
with family. Can furnish good home,
and wil board with family. I want a
man who is competent to take ergI
during my absence. Address P. B. Baer,
Camprfle Fla. 4
T1O THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.
A aam S HUimAuma. A lTn rF. PsRTr
h-de Mercantile Exchange Bank,
C. Capital $200,000. Surplus. $100.000
-aaaal Robf. Irteret Paid on Savina Deposits. Safe Deposit Boxes. 86.00 per Year.
SRevlew of Naval Stores for a Week
Te gradually increasing demand f
Jp was again apparent in the ma
' lLyeterday, with the result that price
aga advanced, mot once, but twice. TI
ket hoped at an advance, as was for
showed in the post-market trading
t plreious afternoon, went higher <
-the tw top grades at the close, az
de even greater strides in the late but
imees The peng was rm at an s
dt 5 ke40 W. W, 15c. on I and 2 1-2
-0@ and hdow. The sales were 1,2
barrels. At the close W. W. had gone 1
$I0O and W. G. was up another 6., U
remainder of, the list being ncange
Further sales of 544 barrels were report
-. the late trading prices at which sal<
Sa. made varied from about quotation
to e. up on G and above. The receip
mw 1,0 j barrels and the shipments 6,13
-b of Trpeatine and Rsin at Savan-
ah Oct. so and Same Day
I U. 0
e1 ... Firm
pinIt ..I 52
.;.Balm ..4 645 |
*r Ko- ..I Firm I
WW ... .00
WO ... 4.65
H ...... 2.85
F ....... 2.67%
D. ...... 2.65
D .. 2.600
CA ... 2.55
Sales ...I 1,776 I
I Oct. 19 ( Oct 20
1904 I 1903
Firm I Firm
S 52 1 56
1,006 I 1,990
S8vsni KNavel Starea Statement.
8tok April 1 ........... 6,495 44550
Roeeipta Oct. 20 ........ 462 1,069
IReeipts previously ......129,208 378,487
Total ............... 136,165 424,106
Exports Ot. 20 ........ 155 6.136
Export previously ...... 115,106 365,167
Total ................. 115,261 371,303
o ct. 20 .......... 20,904 52.803
a year ago ..... 18,982 59,244
Spirits for the Week at Savannah.
or Price Repts Sales Exp. 1903
r- Mon., Oct. 17 5 462 645 155 56
es Tues., Oct. 1852 700 555 100 56
he Wed., Oct. 19 52 560 763 411 56
e- Thur., Oct. 20 52 390 308 0 56
Rosin for the Week at Savannah.
Monday, Oct. 17. Last Year.
WW ......... 4.85 4.20
WG ............ 4.60 3.90
N .. .. .. .. .. .. 4.40 3.80
M 4.40 3.80
M ............. 4.20 3.75
K ............ 3.65 3.35
I............ 3.00 2.75
H ............ 2.80 2.60
G ........... 2.70 2.55
F .. .. .. .. ...... 2.65 2.50
E ............. 2.60 235
D .... .......255 2.25
ABC ............ 2.50 2.15
Receipts 1,201, sales 1,507, exports 4,479.
Tuesday, October 18.-Rosin firm; re-
ceipts, 1381; sales, 1,546; exports, 2,057.
Quote: A, B and C, $2.52 1-2; D, $2.57 1-2;
E. $2.60@$2.621-2; F, $2.65; G, $2.70; H,
$2.80; K, $3.75; M, $4.20; N, $4.40; win-
dow glass, $4.60; water white, $4.85.
Wednesday, Oct. 19.-Rosin firm; re-
ceipts 2,929; %ales *1,006; exports 3,686.
Quote A B C, $2.521-2; D, $2.551-2; E,
$2.62 1-2; F, $2.65; G, $2.70; H, $2.85;
I. $2.85: K. $3.75; M, $4.20; N, $4.40; WG,
$4.60; WW, $4.85.
Thursday, Oct. 20.-Rosin firm. Sales
1.776. Quote: A. B, C, $2.55; D. $2.60:
E. $2.65; F, $2.671-2; G, $2.721-2; H,
$2.85; I, $3.00; K, $3.75; M, $4.20; N,
$4.40; WG, $4.65; WW, $5.00.
Bailey & Montgomery's Review.
New York, October 19, 1904.
Spirits Turpentine-Stock 1,229 barrels.
Market during the week has been ex-
ceedingly quiet; business mostly confined
to a jobbing character, but prices have
Thursday, Oct. 13---55 1-2 c.
Friday, Oct. 14-551-2 c.
Saturday, Oct. 15-551-2c.
Monday, Oct. 17-55 1-2c.
Tuesday, Oct. 18-551-2c.
Wednesday, Oct. 19-551-2c.
Rosin: Stock. 23,325 barrels.
This market has also been quiet; bus-
iness has been small in proportion, but
prices remain steady.
AC, $2.87 1-2; D. $3.00; E, $3.05; F,
$3.10; G, $3.15; H, $3.20; I, $3.25 to
:3.35: K. $4.05; M, $4.40 to $4.50; N,
$1.60 to $4.70; WG, $4.95 to $5.00; WW,
$5.15 to $5.25.
SAVANNAH NAVAL STORES RECORD FOR 1903.04 AND TWO
Sir asks .. ..... ... .. ........ ..
e ai i .. .... . ...... .............. .
C ..... .................. .
. b ..... .. .. .. .. .. ........ .....
ori a ..............................
.oo h .......... ...... .... ........
Kalt~. bn .M ........... ... .. ..........
& W ywk... -
S.b~ ....-- ---
The meeipofqedfta e lm thn 1i 9 03 by 9,849 canks, and of ross, 29569 barrels
Crop fci Sprie and R"s hef Thm YeT
oSpir*i. Stels. 8pirit.. *' 4
WilmNgto.. .. .. ....1601 SAW6 IAN niUg Ig
Chrleto...... ... SW 3,-W U,3
Savanuah.. .........1I761 OMA U7SA MAC .8
Brnswich........ ...iM Uwim 6o3, 3 M1 13
oabi.. ............. 1, wa3 1Ms AM I1
Nw Oea.......... .. ,U 33J, =
arrbaelle...... ......ead osed 3SAN M mim
Georgtowa........ .. ?.7 4411 MJ M ..
Peasola.. ...... ... 4M 8,5 MM 5, '
Jax. & Feru.a .. ...1.,316 1 51 3*I6 AN 1 -U
Tamp ...... ........ doed eal d 12 5 0 41
Totals ..............53o fWM 574M M 3 1
atbd Trpoetiae to U. L
The following table i eompied by James Watt & Se of Ia a i t
official returns. For coBvenienee of eamparism ha tirm te a. bg-a 'm
-320 cwt. equal 100 barrels.
law 18m I8M 1im U- iM f 4 AI m:-
From U. S, bbls. .... 15262 173,78 149,375 174A44 IMAM IlM
From France, bbli.... 11 24" 517 ,33 -I 108
From other conutries.. 1,484 78 so .. .
- --- -
154,3= 174JW 14,3439 177,B1 343t IowR
From Ruia ..........2,81 4,13 4,3M &M 4M GP I g)
Total Barrels .. 157,12 1793,A 154I0 186 N s3n61, 4210 aim
Thus the import of Rusiea Turpentine (or Wood Spirit) ia I1s -s u eMo
that of 1902, and over six times a maci as in 1187. It in i tr g -t -- r
this import fluctuates with the price of American Turpeati
Percentage of Import of Ruman ..1.79 2.33 3.2 t 41 W $A
Av. Price Amer. Trp. in Lemd ..1-4 244 34-1 3-4 -1 4 48
COMPARATIVE PRICES OF SPIRITS
April I ....................
April 8 ...................
April 15 ......................
April 22 ..................
April 29 ...................
May 6 ....................
May 13 ....................
May 20 ....................
May 27 ......................
June 3 ....................
June 10 ....................
June 17 ..................
June 24 ..................
July 1 .... ..............
July 8 .................
July 15 ....... ............
July 22 ................. .
July 28 ....................
Aug. 4 ...................
Aug. 12 ...................
Aug. 19 ..................
Aug. 26 ...................
Sept. 2 ....................
Sept. 9 ...................
Sept. 16 ...................
Sept. 23 ...................
Sept. 30 ..................
J3% 46 '*
- - - - - -:
SM. A. BRIGGS, President.
H. C. BRIGGS, 1st Vice-President.
HONER BROWN, VIesPs.aL
J. C. MODOL3ONA. Bes 5* WA92
W, H. Briggs Hardware Co.
Sole Southern Agent for-
hey are te BCST. Others imitate bht sme-d-
plicate. They are made of the best steel, have the mMt.
temper, hold the keenest edge, eat better and lat iger
than any other axe. 1
This has all been proved by years of actual au.
Seud as your orders.
W. H. BRIS61 HARDWARE COMPIIT,
Viatal r a-. e'in .
797 'o" "'
Printing Send your order tothe Industala
in Min l Record. Prompt and yatistc y
service guaranteed. South Hogan St., JackwarulHe., ll3-
TH MwTrrTAnnIT OF OUR ADVERTISES VOUCHD O .
f 11 WJ- h L`U"TT IC-D
. . . . . I . .
STHE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.
AUTOMOBMS. PUMPING TOU HIS
nod Comp AmtahMr of S&pH in the South.
Fred Eo Gilbert
29 and 37, 39, 41
West Forsyth Street
& P. Nima & C's Weely Cette
NwO Trk, Oet. L-The week has been
me o tiMablipr s-re with sarcey
leait aUp m the opening Moaday morn-
I Tks pHPreu eame frm hedge sell-
hg -a-i-Mt ewl cotton in the South and
V aited by sbort sellers for the ac-
A Mt ruuiil oerator. In addi-
,tM. am- wMa the liquidation of two or
Mue loig aeconmts ending over the mar-
10, aMd altogether it ameed at time as
UVE there wm noti in store for the
-m t burt an ope break. On every de-
k hwe er, eo*on appeared to be
It in eormoMus quantities as buyers
wee aMe to obtain only limited quanti-
t*m a etal cotton is the South and
ftM.es we haper tha the actual staff.
For instance, when January touched 9.85
yesterday tens of thousands of bales could
have been sold, as the pit was full of
buying orders at that figure. Several
large sales were made to spinners as
soon as January touched 9.90 and this
will be the case with each point decline
for some time to come. The movement
this week promises to be the largest for
the season and it would not surprise care-
ful observers should the figures prove to
be the turning point. This may or may
'not be the case, but there are certainly
many reasons leading to the belief that
the maimum movement can be expected
very shortly. After the short crop year
in 1899 record receipts were received dur-
the week of Oct. 14th, 1900. This was
due to the heavy buying early in the sea-
Course of the Savannah Naval Stores Markets.
esrur b OF TURPENTINE
A. 1 Ar. A. M A pr. a Apr. M May 1ay May I May 8 May a
a- ND a a a4F 1- 481-3 4-2 4
Ju5 5 m8 m 3 Jame July J3ul J 1 uly 17 July 26 July a3 Au.
84 a s. F 47st-4 4 o6 I o
A- 2u AN& An. N UWi 4 Dar. 1 Sept U epLt Oct 2 Oct I Oct. 1
If 0 5 4 4 MW ND M R 14 B 1-2 a-4
Oft. L t. 1. Nor. Now. 3. er. & De-. Dec. 14 Dec. 17. Dec. 2. Jan. 14
S .14 a a I a i 41-4 561-4 3 1-2-64
& t. Jan. s, bt7y. 11, eb. 18, Feby. 6 MN. 3 XMh. 10 Xkh 24
6 U R, *OS IN
WW W M M WK
A l........JLA mS L* Lm lu
A 10 ....... LA 5 .5 LO L3
M. .... . am .5 m 0
Af-t- .... &A aK fs tu to
L .0 .... 8.S S U8iS La
& .. s.. L UC L0 &1
Smm. ... .. u 3i% lu 3 u L
1ay . . .z &w L8 1
Iy..... U UK U n U
3 ..... a 3 9 IS e.
.Jan 2...... .L U& Lin 1 U3
.. ..... 3a L s I 2i
J . . L. .S. A 5 3 Le
.. ... & LI to 11 1
MA r .L . .* L. 3 A L. 21 3
-S GLr 4...... &Mn L .m 8. SU
r se e.. ..- U. UL U L
A .m .. .. .LW L. LUa LS LS
A- g S .... ..8 LO 3. &A LI
A--agsr 8 .... Ml I IS 35 Ui
A sh .. L .-- LUS I i I
A ... 3 U S M $ U L UU
-- -- ..... SU ,O SW SW
ghaMa 5 L ... &5 S 3.4 .M 3.2
0 Iw .4.MS 4.M1 4.5 4.3 4.
0010er ....0 ...4 4. 43 LU 4.IS
Mas--- ........ 3.* 4J3.I * 3.U
09ifter ..&W up 5e U* &X
at 3.....415 3.5 3.331 W U
. w ... ..4 .5 La Uam to 9
'Mo-Mr a .... As &a &a Ls &W
wo 3b....- ni amp LU 23 2A
M ... .2 S 43 &U Ut Ui3
14 j 11 .2.75 f4L 5 3.30 2 3
r- 1u ny I ...3 3.6 3.3 3.3 335
Jb 26 . A... B 2L I3.2 U 3
11 i...&. 3.0 &W O 33L
wan& a ......43S U& U U3 &U
I H U
L2 2.0 L2.
2. 2.4 Lu.
U5 tl LIu
IS U Li UI
.5 2.0 2.5
L. .5 1. L
t.5 L3 L1
LUS .5 LW
&W LO LW
3L LMe .L
3. U0 L7M
0 2.LU La
21 LS L-*
2.5 2.4 2.1O
2 -1 2.e 2.5 L
IN 2i. L2.
2.29 2.3 LU
U. 1. 2.L I
2. 2.0 2.5
to In 2.16
.I 2.15 2.41
.5 2.15 2.30
.51 2.7 2.6
315 2.7 2.5
3.5 2.24 2.5
1.15 2.15 2.M
&10 to. to.
L2 LOi 2.M
3.20 2.5 2.3
3.0 2.A 2.0
20 3.40 2.3
3.6 2.75 2.70
.5 M.5 2.5
3.0 10 2.10
LO 2.0 2.16
235 2.70 2.65
son by exporters and the situation then
was very similar to that existing now.
The following year the maximum move-
ment was during the week of October 21
and in 1902 was the first week of Nov-
ember. Last year the high figures were
not reached until November 18th, but ths
was due to the lateness of the crop and
the inability of buyers to get cotton from
the interior. It is of course too early
to say just when the turning point will
be reached, but after it is reached, there
is not likely to be as much pressure on
the future market. In view of this con-
sideration and the fact that business in
country of every line is picking up, and
can be expected to assume larger pro-
portions after election, there is every rea-
son to believe that American spinners
will buy more freely in the near future.
This is practically all that is necessary
to bring about a steady market. We are
now passing through what is likely to
prove the season of greatest pressure and
operations in the future market must be
SPIRITS OF TURPENTINE.
To United Kingdom, in gallons:
Month 1o03-04 102-03
April.. .. .. ... U 1sU I8LU
May .. .. ... .al 0,1 M,
June ........ 75037 1,480,16
July ........ 1751 21.10214
Autst ..... ...S.m 1.7t.m4
September... TM1.1 C57
October .. ..& 71,434
November 661,638 1,95,710
December .. 1,65,656 1,531,779
January. .. 28,850 373,40
February .. 116,452 38,200
March .... 35,250 ......
To Belgium and Netherlands, in gallons:
Mcnth U3-04 1"-a 1101-12
April ......... .ZI 0.447 Included
May ...... .. 21,70C ISUin al other
June.. ......... IS7,.i ,1O0 Europe
July ... .. .. s..6,J 19,217 sA 6
August........ ,nk -1M410
September.. ... 21 71,S201 I401
October ...... 1.. 14 2.Mua1 mt
November .. 133,95 349,726 381,226
December .. 100,372 58,659 672,164
January .... 16,89 241,160 174,M3
February ... 5,130 372,444 368,01
March ........... 8,713 18,474
To Germany, in gallons:
Month 19854 119f- 12n1-4
April .... ......... 1144 11.21
May ...... .. .. 3,3 .4 Z30. M
June...... ... 1 4. 331.n 4a0,4
Iuy .. .. .. .. n.u11 1it,41u '.7
August ...... 51,6 7343
Septeber... 2W,930 560UI1 T7 67
October ...... I.7 S M,64 141 a7
November .. 179,010 110,13 81,780
January':... 132,60o 4,60 15 is3,
February ... 220,182 1,838 67,174
March .... 6,256 ....... 94,
To all other Europe in Gallons:
Month 34-04 lu02-03 11-01
April .. .... .. ..I 11,475 ,018
May.. ... .. .... 5,1 05 .OCT 67411
June ....... 14m1 0 L1. IM.41
July ...... ... 6, 124.24 4.4
Aucgut .... .. ..,000 2,51
September.... 4. 3B.040 1l01
October ....... L11.m 42.2 17.10
November .. 32,500 17,800 94,837
December .. 47,306 89,591 3,
January ... 11,000
February .. 5,471 44,6
March .. 14,189 12,275 36,
Total Foreign Exports. n gallons, Inelud-
ing everything outside of the United
Month 103-04 1902-93 1901-02
April ........ 014,1 566.3,815 46 .
May ........ 1l,78 20,144 2,28.015
June. .... .....1,3s,000 2.22.I 2,947.S21
July .... .. ..2.181.80 1.,61.015 2.483M4
Augut ...... 1.734.1d 2.,06.459
September.. .. .1,474.146 2,154.55 2,24.
October .... .. 1.4L.21 1.0B2.8 LB7.32
November ..1,851,068 1,932,183 1,652,574
December .. 1,993,529 1,794,336 1,859,175
January ... 700292 820,53 0
February .. 487,577 531,346 855,476
March ..-.. 298,488 118,174 285,M
conducted accordingly. A- saggi ng-' W
ket for a while does not necessakfrily -
cate low prices for cotton this s.e
There is so much cotton wanted in eve
section of the globe that it wouldM aeM t
be contrary to sound businea jadgmlS -'
to become a bear when later on, as re-
ceipts diminish and the domestic bli-
ness improves, we are likely to hl es
firmer market. -r
Send an orders for printing for tl t-
pentine asd commissary tmade to .~t'
Record office to inure prompt nyuy
Sam'l P. Holmes&Co.
StoeMs, B i. Cattft
Grain and Prevhik
NEW YORK COTTON EXCUANE
CHICAGO BOARD Of TRAM '
Direct private wires to all ex~eblag :
Local stocks and bonds a upitialtj *
Bell Phone 853 L I '
To United Kindom, barrels 3a
Month 1 3o Uwe. A -m
April....... .2 ..7't
Juno ........ 4.9748
July .. ...... ..asU 0S '
August ...... 74.4 4 1...
September.. 471 43 *.
October ...... 4.L 4UM
November .. 71,107 M57 S
December .. 815 614, 2m ..
January ... 5S3 4, 1 .
February ... 28351 37,36
March .. 3901 356,34
To Belgum and Netherlad barre l. .,,
Month 19S 1 a1 -6
April .......... IA1 ~ I : n
May .. ........ ...i
June .. .. .. ..e 4.t 1 i- o'J
July ............3 -A obhal
October.. ... 37,1 AM
November .. 3,991 N,-g u I
December 37,77 13,)0 81'.:a
January .... %M0,7 3 seV U -
February ... 9,849 215,8
March .. .. 10,192 35J1 &I
To Germany, barrels 3 lbs.
Month 1344 Isa" m.
April .. .. .. .... a ". ,, r..,
May .. ........ UiSn g.5. 9..
June .... .. .. 4 4 A
July .. .. .. .. i. "
August .. .... .73 M .1- :i -
September.. .. a1"7-
October ...... Iw -
November .. 5,765 U42 1 ,.f ;
December 15,407 .30,171 -
January .... 34,7B 54,6 6 .g :
February ... 172,135 40, 15
March .. .. 49,962 0, 41
To all other E rope barrels 11m: K .
Month 21I04 I0: 3 H I -o.
April .. .. .. .. 8 .1 Win.
May .......... M 41 in 'W "
June........... 114.40 U 3.. s
July ........ ... 4.1 4 .
August .. .. .. 31 1-M
September.. ... V7,4 r JlI u -r
October ...... 4M .4 M4 nj L. ,
November .. 13,328 6,416 5
December .. 26 48,71 23
January ... 1724 7,148 -
February ... 38,184 4254 ... .
March .... 33,687 51,i 71, .
Total Exports of Roin, barrels
Including Asia. Africa and AMrrl e t- :
side of the United Btate:
April ........ U19C
May .... .. .. 11Ua8
June ........ 1731.
July .. .. .. .. 11.10
Auiust ....... 23.1M6
September.. .. 30
October ...... S. J
November .. 184,850
December .. 210,457
January ... 192,471
February ... 306,090
March .. .. 171,548
THE RECORD CIRCULATES ALL OVER THE WORLD.
The Exports of Turpentine and Rosin.
,7 J1=1A. MOLLaasMu
Ptr b nd 3m psda"sy
Tbo 3udefthi NKerC & .
0 Ea" D~bmbaa O at
-60~at fea689he at Jadmeavmfe
as. -amat-darn mftter.
( tara 1mda1sm1
Obobr 3,1 H lowie e
A"a pt in aml e=NM i
^- --' '" go r VA almi ad do
Ads~eLq~th 1,ln hin .a aL
MuUSIdS7 113 as ao the
a to he ubar people by aea
-- aate b t"o by a Uawmll
. Ovr M ADvzmu A.Wau
wih~dog seW (4hne of M S&-
I is Ie in= In hs of
so h ortil
of of Mexi O 7- whe
Us *ata,. 6.. saas w lannin the ap-
t Ai-" of t tad ohe amsh tn-
26 44f mead a momsas Paeg
ft i blooate Te at n aZ rSot man w
ley la., as t no diryt theaorst
of i .tw prort, e h the tw- outrie
- ar.t t the e eler ine
the A t al~t f, mse is the l in tea
M J--a ta two ea Atriesaa s
tc at th remb r-
io" ffer TusO ad MzincaS
(t -of Mexico, Mexico, Oct. 7.-Ti
mhi.l A aCn s"d wi paing to cap-
G agan ad.i the trade of Mexiso and
w* a th de, at the expense of the
Uo f The B o Canadiu_ sa ad Mexi-
am. Gwerammts have entered into an
-* m t gsCltrb rebdies aggregatiag
(Mq pa ew~ to dirt steamers
yita N-e partrs i the Mexi countries
OGa- that" these steamer iae
w da- eths dominion an the republic
Sds y toge their as to result in a co-
imeas gaminag of Unle Sam. Many of
t11t pmd- wm I11 the to countri can bety.
am~6 to mutual advantage, al it is
e ab tdt something resembling a reCe-
pedp wangm marnt will go into effect
with ** etaMishhm ent of the direct
dami Both ..a t are very
,*A ones regarding coser trade
rsLta Camed, propose to send a
Wes I trade emaaiesion to this cap-
iaL. ~A m resident in Mexico have
aShMdymin atad their- patriotismn by
b101ttogether with the object of pro-
dg tbade between Mexico and their
mine 104 sad tbhey expect to work in
harmiay with the trade commissioner
thpt Cand will send to this country.
Te ration is known as the Cana-
ltm Oageaial (Im b, and up to this
tha N hi ft, membership of 108 J. B.
* M* n, a na business man of this
siy, ofnkingreMmb of the s, is now
THE RIWXKLY s uUrblLIUAL RBOED.
in Ottawa for the purpose of conferring
with the dominion authorities.
The proposed steamed lines connecting
Caa da and Mexico will be established
early in the coming year. R. Dunsmir &
Soa, a firm operating coal mines and coke
ovens on Vancouver Island, have practi-
cally completed arrangements for putting
on steamers between Victoria and Van-
couver and the ports along the Pacific
coast of Mexico. So far no definite ar-
rangement has been made for direct steam-
er service on the Atlantic ocean, but sev-
eral of the companies now operating
steamers are willing to enter into a con-
tract. The annual subsidy will be divided
equally between the Atlantic and Pacifie
lines. The Dunsmuir people hope to aid
in solving the fuel problem in Mexico by
the importation of Vancouver coal and
coke, and will carry back siliious ores,
sugar and other products of Mexico. There
is a big demand for silicious ores at the
smelters on Vancouver Island, and it is
believed that an extensive market for
Mexican sugar can be built up in the
western portion of Canada However,
trade with Mexico through the Pacific
ports will be limited until such time as
railroads are built across 'the Sierra Madre
mountains and the interior placed in con-
nection with the Pacific coast It will be
two years, at the very least, before such
connection can be established.
At the present time the vqnne of
trade between Mexico and Cada is
very small. During eleven months of the
fiscal year 1903-04 imports into Mexico
from Canada amounted in value to but
$28,774. Durg the same period Mexico
bought twice as much from Japan and
three times as much from Egypt.
A statement of Mexico's trade for the
fisal year 190-04 has not been com-
pleted as yet, but a preliminary report
covering the eleven months from July to
May, inclusive, indicates the showing that
wll be made. In the eleven months the
imports amounted to $71,297,901.2 gold,
an increase of $2,331,700.4 over the im-
ports for the eleven months of 1902-03,
and the exports reached the value of $193,-
284384.34, Mexican silver, an increase of
$4,00,319.47 over the exports for the same
period of the preceding fiscal year. By
reducing the gold valuation of the im-
ports to Mexican silver at the rates of
exchange in effect from month to month
at 'the Mexican custom houses, a balance
of $31,12,07.92 in favor of the exports
of the country is secured. The trandser
of the values from one currency to the
other serva to show the effect of a flue-
tuating money. While there was an ac-
tual gold increase of $2331,700.54 in im-
ports during the eleven months of the
past fiscal year, calculation on the basis
of Mexican silver shows a decrease of
$12,513,2084, compared with the imports
during the same period of the year 1902-
0. Due to the difference in the price of
silver during a year, $68096,200.68, the
gold value of the imports for the eleven
months of 1902-03 amounted to $12,513,-
202.84 more in silver than $71,297,90122,
the gold value of the imports for the
eleven months of 1903-04.
The United States .-,l continues far
in the lead of all countries trading with
Mexico, the report crediting it with im-
ports to the gold value of $3886,461.75, as
against $9,256338.65 from Great Britain,
$8,75,434.16 from Germany and 6,766,-
787 from France. The total imports of
machinery reached a value of $0,333,854.51.
Among the exports of Mexico were dsl-
Just a Slander.
"Mr. Williams is out of the Seaboard
Air Line Railway for good and all He
has acknowledged it himself. He seems
to be the last person in the country to
get such definite information as to ad-
mit its inevitable truth.
"There ought to be a lesson in the study
of the case of John Skelton Williams and
his reluctant and final admission that
he is out of the road. He has been getting
out for two years, and either did not
know or would not admit what everybody
else knew. He has denied his disappear-
ing hold on the stock of the Seaboard
Air Line Railway till each successive de-
nial was as red and appopleetic as if it
were preparing to burst and collapse the
next minute. But now he denied no more.
------~ s I
"NOTHING SUCCEEDS LIKE 8SCCXS"*
ver pesos to the value of $16",9S sl-
ver bars to the value of ~)9,"iW9968 arl
silver in other forms to the value of $13,-
401,925.09, a total exportation of silver of
$72,815,40897. The total gold exported
had a silver value of $9Pr l a, eop-
per, $20,891,38435 and lead $4,481,471.87.
The manufactured products exported,
which included rope, cigars and cigarettes,
reached a value of $5,136,270.34.
Facilities for the extensive education
of Mexican boys in useful arts and trades
are to be provided by the establishment
of a great institution of technology in
this capital. The movement for the es-
tablishment of the school was started sev-
eral months ago and a company was or-
ganized with a capital of $500,000, di-
vided in 5,000 shares of $100 each. Since
that time the majority of the shares
have been placed and plans have been
made for a building. Ramon Corral, the
newly elected vice-president of Mexico, is
one of the heaviest stock-holders ad is
taking great interest in the proposition.
Sebastian Camacho, a member of the
Mexican Senate, is president of the com-
pany; Javier Arrangoiz, director- gene-
ral of custom houses, is secretary, and
Henry C. Creel, the Chiushuha banker, is
treasurer. It is proposed to shoruy in-
crease the capital of the company, and
several substantial endowments are al
ready in sight for the institute. The
plans of the projectors contemplate mak-
ing the school the equal of any insti-
tute of technology in the United States,
which means that it will be one of the
most complete in the world. Long courses
will be prescribed, and its graduates will
be thoroughly fitted to compete with the
skilled workmen of other countries.
Small schools of arts and trades ae
now maintained in several of the Mexian
states, but education along these lines
at present is limited and inomplete.
There are scores of lawyers, doctors, sad
priests to be found in every city in Mex-
ico, and the number of each profession is
entirely out of proportion to the popula-
tion. If the proposed institute of tech-
nology can be made to attract Mexican
boys from the schools of law and medi-
cine and the theological seminaies, it will
be well for the future of the country.
In granting concessions to new manufae-
turing industries, the Mexican govern-
ment now specifies that a certain number
of Mexican apprentices shall be taken ad
instructed by the skilled workmen im-
ported from foreign countries. As a re-
suit of this provision, a number of Mexi-
can boys are now learning trades in the
Monterey steel plant, the new dynamite
and explosive factory and many other
manufacturing establishments. The
place has been abholishd bms, IO Wt
seemo 6- be a mere eed fh pf,*0 r
"Suppo the nmerou and eimmaih
denials of Mr. Wilis wee as-em-ad
and published in cbhinmlgiml order and
in a parallel column with what ha
pened. Would not that Jar thA -
"What was the nae Wb hyI-
a an in a pablip j ggT
facts are sure to be kh Mig
or at lest refrain bfer
pose on the erednay of the in lj
manner which ia *m ***ea as a
"The citizens here feel some ren it
against Mr. Williams for the 'f he b id -
to play in taking the omeef ef the rad
from Portsmouth when he had A -. a -*
property in the road He heL -ba tMg
but a cineh. That wans ma1 bh hi, a3
he lost that."-Portemouth tar .
Is it possible to om lrs of maEIor .
greater than this? ( all Ite m of ti *
generation who have led i oug e db,
velopment, whoms amiig eagmW
been given to Snothra -ulimulg wha
in spotUe Character have made the
mark upon Southen life, sm s-a
higher than John -1ten W-m.
Beaten temporarily by a -nm ia l esu-
nation of far-reaehing power thm .wan
ship of the Seaboard weatie fhm t*W.
South and arrived to WaB 8tmet, a -Vf -
ginia paper glant -r the feh ad -a
joiea that Wall 8ftrs, -and L M* .--
controls the Seaboard, an with maiim .
bitterness maligs oe of the foreiet
men that Virginia or th South has p-
duced sine the war. Robert 1. Ie wa
defeated on the battled, sad theri ,-
aceording to the Staizs inste *f .o.
ment, should only be worthy of e- 'iad-
nation.-Mianufasemr' R med. '
What 1e, A users Hm. bOw "
The following letter b only em V t- '
many illustrations we receiver every wak
of the value the Record is to its aTer- .
"Chattanooga, Tenp., Ot. 1, 136
"Industrial Reseod Pfi aing Oa Jm* .
sonvile, Fkl '
"Gentlmen: We medomB yoa ir ...
in settlement of ou Sspte r advUt '.-
ing account, and beg asdoCtar not hvw-
ig sent it eain. We balmer r pN-e ,.
eat contract with you haa expired, W w
our ad in yew paper b han ewi matin-
factory to as that we wia i storirr n'.
it. It has been of great bentmt to u, am-
we can heartily -aras e paper a
a splendid advertising medihm.
"We would be glad to have yo ue 'en*
our ad, inserting the emrnled whi c -.w
contemplate rming reglaly with yot. -
"Very truly yoea,
"SPeNCXa MIEDICKK D0, -
"J. B. R0Bags, hmeldent '
Same MHeavy Im m.
This week lets patent have bea
granted to the following new Florid r-, ,,
At Lakewood, the Brittom Lamber 0-t
pany, with a capital of $198,A tp du .-
in land. timber and other property,
and operate sawma ete. W. H. 04. _
ton, W. A. MIDE, 3L P. hbdwde and B ft
McPhail are the Bmorperfer .
At West Tampa, the West S1ampsa bI
ing and Loan Asseidati, with a ea
stock of $900,00, to eonduet a maid-
buildingand ins bmaw AL. th .
corporatora ar egh X Maablre ....
ert F. Glen and WiHMan l h L :
TH WEUKLY frnflLI~kIAL fl2Ob. -1
-~ ~Wb ah sfruv me -
TH P*TI QKAL SANK OF JACKSONVILLE
4 ea osmu es "ft "rum eo Omm
.a ma- .h..M. .... .......... t,3h0s9 i Cap" ta ckpaM n................ M M
U- a, eOs. ..............IU p ...p................. asm-.cO
D an aci....3 ........... DS5 oil aT* ................=1OK
S.U. .......am .............. .. '.......: t a....
lose 68'&j I I $@*googol8*8H8e******a 11
Title eand Tax Abstracts.
Cbnfteancing. Township Maps, Blue Print.
We give special attention to preparation of Ttles ad Tax Ab-
Stract, qp, eteM, of large taMts i anl part of Iorids sa South Gear-
gia. To owners sad intending purchaaers the results of ur work are
i v-M -Mx
OI OqTp'agg y *solicited.
REAI TY TITLE AND TRUST COMPANY
"Law lWe Di Di. JACK0o1vI, nLA.
I P60@91lee l l omwL I -- -- 1~ --I1L
mh m ~ -rv rbeb em -- Stp M-
WOLFtr EUROPEAN HOTEL.
M M Mprd. 4 C -B u mt WOm MS tr
man as. Mb e EJper iav. 1I" Culam Restaurant in comaectioin. S U. WKV! 3gm r
1 xlO to 2x....
2%xlO to 8k10....
8%x10 to 10xl0....
1 xIl to zxl..... 14.0A 15.w 1 .0 18.00 21.00
z2Yxi2 to 10x12.... 13.0 13.S 14.50 1650 150
1Vx12 to 12x12.... 1350 14.00 15.50 17.50 19.50
1 x14to 3X14 .... 6.[
3rx14 to 12K14.... 14.
12i-xI4 to l4x1A I.59
19.001 UM 22.00 24.50 27.E0
16M0 1800 20.50 22.00 24.00
ivmn I 1 qi ans owns aIn
1 xiO to 4x6 .... 20.60 ZZ.0 24.0 27.50 31.00 34.00 38.00
4%x16 to 12x1 .... 19.00 20.00 2.00 25.50 29.00 31.00 35.00
121x16 to 16x16.... 19.50 900 23.00 26.50 3000 33.00 37.00
2 xl8 to Oxi8.... 24.5 25.50 28.50 3L50 35.00 39.00 43.00
6%1x18 to 14x18.... 21.00 2R00 2o00 29.00 33.00 37.00 41.00
14%x18 to 18x18.... 200 24.00 27.0, 30.34.00 38.00 34 3 42.00
Terms: Net Cas.
Trice are F. 0. Car Savanah, Bn
ML 1K_ kA
sOu-nsUU 4DtuaIRx. Selmar-Telephone System.- Maples-
Alabgma. ville & Selm Telephone Co. has been in-
Amiston-Cotton Gin.--D. W. J. War- orporated by EL N. Rider, L C. Elevash,
re, who reetly puihased the building EB R Todd, T. M. Crumton and others,
of the Wmsed Mil has installed om- with $,000 capital, to construct telephone
plate eipment for ginning cotton with a from Selm to Maplesville.
capacity of dw bles an hour, a will FlierMa.
operate as oif e MiLs. Apopka-Lumber and Veneer Company.
Bi iga-Distiing Company.--em -Consumers' Lumber & Veneer Co. con-
Moiow, J. B. Modow sad Thbaas Mptow templates enlarging gad :aIproving plant.
have incorporated the Motlow Distilling E. A. Thomas is president.
O., w it- llenpital. Jacksonville-Fruit Company. Char-
B-l-'-~g -- Foundry and Machine tered: BiamCp Fruit Co, with $15,000
hep.-Braatley Manufacturing Co. has capital, by IL. Bayer and C. T. Halsey.
imsporai wittlh S0140W capital, to eon- Jackseonvilleprug Company. Imoor-
duet foundry and machine shop, msanfac- ported: Floa Drug Co., with W,000
toe eotte gis, cotton-mill and cotton- capital. B. P. Dillon is president, and
a oil machinery; incorporators, H. Lin- Wmi. S Dillon, secretary.
.--- 9e--1h&-F @.a a. T..w al .
T y, N. C-, ing. BFa ofT. Wa Miami-Ice and Cold tSorage Plant-
Tm, N. C., and J. S. Boggs of Albany, ~ed at Coast ce Co, and not the
Miami Ice Works, as reported last week,
pa .td: B Li aoe & coin r-"will erect -3ton ice plant ad install
with api by J. W. llertorage equipment. contract ha been
Gi-n Plod, Al 1S. Gi. oope, A tly,
Ala.; J. W. and F. Vanderhurk of Vance, ia.
Ahl, alT... Moore.of idewater, Al. August.--Ie Plant.-- reports state
ompan wii jansaa t eetrat paid tbhe company will be formed to establish
operate barges and other vessels to trans- plant for the manufacture of ice. G. H.
port oalj Howard ca give information.
Flseiaa -.~oumera Factory.-Nert Buford-Public Improvements-City has
state tht :. rrieiad will establish iat voted ffirmatisly the proposed $0,0
Ofr manufacture of troers. bond issue for waterworks, electric light
nr MilL--It is port- plant and school buildings. Address The
Knutvul LMb MiL-Ir t e tMayor.
ed thatiames. W iekey and aaoeidtes Mao. Fud. .
of T mee, tae securd site in Noh Chatham-Pipe Foundry. ohn F.
Ht .~-e wheeh to eaet .it- rill Freeman, James H L Kenna, Thomas G.
-tavi .i iPhipot and U. H. MeLaws have neor-
Hmeta, n - t.tlery.-Sa;-i y Imams porated the Savannah Pipe & Foundry Co.,
istilling Oj, ico a with $100,- with $10,000 capital, to manufacture all
00 capital, to establish and operate a kinds of pipe.
whiskey diiry ew H tsville. Bid- Coumbus-Woodworking Plaat.-D. J.
mey I~m i president and general man- Carrison, D. T. Blakely and Z. W. Carri-
ager, and D. C. Mahoney, secretary-tress- son have incorporated the Carrison Ve-
urer (both of Nashville, Tenn.) The bus- never Co., to manufacture veneers.
iMes of fuidy Less & C, of Nash- Cordele-Egrmaving Plant-. F. O~r-
vjb 'TshL, Iha been acquired. nett, foreman of the News Publishing Co,
M.trr--Water Works.-Morris Im- win install engraving plant.
praverm C., reported i .m. teCd' last Cotton-Cotton in and Grist MilL-Ma-
wk -- r 3Birnh Ala., with $10,- pes Gin & Manufacturing Co. will rebuild
1 eiatal, will costruc water works, cotton gin and grist mill reported burned
- n er e for piping. .lat week at a loss of $7,
At a meeting of the Georgia Inttete
Saw Mill Association, held at Jacksonville,
Fla, March 15, 190, the following C(ui-
flcation sad Rules for Inspection of Yel-
low Pine were officially adopted, effective
July 1, 1904:
Clsaslati and Inspectin ef Telew
General Rules--All lbe must be
sound, well manufactured, full to ai and
saw butted; free from unsound, loose ad
hollow knots, worm and knot holes;
through shakes, or round shakes that
show on the surface; square edge, unless
otherwise specified. A through shake i
hereby defined to be through or counted
from side to side, or edge to edge, or side
to edge. In the measurement of dreamed
lumber the width and thickness of the
lumber before dressing must be taken;
less than one inch thick shall be measured
as one inch.
Flooring shall embrace four and five
quarter inches in thickness by three to
six inches in width. For example: 1x3,
4, 5 and 6; 1%x3, 4, 5, and 6
Boards shall embrace all thicknesses
under one and a half inches by seven
inches and up wide, including one and a
half inches in thickness by seven in width.
For example: %, 1, 1 and 1% inches
think by 7 inches and up, wid
Scantling shall embrace all sies from
two to five inches in thickness and two to
six inches in width. For example: 2x2,
2x3, 2x4, 2x, x, 3x3, 3x4, 3x5, x6, 4x4,
4x5, 4x6, 5x5 and 5x6.
Plank hall embrace all simes from one
and one-half to six inches in thickness.
not including six inches by seven inches
and up in width. For example: 1%, 2,
2%, 3, 3%, 4, 4%, 5%, 5%x7 inches
and up in width.
-8 e aM
mnawick, Fermandina and J Ari '-'t
Dimension sines shall embaks 4i -g *-
6 inches and up in thiekmas gr I ...
inches and up in width, inelii sj T-
six. For example: OxO "TYl.xTWT.T W 1-'"'
and up. '. f* .it .
Stepping shall embrace an'to tl*#i "'
a half inches in thickness by se-- | i'
and up in width. For.in- b i- ., o
%, and 2% /jx sad ,4 i.. u.p
Rough dge. or Flitet haI-
sizes one inch and u i n. thiepph.I fw,
inches and up in width, swtbi -
sides only. For example: aal t "-
sad up thick by eight inches and 4 ntr
sawed on two sides only. . :, -. -,
INSPUCTIN. **' ^ y-V
Stamnard. i -.
All lumber shall be 'soumd, sap -L -
jeetion. Wane may be allowed
of the width of the piece m1 --
face of wane, ex'emding aimea~ h g l V
length on one corner or its agraklit v
two or more corners. ,
All sizs under nine inm al|d'*
heart entire length on oeM aj4 e.i. ,
sizes nine inches and over a
heart the entire length oa two P ''"
sides. Wane may be allowed aO --E-'d ma
the width of the piece Ma--efl-ad4l m.A
faee of wane, and extedisng eam-ritS -
the length of the piece, on one eonpr
its equivalent on two or mo ri .j," 1
P_ ':, .: wrs <
Scantling shall show heart ns.t wqn .
the entire length; other saiesm h
two-thirds heart entire rai"- i -*"- I
opposite sides. On not .exAoeeediA.g& pes
cent. of the pieces, wane may be lqr ,i..
one-eighth of the width of the pie *
ured across face of wane and "xta'
one-fourth of the length of teim psri.d W- -.
one corner or its equivalent ea tr eK -.
more e rners. *.
: ~~I": -
FOR SALE.. .
50,00 sees timber land in Western Florida. Tract will cut oe- hnls '
Afft million feet merchantable lumber. Has been turpentined and maisdnigp i
mi .. per acre. Mill near the timber can be leased for term aof eas.im -.
beurehad. One ofthe bet opportunities in the State.
C. BUCKMAN, I
- .-: ,y--^'-O k Xk
IID, I DAi U PMM NDu3~av5.
-ia -n --W .a W an W t~qhV
c. H. HARGRAVES CO. -
Grain. Hay, Feed
SpecalI a""Rma Tupiim sad Sawmilll* KlH
A VLONmA rinN nrFa :R .. .
514-516:-518- 520- -522-524-526 EAST BA
a=o2naA SAa w UnK& asure. -.
Mihnmm Comatwie fit aft far U M~.A r 19 16 A
7Is4le, Fe" Ys- a-f
o we eil -O n 11 X1 %-I A ll _L1a rA
--- --- -~--1 ~___r --__
- -r -
TEM WRMMYL InDtR~tRUL UNW&D.
S .... THIB WEEKLY IDUSThRAL RBOOwD.
aSaTH ATLANTIC CAR & MFG.-COMPANY
MANUFACTURER W *P
Freight and Caboose Cars,
Brass and Gray Iron Castings.
CAPACITY: TEN CARS PER DAY.
Lsated te l eart of tes Lumbsr DIrWlt gives. I~ ,au
tage of smtsesa t swete at wert seaL
e M ai da Psheo Olie i.
-lpl;- will be intmted in the
-- 6 .lr Proceed for extracting
P'1 w=hi a. lately bee perfected.
e-r s b aa smifcal one, and does
tkI t6edaea of edible oil, as it
t i*s4-, the natural olive oil
;l 10 gMJte t, ctcoding to
1ALegIonS, was taken
ow kU. am euvered the extraction of
9tv iiMm dib aw ellr as olive o-l,
" -* amazing with the residuea
anMr 44as 1- at war to extract all the
. W ia~ operatmu doing
S it the os i par sa
allow a"d ehetricity. It wma
M MLlmH this rmes lt by
des n a Md asy mding to
f-ta aRl weight of a solution
SdL4L eabtes at s dei B., a d
~e oi-vto a aeg. C-
aora- a uwuettnm -Ia
-Ur-m-TT mA --l, boated to a tm-
S "tMt 1ri h to hes mufase A
Pal -n through the tank
*-gges wa'm oMtert d the pro-
uin ofd, and improved the
LZ fteer was Renly colouries
jbSP o ess. The residue
0d Urn and sda be
mar p Stouck ft for idw-
At m eraiN, Tun, the
P.-*. aNv-v mg district,
^^ APESr hcoMr ucted for the
b this prem eosto the
.. After protracted
M& and many amodifies-
ou was obtained, so
E ewam of IMM 1343(
Pm apend ai) of ivea
buiTe Uy this nirw Method.
911 toliuve in the mill
-~ftS ^ t e in* s" pulp is
S l. ppis hbaped up ad the
diwm frws from -it i collected.
S1 ths ipaseed again through the
.Iteun4 wetted with a very
-a ainbemate of soda. It
to a lage tank eon-
-e lye, sod heated to a tem-
1106 set g 4 dug. C. (104
410 be brugh about. The eo-
'010 huteaik we beq in agitation by
UInN Of a j of eoamprueed air. At
66iin hours boar a entea awe
gbve JI q the olie pits, washed
hto to t" b while
of the pulp rise to tbe surface in a kind
of emulsion. The olive pits and alkaline
liquor being then withdrawn from the
bottom of the tank, there is added to this
emulsion a cold dilute solution of alum.
The compound is again agitated by mean
of compressed air, and an electrical cur-
rent is passed through it during som-
hours. It is then allowed to settle for a
few hours. The resinous matter pres-
ent, combining with the alum, is precipi-
tated, carrying with it all the solids, while
the oil rises to the surface nearly free
from extraneous matter, and is rendered
quite bright and limpid by filtering. The
aluminous compound, which,as has been
stated, falls to the bottom of the tank,
contains not more than 4 to5 parts in 100,
by weight, of fatty matter, after evapora-
tion of moisture. This small percentage
can be recovered by the sulphide process,
or if the residuum be heated hp, after
the addition of soda, soap stock is ob-
New York, Oet i.--Bradstreet's to-
morrow will say:
Good feeling, in some instance closely
approaching optimism, dominates the gen-
eral trade situation, but the undertone is
withal one of conservatism, and them is
a general desire to avoid over-trading.
Past reports of good wholesale trade are
rejected in an increased speeding of the
wheels of industry, but except in portions
of the West and Southwest, where cool
weather had helped retail distribution,
and in the South, where good prices for
cotton induce free marketing of the rop,
there is a disposition to regard the weather
as too warm for best results in nal dis-
tribution. Railway earnings turned the
corner in August, the roads of the coun-
try showing a gain of a fraction of 1
per cent in gross'and of 5 per cent in net
over 1900. Collections have continued to
hold the improvement noted last week,
being especially good at the South.
Business failures for the week ending
October 20 number 227, against 216 in the
like week in 1903.
Mr. H. A. Rushing has purchased the in-
terest of Mr. G. T. Cooper in the Moultrie
(Ga.) Variety Works. The trade was
made the first of October and became
effective at oee. Mr. Rushing now be-
comes the sole owner of this valuable
enterprise. Mr. Cooper retires from -the
business to enter another line. He ha
been connected with the Variety Works
since the establishment of the business
several years ag ad ha been seanful
as a planing mill man.
De Soto Hotel
Rates, 50c to $20 per dy. C. L PAR, Nap. & P. NAU, M1
J. W. KUM. Pfindrn
L P.acocm I V. F-
J. A. KAN15U V*Pnm EL. IL snwa a aU,
W. J. Kiss.?, 34 V. P. M IL WuzaANe. Aaft 9*dVpb@
Peacock-Hunt & Weat, Cema,
General Offles : 20 street. C, Svirah fto and
NAVAL STORES FACTORS.
(We are eriely pFacr Our interest ad the preauese' is mat- L We
never take to sount, nor we interested in my om-pey teh bau aq t
Turpentine and ran.)
SHay, Grain and Heavy Harness.
tsers' Tls and Naval Stores Hardware Ow SpelMy
--sOU AGENTS FOe--
The Celekated Unle TripeNlte Axes an Witn S& G W-'
Phklardlprla Wage s,
Naval Stoies RclvWd at Savamnna Ga, an JackMe.eM
md fraeaudhina, lb
a. a. w. a. umAmK JA& LauETuM. W.W mruqaw
INrq.MLLe& go& "eS Pm i r. A WLUsTrw
6he W. B. JOHNSON CO,,.
aaIisi Ms pinIETg W~j
T. W. IL.. WPM r M LAR=w
W. J. LENGLUS J. W. WADE, I. G. H~3Um3,
Preiaent. VI e*Pedal s aea
Union Naval Stores Co.
PENSA3A, 1 FLA.
16M OLRAN& LA.
NAVAL STORES FACTORS.
Supplies for Turpentine Operators.
Can offer at present quite a large number of desirable
locations in West Florida, Alabama and Mississippi. LiL
eral advances made against consignments." Odrvespodimce
Principal Office: MOBILE, ALABAMA.
PATONIZ RECORD AUvzxI183w NYOR SATISFACTORY DZALMoM
THE WEEKLY muUNfsTlAL RECORD.
For Our Customers is Success For VWU
V & -M.IS
ThL Wmae w IM d sad Lumber Com-
pay, eimpaid of J. J. Wolfmdes, J. A.
Mea ana d otis, bas purchaed the
hns. Gram Swamp t kmber ads, mar
Wmgiaht., for a eaoideratiom of 3567,-
6t of whi amount 110,o75s ad owl-
eed as paid ia eah ia trh deAd Sled
oreord at Soutpor It id the
ImWs wll be developed at a
TAItr, Bart & CI.'.s war.
New York, O0. s1, lot9.
The ausUtral Beord, Jacksoville, l.:
fSiits TrpheU The mrke kuha
,a,, wit h *ImM daring pmst week.
Xo om seems maiou to buy turpentinu
tOM1k, I r barek
Jeaf--While market Ia mot etive,
em is ome Uttle rquiry for A grades.
We qmote: BC, $ ; D, $3.00; $3.10;
Y. .LIS; 0, 3.M; *.5; I. S3.4; K,
U4L; M, K.5; N, 4.7 5; WO, 65.6;
TOLAR, HART & 00.
CypesM Prices rret F. O. B. New York
- Market. Lmber r h or dr1ese
Task stodek 11- to 3 isre, $I.75 to
rsI7S; Firsts sad Seomiads 1 to Indiame,
a44.s to 51.7:; Sleset, I to 3 inchs,
S8M.U to $ 4 ; Shop, I to 3 -mem-, WJS
For pries or 8s ie add $1 pw 1,0 ft;
en 1 toae add per 1,000 It; MoIS imeh,
add ps.0 per IW ft
Beel sidnlag, 1-x8 ia ear, D to A,
$11.76 to t.5; ceiling, 3-84 or 0 l ch
dIar, D to A, 12 to M. st ; l-zt or 8
iekh dle, D to A, *18.6 to C7.10; 5-8x4
or 6 th eklar, D to A, 2.326 to S2.5;
leafrin, dep iding d ct eeig 4 or .
hdh, D to A, X7.75 to *4.73.
COURSE OF PALE AND MEDIUM ROSINS AT SAVAWNAH NOR TWO YTAK.
May 2 ........
Ji 13.. .
July 8 ........
July 7 ........
July 14 ........
July 21 ........
Aug. 4 ........
Aug. 12 ........
Aug. 18 ........
13645 19. 1110411
$.mO a.o a.e
&8.0 &360 S.A
3.80 3.40 3.&
r3. 3.t 3.1.
3.6 3.35 3.0
34J 3.40 43.105
4As S3j 4.6
4. 3.30 4.15
4.75 3.3 4.40
4.7s sO 4.4
4.7 3.30 4.40
4.M% 3.40 4.25
4.7% 3.40 4.42/,
40 <4 3.50 4.35
4.J% 3.50 4.37
' ? i"
This Spee Reserved for
Gus Muller & Co.
Mlsu~rlh hfHq Wr~s
.* *. ...
ohn = Furchgott = Compay
WHOLESA DEALERS IN
Dry Goods, Clothing, Gents Furnishings and Hats .:
MAIL ORDERS OIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION
Don't forget your subscription to the Recr*
W=e WITT1UW A DvarY5ham MENTION TiH RCORD.
'MU vzizfnK A",LY4DS3M BCROO.
SrK n mr Pipe amd ...Fri ts, S
Sms, Cat and Cast Washers, Black-
smitr's Tools, Lubermaa's Toels,
Pasing eranl KinIs, Rairilr Material,
ibtMa -eid Galvanized Corrugated
W Ct. CHRISTOPHER
STATE AGENT FOIL
ATLAS ENINESII ami SYIES SOUtlE STEM FR
W1RrrrTUUGT STEAM PUMPS, JENIW~I VMN RI
MsmWn SAW, SAW.y nMinu
U I u LI
JERSE Ca" mute I RUE
SILVENTEN ESILE WNUWNS,
Imam MM C&* -ma mob *&*Nme
r ';r MPG~a~Q '5 ~j& W r~
CAITRET ILES, MOR==K EMERY wmInms
*AmlfW "p Steamm P.l
A. LEM"K S. SUWa' %" spe,
I~P- -L L~- -~-------------------- ---------------------------------------L ~ -C --- ---Y ---- --- - ---
ma OnIB in Fmnce, and unbruised condition. Sweet almonds becomes rancid. The manufacture of the center of perfume produeti-: I -'Ue in
d* DW tse swet and bitter almond oil and the pits of pricots, the kerels of oil is an incident necessary to the subse- present satisfactory infdratladmls
a i C aee usually'obtained from which yield a relatively sweet oil, are quent extraction of the essence. 'While to the extent of the marih er tM .
S Mf ta, wl"ih are much cheaper than crushed with their brown skins; bitter the oil is used not only for mediinal pur- At retail the oils sell at ftAi' te bt
m4 h stn rweet and bitter almonds, and almonds and the kernels of the Prunus pones, but as an illuminamt, and even as cents a litre (1.06 quarts.) The Lm -' -
SpdlM frodust approximately as valus- armeniaes are first relieved of their pel- a salad oil, the essence has a high com- ticated pits are quoted at from $A tI
Wla 'k his part of Fracee, where apri- licles. The kernels of sweet almonds and mercial value, and is produced upon a $10.61 for 290 pounds.--4. B om 0-dr
0tatm grow on a very large scale and analogous fruits yield a fatty oil and large scale at Grasse, which is the world's Report.
-I -l-ta to jelly and marmalade, an unformed ferment called "emulsin." m
* h.4bi e sareeflly preserved sad dried, These substances are also found in bit- **b -0 **********oSteo**********680o*oSS S o89 ***8.
%-aMd allyy taken by the manufae- ter almonds and in the Primus areniaca YmO Walt a Turpentlume Lcatie.?
i ie sai i ied menmes at Grasse, Alpes and in addition thereto, amygdalin, a gnl-
... cOiderable quantities of cose, found as a white rystaline sub- Yo WaNIt a Sawml Lecatl"? .
M he rmeds are also imported. The pru- stance. Sweet almonds yield from 40 to
a r.. amifen.. mctioned by my coms- 50 per cent of oil, bitter almonds from YMou Wait aMy KWd of flarNi Laud?
-4ma- t yields .an oil analogous to that 30 to 45 per cent., and the kernels of the
d1 the bitter almond and known commer- Prunu armeniae. 28 per cent. The oil Yo Mea Bshiness?
aiim- rb. s 'o th, O e pna-e ams.sh is v7-ew and -cftn .. r w na t .I
--bee..n. ine -te son, Ae SmpK a.n cobtalma, MOBn R ta -of J. H. LIVINGSTON & SONS, ;
by l, ad it is essential that hydrocyanic acid. It is rdinarily mixed Oca. F
l e 1 daa~in an unbroken with two parts of live oil, and 04i0ti otpo*,... a* 00.s*1*k*es;! iseet e e S 0 >6S4eS5s
SWhen yo Viit Jacksonville
Srsee the Record and be at home.
ilthe Record all you know, that will Interest others.
want to buy or sell advertise your place.
Owe the Record pay the bill.
don't owe the Record make a bill.
r~der your Printed Stationery.
l sure and give the order for your Commissary Checks.
Call on the Secretary ot the 7. O. A.
hlll at the Industrial Record Office.
Ip To. lra ui As avaN ApLV TIB I CMM D.
THE WEKLY YIltJSDI-kIAl RNECRD.
Industrial Record's Department of Informatieon
This department is conducted for the benefit d the subscribers and arising patronmms of this paper and no
charge is made for any inf. ion supplied or service rendered Fill in any one or more d the blans following a.
you may require, clip out and mail to this office and the same will have prompt attention
rw F Tvrp.ml.s. Fe or fm Ur w IM. I. of as KI& re r Ter. ru o m aes Lands.
DATP INDUSTRIAL RECORD. Jacksonville, Fla.
INDUSTRIAL RECORD, Main Oflee, Jacksonvile, -la. I am In the market for lads for the purpose of
In the market for the rfoowl- Prefer in State of Please pt me an esCmm- ata
with respouble parties and give me other information.
Please notify where ame can be secured.
State preemelly the tind of mair ry wanted and whether new or r 4- DATE
I aeam far TWrpeaine Sawml e Faotery el er ay ImIosmrmel EeaerOri e. F r m lamary, Offleore em er e suasM Sp wea. swasele Tgeoamelmo sie "
Wam assail, Ete.
IInDUSTRIA1. 33OORD, Jacsonville, Fa.
INDUSTRIAL RECORD, JackJaoBvfle, F, D
Pleae adrise the oudersined regardia a good location in (state or eetion of
@iate) for In the market for
together with fu Inforamatio about labor ooantioa, taes, tramport&mo families,
loalm eouragemeat etc.
eiak 'Please give me information a to best places to buy, etc.
igC - I Sigl-
Be Yems Wat~ to s eomeM? Are Yem Tlh ok lmMetOf g?
"InUTrBIAL R~aooD, JakaOltine, I'. INDUSTRIAL RZCORD, Jacksonville. F-a. --
Have for sale the followib Can you sve any infor'raion as to the reliabiity of the following an* ao -- .
Cam yao sngest a purehaser?
e YeU WeAt Em Epel a Mom? m Yem Weat Etssplgmeat?
S ImDUSTRIAL RECORD. Jaeksavrs, ~h. INDUSTRIAL ROOBD, Jacksonvile, Fla.
want a ma to an the pofitoa o WaBt pobuton = o-
rth te folowat requirements Refer to the tolow-iw
Oma yoa asses much a mani Can you amedst me T
CLIP THIS COUPON I
TO ALL. READERS OF tHE RmECOR
Whe ymo an swering adn aisement from te col umas of this paper, whether you ae making an inquiry or placing an order, pe sa cMt ouA the iMp
below and tach i the koaser. k wAl pay ysu.
Your advertisemats was msea the Indtamersal Reoer, issue dated
The INDUSTRIAL NsCORD of Jaemouville, la., and Savannah, Ga., is the South's great
weely trde journaL
The Record takes a personal interest in every Reader and
Advertiser.and in benefitting one it hopes to benefit the other..
2ts acomRD ams rACs wr seorUrTH Pre0Reas
THE WUNLYT MLtDI~frrIAL RU1.00KD._
Tles aderan ae in this issue. If
yn wat anything, look through this
*b--Ml Ha and write to the arm ap-
a tei. The Reaced -arantes
a rampI 1,epem.
lty Titl and Trut Co.
mboft, 1 nf KI, Jacksonville, Via.
At~te National Bank, Jacksonville, Fa.
(mmrcial Bank, Jacksonville, ia.
Omoral Natioal Bank, Ocala, Fla.
S"I"l Bak, Jacksonville, Fa.
animal Buak of Jacksonville.
-OXI8 AID CRATES.
a er Lumber Co, Jacsonville a.
giaQe, GeeO R, Jr, Jacksonville, F1.
ehe Frud & Spply Co, The, Jackson-
1a1th AUMnie Oar & E-,,f--'--ig Co.,
n ,, aro., ,J. A., Jacksonville, ha.
09i EH. A, Jacksonville, Fla.
n-b Iu otdhg Co., Jacksonvie, Ia.
Ks a, Prehg~ & Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
C IeSwSION MERCHANTS.
r ae & Memont ery, New York City.
n M. rNw York City.
'T-r, Hart Co, New York City
Nsalty Titl and Traut Co.
Camm Ca., The, Quitman, Ga.
0 oR, The, Jacksoville, kF.
JdMsmSfL~ Ope.aa COR, Jabek
Qa, ma Geopo1ge C0o., Qumas, (116
SKrk & Jones, Jackonville, Fla.
Ioutbmr M--aftrig Co, Jacksonville,
"Orvingo Co., The, Jacksonvill, Fla.
ENka, rehogtt & Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Clepher, John G, Jacksonville, Fla.
L-s Iron Works & Supply Co., Au-
miimni ltaes Co, Jacksonville, Fla.
-Sddo'as 8s on., J. S, Mason, Ga.
M-fy, T, JaIsonville, Fla.
gdi'-ira Som Co., J. EL, Maeon, Ga.
-1BBBT *CLAM AAMICY.
iruis rErdget im Agency, Jao mm-
Eaathersn a F Supply Co., The, Jack-
eating Furnitue Co, Jacksonville, Fla.
6ag r Bro., J. A, Jacksonville, Fla.
fr O, H. A., Jacksonville, Fla.
nad Clothing Co, Jacksonville, Fla.
OBmuMatd Grocery Co., Jaksnvile, Fla.
*Eis-Young Co., SaannAh, as.
,Hargrave Co, C. H, Jacksonvile, FVa.
Juhs Co., W. B., Jacksonville, Fla.
Paeock, Hunt Wet Co, Savannah, Ga.
-'UNited Grocery Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
White Walo & Co., Jacksonrille, Fla.
Whi ms Co., J. P, Savannah, Ga.
ahm, FarhgotU & Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
1air A Co., L B, J...F..A.ilc, Fla.
led & Bours Co., The, Jacksonville, Fla.
rjHiwar Co, JW. HValdta, a.
`Inrslnso Jo G, Jacksonville, Fk.
Marion Hardware Co., Osls, Ik.
Tampa Hardware Co., Tamp,
Weed & Co, J. D., Savannah. Ga.
McMurray a Baker, Jacksoevill, Fl
Thomas, W. R., Gainesvill, 1.
Craig & Bro., J. A., Jacksorvll, ka
Reafroe Co., H. A., JackOvila, la.
Standard Clothing Co, Jameavrmi, ra.
Aragon, The, Jacksonvile, PI.
Hotel Bartholdi, New York Cty.
Lombard Iron Works & Supply Co, Au-
Merril-Stevens o., Jaiefm a, l a.
Murphy, T, Jacksonvile, Fla.
Schofield's Sos Co., J. B., Maom, Ga
Greenleaf & Crosby Co., Jaksoaville, a.
Hees & Sager, Jacksovile, b .
Bettelini, F., Jacksonville, FI
Blum & Co., Chas, Jacksonville, Fla.
Hanne Bros, Jacksoaville, Fa.
Spencer Medicine Co, Chattanooga, Tean
Southern Manufacturing Co., Jacksonville,
Realty Title and Tret Co.
Lombard Iron Works & Supply Co, Au-
Murphy, T., Jacksonvil, Fa.
Schofield's Soas C,, J. S, Macsn, Ga.
MATERIALS FOR lukrsuiljm PRO-
Schofied's ons 0o, J. S, Mae, Ga.
Kingan & Co, Ltd., Jacksoville, Fl.
Baker, M. A., Brunswiek, Ga.
McMillan Bros., Savannamh, G
Brigga Hardware Co., W. H., VaMota, Ga.
Christopher, John G., Jacksonvle, Fla.
Marion Hardware Co., Oeala, F.
Schofield's Sons Co, J. 8., Macon, G.
Tampa Hardware Co, Tampa, Fa.
MULES AND ORSES.
Thomas, W. R, Gaineville, Ia.
Salem Nail Co., New York City.
Barnes-Jemup Co., The, Jaekowie, iFla.
Consolidated Naval Stores Co., Jackson-
Ellis-Young Co, The, Savanna, Ga.
Independent Naval Store and Rxpt Co,
Peacock, Hunt & West o., Savannak, Ga.
Standard Naval Stores Co., Jacksonville,
Union Naval Stores o, Mobile, Ala
Baird & Co, L K, Jacksonville, l.
Bond & Bours Co., Jacksonville, L
Griming Bro. Co, The, Jacksoarille, Fla.
Briggs Hardware Co., W. ., Valdota, Ga.
Campbell, J. R., Ocals, 1a.
Christopher, John G, Jacksonville, FLa.
Tampa Hardware Co, Tampa, la.
Marion Hardware Co, Ocala, Fh.
Christopher, John G. Jaeksonville, Fla.
Gilbert, Fred g, Jackmseille, Fla.
Merrill-Stevens Co., Jacksonville, Fla
Schofield's Sons Co, J. S, Maeon, Ga.
White-Blakelee Mfg. Co., Birmingham,
National Tank & Export Co., Savnnah,
Beckwith, Henderson & Warren, Tampa,
Brobston, Femdig & Co, Jacksonville, Fla.
Buckman, C., Jacksonville, h F
Frazier, W. W., Jacksonville, a
Livingston & Sons, J. H., Oela, h.
Southern States land and Thmber Ca,
West-Raley-Ranie Co., The, Jacksonville,
Ommer Lumber Oo, Jaekaoville, Fla
Merrill-Steve Co, Jacksoarille, Fla.
Covington Co., The, Jacksonville, la.
Clyde Steamship C, Te, New York City.
Holmes a Co., Samel P, Jacksonville ,Fy
Renfroe Co, H. A., Jacksonville, Fla.
Cypresa Tank Oa., Maie, Ala.
Davis & Son, G. M, Palatka, F.
Schoeld's Sons Co., J. 8., Maeon, Ga.
TITLES AND TAX ABSTRACTS.
Realty Title and Trst Co.
Christopher, John G, Jacksonville, Fla.
Council Tool Co., The, Wananish, N. C.
Chattanooga Pottery C., Jacksonville, 1sa.
WILLIAM W. FRAZIER,
Real Estate Broker.
Ill W. FORSYTH STREET, ACMSSevIE, Fl
H. A. Renfroe Co.
Suts to Order at Ready.Made Prices Mail Orders Given Persomal Amir
439 W. Bay Secet JACKSONVIE FLA.
Il lt llllllttI ttll lI tl I t ll II I I t I I t1 I I tll-llll 1
- J. P. WrJAm. Presieit. J. A. CAMOs, blVIeagsfi
. T. A. Jazimsc, 2d VIe-President. J. P. DosnraT,3i.Vice-nstdii
SH. L. KAr Secretary. D. G. White, Teasuer.
SJ. P. WILLIAMS COMPANY
liii IU U TIsn N i W Ufa aoIM kO.
m- mai n Ofne meVannNmX, G0ORIX.
Braneh OrneeltI JacIbotVILLxLm FL. CoLUi-mmUIe6,A -.
Naval Stores Producers are lavited to Correspofd With
Z I I I ll llIII I I IIII I II ll I III i I i I I l II lll I I
Writ me e for mewire
F. o.0. a point o esnraL.P
Idsa, Alabe ma or M .
stell mom uaer a mmame
Job work through
The L'arget and Oldos Copper r
Works in GeorI runswcl
My speolalty is large worms and heavy bottoms thb do mSl
Send your order for general printing to the qi
DOWr FAIL To MnT TRI RCORD TO ADv-WTV-S
Pine Product Coatrtiam Oe, Th' I
ettevile, N. C.
Pine Belt Coastruetion CO, T1. No
Standard Turpotis-O a a 2- r
Baker, M. A, Brumswi, G.
McMillan Bro, Saaamb, Ga.
Tuixrxai Stl TOPU
Davis & So., G. X., Painthb, 1k.
JLux JtxJUl VAT&S
Davis & Son, G. M, Palatka, rk.
0Crivot Typewriter e IM Jam
MeMurray & Baker, JachaIo a I,
Thoma, W. R, GaineSvifl k.
Greenleaf & Crosby Co., Jackmmvl., a
Hess & Slager, Jacksonville, 1.
YELLOW PINP L1UMBI.
Cummer Lumber Co, Jackouvia,
East Coast Lumber Co, Watertow, 1k.
THE Wra KLY INDuS& tIAL RECOmRD.
Spirits and Rosin are on a Boom, and so Are
Celebrated Stills and Fixtures.
Every operator that has used one made by us realize a saving from a gallon to a galoa
and a half of spirits to a barrel of gum, to say nothing of the improved grade in rosin made
by using our large, rapid condensing worm and smooth boiling kettle, which heat uniformly
and generate the steam in a manner that no spirits are allowed to dry up before reaching the
condenser. Twenty (20) outfits shipped last month, but a full stock left to select from.
Write for full particulars and place your order with this reliable firm and save annoyance aad
low by negligence and delays. Repair work through the country a specialty.
McMILLAN BROTHERS' SOUTHERN COPPER WORKS.
SAVANNAH, CA. J CKSONVILLE. LA.
MOBILE, ALA. FAYETTEVIULL, N. C.
Half Tones-Zinc Etchings
Illustrating and Engraving Department
THE FLORIDA TIMES-UNION.
Splendidly equipped for business. Half Tones and Zinc Etchings made to order in the most improved
and artistic fashion. Illustrations for newspapers and all kinds of commercial Work, Pamphlets. etc.
I MIs IS E T S I 1K 1 1, E I I E iM PMIN IN MCI .
IN WRITING OR APPLYING FOR PRICES, GIVE THE MOST EXPLICIT DESCRIPTION OF WHAT IS WANTED
GOOD WORK AND PROMPT DEUVERIES PROMISED
A Florida Enterprise. Try It.
T RECORDS WSPAC AS A IO nOEY VYALUD
*d- 2 O II*1 *l I*IM*Iel* # I stI* Y u 61#Is I*t Ifel te***********o********I*0000I
VVid. W. C. POWU.LL; ViOe-Prelsdt a. who with the Preident contitute the Directory amd lBord t Maage W. COACHMAN a. Binu-
ARD, L. COVINT ON, H. A. McEACHERN, JOHN B. YOUNG. J. A. CRANORD, D H. McMa LA. C. DOWN- .
ING, J. R. BAUNDER8, C. B. ROOGRS; Auditor, JOHN HBE DERON.
01 oIl i Rlellfl W altiS
fUA oI lll Y iln ReSul Re M10 ll 0 0 O1 ll l1s iWo CMM Kt i-
lTk 411i011i is PArl a o 00era1lie omDani 1t IIrlels Iae NloR EI-
The Patronage 1 Tlariei n fIeraols evhelmere InM
POW 01 Mo0 an Plenm l 01 ir Io1 E1 .
TEDIIS AT JAGKONVILLE, SYANAH, lERNANDINA and PENSAGOI A.
Ill Prucers ate in0vile 10 Call f 0or1 eonel
THEBI FE AMD ITS PRODUCTS"
fNO1IOlDAl NARVL iOE8 iOMPNY
- NVAL STORES FACTORS.
nil lii Sto~lBck, P500AIO.
I le PIrolercs.
THE WEEKLY IHUlSTJRIAL RBCOD.
THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.
:-^he Record's Special Quotations on Staple Oood.
(For the Regular Retail and Commwa;ry Trades.)
-'.The following wholesale prices, subject to market fluctuations, are corrected each week and are published by the Rec-+X-
ot for the benefit of the large commissary interests throughout the South reached by this paper:
Butter And Cheese
A L0. Creamery, 60 lb. tubs.. 21
A. Creamery, 80 .. 22
10 .." 25
A-0. Creamery,50, 1 lb. prints
Iacy Full Cream.......... 11
S 0-lb tin.. 66
4.&*' 60-lb tub....
~ 0-lb tin. ............ 84
B ~dApple Cider bbl........ 36
nftnulated Sugar, bbls..... 40
Rbeption Blend Moch and
SJava, 30 1-lb cans to case,
: per lb................... 22
Simon Pure, 80 1-lb cans to
Scase, per lb............. 22
Oeen Coffee good. ......... 12
Oyen Coffee, medium ...... 9
Gss coffee, common....... 8
Albuekles Roasted Coffee, 1
b packages.......market price
l4eu Brand Coffee, 1 lb pack-
g .............. market price
Bumsted, 100lb. drum....... 17
6toand coffee, 10-lb. pail.. 15
Extra fine quality.
Osddy Green Tea, 10 lb..... 40
S' Gunpowder, 10 lb.... 27
-'" English B'fast, 10 lb.. 7
Formosa, 10 lb....... 27
Pagoda Tea, 5 and lOc size
-'0 lbs to case, per pound-.. 40
Ga and Fla, in cypress
barrels, per gallon.....
Car Lot Lot
Car lots consisting of Hay, Oats,
Corn, of 20,000 pounds, same as
100-aack prices. Cash, 1 per
cent in 10 days on Grain.
Wheat, 100 lbs., choice..... 1 85
fancy..... 1 85
Va. Seed Rye, per bushel..
Highest Grade Patent in bbls
per bbl................ 6
Highest Grade Patent, 96,
12 or 24 Ib sack......... 6
Highest Grade Patent, in
12-lb sacks........... 6
Pillsbury's Best ..... 7
Pillsbury's Best bbl .
Flour, Gold Medal ......... 7
bbl .... .
Meal, per barrel........... 3 50
92-lb sacks............ 1 50
Grits, per barrel.......... 8 50
92-lb sacks....... 1 50
Choice...... ............ 56
Fancy Head.............. 6
i Salt Tomatoes, 8s, Chief........
Tomatoes, 2s ........
200-lb sack................ 100 Clayton, 3e................
100-1b esk................. 50 Clayton, 2s ...............
Iee Cream, 200-lb sacks..... 1 00 Sifted Peas, 2s............ 1
S 100-lb sacks..... 50 Rose L. J. Peas ...........
Pocket Saltin bbls., 8-lb.... 265 Okra, Tomatoes, 2s .......1
" 2-lb.... 275 LimaBeans,2s ...........1
String Beans, 3s...........
Pepper String Beans, 2s ..........
Baked Beans, 8s...........
Whole Ground Pepper, Baked Beans. Is..........
lo-Ib tin.............. 17 Corn, fancy, 2s............ 1
Ground 1-8 tin, 8 doz to box Born Tomatoes, 2s.........
sifter top, per doz...... 46 Beauty Beets, 3s...........
Ground 1-16 glass pepper Sauer Kraut, 3s ...........
boxes, per doz......40 and 80 Saner Kraut, keg..........
Pumpkin, 3s ..............
S10 Sk Les w00 car lots 100 bale le
Car Lot Lot Sk lots qu
W. orn,llOlb, 1 38 1 40 1 49 Choice.... 1
l001b, 1 24 126 1 81 No.lTim. 1
M4 orn.lOlb, 88 185 1 48 No. 2 1700 1780 1
S --r, l1 88 1 28 "18 -No.1 C1'ler 17 00 17.50
Pineapples, sliced, 2s, 2 doz
to case, per doz........ 1 10
Pineapples, fancy 2s, 2 doz
to case, per doz ....... 1 40
Cherries, 2s, 2 doz. to case
per doz................ 1 30
Apples, 3e, 2 doz to case, per
Apples, one gall, one doz to
case, per doz........... 3 00
Peaches, 2s, two dos to case,
per doz................ 1 45
Peaches, 8s, two doz to case
per doz................ 1 90
Peaches, pie, 2s, two doz to
case, per do........... 1 45
Blackberries, 2s two doz to
ease, per doz........... 1 00
Damson, 2s, two doz to case.
Brandy Cherries 2s per cae 8 85
Mixed 80-lb pails, per lb...
", 10-lb "
Gum drops, 0-lb pails, per
lb ................. .
French cream, 80-lb pails,
Sticks wrapped, 25-lb box,
assorted, per lb........
Sticks unwrapped, 25-lb box,
assorted, per lb........
Evaporated Peaches Extra,
25-lb box, per lb.......
Choice Evaporated Peaches.
25Jb box, per lb.......
Fancy Apricots 25 lb boxes.
Ex. Choice " "
Ev. Apples, 50-lb. boxes.....4 25
Ev. Apples, 25-lb. boxes.....2 25
Ev. Apples, 48 1-lh. packages 80
Ev. Apples, 24 2 52
Currants, cleaned, 86-lb. case 8 60
Prunes, Calf cleaned 25-lb
bx.x, 40-60............ 6..
Prunes, Calf cleaned 25-lb
box, 60-60 ............. 7..
Prunes, Calf cleaned 25-lb
box, 60-70............. 8..
L. L. Raisins, 3 crown..... 1 75
L. L. Raisins, 4 crown ......1 80
Seedless, 1-lb packages .... 11
Citron, 10-lb box ........ 1 50
Fancy, H P, per pound.... 64
Extra H P, .... 6
Seed Peanuts, ..
Mixed, 25-lb boxes......... 11
Almonds............ ..... 18
Brazils ...... ............. 12
Peacans.... .............. 12
al0 nuts................... 14
Cotton Seed Meal
Car 100 LessioO
lots Sk. Lot Sk. Lt
Cottonseed Meal 27 00
Hulls 10 50
Atlantic, per grow.........
Cedar Pails, 2 hoop......... 2aS -2
Nest Measures, 5 pieces..... so*
Twine, boxes, per do. .......1 lV
Sieves, per dox. No. 18......1 0o
n nested .. ..
Bucket ,2 hoop pails,pr do 1I
Scrubbing Brushes, per dos..
Two dos crates per dos.. ..1 3001
Washbowards f .
78 Crown Combination.....2 10 .
178 Blue Jay............... 00:.-
175 Diamond Glass ......... M .
O.W. D., 17inch, per do 1 M
Clothes pins, five great to box I"
Oysters, is, 2 doz to cae, pe
Sardines, American, 100 to
case, per ease ........ 1a 0"
Sardines, 5 cas lots........ 456
Salmon is, Tale 4 dos to cas
per doz Alaska........ 90.
Salmon, Is, 4 dos to ean,
per doz Col. River ... 2 .5
Salmon, 4 dz to case, p do .
Beardley's Shredded Cod Fihb
two doz in tins....... 1 80~-
Canned, Hominy, 81b...... 5
New Cape Shore Mackrel,
Sea Sides, l&2-lb brick, 40
lbs to box.............
Grand Bank Codfish, per Ib.
"Reliable" Hams, 8-10 avig .... 148 4--
"Reliable" Hanm, 10-12 avig .... 1414.,
"Reliable" Hamn, 12-14 avg .... 1414
"Reliable" Shoulders, 7-9 avrg .. 11 4
"Reliable" Oalifornia H a 63 I
Breakfast Bacon, light av. ...... 1514-
D. S. Bellies, 16-18 av .......... 1*
D. S. Bellies, 20-22 av. .......... -S4
D S. Bellies, 25-30 av. ......... *-
D. S. Plates ................... 74 .
Bacon Plates ................... 8-4
D. S. Butts .................... 6.4
Bologna asag ............... T
Sausage i On .................
Butter a CbM= ..e
"Strawberry" Creamery, 0-lb tubs 2
S 30-b tuba.. *14
"Reliable" full cream cheese .... Itl-S
KiagM'as Lpao .
"Indiana" Pumr Leaf........... -1 .
l-iea-Foai" C posemi......... ad"
Kian's Caumul RsIs.
"Reliable" ow ed Bef, Is ...... t. .
SCorned Beef, ...... -.
Roast Bee, Is ........ I,
SReast Beef, a ........ .
Potted Ham aus Testgu
l-4s .......... ..............
S liced Beef, I-b .. .. LA
Vienna Samsia, lI .. 1
ORT A COPY OF 210 I. STOS DMLUZ 900OL
I -r~ -.*r_~---r--r..-- IIIIL
a TaH WEEsKLMY 1mursriJAL KOORBD.
S- U 0. am
The job printing department
of this company is conducted
for the exclusive benefit of the
naval stores, lumber and man-
ufacturing trades. It is reason-
able to suppose you will get
better and more satisfactory
printing supplies-letter heads,
envelopes, commissary checks,
pay-roll reports, etc., by having
us make them.
Industrial Record Co.,
SIi I i 1L I .tt..t. J t --.tLt I
r U 1wU V w
READ THE A =DS E TEH RawCOR
Vi I IV I 1V8V5U ** rw y Y WV w
To the Readers of the Record:
- -- I I ii I I Ii I I I I ICI I I 1 3 --- --------~- --
~'~FT~~~C' I ~1~~T~- --- --- _
THE WEEKLY IUUtrrJmAL RECORD.
oFS a m uEMNIALS II MARBLE, STONE AN BRONZE
Wr te aile TabIetmo the most elaborate Mumoleu.
Wrte, or cme to e a-o r dedaBg wil plese yor.
SOUTHERN MARBLE AND STONE CO.
-ms rs0ng c- LYarac, Mm --.r
e.n ir lidas wM- ras 4 s ae tret
Anehini lAm Snta, elesY, Neasel. ad Tes
McMURRAY & BAKER,
vn I Sd Tuenilne Hmo. Id
-wo m b arma s burs 4trals haimlm we bma mea Now atemm
'ofa ans ea wiLth e Trpenat wagema ls atrue a speaMw. Dma
we ba eat asm word eaond- made lrame
IUI I OKil, 401 t 3L EIT ST.
The Clyde Steamship Company
NEW YORK, CHARLESTON AND FLORIDA LINES
f n nm at--smawl t ts aum are" appited Ma ea te m ws esa
:at Chazlst, & C. both ways.
Woman now 7041PiL Ido aselo'vln saw
g 2 M muRwr). MAJure obased mn amn New YOeah
lnY., Sept. 30, at 3:00 pm ..AUONQUIN ....Thursday, Oct. at 1:00 pm
mataday, Ot. 1, at 3:00 pm ...APACHE ... .Wednesday, Oct. 5, at 12:30 pm
.xNEW YORK ... .Thursday, Oct. 6, at 1:00 pm
T.May, Oct. 4, at 3.00 pm ....COMANCHE ......Sunday, Oct. 9, at 4:30 am
triiy, Ot. 7, at 3:00 pm .... ARAPAHOE, Wednesday, Oct 12, at 6:30 am
**xMOHICAN ......Friday, Oct. 14, at 8:00 am
atday, Oct. 8, at 3:00 pm ... IROQUOIS ...... Friday, Oct. 14, at 8:00 am
T aty, Oect 11, at 3:00 pm ....APACHE ....Sunday, Oct. 16, at 10.00 am
Webailsiy, Oct. 12, at 3:00 pm ... .ALGONQUIN .Monday, Oct. 17, at 11:00 am
i .iay, Oct. 14, at 3.00 pm ... .COMANCHE ..Wednesday, Oct. 19, at 12:00 u's
*xHURON ...... Thursday, Oct. 20, at 4:00 am
Sud-y, Oct 16, at 3:00 pm .xNEW York ......Friday, Oct. 21, at 4:00 pm
Tuea y, Oct. 18, at 3:00 pm .... ARAPAHOE .... Sunday, Oct. 23, at 4:00 am
Wenday, Oct. 19, at 3:00 pm ..IROQUOIS.... Monday, Oct. 24, at 4:30 am
iy, Oct 21, at 3:00 pm .... APACHE ....Wednesday, Oct. 26, at 5.30 am
8. Sta y, Oct. 22, at 3:00 pm .... ALGONQUIN .... Friday, Oct 28, at 6:00 am
Muiety, Oct. 24, at 3:00 pm ..**xMOHICAN .... Friday, Oct 28, at 6:00 am
Tmueay, Oct. 26, at 3:00 pm ....OOMANCHE .... Sunday, Oct. 30, at 8:30 am
Frdiy, Oct. 28, at 3:00 pm .ARAPAHOE .... Wednesday, Nov. 2, at 11:30 am
8at0tday, Oct. 29, at 3:00 pm .... IROQUOIS ......Friday, Nov. 4, at 13.00 n'n
"xHURON ...... Friday, Nov. 4, at 12:00 n'n
'-BoI- t via Brunswick and Charleston. xFreight only. *-Boston via
TEI CLYDE NEW ENGLAND AND SOUTHERN LINES.
WNe l Servese Dtweem Jasfm at Bestem asd Prevlasose wah an mea.s
Sa Pim sa, Oalnma at Charlestem Me Wav.
.m-WE- KYr sAUJUGs.
.. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .... .. .. .. .. ..o Ir rf oWi arf Boso
oe Iir 51.. .. .. .. .. ..... .... ..rom oot of Catotm 8e tre-t, Ja3csnvil
CLYDE ST. JOHNS RIVER LINE
between Jaoeammrll m auaSerds.
SMMppi at Palatka, Astor. St. Pranes. Berseford (De I ) and latermoate
mnas em It.L Jeoas river
SSTEAMER "CITY OF JACKSONVILLE"
ia elevate to ean a fhalows: Lave Jacksoanille, Sanday, Tuey a Thr-
M arS m. Retraning, leave Sanford. Monday Wednda & Fridays 9 a. m.
me ew 4. ( Read up.
Er WSEv.. m............. .......Jackon. le.................... Arr a. m.
a e We ..................P...-**- ....... ea v..... &Sve O p. m.
isM 3 a. m. .............. ......As..Atr............. ......... Leave 2M p. m.
.fr I4 l ..... ...... ........ t. sPanes.............. ......... .. Lae SM p. m.
S...;.......... ...... ....... Bereaord (DeILan).....................a... waVo n1a0
a mH a.. .................ord ....aatr........................ eawve a. m.
At. 1. ai .................... terprise .................... .Ly. 10:00 a. m.
-1RlNLA, rPAWMF aI AND TICKIT OPPICIB. S*o W. MyT St., Ja k*we.
p. A &a ijMOOBSq. IJR.. AMs. At G-nL Pass Agent, SM W. Bay St, Jaeemoilete. VI.
W.A. OO rm, Jr., Loeal at., a '. C..P. Im LOVw.L Ast. ept.JaeSjvYl
root Hoan street. Jacksonvfle.
AL. AGO rT. G. P. A, New York. CLTDm WIRJE C A., New Tori
"m L. menM, wL. F. CLTpr a 0.
E. .,-ra. _atir. -wra l Agnts.
6..' --eur 3 Buildlna.. I State Street. Now Tork.
war=n 2= mome FM myT =811M-
The own will be
the es of th spor art
tt o. with please.
WU*lr..iERIYUD MJCILOS. f1 }
J'aearemwfe he *em f "em 1 o sP
Ameele *e Leading Trade Joema.um.
The WeekAr Indutrial Rcord of Jck-
seavill ad Savanna h uften place
a omen the eading trade Journals In the
Untal Bt~~ d a ana suthity on Alm-
hr b d avil torn It Is being quoted not
onlr by ue b at and most care--ly od =ted
des1 papers in this country. but by those
tn Europe aIao. A London trade paper
aseblta thia oeeo yesterdr ivesr Uberal a
pao t t the Rocordd'voa vws m t oa m on-
Thin weeks Ian of the Iadutrtl Rie e-
.r is even be tter than usual. ad It I 'l
Satrof. and entertai general Mie tr lt
trial aewsiaer. In dditlon to Ita value nH
es the MBamp on t te two speales Id-- V-
trim it represent. It in brial of new Job 4
uatari. off development tn t1m lmothet plait
mMa thm beri tim story t & ha U-maill. fendi
1 tonllr eorporatio oresaIned Jack- ok
msenvs restarea. a tnh organiatoi orf 1
sewral otir ar OrPeratses duluing the asd '
% week Ios rtlfa& Fl orda. w.
It hu sot othe ua. ftr enterprise, amd it wan
wonl ser I tewt reaMut e or ua"es oek OF
It in rmsta both ita s ecrption and
adverting depTartmt.carrying a It doe.
peracp one ast the largest advefthing pat-
Vmaesa gives to r of the Sthe L .
SYEAR RELIABILI. Thin
r MAMjjjA, ej2jJJj UU L2A AAf *JOJJuJfcAJUJJJLJJJAAJ
SPECIAL BARGAINS IN DIAMONDS.
S '30 YEARS RELIABILITY.
E Hess r Slager,
E Diamonds, Silverware, Watches and Jewelry
6 CORNER BAY AND CEDAR 8T8. AND II A 13 MAIN.
Naval Stores MarKet
and Stock Report
Published Daily in The
Twelve to Sixteen hours ahead of any other
daily Florida newspaper. Subscribe for it now.
$5 A YEAR; $2.50 SIX MONTHS&
A trip to Europe, to St. Louis Exposition, to
Saratoga, to New York and to Asheville N. C
Absolutely Free to the winners in the Great Metropolis Sub-
scription contest. Write for particulars.
Carter & Russell Publishing Co
T"E WBRULY' INAKtWIXA UUBXD.
- -I P. N0 .
Two of the Patterns we show in our Catalogue.
Tape, oo per d
Dessert Spoos, Sxo per d
TaMe Spens, sa3ao per I
Dessert Porok, Sieco per d
Dessert Kdrs, $aeoo per I
Tal Knives, 23.oo per d
Table conc *331 per e
NO CHARGE FOR
SL 3ctt3 erm anb
- 41 West Bay Street
Im iMor n.d fismt es.b is t.L ps t oi ea
sa.a Sroes. Premp auttemm t mUM od mirsa
Desert pe, .,o per des.
Dessert Spoons, O&o per des.
Table potns, a3.o per 1 .
Dessrt Forks, 6 per ds.
Table erk, ga. per
Dessert ivea, Qg.o per dls.
Table Kndies s.mo per ds.
WE PAY FREIGHT.
Write for Catalogue
Silverware, Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry, Cut Glass, Clocks, etc.
Da a. 3 rrN nlAN t. ALFRED A. McKETHAN, Lt U. S N.
--et' Seecy and Treas, Costrucning
Engineer. PaetteIfrl N. C.
RM Product Construction Co.
Feaytteville. N. C.
sara of Tearpan 0 oR Tar. Create. Tar. Dislnfectants: Wood Preservatve
Wea sars Dime. nt ad Chmar from Listwood Stumps Bo-facbioe
.IMeai Tima dtfmlatiM reduced. Condeonaston controlled at wilL
I' ti m ae. Pleat erected complete and men taught the proceMs Pr.-
r r r wit AMl d MaeKe tan, general manager Fayettevilne. C.
... ......... ..-------------. *
HOTEL BARTHOLDI, ^ADA AD 23d ST.,
H L BARHLNEW YORK CITY.
Facig Madison Square Park. Newly Furnished Throughout.
Nei all Big tores and Places of Amauement. (ars Pass
the Doer for ll Railroad Stations and Steamboat Landings.
SLarge ample ooms for Commercial Travelers: Here you
d no IaPd and mnifieent decorations. no luxurious '
< gtaeur; no awe-i nplring surroundings; no elaborate bill
of far, printed in French; no clerks that will disdain to
Speak to re. No Employees la Asv way Isattestatlve. .
B.t just a cosy, home-like little hotel that will appeal to the
ia"rt of those who are looking for solid comfort. Good.
-- plain American roolin and affable and courteous treatment.
I ---- ---- I A.. ...E..W .. .. . . .
''m rruummrWWWWWWWnTT1 T1Tn
.JW R. YorrCnun.Pr--imt. CS. EUis. Vln PrirL '|
The ELLIS-YOUNG CO.
I Commission Merchants
NAVAL STORES FACTORS
| AND WHOLESALE GROCERS
Savannah and Brunswick, Ga.
U IAli Ii I LL
T. MURPHY i
JACKSONVILLE MACHINE a IRON WORKS
ENGINEER, IRON AND BRASS
FOUND AND MACHINIST
Locomotive, Steamboat, Sawmill and Mine Machinery Made and Repaired. I
and Brass Castings, and machine repairs of all kinds.
MAR f JmNGINIBS AND BOILERS PULLYS AND SHAPFnW
Agent for Stationary Engines, Boilers, Pumps, Feed Water Heatersa d M,
wrm.Hydrants and Valves, Centrifugal Pumps, Hose, Belting and Rbbe '.
PMO TIUMMIlil M WTMO I El Wt RIPfMW *-
THE COUNCIL TOOL CO.
of Wananish. N. C.,
Wsmety at Comeds Mtation, R. C., are still setawt Diamond ]st
Mos at WA0 Mek Joe as& 3madard at $&ME Old Style and Patent
PUme at WS a desm. They shou average a Uttle better than ever.
We home nght e- t a new brand, the Blue Lime Hacs at 8m. and Pug-
m at S wkIek am warranted. All wolesale dealers in naval stores
A. --.-.-.------..--,- -- --- ..-----m --.