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STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
"vFor the Week Ending December 23. 1904.
WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD
W d- >,
PuUlshed Every Friday, Devoted to the Naval Stores, Lumber snd Manufacturlag Interests.
--- Alft, Oe2. Mr e DsMacsve CemMttee the tr#ar e Oe rators Asssmcittio as Its Eaces e mel ri aBe a Ad~te4 sgt. lt. Aj2, eS Ammea CO
I la as ics arl A ime Gt t e e gmeral Associatlo. A daptd SW.t. I lt, 193, as the aem Oacial mreM of n thre firps fte Oear AmssJash.
dWsptd Ar 271a, 1"s, as the 6mc rm O r ml e lst.er C-a e Greowers' Asssocatss. sZ rse by tAe Gearsg Sarwaml
AssocJsteM Offcal rm of tfheSemtheastor Stock Gwr's AssciMtio.
wL. I m. 25. JACKSONVILLE FLA. ATLANTA, GA. SAVANNAH, GA. $3 A EAR.
Or OTHNm R IMMIGRATIO. gent told his callers that such facilities products and advantages in the bureau, vertising by Americans in Europe for i-
-as were necessary would be provided at and, if deemed desirable, to have agents migration to certain sections. The ood
MllbWal OLaie Cef r with Cmumie- New Orleans; that consideration already at the bureau to supply the immigrants, of immigration, he said, now is heavy
rie-r Lagent at Washl gtea. had been given to the problem of increas- under the direction of the United States enough, the problem bein how properly
S t ing the facilities there, and that the ques- officers, such detailed data as may be to distribute the immigrant who ae
Relp remative d e psenger and tion was in a fair way to be worked out needed, annually arriving at ports of the Unitl
immigration department of railroads op- satisfactorily.tte
eating in the South conferred this week The commissioner informed his calers tate
at Washington with Commissioner-Gen- Commissioner Sargent, according to a that he hoped by the adoption of this
eal of Immigration Frank P. Sargent re- report in the Washington Post, outlined plan, to break up, to some extent at least, James A. Kirk. and F. .I Jefrie, in
alding plai to divert to the South some his views regarding the. distribution of the alien colonies now forming in New partnership with several Mobile epital-
ot the immigrants throaging to this coun- immigrants not only through the South, York and in other large cities, partieu- ists and investors, have purehamd the
try. 71 wmaIod men present were but also through other parts of the Uni- larly cities in the East. He said that he Dixie Lumber Company with haMdquarter
Mesmrs. A. IH Hman of the Illinois Cen- ted States. He proposes, if Congress will regards these colonies, as they are being at Mobile. Mr. Kirk is president aa
trial, W. H. Tayloe and M. V. Richards, give him the power, to establish at Ellis constituted at present, as un-American in general manager of the e panpy. T.
of the Southern, C. Stone, of the Louis- Island immigrant station in New York principle and dangerous in practice, where- Burns, of Mobile, viee-prmidert, al Mr.
vlle & Nashvifle, John M. Beal of the bay a buearu where arriving immigrants as if the immigrants could be distributed Jeffries secretary and treasure. Th w
Mobile and Ohio, W. L Danley, of the may obtain authentic information regard- somewhat evenly through the country and company will engage extensively in ip-
Nalhvle, Clattmnooga & St. Louis, W. J. ing the possibilities of employment in all given reasonable opportunity for employ- ping lumber, making the importatiaM of
raig of the Atlantic Coast Line, W. L. parts of the country. In formation will ment their residence in this country might fine lumber from South Amerien a speal-
Glssamr, of the Georgia Southern & Flor- he obtainable at the bureau concerning prove good for them and the nation. ty. Mr. Kirk was formerly a Iding
Ida, ad J. W. White of the Seaboard. not only all sorts of employment which The plan, he pointed out, necessarily lumber dealer in Oeala. He was a member
Te railroad m desired to, consider immigrants are likely to want, but also would have to be under the absolute su- of the board of aldermen and-as always
the dhtribtio through the South of im- concerning the cost of land in the various pervision of the national government in been a leading factor in the town's deel-
aluate arriving at the port of New States, where it is located, and what its order to insure perfect impartiality and opment. Mr. Jeffries was ega- in the
Oreans, ad If posoibe, to arrange for fa- products are. It is Commissioner Sar- strict honesty in dealing with the immi- mercantile business in Oeals for several
elites for the handling of a large num- gent's idea that States desiring immigra- grants. He informed his callers that the years and was one of its most prominent
her of immigrants at that port. Mr. Sar- tion be invited to make displays of their government would not sanction any ad- business men.
Buildings and Wharvs Now Being Erected for the Consolidated Companles
1 THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.
C. B. BGeRB.
Pausmra. W. A. GALLAHER and E. A. CHAPLAIN, VIcx-PuasaW Ts. H. H ODGOON, Bc,
DIRECTOLS C. B. Rogers, W. A. Gallaher, E. A. Champlain. H. A. McEaehern and J. A. Cranford, of Jacksoville;
B. F. Bullard, Tampa; C. M. Covington, Pensacola.
PAID UP CAPITAL $5oo,ooo.
Main Office and Storage Rooms, Jacksonville, Fla., with Branches in Tampa, Pensacola, Fla.,
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
of the Gulf Naval Stores Company, of Pensacola; the grocery branch of the West Coast Naval Stores Company, of Pensacola; the
grocery branch of the Southern Naval Stores Company, of Savannah.
Will 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
Cemtat ot ose Three.Story BuIldlag, 70x200; ore two.story blildiag. 50x390; oae one-story talldils, 80x250,
aktlag the largest space of aay Compawy of the Aknd In the SoMtk.
Headquarters Corner Bay and Bridge Sts., Jacksonville, Fla.
Branches Tampa. F1i., Pensaecoli. FaI., and Sav&nnah. Ga..
Sc w wr OLLAS TO TOU yr WKK
TRZ 22COM WXU 33 WOR= DOUAM To T yV ZV=T maaa
THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD. 8
L. om r0iM.Pm GAILnL.ARD, (aer
W. I. OW1. Vie-Pre.
aamomm; O nma .Lai ai. Fin
Jklimvlte, - - rfid
ie CANNON COMPANY
Ow lirpil SwDls held and wll p the s
wmt Amoiedos sad Buem Inshpecthioni
ans at MEIGS CARO, OUlMAN, GA,
sad IICELLO LA.
Adm --oades to hoems oe,
B I Ih b Isu LA .
BUILDBR8 AND DEALB S IN
OCtteo, Saw, FrtriUl, Oil and Iee Ma-
ehilery, and Suppir ad Repairs
CAPACITY FOB 03W HANDS.
Machiae Tools, Wood-Working Machinrm,
haftig, Pulleys, Hanger, Leataer an
RIbber Beltiag aad Hose, Railroad aad
Mfl Ippaesad Toola.
Plia Xad-tft- furaished for Power
PIanat and Steel Bridgeas.
team Pnm Fead Water Heater ad
J6 01 AaN1011,
IS 66L FLA.
British Cotten Supply.
Writing on the British cotton supply,
Consul Boyle, of Liverpool, remarks that
without doubt the one great question in
regard to cotton in Great Britain is Lhat
of the supply, quite apart from the source
-- supply constant, reliable, plentiful,
cheap and free from control by manipula-
tors. It has become almost axiomatic
that the American supply now fails to
meet these requirements, a fact bewailed
What of the future? Here a peculiar
situation presents itself. The Liverpool
cotton men do ont seem to worry much
about the future. They decline to be-
come enthusiastic over the possibilities
of "British-grown cotton." Some openly
pooh-pooh the efforts of the gentlemen
who have embarked upon this enterprise,
and the general local attitude in the
trade seems to be that of indifference.
For the present the American supply and
the "rises and f'falls" of the American-
Liverpool market are all-sufficiently ab-
sorbing for the trade there; and of the
comparatively few who are looking far
ahcad, the majority believe that there is
still suffllient unused cotton land in the
Southern States to meet the requirements
of the world for a long period; but apart
from Liverpool, there is throughout Lan-
cashire, an4 especially in Manchester, a
genuine feeling of anxiety as to the fu-
ture supply of cotton. There is to be
noted a distinct difference as to the point
of view held by the Liverpool middleman
and speculator and that by the actual
consumer, the spinner. Hence it is that
in Lancashire, apart from Liverpool, there
is intense interest in the possibilities of
There are indications that the cotton
trade of the United States very generally
shares the views (or, as is possibly more
correct, the lack of views) of the bulk
of the Liverpool trade as to the movement
inaugurated tiy the British Cotton Grow-
ing Association. It may as well be rec-
ognized, however, that this organization
means business. It is receiving earnest
support from the actual spinners of Lan-
cashire and has the backing of the colonial
office, with all its ramifications, through-
out those portions of the British empire
where it is believed cotton can'be commer-
cially grown. Recently it received a roy-
al charter. So far its work has been alto-
gether experimental, and there have been
but meager returns to the overenthusias-
tic prophecies of some of those interested
in the enterprise. Occasionally a small
parcel of cotton comes from Africa or the
West Indies, and generally the quality
is pronounced to be good-sometimes ex-
ceptionally so. But nowhere in all the
many places selected for experiment has
cotton growing yet been established as a
regular industry, and the probabilities are
that even though there be the most favor-
able progress as to bultivation, labor and
transportation, it will be fully ten years
before British-grown cotton will be an ap-
preciable factor in the Liverpool market.
For some years past there have been
propositions, indefinite and without appar-
ent real business enterprise back of them,
however, for the'shipment of cotton direct
from the American producer to the Lan-
cashire spinner. A new movement in this
direction is just announced. It is reported
that the general manager of the Merchants
& Farmers- Cotton Company, with large
plantations between Memphis and New
Orleans, has arranged to forward large
consignments of cotton direct to mills in
NUBIAN TEA rFr t. uwer a Kmy,
BENEDICTA A med* fr -
CUBAN RELIEF wr cr.. .-
CUBAN OIL Ail m ,alel forCwY "
Sa Bruaniss d Rsmiatam
A supply of these medielnes is what every family needs to
insure good health.
Write for prices and booklets.
Spencer Medicine Company,
D. R. POWEL. CEAS. 6. MAJUS. MZMlr AsasLY,
PresMeet. YFce-Presa t ad rressrer. SacrEtary,
B. a. Powell, cas.. 6. arris, . McMli0, P. L. St herla., . Ceowatee.
Southern Manufacturing Co.,
Wholesale Drugs i Commissary Supplies
We solicit the Turpentine and Mill Trade and will be glad to quote pries on
anything in the drug line. We make peaked drugs a specialty and can save you
money. Mail orders are given prompt attention.
Under new management. Thoroughly
renovated and 'repaired throughout, in-
eluding new electric elevator aad our
own eIctrie light plant.
H. N. O'NEAL, Prop.
Ideal Locaeds as elemiif St. Johbe
1L4bClass Trist ad Faml 110d
Every comfort and amusement. Unexcelled cuisine. Northern cooking. Speael rats, a10 to S
weekly; aS to $3 daily, American plan. Illustrated booklet mailed. Car go to ostrich arm
pases hotel grounds. Headquarters for naval stores men, lumbermen eatre srowerm as oo
Roads Convention delegates A. C. EKHOLM. PeopmaTro.
East Coast Lumber Co.
ROUGH AND DRESSED
LONG LEAF YELLOW PINE.
Bundled Rosin Barrel Staves in Carload Lots.
Steamer Sbipmats a Speclaty.
W. T. RILEY,
J. A. S. CARSON,
10. A. SCOVEL,
Jacksonville Cooperage Co.
BEST WHITE OAK SPIRIT BARRELS
Machine and& Hand Factories.
8th Street R. R. Crossing.
tiE RECORD I TE8 0oUTWi GBEAT TRADE JOURNAL.
4 THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.
sa mma Wareses Me s Pemereus Tha
From leading manufacturers, machin-
ery-makers of al kinds and business men
generally throughout the country letters
bring on the business outlook as they
see it are published in the Manufacturers'
Record, which says, commenting upon
"In not a single letter is there a note
of pesimism. Manufacturers in the
North, in the central West, in the far
Wrt and in the Soth alike tell the story
of ireaing business activity and of the
right prospects for 1906. Throughout
the land optimism based on a foundation
as Arm as the rocks prevails, and rightly
"The farms of the country have yielded
a total value of products of over $5,00,-
000,000, ad never before have the agri-
cultural interests of all sections been in
such good financial condition. The sud-
den drop in cotton comes after largely
more than one-half of the crop has passed
out of the hands of the farmers, and it
is not at all probable that even the bal-
ance will be sold at present prices. Prac-
tically out of debt, with considerable sur-
plus accumulated during the last three or
four year of high prices, the Southern
eotton-gower is in position to withhold
much of his cotton for higher prices.
Moreover, the South has raised an exeed-
igly large grain crop. The total value
of the diversied products of Southern
farms i about $1,000,000,000, or nearly?
twice as much as the $00,000,000 which
its cotton brigs, the aggregate of cotton
and all other farm products in the South
being about $1,700,00,00. Under such
conditions the Southern farmer, notwith-
standing the temporary decline in cotton,
heavy as it is, will continue more pros-
perous than ever before. The Western
farmer are also enjoying great prosper-
"Turning from the agricultural condi-
tions to industrial interests, activity and
prosperity are everywhere in evidence.
Onee more the tide has turned in the
iron and steel interests, and we have
entered upon a period which bids to be
of long duration and of exceeding heavy
production and consumption of iron and
steel. The cotton-goods trade will soon
adjust itself, and already there are signs
of improvement in that industry. Tak-
ing a broad sweep of the whole country
it is conservative to say that there never
has been a time when every condition was
moe favorable for great business activity
and aboundiag prosperity. There have
been times in the past when the West was
prosprous and the South was poor; other
tims whea,the South was prosperous and
the West was suffering from low prices
of wheat and corn; but to-day every sec-
ti shares in the universal activity and
A special phase of this prosperity is
mentioned in the Boston correspondence
of the Manufacturers' Record, as follows:
"It is doubtful if any one feature of
New Englan's development is more strik.
ing, considered in its bearing on the sta-
bility of its people and the rock-rooted
foundationn of character which it denotes,
than is the marvelous showing the sta-
tistics of its saving banks make; nor is
there anything in New England the South
can more advantageously emulate and
adopt for her own than the ingrained
traits of frugality and thrift which these
fgues reveal. iWth a population of not
over 4,000000 there are about 3,000,000
open accounts in the 424 live savings
banks of New England and in the 121
trust companies which have savings banks
departments while the total deposits in
these banks foot up the enormous sum of
$1,146,503,665.83. The savings banks de-
posits proper, according to the last re-
ports of the commissioners of the various
New England States, amount to $1,060,-
922,630.15. The reports of all the States
except Connecticut clearly indicate which
of the trust-company deposits are savings
and which are general. Leaving out alto-
gether the $12,341,182.54 which constitute
Connecticut trust-company deposits, and
from such individual reports as are made,
it seems unlikely that more than two-
thirds of this sum should be regarded as
general deposits, but leaving Connecti-
cut's trust-company deposits out of the
total entirely, and it is found that the sav-
ings banks deposits of New England are
more than $1,134,000,000.
"New England owns more than one-
tenth of all the deposits the savings
banks of the world contain, and more than
one-third of all that the banks of the
United States show, while the number of
her depositors is more than 40 per cent.
of all that are credited to the whole of
the United States.
"In New England the savings deposits
represent an average of more than $18o
for every man, woman and child in that
section, and outside of New England the
average deposits per inhabitant is less
than $2." _
Southern Trade Conditions a Reported
Savannah.-Holiday trade continues
good, and local retailers are benefitting by
seasonable weather. Collections are back-
ward because of the holding of cotton. In
the lumber trade prices have strengthened
and the demand has improved. Naval
stores and cotton are unchanged.
Augusta.-Trade, wholesale and retail,
shows but little change over last week.
Collections are slow, but money is plenti-
tlanta.-Trade continues good in both
jobbing and retail lines. Collections are
fairly satisfactory. Only a small puanti-
of cotton is moving, the inclination being
to hold for better prices. Money con-
Macon.-Trade has fallen off consider-
ably on account of the slump in cotton.
Birmingham.-Iron market is strong;
No. 2 foundry is selling at $13.50, with
an upward tendency.
Montgomery.-Jobbers report a normal
volume of business, but retail trade con-
tinues brisk, owing to the demand for hol-
iday goods. Lumber is in good demand
and shipments are steady. Cotton receipts
for the week have been good, but very
little is being placed on the market, ow-
ing to the decline in price. Collections
Chatanooga.-Holiday trade is increas-
ing. Collections are good.
Knoxville.-.obbing business is quiet,
but retail is very lively.
Memphis.-Present cold weather is
stimulating retail trade and increasing
demand for holiday and seasonable goods.
Some jobbers say collections are good, but
others report them slow, owing to coun-
try merchants holding cotton for better
prices. Demand for money is increasing,
but'rates are easy.
Nashville.Manufacturers and jobbers
have had a good holiday trade, with sat-
isfactory returns. Collections have been
e08 asesasa G~ara a. A- Ak.a-V
J. S. Schofeld's Sons (oupany,
eaum mirters ff
No plant complete without one.
SHundreds of them in use in Goia,
Florida, Alabema Mississippi aad
South Caolin Write u for parties
lars and prices. We also manufacture
Engines, Blers amd 11ig
Grade Macdmr ,y.
S- well a carry a full and omplete
M; ill Supies Pipet
BoNer Tubies, Et.
* Advise your wants.
Macon, - Georgia.
A* Lf T sspatr osf al
Ne 18@Or Task waft INr Tir"Ofse Swanseg
- -* -'-*- v-v -* *v w. v w v vw vuvw e oDO
i I lilll llll Ill lll 11 1l 1 lll1 llil111 111 1111
- W. W. CARN Pres. W. C. THOMAS. Musnor. C. T DUDLE.T, a. A Tlyaa
Tarnpa Hardware Co.
STurpentine. Mill and Phosphate Supplies.
Large Stock Council and Holmes Hacks
Snd Pullers on Hand.
11111II ll ll1111111111111111 4 lll1i lliilil illI lliIIII
Tank & Export Company
Of SAVANNAH. GA., U. S. A.
J. P. WILAM8.
C. W. SAUSaY.
S. A. ALFORD.
P. L S8
J. B I
A. D. COVINGTON, S
*.ELLS. ftP. EULLARD
JTHERLAND. W. C. POWZEL
'ADGor. WALIER MAY.
YOUNG. A. D. COVINGTON.
L L KAYTON,
secretary sad rmsr.
J. R. CEBNUTT
G. W. DUKN,
J. L. OONOLY.
Our tanks are well equipped and thoroughly enameled and ar
conveniently situated at the terminals of the 8. A. L. and A. C. L.
Railways. Our charges for storing have been revised.
WRITE EITHER OF THE ABOVE FOR PARTICULARS.
C H. I. BARES. Pre. J. D. SIAW, Vtee-Pre. RAPa n JESSUPr. es.-Treas
BARNES & JESSUP COMPANY,
NAVAL STORE FACTORS.
Exporters of Pure Turpentines and Rosins
StriUly a Producers' Cepmy. 0Ge8s
Grades and Weihts Guarintee
Deliveries at Jacktsnvlle Pensas"a, Fernand and Savanna
Cerrespeudene Setited. JACKOI NVLLE fLA.
IF YOU DOW T P I IT I= THE 2 COD W=R US.
* * * *
THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD. 5
IN t- am SMIn UL Cimh
ja*20"EWl rle, f
IT I MUTMElRY,
Naval Stor & Cotton
Mudl anmag mao agamst ddlp
-ee Co lsgm~m "NUL
COTTON CWA BUILDING,
1CW TORK M1T.
WHEN WRITIW ADVERTISERS
MENTION THE RECORD.
CYPRESS WATER TANKS
Best in the Worid.
For delivered prices write,
CyeM Tak Ce. MGebeAt
KIRK & JONES
107 BAY ST.
MAIL Or4baDM SOLICITED.
M. W. LARENDON,
-MB. 411k TAN nrMT
Oa= TIM MaM =
mx 1rit I ast,
M0118m RY l111[8.
THE INDUSTRIAL RECORD
manufactures more of them
than all the printing and office
supply houses in the South
Send all orders for Com-
missary Checks, any color, any
denomination, padded or loose
IMsstrial Record Go.
a little slow because of the slow move-
ment of cotton and tobacco. Banks re-
port a good demand for loans. Retail
business is brisk.
Little Rock.-Holiday trade is good.
Jobbets report business as reasonably
good, but owing to low price of cotton,
collections are not so good as was antic-
ipated. This fact has affected many of
the furnishing merchants.
New Orleans.-Jobbers report some im-
provement in country trade, and the holi-
day business in the retail district is av-
eraging fairly good. Collections are good
in the sugar district, but a trifle slow in
the rice and cotton belts. Sugar and rice
continue to arrive in good quantities, but
cotton is apparently held for a rise in
Fort Worth.-Holiday trade is good.
Clear weather, snow and rain in some
sections have improved conditions for
wheat, but there is no improvement of
consequence in the cotton situation.
Dallas.-On account of the recent de-
cline in cotton, holiday trade has not come
up to expectations. Owing, however, to
the good condition of the wheat crop,
future prospects are regarded with favor.
E. H. Tomlinaon.
It is good to note the progress made
by E. H. Tomlinson, real estate agent of
our city, a record to be proud of.
E. H. Tomlinson has been a resident
of Florida for 25 years, attending the
Jacksonville High School when a boy
under J. Wofford Tucker. He has practi-
cal experience in growing tropical fruits
and once owned a fine bearing orange
grove of 2,400 trees. Representing capi-
talists who owned valuable estates in
Florida, his knowledge of lands and fruit
trees being therefore of great value to
intending investors. He, with his broth-
er-in-law, Capt. R. H. Mark, of Sanford,
represented the Hamilton Diston purchase
of lands in the Counties of Orange, Osce-
ola and Lake. He was also deputy county
tax collector before these counties were
divided, and his twelve years' connection
with a bank as an officer qualified and
familiarized him with the business inter-
ests of this State.
Since opening his office in Jacksonville
he has sold thousands of acres of timber
lands in different parts of the State, and
has more to offer. We therefore with
such an experience of marked ability and
knowledge before us, have no hesitation
in mentioning his name for the future
consideration of intending investors.
Big Pottery for Knxville.
It has been stated that Tennessee pos-
sesses valuable tracts of clay beds suit-
able for the manufacture of all kinds of
pottery, but the utilization of this clay
has not heretofore been undertaken except
in a limited way. Some well-known men
of Knoxville, Tenn., having become inter-
ested in this fact, have acquired clay beds
near their city, and are now completing
arrangements to build a large pottery
plant. They will incorporate under the
title of the Knoxville Pottery Co., with
a capital stock of $20,000, and expect to
have a complete equipment of modern ma-
chinery and devices for working up the
clay into pottery early in 1905. Those
promoting the new enterprise are Messrs.
R. H. Cate, W. B. Caldwell, William Wea-
ver, C. A. Nickerson and J. E. Cassidy.
Are you iwi. .-- *wR
r the later be tre sea- la
:Whe*eutfla u&i rlfl
Wines. Liquors and Cigars.
So te Aents forth t famu a A. C. ZQ er also the *Wihlle X*a uulb N ;.
Seul Water. We sarant-e aM rands pat Mp by wa full anumemme as awm
Creme de la Creme, bottle .... $2.00 Diamond Brand, bottle ........ 1.00
[High vy rcoa Iby Mnmi clr ak ] Heart Brand, bottle .......... .67
SC. C. C. Brand, bottle ........ 50 Spade Brand, bottle ......... .0A
Club Brand, bottle ........... 1.25 Premium Brand, bottle ........ 0
105 107 Weet Bay t.
A. &. PEUSLE1ON,
W. IL Jomsou
MS. LAIWET. w. w IJ.ru
Go a Lest. Treserer
65he W. B. JOHNSON CO..
40240440406408 East y strt. h@sJet mmn. .
D. it ftYNN.
J J. A. Craig Bro.
2 239 W. Bay Street EVERETT BOCK.
Men's and Bors' Fine Cloth-
A gents for Dunlap and Stetson Hats; largest stock in the City.
The Bond & Bours Co.
Sash, Doors, Blinds. Paints. Oils and Glass.
Stoves. Tinware, Country-Hollowrare
0 WEST BAY STREET
Cabee Address. Florida
: Standard Naval Stores
-- ..-----.... ........ ..------------------. I
OGT A COP OF THU NAVAL STORES BLU MOM.
S THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.
Mexicn ladtrial Letter.
City of Mexico, December &-The vast
tracts of timber which are situated on
the slopes of te Sierra Madres in North-
western and Westqrn Mexico are to be
utilized. The commercial value of this
timber has heretofore been.lost on account
of the lack of transportation facilities
to bet the manufactured lumber to mar-
ket. This difficulty is being rapidly over-
come by the construction of railroad lines
into the timber regions. The rough
mountainous country where this timber
exists makes the construction of railroadA
a difficult and expensive problem, but the
wealth of the timber is sufficient induce-
ment to cause men of money to make the
effort towards utilizing the product. W.
C. Greene, the multi-millionaire mining
man of New York City and Cananes, Mex-
ico, who recently purchased the Rio
Grande, Sierra Madre & Pacific railroad
for 2,000,000 gold, was induced to make
this large investment in order that he
might use the road to reach his great
timber tracts in the Sierra Madres. He
recently stated in an interview that he
owned a solid tract of ,500,000 acres of
pine timber, situated in western part of
the State of Chihauhau, and that in addi-
tion to his individual ownership of this
tract he was associated with other Ameri-
cans in the ownership of 1,500,000 acres
of pine timber land situated in the Sierra
Madres in the eastern part of the State
of Sonora. He will extend the railroad
which he recently purchased to these vast
tracts of timber. He has planned to es-
tablish mammoth lumber mills in the
mountains for manufacturing lumber.
These mills will be operated by electricity,
his plans including the establishment of a
large electric power plant on one of the
mountain streams, situated at a conven-
ient distance from his mine and proposed
lumber mills. This is only one of a great
number of lumber mill enterprises in Mex-
Timber experts were sent out some
time ago by the National Railroad Com-
pay of Mexico to make a careful inves-
tigation of the timber resources of the
Sierra Madres in the State of Durango
and the southern part of the State of
Chilanhau and the eastern portion of the
States of Sinaloa and Sonora. The ob-
ject of this investigation was to obtain
data upon which to base proposed ex-
tensions of that railway system, a con-
trolling interest of which is owned by the
Mexican government. These experts have
made a preliminary report of their inves-
tigations. This report shows that in one
district embracing a part of the State of
Sinaioa, there are more than 18,000,000,-
80 feet of timber ready to be cut and
that a vast additional amount of timber
will have attained a growth to give it a
commercial value in this district in the
course of a few more years. The same
experts have-located another large tract
of timber in the extreme northern part
of the State of Durango. In their re-
port these experts say that the building
of additional railroads is not altogether
essential for the marketing of immense
quantities of lumber. They state that
large .timber tracts are situated from
nine to twenty-five miles from the Du-
rango line of the Mexican International
railroad, which is a part of the National
system. The timber on this land will cut
from 4,000 to 10,000 feet of timber to
the acre. The characters of timber on
these lands are long-leaf yellow pine, su-
gar pine, black pine, oak, madrona and
ced ~,Byw building branch or tram roads
into these timber tracts the prodAct could
be profitably utilized.
Survey is now being made for the pro-
posed extension of the Mexican Internat-
ional from Durango to Mazatlan, a port
on the Pacific coast of Mexico. This ev-
-tension will pass through a heavily tim-
bered region, which, according to experts,
will yield the following: Commercial
pine, 5,368,500,000 feet; hardwood, 278,-
500,000 feet. It is estimated that one
tract of 4,800,000 acres of land, situated
in the northern part of the State of Du-
rango, will yield 10,00,000,000 feet of
There are comparatively few large con-
cerns engaged in the lumber mill busi-
ness in Mexico. Operations of this char-
acter are for the most part confined to a
territory not far distant from the City of
Mexico. It has been the common excuse
for the lack of development of this indus-
try in Mexico that the general use of
stone and cement materials in the con-
struction of buildings in Mexico causes
little demand for lumber. This is to a
certain extent true, but with the rapid
advancement of the country and the
change that is being gradually made in
the architectural style of buildings, new
uses for lumber are being constantly
found. There is great activity in rail-
road building in Mexico and will be for
years to come. Great quantities of lum-
ber material are required for their con-
struction. side from this demand for tim-
ber material by railroads there is a de-
mand for commercial lumber in Mexico
which the mill men of that country can-
not now supply. This is shown by the
large importations of lumber made from
the United States. During the last fiscal
year the Mexican International handled
2,885 cvars of lumber which entered Mex-
ico through Eagle Pass from the United
States. This was only a small part of
the total import lumber business of that
country during the year. Most of the
shipments were made by water from the
United States gulf ports to Tampico, Vera
Cruz, Coatzacoalcos and Progreso, Mexico.
Considerable quantities of lumber from
Oregon and Washington came into Mexi-
co through the Pacific ports of that
There has been considerable activity
among American lumbermen in acquiring
tracts of timber land in Mexico during
the past few years, particularly during
the past several months. Instances are
known where fine tracts of timber land
were purchased for prices as low as fifty
and seventy-five cents per acre.
Most of the hardwoods of Mexico are
situated in the southeastern parts of
that country. The exportation of mahog-
any, ebony and other valuable woods is a
growing business. A number of Ameri-
cans are engaged in the industry.-
Articles of Incorporation Filed
The Plant City, Arcadia & Gulf Rail-
road Co. has filed articles of incorporation,
the purpose being to purchase 12 miles of
line built by the Warnell Lumber & Ve-
neer Co., of Plant City, and to extend it
southeast through Hillsborough, Polk,
Manatee and DeSoto counties for about
65 miles. The incorporators are Charles
A. Root, D. C. Thompson, William Schnei-
der and Albert Schneider, all of Plant
City, and who are, respectively, president,
vice-president, treasurer and secretary of
the company. Peter O. Knight of Tampa,
la., is general attorney.
For Ladies and Gentlew"w-
Breakfast a Il carte. Luncheon 12 to 2:30, 50e. Table d'hote
dinner, 6 to 9 p. m., 75c. Oysters on half shell. After theater
lunches a specialty.
25 MAIN STREET,
Is 1111MM I**t a I i s$4
PEAL W1MT. Pre.
T. NL RSCARMUY. Vke-Prea.
MMIM TE1. Trms.
SOUTHERN STATES LAND & TIMBER COMPAlY.
myVIMo M. WELCU, Mauair.
Florida Timber, Grazing &
401-404 LAW EXCHANGE,
I III aIsl @DllseasIes sIII soas@a gl ooUs@Ul
W. H. B KW1TH.
W. B HENDERSON.
G. C. WARR.
BECKWITH, HENDERSON & WARREN.
LARGE TRACTS OF TURPENTINE AID MILL LAlDS.
SRoms 1-2-3, First NatioMal Bank Baldlags.
TAMPA, O : :O FLORIDA.
Built Upon Honor-Sold Upon Merit.
CYPRESS TANKS, TUBS,
Any size, Any shape. Our Cat-
alogue for the asking.
M. G DAVIS & SON, P xTrA, rIL. .
I will mad by spoam prepaid the tfolowi:
Pour tun quarts LIeola County. Sunnybrook Ry or Big HMorn R .. *UL
Single Bottls .................-.......... Lm
I wfil snd four tfu quarto of Umn Corn. Mewood Bye, Gaold We-
ding Rye. Holland Gl, Tom Gin. Peach Brandy, Peach and amer
Whiskey. iU anld ManLuttan Oocktn- -y et the above far........ 0L
O e bottle f any f the above ............... .......................................
'our bottles of the following California Wtia: Mbmrv Port. Mnmat.
Catawba ..... a
ingle bottle .................................
Pour bottles WIa. Whily, ma ........... MA
intglo bottle .................................. aU
Fve bottle Duty's Malt -
Sagde battles .......... I
Bulk goode of all kinda. eial Pricm on amplcatlon. AN kndas of
Ilquors la Js from (.0 to 11. f. o. b. JaekomTse
F. BETTELINI W Bay St.. epp. Union DepLt Jacksd viHe, r
Ali TOG A 80DUC1i3KR To T=N 11=0W
STHE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD I
Genoa, Dec. la-Sailed: Planet Mars,
MAaehester, Dec. 21.--Sailed: Cairnerag,
Prawle Point, Dee. 22.-Passed: The
Dordrecht, Pensacola, for Dunkirk and
Fernandina, Dec. 22--Arrived: The
steamship Hydra (Br.), Smith, Boston;
the schooner Orlando N. Woollen, Steel-
Port Tampa, Dec. 22.--ailed: Olivette,
Turner, Havana, via Key West; Rocka-
bill (Br.), Appleton, La Pallice; bark
Frances, Fletcher, Charleston.
Key West, Dec. 22.-Arrived: Steam-
ers San Jaeinto, Risk, New York, and
sailed for Galveston; Mascotte, Allen, Ha-
vana, and sailed for Port Tampa.
Pensaola, Dee. 22-Arrived: Ship Har-
vest Queen (Br.), Forsyth, Kingston.
Cleared: Barks Guiana (Nor.), Hanaken,
Buenos Ayres; Maria (Ital.), Trepini, Ge-
Savannah, Ga., Dec. 22.-Arrived: The
steamers Croetafels (Ger.), Moller, New
York; Nacoochee, Burroughs, New York.
Sailed: Steamers Avristan (Br.), Brad-
ford, Havre; Heatheraig (Br.), Blacklin,
Bremen; Chattahoochee, Bryer, Boston;
New Orleans, Kirwan, Baltimore.
Charleston, S. C., Dec. 22.-Arrived:
Steamers Tynefeld (Br.), Vigers, Norfolk;
Comanche, Watson, Jacksonville, and pro-
ceeded for New York. Sailed: Steamers
Lord Ormonde (Br), Aiken, Baltimore;
New York, Hale, Jacksonville; barkentine
Ethel V. Boynton, Rayner, Galveston.
Arrived: Steamer Arapahoe, Kemble, New
York, and proceeded to Jacksonville.
Norfolk, Va., Dec. 22.-Arrived: The
steamers Axminster (Br.), Stabler, Darien,
and sailed for Roekport; Pert (ItaL), Gi-
anriani, New Orleans, and sailed for Gen-
oa; Olafkyrre (Nor.), Kanitz, New York,
and sailed for Montevideo and Buenos
Ayres; schooners John R. Bergen, Ayrey,
Charleston. Sailed: Steamers Athol (Br.),
Watt, Rotterdam and Havre; Plattea
(Br.), Marsters, via Newport News; Liv
(Nor.), Ramussen, St. Lucia.
GRIVOT 124 W. ySt
Aset the OrXRit-tfe stariru rsible writer
Underwood, Smith Premier, ox. Densmore,
Remlngtons,--t halt price. Write me today.
Supplies for all machines at25pr cent. saving A. WEST. Pres. x. a. west. ice-r- W. w ammi Vire-r -. V. giy, ee.- fares.
Maatee County Abstract Compay.
L Jolsse Abtracter.
Bradeat.ws, Masatee Coty, lorida.
Complete and reliable books, titles perfected.
Taesipald for non-resident property owners in
Loans negotiated for son-residents on approved
title with ilt-ede security payin interest
at 10 per cent per annam, sami-anually.
Approved by Dr. Herty. Made of a
strong but soft light metal. They are
the waly maa which will not injure
saws when left in the trees.
Sarem NMail Go
a7 Peiop St. NMwf Vkt, V.
Also Headquarters for Galvanized and
Tinned Nails, Boat Nails, Spikes, Round
Iron Rods, Etc., Slating and Roofing
Nails, Slaters Tools, Copper Nails and
We can furnish you with whatever you want in Tim-
ber Lands, Saw Mills, etc., and can sell your property.
Write us and when in the city make our office your
JACKSONVILLE MACHINE MD IRON.WORKS
ENGINEER IRON AND BRASS
FOUNDER AND MACH1ST
Locomotive, Steamboat, Sawmill and Mine Machinery Made and Repalred. Ia .
and Bras Castings, and machine repair of all kinds.
MARI-N 1ING4BS AND DBOILERS PULLBJ AMY UIAFT&
Agent for Stationary Engines, Boilers, Pumps, Feed Water Heaters aad Oedin-
sers, Hydrants and Valves, Centrifugal Pumps, Hose, Belting aad Rubber Goode
H r TUUM M u lI r I mI t MU I LnY
D. M. FLYNN, President W. B. JOHNSON, Vice-Presiadent A. 8. PENDLETON, See'y & Tres
D. M. Flynn Walter Bay J. W. Oglesby L. Horn N. G. Wade J. L. Medlin W. B. Johnson
Independent Naval Stores & Export Co.,
Naval Stores Factors and Operators.
Capital Stock, $500,ooo.
The 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.
WE wamIO eADvXI"A 8 ama UTan TR m 2 m m.
Hams, Lard, Shoulders, Cheese, Bacon, Sausage,
Canned Meats, Butter, THE BEsT oN EARTB.
Eastern and Western Dry Salt Meats. Order filled at lowet mar-
ket price. Your patronage is respectfully solicited. See quotation--
KINOAN & CO., Ltd., B. BAY ST.JACKSONVIILLE, FLA.
The West-Raley-Rannle Company.
114 W. Forsyth Street, Jackmwll, Fla.
8' THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL IRCORD.
MORi DESIRABLE QUARTER&
The Brreta-lei Company will Move
The Brobston-Fendig Company will be
np their new quarters next to the Aragon
Hotel on or about the first of January.
Workmen are now engaged in remodeling
the old building formerly used as a res-
taurant, and the work -is progressing
Thi real estate irm has been 'growing
so fast within the past few months that
it was found that more commodious quar-
ters were needed, hence the change. The
new offices of this firm will be fixed up in
an up-to-date style and will be very at-
Few hotels in,our charming city are
more picturesquely situated than the Ho-
tel Boseland, Talleyrand Avenue, recent-
ly opened for the season by A. Conrad
Ekholm, who we learn is also the propri-
etor of the Grand Hotel Champlaine, At-
lantic City, and the fine Hotel Elemere,
Washington, D. The attractions that
the Hotel Roseland offers in our own city
as a most splendid health, recreation and
pleasure hotel are undoubtedly of the
first-class order. Delightfully situated on
the banks of our picturesque St. Johns
River,i it is an ideal location for those
preferring the healthfulness, tranquility
and general quietness of the residential
portion to the noisy and congested busi-
ness part of the city, making it a most
lovely winter home. The hotel is sur-
rounded by large lawns, gardens covering
three acre, filled with choice flowers and
trees (not forgetting the ever fascinat-
ing orange trees, now crowded with the
most luscious fruit) and it is close to
the famous Jacksonville Ostrich Farm, one
of the sights of our beautiful city. Its
temais and croquet grounds are very pret-
tily laid out, and its accommodation and
cuisine being of the very best, we with
all confldece can recommend it to our
Letters Patent Granted.
Letters patent have been granted for
the West, Flynne and Harris Co., of
Jacksonville, with a capital of one million
dollars, to do a general naval stores,
merchandise, timber and lumber business.
The incorporators are D. l Flynne, Jno.
E. Harris and W. C. Powell, all of Jack-
A811 an ertm tor p it t s for t t-
pentine mn cemmfiary trade to t
Record oice to insare prompt delivery.
The Oldest Whiskey
House in Georgia.
(Established In 1881.)
OLD SHAlRP WILLIAMS
Guaranteed 8 years old. By the
gallon, $.00. 4 full rt $3.50
GEO. J. COLEMAN RPrepid.
GEO. J. COLZMAH RYE
years old. By the
4 full quarts, $3.00
years old. By the
4 full qu $2.75.
By the gallon, $L2.. 4 full quart
OLD KENTUCKY CORN
Guaranteed 8 years old. By the
gallon, $3.00. 4 full $3.25.
OLD POINTER CLUB CORN
Guaranteed 4 years old. By the
gallon, $2.50. 4 full quarts, $2.75
We handle all the leading brands of
Rye and Bourbon Whiskies in the mar-
ket and will save you from 25 per cent
to 50 per cent on your purchases. Send
for price list and catalogue. Mailed free
Th Alt nir&Flatu U1 orCo.
506-5oS-So-sn O Forth Stret,
-uwueuwusg ulueeeulal I aeuu I IIIl~iu 1liluuumh Ig I I,
The Wire Virgin Gum Co.,
In now ready to give you all the information you may want concerning the
way we are now gathering virgin gum from high boxes. By the use of a
ti lip put up lose to the chipping and so arranged to cause the gum to I
strike wire ad follow same down to the box, not striking the face of the *
tree. Wire is fastened on by two small nails, one just above the lip and
th other at upper edge of the oldbox, and stretched tight so as to keep p
gum from dripping off, thereby making virgin gum and more of it. There *
are many benefit and big pay where parties can get a good many high boxes.
or further information write to
THE WIRE VIRGIN GUM CO.. TIFTON. GA. .
****"lss los 11111111$se Islas Its 1811411-IIIIII
HIrt A. FP Oeo. H. Ford,
The Central National Bank of
P. L. Watso,
Boilermaking and Repairing
SStill Boilers and Pumps.
SHIP BUILDING end REPAIRING.
Fuel and Building Material.
The Southern Fuel and Supply Oo.
Anthracite, Steam and Blacksmith Coal, Lime. Cement, Brik, Palats.
Foot Hogan St., Jacksonville, Fla.
Cunmmer Ll mher Co.
ROUGH & DRESSED LUMBER
Long Leaf Yellow Pine.
BOXES end CRATES.
***Standard Clothing C****e** ompany*O:O
Standard Clothing Company "
FASHIONABLE CLOTHIERS AND PURNISHERS,
17 and i9 West Bay Street, J - Jads vMe, P
Stetse uand Iawes Eats Spec al Attentlie ivtre to all Orders.
- . . . . . -- -- A A - -- -- A - A -
w og a. sgtusgu.. we.t:. a
d H. HART. T. n. BLACMLV.
d& L TOLAR. dm
TOLAR. HART & CO.,
160 FRONT 6 S mn ii, NEW YORK.
snd Jobbers of N Vval Stores.
Liberal Advances on Consignments of Naval Stores and Cotton. Members of kew
York Cotton and Produce Exchange. Orders executed for Cotton Futares.
J. D. WEED & CO.,
Bar, Hoop and Band Iron.
MAKE A SPECIALTY OF
Turpentine Tools, Glue, Batting, Etc
DImoons: R. L. Anderson, R.8. Hall, Edward Hiller, J. K. Christian, Geo.
McKay, Geo. H. Ford, Herbert A. Ford.
Acogaue Turpentine Operators and Saw Mill Men Solcited. Read I
THE RECORD IS TRH OPERATOR REXLIAM&C"
he Record Adv't's.
JOSEPH D. WEED.
H. D. WEED.
W. D. IEENSON
THE WEEKLY INDUUWTIAL B CORD. 9
TUa Space eaerved for
Gus Muller & Co.
Julcm i Bhttl Works
(O. 1 F8ER, &.
Capacity of Yard 8000.0 Per Month.
from $1.50 to $5.00
Agency for Lewis 1866 and
Mount Vernon Pure Bye
Coetrollers Blum's Monogram and Syl
van Rye-Agents for Jungs, Cincin-
nati and Pabot Milwaukee Bee.
Prices on application.
CHAS. BLUM & CO.
817 atd 519 West Bay Street,
The New Process.
atrneta the Msart without destra~er the
I wed R--M out a charge lees than
twenty-four he. Maks free twenty to
tBrty-Se sean-e fr oe at wood
Make pur water white pritk, fbes rom
the odr or of ta eremta No ehmnlaes-
mnd li redntag the spirit. Nee to be
metilld only one after omin from re-
No tronto with bi-prodete the aptrits
romouneed to be far the fmnt evr pro-
dmC aam from wood Only ee rad
or siita produood sad that the hihet.
ABMOLUTILY NO DANOB FROM FI"
Built me eta martial by high-grade
workmen. The ehemeamt -dnsin ed sd t*
We oheine somparisoa f output and
quat f ef edufet We searaatee output
Tad iE. me t CILtliti Cf. y
P0. a 5. 3 amLr 3. 0.
PRESENTED SILVER SERVICE.
D. E. Edwards of Lawtey Receives a Mag-
nifent Testimonial of Eteam.
At the union depot last Tuesday as the
train for Cedar Key was about to pull out,
there was a most interesting occurrence,
when D. E. Edwards of Lawtey was pre-
sented with a magnificent silver service
by D. E. McKeithen.
Both these gentlemen have been asso:
cited in the naval stores business, and
Mr. Edwards has managing the business
for D. E. McKeithen & Co. Recently the
business at Baldwin was sold to the Hill-
man-Sutherland Company, of this city, and
it was as a token of appreciation for his
services in the past that Mr. McKeithen
presented the silver service to one who
has been associated with him for several
years. To John T. Hammond was dele-
gatted the office of making the presenta-
tion speech, and he did so with commenda-
ble eloquence and grace, alluding to the
objects for which the silver service was
given and to the loyalty of Mr. Edwards
to the inter.ets which he had represented
Mr. Edwards in making his reply stated
that he was too full for utterance, but
that he appreciated to the fullest extent
the magnificent gift and would always
consider the most valuable of his possess-
Prepotency in Breeding Operations.
An animal that transmits its own char-
acte:istics to its offspring is said to be
prepotent, although the same termr is ap-
plied when the offspring is an improve-
ment on the parent stock, the meaning in
most of these cases being that the animal
in question is able to transmit desirable
characteristics which were more marked
in previous generations. At one of the
meetings of the Kansas State Board of
Agriculture, Prof. C. S. Plumb, of the In-
diana Experiment Station, enumerated
some examples of animals that became
noted on account of their great prepoten-
cy. The great Hereford bull, Lord Wilton,
for example, was notable for his ability
to impress his own special character upon
his offspring, while the Kentucky stallion,
Bermuda, stamped his own special char-
acteristics upon nearly all of his offspring.
Rysdyk's Hambletonian 10th gave rise to
a lineage of speed that has astonished the
world, and generation after generation of
his descendants have been exceptional per-
formers on the track. It is also claimed
that sixty daughters of the Jersey bull,
Exile of St. Lambert, have made records
of fourteen pounds or more in seven days.
In every important live stock exhibition
held at the present time can be found ex-
amples that are just as striking as those
that have become historic.
The great Shorthorn bull, St. Valentine,
l-ft. among others, the noted Ruberta, and
she, in turn. through her daughter, Ru-
Ibrtress, is likely to perpetuate her great
name as well as that of her sire. The
Beau Donalds in the Herefords is another
striking case of the same character, while
records that have been made recently, in-
dicate that the noted Scotch Shorthorn
bull, Merry Hampton, is transmitting his
own characteristics in a marked degree.
while the record of Lad for Me and Choice
Goods is too well known to be repeated
R. R. Walker and H. H. Quaterman have
engaged in the sawmill business at Hines-
ville, Ga., where they have erected a plant.
Wanted and For Sale
Advertisements Wilbe Imserted nr Tis sertmemt at toe Fol oweig gates:
For one week, oents a lie.
For two weeks, 3 oeats aline.
Por three weeks, 0 cents a line.
For four weeks, - 65 cents a line.
Nine words of ordinary length make one line.
Heading counts as two lines.
No display except the headings can be admitted.
Remittances to aeeompay the order. No extra charge for copies of paper
containing advertisement. Copy must be in this office not later than Thursday
morning to secure insertion in Friday's paper.
Three convict guards to begin work at
once. Will pay the right salary to the
right men. Address L Petteway & Co.,
Gabriella, Fla. 4t
Woodsman that can keep books and
commissary. Must be sober and give ref-
erences. None but married men need ap-
ply. C. H. Conoley, Wallace, Ala.
To buy a first-clas turpentine location
in Florida. Will pay the right price for
the right place. No fat wood place eed
apply. G. A. Petteway, BoN I, roy,
Marion Co., Fla. tf
Small turpentine location. Can work
about ten or twelve crops with about
four hundred acres round timber already
secured. Also one thousand acres back
box timber secured. Plenty of round tim-
ber available to still for four or five
years' cutting. Address T. M. Kelly,
Black, Ala. tf
I want to buy a first-class second-hand
sixteen-barrel still. Address T. Coursey,
Oliver, Ga. 4t
Position as woodsman, Georgia or Flor-
iida. Have family. Can give reference.
H. V. Jeffords, Balloon, Ga. 2t
Small turpentine farm, 12 rop boxA
for one and two years. Plenty high ba
near still. On railroad. Schedule fur-
nished on request. Address H. W. Mmrer,
Cottondale, Fla. 4t
Buy a Blakesle Gasoline Pumping Ot-
ft for your still. No. 1 outit pamps AN
gallons per hour at a east of 3 ests ad
requires no attention while r .
Started in one minute. J. P. Oahpfl,
100,000 acres turpentine lands lying in
Manatee and Hillsboro Counties, touching
water and railroad; will be sold in one
body or in tracts of 18,000 acres up. For
particulars, address L.. care Industrial
A distiller. We want a good, sober
man with family, to run the still another
season. Can give steady employment
through the winter. None need apply but
first-class man with good referees. Ad-
dress F. & W, Jonesboro, Fa. tf
McMURRAY & BAKER,
Saw illI oni lTulpenino Hahn w.y
We ar res lving daily p-to-date plesre and bumae veale, N sl
Lasrobas. whlpb harnses ea horse furnisladin we have a 1nb ae. Prmte
sad goods in touch with an. Turpentine wagons and harness a spelalty. Des'*
forget we can beat the world on hand-made harness.
IIIR I BfIER, 401 413 E. II ST.
HOTEL BARTOLD BROADWAY AND d ST.,
.HOTEL BIL NEW YORK CITY.
Facing Madison Square Park. Newly Furnished Throughout.
Near all Big Stores and Places of Amusemeit. Uars Pass
the Door for all Railroad Stations and Steamboat Landings.
Large Sample Rooms for Commercial Travelers: Here you
find no grand and magnificent decorations! no luxurious
grandeur; no awe-inspiring surroundings; no elaborate bill
of fare, printed in French; no clerks that will disdain to
speak to You. No Employees la Aay Way laattestatlve.
But just a cozy, home-like little hotel that will appeal to the
hearts of those who are looking for solid comfort. Good.
plain American cooking, and affable and courteous treatment.
D. G. McKETHAN, Prcadlt. ALFRED A. M ETHAN, L't U. S N.
Jacksonville, Fi. Ret'd Sec'y and Treas. Constructing
Engineer. Fayettevlle, N. G.
Pine Product Construction Co.
FIsyetteville. N. C.
Spirits of Turpeotme. Oil of Tar. Creosote, Tar, Disinfectants; Wood Prervative.
Paints. Wood Stalns. Etc., and Charecal from Lightwood Stumps, B1oz-faCein
Profts increased. Time of distlllation redueed. Conde ation controlled at wull
No danger from fre. Plant erected complete, and men taught the proem. Fr-
thr lnfermationb write Alte MaeKetaa. S meral manager, ie irllea, M. C.
READ THE #DS IN THE RECORD.
10 TH WEEKLY ILNVUrsAlAL EUOOUD.
J. I. Panauoe, Abmu rn HUNAD. ArauBn PF. PnnaY
Premdent. V1i6-Preumint. Cashier.
The Mercantile Exchange Bank,
Cap"tl. $200.000. Surplus. $100.000
General ~ Bmla. interest PliaBa Svin Deposits. Sae Deposit Boxes. IO0 per Year.
F ------------- *
Review of Naval Stores for a Week
Spirit for the Week at Savannah. Bailey & Montgomery's Review.
Price Repts Sales Exp. 1903 New York, December 21, 1904.
Mon, D. 19 14I 8244 I 543 0 156 Spirits Turpentine-Stock 840 barrels.
Tes., Dec. 20 50 665 358 105 564 Market during the week has been quiet,
Wed., Dec. 21 50%i 500 00 56% the volume of business has been small for
Thur., Dec. 22 50% 540 12910 950 561/ a steadily advancing market.
Thursday, Dec. 15.-51c. asked.
Friday, Dec. 16-511-2c. asked.
Slavaash Naval St- *tatE-E. Saturday, Dec. 17--52c. asked.
Spirit Ri.t Monday, Dec. 19-52 1-2c. asked.
Stock April 1 .......... Tuesday, Dec. 20-53c. asked.
teck April D. .......... 6,49 44"0 Wednesday, Dec. 21-53 1-2c.
Receipts previously .. 16155 459 Rosin-Stock 17,940 barrel.
S.... This market has also been quiet; strain-
Total .............1790 544441 ed to good strained rather heavy; med-
o ......... .ium grades quiet, but pales firm.
Exports De. 22 .. 25 AC, $2.82 1-2 to $2.85; D, $2.90; E, $2.95
Exports Dprevi. ..... 1,1 486509 to $3.00; F, $3.05 to $3.10; G, $3.10 to
Exports previously ......138,081 48 $3.15; H, $3.15 to $3.20; I, $3.55 to $3.00;
Total ..... 459 K, $4.20 to *4.25; M, $4.55 to $4.60; N,
Total ......... 487,45 $4.80 to $4.85; WG, $5.10 to $5.15; WW,
Stock Dec. 22 .......... 30,414 56,982 $5.45 to $550
Stock previously ........ 13,745 73684 Turpentine at London.
1904 1903 1902 1901
Rom for the Week at Savannah. Stock Dec. 3 20,300 21,587 26,235 36,954
Monday, Dee. 19. Last Year. American and French.
WW 5.15 3.50 Since Jan. 1 85,700 83,862 83,887 82,94.5
WG.... .... 4.75 3,25 Price Dec. 5.. 38-3 44-6 38-3 27-11-2
N ... ". 4.50 3.05 Jan.-April .. 38-6 44-6 38-9 27-9
M .............. 430 2.90 Savannah 473-4 56 51 351-4
K 4.00 .80 N. B.-The figures for 1904 are our es-
3.I 2 2.55 timates.
H............ 2.75 .35 Reported by James Watt & Son.
G ............. 2.62% 2.30
F .....".. . .2. 60 2.25 Tolar, Hart & Co.'s Review.
E ............. .5277% 2.25 The Industrial Record, Jacksonville, Fla.:
D ......... .. .. 255 2.25 Spirits Turpentine-While the market
ABC 2.52% 2.25 has not been active there has still been
Receipts 1,789, sales 1,725, exports 10,- some little business done. Spot supplies
06. are rather .light, and market has held
Tuesday, Dec. 20.-Rosin firm; receipts steady. Stock 861 barrels. We quote
3,370; sales 1,937, shipments 2,062. Quote machines 53 1-2 ets.
A B C D, $2.50; D, $2.521-2; E, $2.55; F, Rosin--There has been some accumula-
$2.57 1-2; G, $2.60; H, $2.721-2@$2.75; I, tion of common and good strained rosin,
$3.25; K. $4.00; M, $4.30; N, $4.50; WG, and prices are nominal. Mediums and
$4.75; WW, $5.15. pales steady.
Wednesday, Dec. 21.-Rosin firm; re- We quote: BC, $2.85; D, $2.95; E,
ceipts 2,875; sales 2,776; shipments noth- $3.05; F, $3.10; G, $3.15 to $3.20; H, $3.25;
ing. Quote A, B. C, $2.50; D, $2.52 1-2; I $3.60; K, $4.10; M, $4.60 to $4.65; N,
F, $2.57 1-2; G, $2.0; H, *2.72; I, $3.25; $4.85 to $4.90; WG, $5.20; WW, $5.55.
K, $4; M, $4.30; N, $4.50; WG,-$4.75; TOLAR. HART & CO.
Thursday, Dec. 22.-Rosin firm. Quote: Ant n l/ in
A, B., C,$2.50$2.521-2; D, $2.55; E, A yoneI W fishing
$2.55$2 571-2; F, $2.571-20$2.60; G,
$2.600$2.821-2; H, $2.721-2; I, $3.25; K, a limited amount of paper cups to be
$400; M, $4.30; N, $4.50; WG, $4.75; delivered from January 10 toFebruary 10,
WW, $5.15. and as late as March 10 can get them
of Vickers patent by writing-
N. D. Norman is preparing to operate a E L. VICKERS,
shingle mill at Tifton, Ga., under the TI
management of R. T. Walker. TIFTON. GEOROMA.
SAVANNAH NAVAL STORES RECORD FOR 1903.04 AND TWO
Receipts 1908-04 11902-03 I 1901-02
Spiritc s." ...... ...........** ....... 198,647 292 496 814,846
Ron b s............................ 650,988 940,5071,071,440
Total ................. ............. 844,58 1,238,038 1,385,786
SprIts casks-...... ........... ... 188,398 296,430 814,876
Rosia, MbbA...................... ...... 752,270 975,428 62,687
Sri, ................. 98,884 206,109 217,446
Ros bbs...... ... ................ 888,171 504,178 585,042
Spirits, c .............................. 35,658 42,765 53,797
Roisb ............................... 87,853 138,121 129,059
pri ................. ........... 59,351 87,556 48,633
Ross, s............................ 826.746 387,784 898,586
Tibr.M. id cfi At ame ln than 190 by 98649 cass, and d rodoi, 289569 bar
Tr RLIABrILIT OP OUR
Crops of Spiribt
Wilmngtem.. ... ....1..,11
harI4ta.. .... .... .4
Saramash.... .. ....17U418
Brunswik.. .. .. .... 56,01
Mowde....... .. ..... 1 ,15
New Orleans .......... A,017
Georgetown.. ...... 7,516
Penaeola........ ... 4aM4
> Jax. & Fsadias.. .... 1W,10
Tampa ...... ........ oeed
Totak...... ......U5 I26
Sand Rosins r Three Yeas
UAW-8 O'r 14-1 8166sl
iBoin. apbttas. Bean f
M, 316 ,607 I11 IM
6t,6 270,70 MSW 31381s 114
f1ts,57 2,047 44,4 113s 130115
emle 13,6 7 S6 3, s e*s
M13,1 33,103 1086j,,033 I1A N,3
losed 2,34 3,14 3177 AW
44,314 10,3W7 4,MM &M MAU
103,3 3 575 160,M35 37,70 154,36
46,10 91,76 3725,11 76,t3 6,M
Closed 13,2 46 I1 *6*173
,6MMM 571,0626,15,315 -M6M 3t1M,41
Imerta ft T rpentie to U. K
The following table in compiled by James Watt & Son, of lad4 from the
official returns. For convenience of omparison we have turned e ts lin4 ~ss
-320 ewt. equal 100 barrels
137 1WS 1810 196 U1 1 3 I10
From U. 8., bbl. .... 152,=6 173,716 149075 174A" 1NC 1u11 UI4A
From Framne, bbl.... 161 21 617 ,0M 1- 6 4MM
From other countries 1,404 878 M M MS M 4
154,07 174J1S 14%,6 177,0 194,61 1 7, j MM
From Rusia .......... ,1 4,1 4,366 481 M 711 17JI
Total aurrl .. 157,11t 179,M 164,40 186,100 M1,M IM I1 MAN
Thus the import of Rusian Turpeatie (or Wood Spirit) ina 1 was de"Ie
that of 19M, and over six times as meah as in 1807. It -is nteretig to s how
this import Suctuates with the price at American Turpeatlme.
Percentage of ImC of Russiaa ..1.79 .33 2S 4.57 31 1-
Av. Price Amer. rp.i i a L o ..314 t44 -1 2-4 F -lI -1 46
COMPARATIVE PRICES OF SPIRITS AT SAVANWAH
April 1 ....................
April 8 ..... ..............
April 16 ..................
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. 16 ...................
Sept. 23 ...................
Sept. 0 .....................
m iMv TJUM
M. A. BaIaGS, President.
H C. aBIGOS, 1st Vice-President.
HON=S BROWW. sj Vi084Pa"i601.
J. C. McDONALD Secy am iTru.
I W. H. Briggs Hardware Co.
Sole Southern Agent for-
S.They are the BSTr. Others imitate but none do-
plicate. They are made of the best steel, have the finest
temper, hold the keenest edge, cut better and last longer
than any other axe.
1 This has all been proved by years of aetual use.
H Send us your orders.
3 W. H. BR166S HARDWARE CONNY,
w **--*- -*------ -- ---
P rin tin g Send your order to the Industrial
Record. Prompt and satisfactory
service guaranteed. South Hogan St., Jacksonville, Fla.
ADVZtrmBs vOWcseD 7M.
THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD. 11
Atlantic National Bank of Jacksonville.
U WWD 8TATS DEPOSITORY.
.n n ... ........... .............oo oo
In a' to w regular banking buines, we maintain a Savings Depart-
at,. under gnvernmt supevion, paying interest quarterly.
e have fo t Safe Dpolt Boxes in burglar and fireproof vaults at rea-
bn ratAs, by month or year.
C. H. HAR.GRAVES CO.,
Grain, Hay, Feed
)a aeuention to Turpentine and Sawmill Men* Requirements
A LORIDA FIRM FOR LORIDIANS.
514-51-518- 5 0-52522-524-526 EAST BAY s I LI
000 Mares timber land in Western Florida. Tract will cut one hundred and
m llion feet merchantable lumber. Has been turpentined and ready for the
iU. per aere. Mill near the timber can be leased for term of years or ean
be purhad. One of the beat opportunities in the State.
C. BUCKMAN, Is Homn tr.t
C, BUCKMAN,,r,. P.
Course of the Savannah Naval Stores Markets.
SPIRITS OF TURPENTINE
Ap.l Am. Ar. A r AWr.n rAM. May 1 YMay I May May ln May
MN MD 5a 0 U a 14 4s4 mEs a
J-e Jee 1t Juno e J0 m July o July lo July 11 July July a Aug. *
6.4 a a 4 %1 -4 .- -0 a
MAW1 AN& Aug. N 160t. 4 pt. 11U "pt 1U Sept. Oct. OMt. Oct. U
r4 N, WA W A "-4 MD m I 1- 11-3 5-4
Ot. Ot. m, o. NOw. 3. Nov. A.Dec. 3, Dec. 10, Dec. 17. Dee. 1, Jan. 14
614 N N M f M 1-4 M 1-4 1-2-44
Jan. 2, Jan. S2, Feby. 11, Feb. 18,Feby. 25 Meh. 3 Meb. 10 Mch 34
6 he 64 6 60 59 e 53
wW WaO N M K
Artu 1. . ....LM 1. aLM 4 3 .0
AprS ... L 3.L .L 6 La 3.2
April U. . L L46 8.53 6 a
AMU n .. .. A l l .15U LNa
April M. . Le 3.5 L. U3. Le
Mar 1 ...... L. .5 L.5 L1. e0
May L . ... LI 3. LI 13.10 .M
May a . . .a n asMr aLtrmAs.UA a.e
May a ..... L% L La 12% 3.10
May . . Lo.5 3.L 33I 3.i L
May ..... Mi. .S 8. S1 .10
Jose 6 ..... Le LU LI L. L4
June I. ..... a. .l o LIS LM
Joe n...... L.I 3.L Le 35 5J.
J-m 1...... .Ms aM aM 3 3. M
J-- U...... M U3 3.6 3 3.5
Ji g ...... LI M L L3M LIS
July .... L L L31 3. U LT
JLy M. . . L. Li Lis LiM L s
AJg U . . M .l Ml 3.1 M s Ml
IeSum .....8J LIm 3I 3. 31
AI M. .... L. L .SU L .i L 3.1
Asset a .... Ls sl LS S. aL
Ab*mer 4... L U 3L LI L .
asmbeir . M 3. I L. LaM
e 8mber1 .i .6 aL. L. a.e L a
m L .4.5 4. 3.L S 3. 3I 1
L . . 4.4 M 42 4. 4LI.
Or ......4. 46 4.5 4. 4MJ
0We ber L .. .. **4.0 Li 4.0 3.0 3.
mber .. .. ..4sI s L L a.
eUmbere ..*. M ao aIe
* --o ..... Us U.s M M
-me-rI *.... Ml Ml LIS IS U3
osiip I .... lS ML L US. US
amS .... *B aMe LS as alS a
...m ...4. 'as a Le "3.
reary I1 L. L.5 S3 3.3 21 3.35
Wdmary U .. .L 3.45 3.35 .2L 3.2 3
&76 MM 2S
UNAy 1 ..... .A 2, 3.40 3.A 3.30
Mu.d, a ......o ,.o am, am,,
Me 1 M .....as 3. S M
1 5 1.4
2. 2. L
THE NATIONAL BANK OF JACKSONVILLE
CAPITAL 30000 SURPLUS i UWIVD) FROIM 53000=0
We issue Time Cerlfloate of Depost., whbi d1w Interest at IIs 5I rMwe pm crst w
a-U-,. if held ninety days or longer. TLake ardvtag nIt at l ew *sa*vInsr be
sometnus fr youe. Prtluar attention paid to Out-of-Towa ac sUnin D bm
I AUTOMOBILE, PUMPING D0i1 FIIS
Most CAoeih AmDethaent of Sutpp In the Sormh
Fred E. Gilbert
29 nd 37, 39, 41
west Fosyth Street
The Exports of Turpentine and Ros
The Exports of Turpt and Ros.
The exports of Turpentine and Rposin.
SPIRITS OF TURPENTINE.
To United Kingdom, In gall s:
Month 1U-M I-M4
April.. .. .. ... 16M U1.U1
ay ...... .. 6 1, .L
July...... .. I W 1U
August.. ...... 3U3 1.1wN4
September..... mr31l Ma
October ......... T=411M MI
November .. -61,6 1,3 0
December .. I ,Ias S I ,TT77
January. .. 32M 33M
February ... 116AM 1i
Mar .. .. ......
To Bellgum and Netherlands. n gallons:
Month UIS-M 13-- I t6 4
April .... .... M M.4 Icluded
May .. ..... .3. 3 1S1U"t all other
Jue.. ......... 1I,7 SI3,I Europe
July ........ Sn S.W1 U S 1M
August....... 1 SM
October .. ......314 11.1 1.411
November .. 133,M 337M M S,
December .. 100,72 &BAM 617414
January .... 16S7 M61,1M 174,M7
February ... 6,130 372444 38
March .......... ,713 14A74
To Germany, In gallons:
Month 1I-M6 111-UI l1-4
April .. .. .. ......... 114,46 112*3
May .. .. .. .. 3 1*" 0 31MM
June.... .. .. 1IM6, 40n. 6
uly ........ NS,1U 411UU i
August .... .. .1.54 I
September.... 3. 33M, U T1
October .. .. .. 1 S 1M r
November .. 179,010 11013 UJ
January .... l3, I 1,W M
February ... 220,18 1 67,174
March .. .. 652 ...... .
To all other Zurope nl Gallens:
Month 156344 198-U 1ia-
Aprl ...... .. ... 1 .5 3
Ma.. ........ Ia RA Sm unU
Jun. .. .... .. M1 1.M0 I4M
July............ 43 6
Arut .. .. .. .. M. sM
August........ .233 3.81
September..... 4LM SLO R1A
October .. .. .. 1,0 4M0 T.411
November.. 3~,00 17,800 M 7
Deembr 47,06 3Ml 5M
Juary ... -- ,1 -
February .. ,471 ...... 4
March .... 14,18 1,75 36
Total oreign R ports, in gallooas, la d-
nug everything outede of the United
Moeth U141-4 0 i- 1101-4
April ........ .4. 4, m S MII
May ........ 1U.1m 3.1414 2.
June.. .... ....1..4W 3.MU 3.0.1 '
July .........a.MJ 1.1a .J11 1
August .... .. 1,Ta 2.IS
Septem.ber.. .. .1.64.14 ,15dM, Xa.
October .. .... 1.0.1 1.4M. 1NJ3 O
November .. 1,5l.068 1,323,1 1,,574
Decu ber .. 1,90529 1,7M.94 1,.175
Jamary ... 700, m M M
February .. 487,577 l,3AM 5s,476
Marsh .... t9N, 11U414 MM
To Unite" Klmagsm. 1uu I k:
IMoth 34 3 4 -
Apia .... .. .. U63 asr m
.June ......... a" En
Ju t.... .. ... Am am WR
Alpust ...... .48 M t
I ptamber.. .. 1I aMI
Octet-T .. .. ...- 4M 33Mr
Noomber .. 71,1W M,75 I4
Dee-m o .. 6,d- 3M- 7MM
Jan.ay ... UA 4 MIS
February ... M 7,M 9j
To I Oaelum an NuMl 6 ernie barred mS
Meant 1846 11-4 31-
April .......... a3mm s hlded
May ........ I. S n 019 oathr
Juneo ........ amr IUn iuro
November 833l @"w U83
De-umber 7.. M7T U.15M 333
January .... su6s a, Ma
April ...... SS
May .. ......... Mi 4*1 .
Ju .. ..... . 3 34 0
August ......... =33 3min
October ....... USAN hm
November 547S i0^1 9SS.
Doeembr .. 1SW .1J71
January .... 34,70 %M 4i,
February ... 17t,1 4015 7y
March .... 4,6 3 41,4w
mouth 153. 2 M4
T o a U t h w p f I :
April .... .. ..U*
May ...... .. .Im a. uM
June.. .. ...... m M
July.. ...... A 1M sm uI
Auust ...... .1l 011
eptember.... 3. t I3A* vam
Ocetber .. .. ... 2. am 1m
November 1.. N 415 Mes
Desmber 25,3 4A70 M5A
January ... 1,1 7,im sam
February ... 3 a5 4, aMN)
Toe Elpers otet arr SM psund
Indudla Ads. Aft sa" Amerism a t-.
mido of the UWtd sates:
Meath 1064330 N-U-48
April........ 13A U3 IIm
May ........ .. .14 u
Jay .. .. .. .. M % 31n mlm
July...... L... .MI 1 ,s
..... u mm m
oasuse ....... E U n KM
omptbw. .. r II ,N 0
November .1. 1,3 MIMS ST4
Dieember 310,4A6 SM 19143
Jameary ... I1 17M TJM
February ..8. 16,63 1M3 1457
Meth .. 7I1.4 S3A3 U14U11
T= RUCO3 CZRULAT3 ALL OVR THE WOKLd.
is THU WN23LY INDUsirsml IL UORD.
JAMES A. HOLLOMON.
EdASr and Manager.
Published Every Friday.
s(usa Tao)...3 00 Per Annum
Bommws f(re.i ) .... s.50 "". .
-The Pine and Its Prodiots."
AN emmnunalnUm ahouM be adiresMs
The Industri.l R.ecord Company.
Branh EdMeral aand Busines Offlooe at
Adants. G a SAlvanruJ. Ga.
anterd at the Postoffic at Jaksonville,
Fl, as seeond-elass matter.
Adopted by the Ecutive Committee of
the Turpentine Operators' Associati,
September 12, 19i8, u its exclusive official
organ. Adopted in annual convention
September 11, as the organ alss of the
Adopted April 27th, IM, as the official
a of thel Interstate C Growers' A-
mdation. Adopted Sept. 11, 1903, as the
saly ofla al organ of the T. O. A.
CoammendL to lumber people by special
resution adopted by the Georgia Sawmill
COPY FOR ADVXITISIIG.
Avrtising cpy (changes r new ad-
rtLsmmra) soulM reach Tuelay
mMaing te n e inmurtiu in the ise of
the -u week.
THE RECORD'S OFFICE&.
The pblushing plant ad the main or-
SMe of the Indutrial Record Publishin
Co. are located at No. xx South Hogan
Str t, Jackoville, Fa, i the vey heart
of the grat turptin ad y elow pne
The Atlanta, Ge. ofce is located i the
Kquitable BfllBin, e. 7I. Atlanta is
the center f the great manufacturing
trade of the entire Seth.
The Savanah, Ga., office is i the Beatr
f Trad haii Savanual is the lsl-
Lg pe saval stress market in the world.
MERRY CHRISTMAS AND HAPPY
NEW YEAR TO ALL RECORD READ-
ERS. WATCH THE NEXT ISSUE FOR
ANNOUNCEMENTS ABOUT THE REC-
ORD FOR zoos. IT WILL BE ONE OF
THE GREATEST WEEKLY TRADE
JOURNALS IN THE UNITED STATES
FROM JANUARY iST.
STOCK GROWERS TO MEET.
Reduced rates have been granted
throughout the Southern States for the
annual convention of the Southeastern
Stock Growers' Association Convenaon
to be held in Jacksonville January llth
and 12th, 1905. It is hoped there will be
a large attendance. It is one convention
that every reader of the Record should
take active interest in.
For Forestry Congress.
Captain Charles E. Garner and Irving
H. Welch will represent the Jacksonville
Board of Trade as delegates to the Amer-
ican Forest Congress, which is to be held
in Washington, D. C., January 2 to 6,
Upon receipt of an invitation to send
delegates to the Forest Congress, the
Board of Trade, at its last meeting, au-
thorized the appointment of two dele-
gates, with the stipulation that President
Garner was to be one of the delegates to
attend. In compliance with the resolution
President Garner has named Mr. Welch
as the other delegate.
The purpose of the congress, as an-
nounced in the official call, is "to es-
tablish a broader understanding of the
forest in its relation to the great indus-
tries depending upon it; to advance the
conservative use of the forest resources
for both the present and the future need
of these industries; to stimulate and unite
all efforts to perpetuate the forest as a
permanent resource of the nation." Fol-
lowing the announcement an exhaustive
program is being arranged, which will
make the congress by far the most notable
even in the history of American forestry.
Hon. James Wilson, Secretary of Agri-
culture, the president of the American
Forestry Association, under whose aus-
pices the congress is to be held, is taking
a deep interest in the work of the con-
Machinery Coming for Good Roads.
All the talk in regard to the coming
convention of the National Good Roads
Association, which is to be held in this
city January 19, 20 and 21, has distracted
attention to a certain degree from the ac-
tual project of road building in Duval
County, but the project is still to the
front with the promoters.
Senator A. S. Mann, State vice-presi-
dent and national organizer of the asso-
ciation, made the following statement in
regard to the work of Expert Spoon last
"The roadmaking feature by the Gov-
ernment during convention week was by
me considered so important that it was
considered a proper caution to have Ex-
pert Spoon to go to Washington and see
that the right kind of machinery was
shipped and have the same sent forward
"I am in receipt of a report from him
advising me that on the 17th the proper
machinery was ordered, and would be
shipped at once to Florida. He will pay
a flying visit to his home in North Caro-
lina, and be with us again on the 29th or
30th of this month.
"The analysis of road material will be
completed by that time. He has abundant
proof now that we have large deposits of
material suitable for making good roads.
"This makes it positive that active work
by the United States Government will be
in operation in Duval County early in
January, 1905, and the men who compose
good roads committee will see to it that
it goes merrily on until the principal
roads of our county are as good as the
present knowledge can make them. This
means new life to every interest.
"Money spent in making roads remains
with us and enriches every man. No mat-
ter what plan we adopt to raise money,
fully one-half of it will come to us from
other States and foreign countries, where
non-resident landowners and owners of
railway lines and many other interests
live, and every one of them is anxious to
contribute his part to the work that so
largely increases values.
"We lulid the road and earn the money,
and the county has in circulation double
the money at hand before the roads were
built. We then have the roads and the
comforts, as well as the great increase
in values, and are as a people richer in
money than we were.
"Jacksonville has never had a boom, but
she has not known the prosperity that
v\:ll come to her by reason of good roads.
and what is true of Jacksonville may be
said of the movement in any part of the
State. The counties that have built the
most hard roads are the most prospeous,
and especially the farming classes give
credit to good roads, without which they
could not succeed as they have.
"The many instances experiments with
material and machinery have made roads
costly, but even under such difficulties
they bring such riches and comforts all
join in praising good roads and clamor for
Some Recent Patenat
Henry B. Hughes, of Wichita Falls,
Texas, sash lock, Patent No. 774,178, No-
vember 8, 1904. This invention relates
to a sash fastener or lock for holding
a window sash particularly such as are
used on railway cars, at any elevation de-
sired, and to lock it against movement
from the outside when closed.
James Buchanan, of Asheville, N. C.,
Fruit-Picker, Patent No. 775,519, Novem-
ber 22, 1904.-This invention relates to
fruit-pickets, and has for its object to
provide a fruit-picker which is simple in
its construction, easy and cheap to man-
ufacture, and composed of a minimum of
parts. A further object of the invention
is to provide a fruit-picker which is so
arranged that it will cut the stem of the
fruit to be picked.
Charles Augustus Adans, of Sanco,
Texas, Implement Attachment. Patent
No. 774,143, November 8, 1904.-This in-
vention relates to attachments for im-
plements or tools in which the handle is
gripped in using. The object of the in-
vention is to provide an attachment for
the handle of tools and implements--such
as hammers or hatchets and pitchforks,
shovels and the like-whereby the use of
such tools and implements may be greatly
Hiram Hood, of Webb City, Mo., Spike-
Puller, Patent No. 775,24,. November 22,
1904.-This invention relates to improve-
ments in spike-pullers, and is more par-
ticularly adapted for pulling spikes from
railways ties. The object of this invention
is to provide a device of this character
which may be quickly applied to the head
of a spike and by which said spike may
be readily drawn, means being provided
for firmly gripping the spike while same
is being drawn. A further object is to
provide a spike-pullr which will be strong,
durable and efficient and which will be in
expensive and well adapted for the pur-
pose for which it is designed.
Eli H. Miller and William O. Mang-
ham,of Creedmore, Texas, Neck-yoke At-
tachment, Patent No. 774,360, November
8, 1904.-This invention relates to im-
proved attachments to the neck-yokes as-
sociated with harness and has for its ob-
ject to increase the efficiency and dura-
bility of such devices and likewise reduce
the wear and friction on the harness. The
device comprises a member having a di-
vided sleeve for receiving a neck yoke
and compressible thereon by a rivet pass-
ing through the two parts of the sleeve
and the neck yoke held between the same
and provided with spaced guard-ribs, and
a roller mounted for rotation between the
Charles A. Norlin, of Orvisburg, Mo.,
Gang-Saw Guide, Patent No. 775,477, No-
vember 22, 1904.-This invention relates
to an improved guide for circular saws,
but which is especially useful when a plu-
rality or gang of saws is employed and
is especially designed for the latter pur-
pose. Heretofore it has been difficult to
operate a gang.of circular saws for the
purpose of cutting material of greater
width than that of lath, owing to the
constant vibration of the saws, which
would result in the prodnetio of this
invention is to produce guiding mesa for
saws, whereby they shall be steadied with-
out interfering with the operation there-
of in sueha manner that comparatively
wide material may be sueessfully pro-
William LI F. Malaby, of Goltry, Ok-
la. Ter., Animal-poke, Patent No. 74,-
350, November 8, 1904.-This invention
relates to that class of device which re
known as "animal pokes" and which are
applied to the necks of hores or atte
for the purpose of preventing the mame
from jumping over or breaking through
of fences. The invention has speeal rf-
erence to that class of animal-pokes which
are provided with pivotally-disposed
prongs or barbs normally held away
from contact with the animal by meas
of suitably disposed springs, but which
in the event of the animal attempting to
jump over or break through a fence will
be actuated to jab the aides of the meek
of the animal which will thus be emsed
speedily to back out from the awkward
and painful position.
John Berry, of Berryville, Te6a, Axle-
nut, Patent No. 774,10, November ,
1904.-This invention is an improved oa-
struetion of axle-nut or hub-fasteing de-
vice employed for the purpose of rtiainfi
the wheel upon the axle or spinde. The
object of the invention is to provide an
exceedingly cheap, simple ad efent
device which when onee applied to the
end of the spindle is not likely to work
loose, as frequently occurs with the ordi-
nary threaded end now employed. With
these objects in view the invention aon-
sists, essentially, in constructing the spin-
die with a reduced end porti carrying
an elongated head at the outer ed aad
in constructing the nut with a elobigab
opening through which the elongated head
passes, said nut carrying a cap which la
adapted to fit upon the elongated had
and be locked in connection with the nut
thereby preventing the said nut turning
upon the end of the spindle.
H. Price-Williams Plac Sae for ligMa
Mr. Felder Lang, a wealthy naval stores
operator of Ocals, purchased this hand-
some piece of property last week.
H. Price-Williams arrived last atur-
day from Havana, Cuba, in respome to
a cablegram from Messrs. H Tatum &
Co., the Miami real estate agents, tat
they had sold his magnificent place mo
the Miami river, near this city.
The deal is being closed up, the pur-
chaser having left the money to pay for
the property at the splendid figue of
$17,000, with $1,000 extra for the fruit on
the trees, which was not included in the
The purchaser, Mr. P. Lang, of Oals,
will shortly remove his family to Miami,
to make their home and they will prove
valuable acquisitions to that city ad
county. Mr. Lang is a native Georgiaa,
but has lived in Florida for a long ti e,
where during the last few years he has
amassed a fortune in the turpentie aad
naval stores business
This is undoubtedly the finest aed hand-
somest improved place in that seetolm.
and the magnificent crop of ies grape-
fruit,-oranges and other tropical fruits
now on the trees is* enough to mask any
man covet it, although comparatively few,
like Mr. Lang, have the money at head
to gratify their desires by prosring title
to such an estate.
"VAX% ID sN ALD Pa0s331ffV3
--THE WREKLY INDUSTRIAL RJCOBD. 18
alie.. hIsIfItooIgalIsbema IIIIIa*ItsIm Ms.... ..astoal a IIs IeI aa h$$assmeehbetsmehmmmmo- m--mm44hh44m
SBy E. f. TOMU9M 9,
FOR SALEGM AllJl"".
JAMOI O VIEW FAMA,
OFFERS SOME BARGAINS IN TIMBER LANDS, IN TRACTS OF 7,000 TO 40000 AT $300 TO &M00 PER ACRE.
OOPIFRIM 7F W F UM1 N A 1rNla
6,500 ACRES. 400 ACRES ROUND, 10 CROPS VIRGIN. ON RAILROAD
7,500 ACRES, 5.000 ACRES ROUND, 10 CROPS, ONE AND TWO YEARS, ON RAILROAD
6000 ACRES, 4,200 ACRES ROUND, 6 CROPS, VIRGIN, ON RAILROAD
SAWMILL TIMBER IN LAIGE TRACTS OIL ON STUMPAGE BASIS PRICES ON APPLICATION 1 IF YOU MEAN
BUSINESS, SEE ME RIGHT NOW.
IIIIIIIIIIe 4IIIIII I al i 8 I III IIIII I I es IIIIli < i i llIIIIIII ll I sIIII I 9I2666826l
Among Souther Lumbernmn.
J. H. and J. R. Smith have sold their
sawmill plant at Waycroea, Ga.
J. M. Bryant, of Blakely, Ga., is going
to add a sawmill to his plant in the near
Nixon & Co. have been incorporated at
Montgomery, Ala., and will erect a box
Planing mill and box factory of the
Consumers' Lumber and Veneer Company
at Moffitt, Fla., burned.
C. W. Hagerman will erect sawmill at
Lake Amonia, Liberty County, Fla., the
output of which will be shipped via Apa-
J. J. Hall, of Cordele, Ga., has located
in Pensacola, Fla., where he has opened
offices to conduct a general lumber busi-
The handsome residence of Hart Gress,
at Heartease, Ga., and an adjoining resi-
dence owned by the Hart Lumber Com-
pany, of that place, burned last week.
8. J. Hilburn, of Palatka, Fla., has gone
to South Florida on business connected
with the land interests of Hodges &
O'Hara, large lumber manufacturers of
Mr. W. E. Hayes ha bought one-third
interest in the sawmill of the Bethea
Brothers and they are going to move the
plant from Colomokee to Womaek, where
they will be ready for business in a few
A charter of the incorporation of the
Gulf States Lumber Company to be dom-
iciled at Westhersby, Miss., is in the
hands of Governor Vardaman for approv-
al. The corporate body is composed of
Alen Kauffman, E. S. Harmon, C. W.
Robinson, R. A. Forto, J. V. Fain, Sam
Fire occurred at Cornell, a sawmill sta-
tion, eight miles south of Ocala, belong
ing to the Northern and Southern Lum-
ber Company. This company's commis-
sary and contents were burned, and are
a total loss. The home of F. H. Pash-
ley, vice-president of the company, which
adjoins the commissary was also destroy-
ed. Mr. Pashley succeeded in saving about
half of his furniture.
Cotton Growers Will Organize.
Fort Worth, Texas, Dec. 21.-At a
meeting of the executive committee of
the National Cotton Association here to-
day plans were adopted for the organiza-
tion of the National Cotton Association
under the resolutions adopted by the con-
vention at Shreveport, December 15. Os-
wald Wilson, of Fort Worth, Texas, was
unanimously elected secertary of the exec-
utive committee; J. W. Spencer, president
of the Farmers and Mechanics National
Bank, Fort Worth, national treasurer, and
George N. Aldridge, Dallas, was added to
the executive committee.
The work of the Association was di-
vided among five different committees
For national legislation, E. H. Peters,
Calvert, Texas, chairman.
Press and railroads, Stanley H. Watson,
of Houston, chairman.
State legislation, J. H. Connell, for Tex-
as, Dallas; P. M. Potta, for Louisiana,
Each chairman is to name his commit-
tee at the earliest moment.
The secretary was instructed to send
to the State chairman the plan of organ-
ization of the executive committee, so
each State may be organized on the same
The objects of this organization are:
To urge upon every farmer in the South-
ern States the absolute necessity of di-
versification, rotation and the cultural
system of growing cotton.
To secure legislation in all of the cot-
ton States for the protection of insectiv-
orous birds and to destroy systematically
the cotton stalks as soon as the cotton
To secure these results steps will be
taken to systematically organize the en-
tire cotton country.
The following members were in at-
E. S. Peters, Calvert, Texas; P. M.
Potts, Natchitoes, La.; Stanley H. Wat-
son, Houston, Texas; O. P. Pyle, Mineola,
Texas; N. C. Murray, Greenville, Texas;
Oswald Wilson, Fort Worth, Texas.
New Bank at Lake City.
The First National Bank of Lake City
has been organized with a capital stock of
$50,000 dollars. Mr. J. C. Sheffeld, presi-
dent, and J. O. Harris, cashier. The First
National Bank will begin business the
first of January and it is expected to do
well from the start, as nearly all the mer-
chants of Lake City have stock in this
Mr. 0. Evans, one of the largest tur-
pentine operators in Florida, is one of the
directors, and a large stockholder.
GEORGIA INTER-STA2T SAW MILL AfmlCvAT9w
Minimum Coastwise Pries List for Merhantable ules z Aidptedl at 21
Grgle, JUiyr1, s04.
Fet Fet Feet Feet Feet Fet bTat SlFt FIet st
SIZES o2&U 21-M 6-30 31-3o 36-40 41-4 46-Irns1 M
I x10 to 2x10....?I ra0 o |13 4 -$I W" rena fat60a 0.i4f
2%xl0 to x10.... 12.00 12.0 13.50 14.00 15i.5 17.10 MI M ".1 tM
8%x10 to 110.... 13.50 1.00 14.00 15.50 1 ISMJ50 21A SSOl aM.
1 x12 to 2xi2.... 14.00 15.50 16.0 100 21.01 3"46 ta 81 Z 4
21xl2 to 10x12.... 13.00 13.50 14.50 16.50 1850 21.00 .16 tl 38 4
101x12 to 12x12.... 1.0 14.00 15.50 17.50 19.50 SG.0 Mh. 5 l4 4a n
1 x14 to 3x14.... 16.00 19.00 MO 22.00 24.60 W1S 31 W TAj 4m i 57
3%x14 to 12x14.. 14.5 1-60 1800 2060 22.0 40 0 M U1 1 U
12%x14 to 14x14.... l650 17.00 19.00 21.00 23.00 360.6 M ur"
1 x16 to 4x16.... .M W .00 50 27.50 31M.W L40 M 4. M0 M
4y4x16 to 12x16.... 19.00 260 .00 25.0 2& .00 31M.0 3. 0 MU
12%x16 to 16x6l ... 19.50 3A.50 33.0L 60 26 30 .00 33.00 37 4L. 6 6
2 x18 to 6x18 .... 24.0 5.60 8.1 31.50 35.001 43 4ld
6%xl8 to 14x18.... 21.00 2.00 6.o00 29.00 M33S 370.6 41.M 4AA S M
14%x18 to 18x18.... S3.00 M M 7 0 30.00 34.& 3MM MAM MM A 74M
Terms: Net Cash.
Prices are F.. Car Savnah, Brunowikr, Fmernandia ad Jamh--L.
At a meeting of the Georgia Interstate
Saw Mill Association, held at Jaeksoaville
Fla., March 15, 1904, the following Ciasi-
fication and Rules for Inapectin of Yel-
low Pine were officially adopted, feetive
July 1, 1904:
clar'ication and Ipetlm of yellow
General Rules-All lumber mat be
sound, well manufactured, ful to Wa and
saw butted; free from unsound, looee and
hollow knots, worm and knot oles;
through shakes, or round shakes that
show on the surface; sqre edge, unless
otherwise specifed. A through shake l
hereby defined to be through or eometed
from side to side, or edge to edge, or side
to edge. In the m -m-,at of dressed
lumber the width and thickness of the
lumber before dressing must b taken;
less than one inch thick shall b measured
as one inch.
CLAS I iCATIO.
Flooring shall embrace four and Ave
quarter inches in thickne by three to
six inches in width. For example: lx3,
4, 5 and 6; l1%x3, 4, and .
Boards shall embrace all thicknes-s
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
thick by 7 inches and up, wide.
Scantling shall embrace all sime from
two to five inches in thickness and two to
six inches in width. For example: 2x2
2x3, 2x4, 2x5, 3x3, 3x 3 3x 4x4,
4x5, 4x6, 5x5 and 5x6.
Plank shall embrace all sizes 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, 4%, 5, %, 5%7 inches
and up in width.
Dimension sea adsR umbra. a im
6 inches ad up in thicknes hbyi w
inches and up I width, Mluding x
six. For example: hS, t 7,7 77,7 S8
Stepping hh eabre o to tw a-I
a hdalfes J in ro n
and up in width, fr : 1, e11
1%, 2 and 2%x7 ad up, e wdtL
Rongh ough d o teh oA -r- .
sizes one inch and up h tl em by st
inches and ap iwidth, awed ft
sides only. For emple: S, 1%, 3,
and up thick by eight MeL a-,up wde
sawed on two sides ly.
All lumber shall b sound, sup o-
jection. Wane may be allowed -m h
of the width of the =8s mured aar-
face of wane, exa'dig oe-dearth the
length on one orner eor Itts eq iat o
two or more orane.
All sises under minae inces bl A ow
heart entire lemth o ame a ds a edge
sizes nine inches and over shall show
heart the tire length two i
sides. Wane may be llowd ns-dg7t*o
the width of the piece mes--- afem
face of wane, and extedin one-forth of
the length of the pises ae on eana or
its equivalent on two or more erae
Scantling shall show heart an two bees
the entire length; other sim shae shew
two-thirds heart entire length ao two
opposite sides. On not exceeding A per
cent. of the pieces, wan may be allowed
one-eighth of the width of the piece mes-
ured across face of wane and etendig
one-fourth of the length of the piee ea
one corner or its equivalent an twor
more e ers.
-31ITnWRE SUCCXXDS LIKE SUCCESS."
14- THIN WUNKLY MNPUSTRBIL UCNOID.
Wh 1I 1I *SHOES -
Vholesale DRY GOODS.
For Our Customers is Success For Us."
Great Framce Asked for.
All street railroad franchises that have
heretofore been granted by the city of
Jacksonville sink into insignificance in
comparison with a bill for a franchise in-
troduced in the City Council at the meet-
ing ast Tuesday night.
The bill was introduced by Councilman
George R. Fostter, Jr., by request, and
provide for the granting to Charles L.
Myers, Daniel H. McMillan and Ernest C.
Budd a franchise for the operating of a
street railroad over a large number of
the streets of the city, taking in a large
portion of the city proper and all of the
The bill was not read in full, but only
by its title, and passed on its first read-
ing. It was then referred to the commit-
tee on laws and rules. Copies of the bill
will be printed and each member of the
Council will be supplied with a copy.
If the Council should pass the bill grant-
ing a franchise to the new company, the
franchise would then have to be submit-
ted to a vote of the people for ratification.
Mr. MeMillan, who is one of the gen-.
tlemen asking for this franchise, is vice
preaWiet of the Conolidated'Naval Store6
Co., ad one of the best known naval
stores men engaged in the industry.
Ttte and Tax Abstracts, Maps, etc.
of large treats in all parts of Florida and
SSouth Georgia, prepared for owners and
intending pureluer. Correspondence
REALTY TITLE AND TRUST CO.
law Exchange Bldg., Jacksonville, Fla.
Sam'l P. Holmes & Co.
Steks. BseIs Cotton.
Ora mrl Provisms.
NW YOK COTTON EXCHANGE
CwUCAGO MAR OF TRADE
Direct private wire. to all exchange..
LoJ stocks and bonds a specialty.
so Phem6 88 3 8lWh Back
a you aMeMug @1 ofurn a
uwasa t esuae tbM 0- Vw 0 -or
tusitena M Yes am tblimbof af go-.
vubu 04 my inu~w, Ii yo wan,
s ow Ymeisowy al aMy "mI -n
MeItes ad a ve wan=m
COUREB OF PALE AMD MEDIUM OS08N AT IAVANXAR FOR TWO YTARS
Apr 13. ........
May 00 ........
July 1 ........
July 7 ........
July 14 ........
July 28 ........
Aug. 4 ........
Aug. 12 ........
Aug. 18 ........
ohn= Furchgott= Compan
WHuOLSAL DeBALERS IN
Dry Goods, Clothing, Gents Furnishings and Hats.
MAIL ORDERS OIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION
Don't forget your subscription to the Record.
WHN wlITrN ADV~rTUo mrsTIO THX AMCOr
_TH- WZBKLY INDUSTRIAL BOORD. 15
SOUTH ATLANTIC CAR & MFG. COMPANY
Freight and Caboose Cars,
Brass and Gray Iron Castings.
CAPACITY: TEN CARS PER DAY.
Located in the loa t et the Lubher Distrlet gives ub aiva.-
tags of obelest mIatriala at lowest east
112 WEST FORSYTH ST. BELL PHONE NO. 392 J eph D Chr e, Busin s
HEDRICK*S REAL ESTATE AGENCY ph D. Chrt, Business ent
A. J. IEDRICK. Manager. Formerly of Hedrick a Raley ea .303 PyJaj-upelrh a1i.j d JawmfMe, r .
Sol aeoy for Wvside sad adjoain property on easy terms. (The ebatoe re it dTee portion.
oft1e rT.) ad natimproved property in former burnt distrlot, Sprinad oM, Vllau and
othr bit a mee mi property Md Investment. If you want to locate in Florida anl contemplate going into businem, let me
MONEY TO LOAN AND MONEY LOANED FOR INVESTOILS. help you. If you have a business to sell, list same with me.
SOUTHERN TRADE NOTES.
Miami--Telephone System.-Miami Tel-
ephone O(. has been organized with Glenn
C. Frissell, president, and Harry C. Mc-
Cown, seeretary-treasurer, to rebuild local
St. Augutinee-Sewerage System.-
City contemplate constructing sewerage
system. Address The Mayor.
Suwannee Land-development Com-
pany.-C. J. MeGuher, F. L. ees, R. W.
Helverston and L ID. Blackwell have in-
corporated the Suwannee Sulphur Springs
Co., with p000 capit, to develop and
improve the Suwannee Sulphur Springs
property, sell spring water, erect bath-
houses, pavilion, residences, cottages and
West Palm Beach-Telephone System.
-J. B. Anthony, Jr, and associates have
applied for franchise to operate telephone
Amerieus.-Artifcial Stone Factory.-
Chartered: Americus Tile & Artificial
Stone Co., by W. P. Wallis, John W. Shi-
ver, O. P. Wallia and W. H. Howard, to
manufacture artificial stone and paving
Athens-Vehicle Works.-Klein & Mar-
tin will begin at opee the erection of
Atlanta-Tile Works.-Chartered: At-
lanta Tile oC., by Henry Lewis, J. F. Lew-
is, H. L Culberson and Owens Johnson,
with $10,000 capital, to manufacture pav-
ing tile, ete.
Augusta-Fertilizer Manufacturing, etc.
-Chartered: Lawrence eMat Co., with
$5,000 capital, by Bryan Lawrence, J. E.
Kavanaugh and J. H. Milligan, to manu-
facture fertilizers, etc.
Camilla-Electrie Light Plant and Wa-
terworks.-City has engaged Ludgiw &
SCo., Atlanta, Ga., to draw plans and su-
pervise the construction of electric light
plant and waterworks, for which $18,000
of bonds was previously reported voted.
Charlton County-Townsite.- Reports
state that P. H. Fitgerald, manager of
the Fitzgerald Colony Co., of Indianapo-
lis, Ind., has purchased 500,000 acres of
farming land in Charlton county; 2,000
acres will be developed to establish the
town of St. George; waterworks, sewerage
and electric light plants will be installed.
D. C. Welch, of Fitzgerald, Ga., is mak-
Dalton-Gas Plant.-City is installing
new machinery at gas plant for increas-
ing capacity to 60,000 cubic feet; G. W.
Hamilton, chairman commission.
Lafayette-Iron Ore Mines.-Reports
state that E. C. Wiley, of St. Louis, Mo.,
has secured an option on 1,500 acres of
iron ore land near Fayette, and whl at
once arrange for its development on an
Macon--Sewerage System.-L W. Wil-
cox is engineer in charge of proposed
sewerage system, for which the city will
Rome-Real Estate.-W. J. West, W. L
Blankenship and F. W. Copeland have in-
corporated the Etowah Land & Improve-
ment Co., with $7,500 capital.
Rome-Realty Company.-Elks Building
Co. has been incorporated, with $15,000
capital, by J. N. King, EH P. Meikleham,
M. B. Gerry, S. A. Marshall and others.
Savannah-Builders' Supplies.-John G.
Butler Builders' Supply Co. has been in-
corporated with $30,000 capital by John
G. Butler, Ellen Butler, John G. Butler,
Jr., and Harry Butler.
Stillmore-Ice Factory.--t ia reported
that George M. Brinson will build a 90-
ton ice plant.
St. George (not a postoffice)-Townsite
and Farming Developments.-The 1904
Georgia Colony, P. H. Fitzgerald, Indi-
anapolis, Ind,, has purchased 500,000 acres
of farming land in Charlton county; 2,000
acres will be developed to establish the
town of St. George; waterworks, sewer-
age and electric light plants will be in-
stalled. C. P. Rubush, of Indianapolis,
Ind., is architect, and D. C. Welch, of Fitz-
gerald, Ga., is engineer in charge. About
$500,000 will be expended.
Ax you reading your paper, or so-
one eme's If not a srbacrbe to the Rc-
ord, send in your name today, with $3.0,
the price of subscriptie for m year.
I~~~~~ ~ ^-** ^******* *------------------- -
A Chrlstms* aug ato n
What could be a better gift for a loved one than a lot in the famous
"North End" Addition to the city of Jacksonville, or a lot in the new
Dyal-Upehureh Sub-Division out where the big improvements are being put in?
This would be a gift that would soon double in value, and, of course, the
more valuable it became the more it would be appreciated. Why buy some
trifling trinket which would be soon lost or forgotten when the same money
would buy a part'of this earth, which cannot be lost?
NORTH END lots sold for $3&0 cash and $1.00 per month, without in-
terest. (After the first of the new year all lots in North End will be ad-
vanced $10 on every lot.) DYAL-UPICHUCH lots sold 1-4 cash; balance
Sin payments to suit purchaser. Itwill only be a matter of short time before
Sthe prices in this sub-division- SEND IW YOU CHRIUTMAS ORDE.
| BROBSTON, FENDIG & CO.
erMias L gst m ast
j DODOI & CULLEW,
a -1mora man Prleesee9rs.
John R. Yoau. J. W. Motte, C. B. Parler, James MexatI. W. V. Wdler.
Pr=sTest. Vice-Pres. Vice-Pres. Vie-Pres. See. & Trea .
.John R. Young Co.,
Naval Stores factors. Wholesale Grocers.
0 Savtmnuah SD Brunswick. Ga.
THE RECORD IS Tm "OPIRATOaR' nBLIAUC
K1 .THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL BURORD.
10" vs. Pa r Beef
Ar you raising beef cattle? If so, are
you a four cent man or a six cent man?
The following from the Texas Stock
Journal will explain the meaning of ti 'so
A Journal correspondent calls attention
to the fact that the beef furnished the
butchers in the cities and larger towns,
as a rule is better than that sold by
batchers in the smaller towns, and asks
for a statement,of the reasons. This is
not very asy to do in a few words, if
at all, aice agent many factors go into
the make-up of the fact mentioned; it
might be mentioned that the city butchers
largely, if not entirely, get their meats
from the packers that are in better shape
'to handle them properly and in fact do
handle them better. It might also be
mentioned that the meats handled by the
packeies, as a general rule, are selected
with reference to the idea that they can-
not afford to handle any but the best,
while the smaller towns butchers have
to depend on the local supply, which is
frequently poor both in quantity and qual-
ity. After all, however, it is the best
fed animal that furnishes the best beef,
whether handled by the packeries or ---
butchers, and it is worth while for Journal
readers to understand what good feeding
mean. On this point a writer in The
Homestead has this to say:
"A hutling advertising firm took for
ta motto, Keeping everlastingly at it
brings see.' While this may be true
n some ases, it would seem not to apply
to instrutions as to best methods of feed
'n sanmals. For years the Stockman ar.l
arm has been dunning into the ears of
its reader the necessity of economy in
beef production. When we say economy
we do not mean short rations, but just the
rwne. Economy in beef production
maes good animals, full feed, good shel-
ie steer born in spring ought to be
old July lst after he is two years old.
He ougat to weigh at that age not les
than 1400 pounds. He ought to be well
bred and poesees a well rounded form.
That looks asy, especially when we read
of Mear weights being attained by year-
Hngs. But a glance at the market quota-
tions would indicate that good cattle are
very di ft to produce. When we see
mean steas el at four cents, and some
at ixs, in the ame yards the same day,
a when we Mnd that the best ones are
Samns ad the poorer ones numerous, it
w M look as though the art of feeding
Is a well guard mseret possessed by but
few. O& the contrary the Stockman and
fkamr has sed barrels of ink in its ef-
ferts to get the feeders of the country to
gr te aix-e t kind, ad told them a
hu-rn times Jet how to do it. Given
fabty good eow (and most farmer
have -at kind), then the bull-here is
where met people fall down. The hay
and on and grass are just as good as
the six-est cattle eat, but the bull is
too often the four cent kind and his
calves, of eomse, are the same. The man
at the elevator bays your corn at, say.
m5 entr He puts it into his elevator and
expects to take oaut 50-eent corn or more.
The farmer puts a bushel of 50-cent corn
into his four-eet steer and expects lttle
in return, nor is he disappointed. He
expects little in return, because his meth-
ods aw the methods of four cent men.
He doesn't believe in shelter and for this
reason he ever makes any gains in win-
ter, in fact his animals come out in the
speng wSeigh leI by one hundred
pounds than they did the fall before. Not
only must this loss be made good, but
the loss of condition also. Now, if he had
bought and used a good bull at the start
h:s calves would have been so much better
that his pride in them would have induced
him to feed and shelter them getter than
he did the scrubs. As well kept animals
always reciprocate for care and attention
they become an object lesson in breeding
and feeding too obvious to be ignored.
Thus the owner of well bred cattle be-
comes almost unconsciously a goodfeeder.
He fixes up his barns. He looks to the
water supply. He studies feeding rations,
subscribes for farm papers, attends fairs
and breeders' associations and farms bet-
ter in many ways. I have known the
purchase of a single bull to bring about
the above results. When we think of the
thousands of cattle marketed every year
at a loss to their breeders and feeders
and that so few make assignments, it
speaks volumes for the business and
proves that farming is the best business
The Windsor Hotel
That sense of languor and unrest of des-
pondency threaded by hope which fair
skies and sunshine, charming flowers and
foliage, quickly cast aside by resting in
our beautiful city, is a fact over and over
demonstrated by those in search of health
and pleasure, they having most surely
But what we are most desirious of do-
ing for all those contemplating a visit to
our wonderful city is to bring before their
notice the name of an hotel that will
largely help support the health and pleas-
ure they may be in search of, we allude
to that palatial hotel, "The Windsor,"
the hotel that all its citizens (and indeed,
for that matter most who come here) are
most proud of, and make it their head-
quarters. For more than a quarter of a
century the Windsor Hotel has been the
leading hostelry in Jacksonville and the
The new hotel erected since the lament-
able fire of 1901 is a most beautiful build-
ing, modern in all its appointments and
interior finish, four stories in height, it
covers an entire block, facing one of the
loveliest parks to be found in Florida.
That chilly discomfort so often found in
many hotels where small provision is
made for cold waves or unusual climatic
conditions, is not to be met with here all
the rooms being heated throughout with
steam. Its accommodation is for 500
guests, and its superbly decorated dining
hall gives ample seating room for 400.
The cuisine is unsurpassed and we say it
advisedly "nd with knowledge of what we
are speaking, whether it be any of the
finest hotels either North or South or
even the most famous Paris restaurants
that the connisseur diner is found, the
cuisine here is not to be surpassed. The
immense ballroom reminds one of the fa-
mous "Brolinski" ballroom in Paris, so
handsomely decorated is it, and here are
held dances, lectures, musicales (I'y their
famous orchestra) and other ente-tain-
ments are given almost nightly to the de-
light of all. As a last word we would say
that the rates at the Windsor Hotel are
extremely reasonable, and each individual
guest's comfort is ever under the eye of
that most courteous, attentive annd ener-
getic manager, Mr. Howard.
Sawmill of J. B. Moyd, of Pembroke,
Ga., in nearing completion and will be in
active operation in a short time.
florida Copper Works.
a- Ge etral eWorers,
Old stills taken in exchange for
* new ones. Patchingthrough the co-
a try a specialty. Order by mall or
0or wire will receive prompt attention,
Sat either of the lowwoig works:
SAYETTEVmLE, N SAVANAM, GA.
MO LE. ALA. JL ACULSVLLE. A.
R. S. HALL. Press. T C. HALL, V. P. and Mgr. L. J. KXronr, ee. andTrea.
MARION HARDWARE CO.,
HARDWARE, MILL AND
Whea Yu Are I Jalt ede to a A-- i
WOLFE'S EUROPEAN HOTEL
Cernwr rM l e es an streets.
Rates Oc. 5o and $1.00 per day. First Clab Restaurant ia Cosneedon. & h. WLf Manier
W. J. L'ENGLE, J. W. WADE, B.. HOUGS,
President. Vce-President. Seey sad Tress
Union Naval Stores Co.
MOBILE, ALA. PENSACOLA, PLA. NEW ORLEANS, 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. Lib-
eral advances madeagainst consignments. Correspondence
Principal Office: MOBILE, ALABAMA.
W. HUNT. President
P. L. PSACOC, 1st V. P"
J. l. HARKTSn, d V. Press. H. L RIChMnom u.e. a Tres.
W. J. KasLY, 3d V. P. D. R. WILLIAm, Ait 8ee'y-Jtas.
Pa;ock-Hunt & West Company,
Gen ,al Offies: 20 Bay Street, E Savammh, Ga. aNd
SWest *iNdila. Jaksli vlst, n..
NAVAL STORES FACTORS.
(We are strictly Factors. Our interest and the producers' is mutuaL We
never take to account, nor are we interested in any company that buys spirits
Turpentine and rosin.)
Hay, Grain and Heavy Harness.
Coopers' Tools and Naval Stores Hardware Our Spelaty
--SOLE AGENTS FOR--
The Celebrated Union lurpentine Axes and WUison L G1M '
Naval Stores Received at Savannah Ga., and JackeUvim
and ermnandiaM, fia.
Er YOU ARX P300181MV, ADVeRTIMS En TN DCORD.
THE WUUKLY iNiugslicIAL RECORD.
Industrial Record's Department of Information
This deprtmet is conducted for the benefit of the subscribers and advertising ptrons of this paper d no
charge is made for any information supplied or service rendered. Fill in any one or more of the blana following, a
you may require, clip out and mail to this office and the same will have prompt attention
MW Terpmt mu a ser ar uh a Mm"w I of As Ki&d. For Tim. rafrmi r R ea Ltads.
DAT' INDUSTRIAL RECORD. Jaakmsomlle. M
IN7DUTRIAL RBOBD, Main Omoe, Jaoaonville, Fla. I am in the market for lank for te purpof of
In th muro for the folowtu Prefer In State of Please as me an emsnikcatlo
with resposlble parties ad givo me other olaIfraS.
Plias atity where sm can be secured. -
State ~eefy the sind of machinery wanted and whether new or seoaAd-handed. DAT1
L m Wr MTurslm amN l Fastery. a frr Amy imduatulb EnterprsI e. or Commisa-ar. offCe or us-Mow PM s sm r T O MNam
INDUTRiAL BO Jasmonve, INDUSTRIAL RECORD. Jachveaovlf, 1a.
Peas advise the uadermined regarding a good location In (state or section of
Matm) for In the market for
1hi wtah fun nformattla about labor eooditiois, taxes, traportatlo facilities,
eel emasirngemet, ete.
emiea Plea. give me information as toe beat aplos to buy, te.
WS Wt to seM as6M ? Am Tom ^ or ?
DIDUPTRIAL R00RD, Jaacksoile, ha. INDUSTRIAL RECORD, JacksTioe, Ma.
Rave for the fooiow-g Can you give any aiformati s a to te eliaMb y of the fielwlag m aor erp
ca you magem a purchaser?
SUed I sl
an Tm Wat to ?mcopy a ? T W Em t?
DIMIRAL COBD.JaeaTvBle. L INDUSTRIAL RECORD, Jaeashoville. la.
Wa a mn to the potiom of Want a P
Beer to the foUa wl
aan e asneso mes a ma"s Can you amist me I
CLIP THIS COUPON
TO AUL RADRS OP THE ROEORDi
VWhM ys am swla an a&& d ~tunM t fom the columns of this paper, whether you re snaking a inquiry or liacng an a W, plas ut the Meupea
beh Mad aseh It t the leos. h will pay ou.
Your advertisement was seen in the IadumtrAal Rsoed, isoe dated
Tp, INDUSTRIAL BRCORD of Jaekmonvlle. Fa., and Savannah, Ga., s the 8e0thk great
weekly trade journal.
The Record takes a personal interest in every Reader and
Advei. Uier ,and in benefitting one it hopes to benefit the other.
m wn wIe=s IAaaemr tRsA iALn
18 THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.
Thms advrtie are in this Imu U
yo want anything, look through thi
elasifed t and write to the sfr ap-
pearing therein. The Beeord guarantees
a prompt reapome
Realty Title and Trst Co.
Gilbert, Fred B, Jacksonville, Fl.
Atlanti National Bank, Jacksonville, Fla
Comerial Beak, Jacksonville, Va.
O(tral Natioul Bank, Oeala, Fla
Mrantile Bank, Jacksonville, la.
National Bank of Jaksonville.
-OZX AND CRATES.
Cummer Lumber o., Jdacksoville, 1r
Faster, Geo. R, Jr, Jacksoville, Fl
Southern Flul & Supply o,. The, Jackson-
South Atlantie Oar & uf--_c"*+- g 0o.,
raig Bro., J. A, Jacksonville, a.
afrme Ca L A, Jaksaonville Fa.
Stuandad Clothing o., Jacksmonville, l
Kohn, Furehgott 6 O., Jacksonville, Fla
Bailey Motg ry, New York City.
Irdo, M. W, New York Cty.
Tolar, Hart &A o, New York City.
Realty Title and Trust Co.
Ca0on Co., The, Quitman, 1a.
Cooperage Co., The, Jacksonville, Fla.
Jkasnville Ooperap COo, Jeewknrtile,
Kirk A Jones, Jacksonville, Fla.
DROGS-WWlHO' Wt T
Southern munUmtet.rg Co., Jacksonville,
Covington Co, The, Jacksonville, Fia.
Kohn, Furehgott & Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Loabard Iron Works & Supply Co., Au-
Mnril-BSteves I., Jacksonville, ha.
Bsheai'r so C o, J. ., Maeon, GLa
,- J gg,
Murphy, T, Jaksonville, ila.
tSGa lI RBoss o, J. ., Maeon, Ga.
southern Fad &A Supply Oo., The Jack-
getting Furniture Co., Jacksonville, Fl.
ra & Bro., J. A., Jacksoavill, ,.
eafro Co., H. A., Jacksonville FLa
Standard Clothing Co., Jacksonville, la.
COrinlata Grocery OD, Jaksonville, Fia.
Eil-Youna O., Havannah, Qa.
Hnrgraves Co., H., JackoBnvile, Fa.
Johnsona o, W. B, Jaskorril, Ia.
Peacock, Hunt A Wat Co., Savanah, Ga.
William Co., J. P, avannah, Ga.
Kohn, Furehgott & Co., Jacknmville, Ma.
Baird & Co., I. E., Jackskoknville, Fia
Bond & Bour Co., The, Jacksonville, Fla.
Briggs Hardware Co.. W. H.,Vmldota4, GI.
Marion Hardware Co, Omal, ka.
Tampa Hardware Co, Tamp Fl
Weed & Co, J. D., Savanah, G.
MeMurray & Baker, Jacksonville, Fl.
Thomas, W. R., Gaineville, d a
Craig & Bro., J. A., Jaksowvill, FLP
Benfroe Co., H. A., Jacksonville, Fa.
Standard Clothing Co, Jacksoville, F
Aragon, The, Jacksonville, Fla.
Hotel Bartholdi, New York City.
Lombard Iron Works & Supply o., Au-
Memrril-S8te C., JasMiavfl1, 1k.
Murphy T., Jackasnville, iFa.
chofield's Sons Co., J. s, MaeoN, Ga.
Greealeaf & Croeby Co, Jacksonville, Fla.
Hems Sager, Jacksonville, Fla.
Bettelini, F., Jacksonville, Fla.
Blum & Co., Cham, Jacksonville, Fla.
Hanne Bros., Jacksonville, F
Altmayer & Flatau Liquor Co., Macon, Ga.
SpeneMr Medicine Co., r-*tg, Tenn.
Souther Manufacturing Co., Jacksonville,
Realty Title and Tust Co.
Lombard Iroa Works A Supply Co., An-
Murphy, T., Jacksonville, Fk.
sechods Son Co, J. ., MAcON, Ga.
MATERIALS FOR xuKP-TlU5 l PRO-
Scholdd's 8ons Co., J. 8., Maon, Ga.
Kinugan & Co, Ltd., Jacksonville, Fla.
Baker, M. A., Brunswiek, Ga.
MuMillan Bros., Savannah, Ga.
Brigg Hardware Co, W. H, Valdoeta, Ga.
Marion Hardware Co., Oals, Fl.
Schoeld's Sos Co., J. ., Maon, Ga.
Tampa Hardware Co., Tampa, Fk
MULS AND HORnES.
Thomas, W. R., Gaineavill, Fla.
alem Nail Co., New York City.
Barnes-Jeup Co, The, Jacksonville, Fa.
Consolidated Naval Store Co., Jackson-
EUis-Young Co, The, Savannah, G.
Independent Naval Stor and Export Co.,
Peacock, Hunt & Wet o., Savannah, Ga.
Standard Naval Storm Co, Jacksonville,
Union Naval Store Co., Mobile, Ala.
Bond & Bours Co., Jacksonville, Fa.
Grifling Bro. Co., The, Jacksonville, Fla.
Briggs Hardware Co., W. H., Valdosta, Ga.
Campbell, J. ., Oeals, Fl.
Tampa Hardware Co, Tampa, IFa.
Marion Hardware Co., Oalas, Fla.
Gilbert, Fred E., Jacksonville, Fla.
Merrill-Stevens Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Schofield's Somns Co., J. &., Maeon, Ga.
White-Blakesles Mfg. Co., Birminigi-.,
National Tank & Export Co., Savannh,
Bekwith, HemlIrSOn A Warren, Tampa,
Brobhto, Feadig & Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Buckman, C, Jabokrills, Fl.
Frasier, W. W., Ja .enville,
ULingtIS & oW 4- 2 l' sle, Via
Southern State Land and Timber Co,
We t-Baley-Ranie Co., The, Jacksonville,
Cummer Lumber Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Merrill-Stevens Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Covington Co., The, Jacksonville, Fla.
Clyde Steamhip Co., The, New York City.
Holmes & Co., Samuel P., Jacksonville ,Fl.
Renfroe Co., H. A., Jacksonville, Fla.
Cypress Tak Co., Mobile, Ala.
Davis & SBo, G. M., Palatrk, Fla.
Schofeid's Sons Co, J. 8., Maeon, Ga.
TITLES AND TAX ABSTRACTS.
Realty Title and Trt Co.
Christopher, John G., Jacksonville, Fs.
Council Tool Co., The, Wananish, N. C.
Chattanooga Pottery Co., Jacksonville, a.
The Wire Virgin Gum Co., Tifton, Ga.
UR5e- Id c
Pine Product Construe in OC, The F-
ettevill, N. C.
Pine Belt ConBtruetion OI, The, -SeIgh
Standard Turptine Co, Tbh, New YWk
TUEPKE Lurns TILL
Baker, M. A, Brunswik, Q.
MeMilan Bro., Savannah, Ga.
TUKPm-U ai STILL T .
Davis & Bon., G. M., Palath, F1.
Davis a Son, G. M., Palatha, Fk.
Grivot Typewriter Uxckengs, Jaskeenvale,
MHeMurray & Baker, Jacksonville, k. .
Thomas, W. R., GainesvlDe, Vk
Greenleaf & Crosby Co., Jadwsonlle, 111.
Herss & Singer, Jacksovil, .
YELLOW PINE LUI1n L
Cummer Lumber Co., Jacdbonill, A.
East Coast Lumber Co., WatertowN, Mk
WILLIAM W. fRAZIER,
Real Estate Broker.
Ill W. FORSYTH STREET, ACKSIIVILE,
H. A. Renfroe Co,
Suits to Order at ReadyMade Prices Mail Orders Gives Personal Altentio
439 W. Bay Street
iI3 I I I 3 I I I I I II I I II 3 5I tI II I II I I I II I I IIiiI I 3I I 3 3I
* J. P. WnU.L&M President.
ST. . Jnn oa d VIoe-President.
SH. L. KATTOx, etary.
J. A. O. CABMO, bt VLo-Prirden
J. F. DUSiOrurT,3d Vimrcr r int
D. Whte, Treasurer.
SJ. P. WILLIAMS COMPANY,
- HilL STW IIB C011 FKlRS UO ImIOEU UEM.
SMaln Office S.VJ.iMNnX, OOOIOAL..
S rench Off PENIACOLA, FLE. Baueh roery ou
)r O JACXSONVII<..LLL. ( COBLUMBUS OL.. U
: Naval Stores Producers are Invited to Correspoed With /is.
= iiill1l111 iill llll il ti 1 llll IIl ll lllll
N. A. UIER,
Ma.lcbrNr d t s
Writs me for priame a essIa
F. 0. B. any point In Gearldla. Vie
No. Alabam, or Miesmaki. -Al
Job work through the
country a specialty.
The Lo-I and Oldest Copper runsWicl(,
Worlk In Georgia. 3runswck, G
or My specialty is large worms and heavy bottoms that do not lek.
Send your order for general printing to the Record
nWo YAM wzoa TUB RE COUP APYW1oU
THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL REBOR2D 19
When you Visit Jacksonville
Call to see the Record and be at home.
Tell the Record all you know, that will Interest others.
If you want to buy or sell advertise your place.
If you owe the Record pay the bill.
If you don't owe the Record make a bill.
Order your Printed Stationery.
Be sure and give the order for your Commissary Checks.
Call on the Secretary o1 the 7. 0. A.
Call at the Industrial Record Office.
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
I and artistic fashion. Illustrations for newspapers and all kinds of commercial Work, Pamphlets, etc.
I ~PffllT I I l Of m1U, REIIN. FDUM U IISIITM PMIS ITEllU. "
IN WRITING OR APPLYING FOR PRICES, GIVE THE MOST EXPLICIT DESCRIPTION OF WHAT IS WANTED
GOOD WORK AND PROMPT DELIVERIES PROMISED
A Florida Enterprise. Try It.
a= A COPT or V AAL ur T o.U Ls ] soo
0D THB W]UKLY INDUSTRIAL RM00RD.
I I4140 8 8 1 0181 O 8 48,0le | $So l $O8 IS|I SIS I4 1 Igo |18 0e4 IsO *190 IteI OtI O I I |,MI89 *:9 ** :1 ,
Preidnt. W. POWNLL; Vle-Pmmett a, who with the Presidnt eomttute the Directory aa Board of Manager W. COACHMAN. a. I. BULI
L&ARD H. L. COVINOTON, H A. MfUAmtRN, JOHN R. YOUNG, J. A. CRANORD, D. MeMILLAN. C. DOWN-
ING, J. E. AUNDNRS C. ROG BS; Auditor. JOHN H(JDERMON.
iON LIDAID NAY Sil iTOR MPAY,
NAVAL T i ORES FAITORS
l I Mi Slo 2,500. OW i Mo ileo Pi RfcAl 0 Willf
M Aul m ol o SkY i R sere to Sell 1o (Hnlws Who GCn Ait &i.
iTe oilieilli is Puie a owliee Colill o.
I He Proucrs.
I I nlel s I ore l IN WII a
Ieo P OlrIage I oe lllp elitOerlfs wllme IniM
PilW I hnl a ln Pleno o 11* 1 Eeir9 .
YMDOS AT_1AC~NIGIS LLE, SIYANNAHI, FERIAIDINA and PEIISACOIA.
A1 POUces le llne1 1 o 1 C Olli Corres il
nS 3 B AID ITS8 PaRDUCTL.
TUB W]INKLY INDUfb R6ALT R3N00W.
Th Record's Special Quotations on Staple Goods.
(For the Regular Retail and Commlry Trade.)
The following wholesale prices, subject to market fluctuations, are corrected each week and are published by the Rec-
ord for the benefit of the large commissary interests throughout the South reached by this paper:
Butter And Cheese
A. C. Creamery, 00 lb. tubs..
A. C. Creamery, 80 " ..
A C. Creamery,50, lib. prints
Fancy pull Cream..........
S 60-lb tin.... 64
W0-lbtin ............. 84
Red Apple Cider bbl........ 86
Granulated Sbgar, bhls..... 6 40
Reoption Blend Mooh and
Java, 80 1-lb cans to case,
per lb................. 22
Simon Pure, 80 -lb cans to
case, per Ib............. 22
G n Coffee good. ......... 12
Green coffee, medium ...... 9
Green coffee, c
b packages...... market price
Lion Brand Coffee, 1 lb pack-
ages... .........market price
Rosted, 100lb. drum....... 17
Ground coffee, 10-lb. pail.. 15
Extra fine quality.
Caddy Green Tea, 10 lb..... 40
Gunpowder, 10 lb.... 27
English B'fast, 10 lb.. 97
Formosa, 10 lb....... 27
Pagoda Tea, 6 and 10c sise
10 Ibs to case, per pound-.. 40
200-lb sack...... ........
IeT Cream, 200-lb asks.....
Pocket Salt in bbls., 8-lb....
4" ** 2-lb....
Whole Ground Pepper,
10-lbtin...... ........ 17
Ground 1-8 tin, 8 dos to box
sifter top, per dos...... 46
Ground 1-16 glass pepper
boxes, per dos......40 and 80
1 Sk Lea. 100
Car Lot Lot Sk
W.Corn,llOlb, 1 38 1 40
66 1001b, 1 24 1 26
Mxdoorn,ll01b,l 88 185
1001b,1 21 128
Ga and Fla, in cypress
barrels, per gallon..... 81
1008 k Leu 100
Car Lot Lot Sk Lots
White 1251b, 180
White 100lb. 145
Car lots consisting of Hay, Oats,
Corn, of 20,000 pounds, same as
100-sack prices. Cash, 1 per
cent in 10 days on Grain.
Wheat, 100 lbs., choice.....
Va. Seed Rye, per bushel..
Highest Grade Patent in bbls
per bbl................ 6 25
Highest Grade Patent, 96,
12 or 24 lb sack .........6 00
Highest Grade Patent, in
12-lb sacks. .......... 6 25
Pillsbury's Best ..... 7 50
S Pillsbury's Best bbl ....
Flour, Gold Medal .... ..... 7 40
Flour, Boss,.............. 725
Meal, per barrel........... 8 50
92-lb sacks........... 1 50
Grits, per barrel........... 8 60
92-lb sacks...... 1 50
Choice...... ............. 6
Fancy Head ............... 6
Broken ....... ...... ...... 21
Tomatoes, 8s, Chief........ 85
Tomatoes, 2s ....... 6
Clayton, 3s........ ..... 80
Clayton, 2s ............... 60
Sifted Peas, 2s ........... 1 40
Rose L. J. Peas ........... 80
Okra, Tomatoes, 2s ........ 1 15
Lima Beans ,2s ............1 00
String Beans, 3s ........... 90
String Beans, 2a .......... 70
Baked Beans, 8s........... 90
Baked Beans, s .......... .45
Corn. fancy. 2s............1 40
Born Tomatoes, 2s.......
Beauty Beets, 3s ..........
Sauer Kraut, 3s ...........
Sauer Kraut, keg..........
car lot 100 bale I
1 49 Choice....
1 84 No.1 Tim.
146 No. 2 17 00
1 85 No.1 Cl'ler 17 00
17 50 15 50
Pineapples, sliced, 2s, 2 dos
to case, per dos........ 1 0
Pineapples, fancy 2, 2 doz
to case, per dos........ 1 40
Cherries, 2s, 2 doz. to case
per doz................ 1 30
Apples, 3s, 2 dos to case, per
doz. ................... 90
Apples, one gall, one dos to
case, per dos........... 3 00
Peaches, 2s, two dos to ease,
per dox................ 1 45
Peaches, 8s, two dos to case
per dos................ 1 90
Peaches, pie, 2s, two dos to
cue, per do......... 1 45
Blackberries, 2s two dos to
ease, per doz........... 1 00
Damson, 2s, two dos to ease,
Brandy Cherries 2s per case 8 86
Mixed 80-lb pails, per Ib... 64
S 10-lb 8
Gum drops, 0-lb pails, per
French cream, 80-lb pails,
Sticks wrapped, 25-lb box,
aasorted, per lb........ 8
Sticks unwrapped, 25-lb box,
assorted, per Ib........ 64
Evaporated Peaches Extra,
25-lbbox, per lb....... 9
Choice Evaporated Peaches.
25-lb box, per Ib....... 84
Fancy Apricots 26 lb boxes. 18
Ex. Choice " 9
Ev. Apples. 50-lb. boxes.....4 25
Ev. Apples, 25-lb. boxes.....2 26
Ev. Apples, 48 1-lb. package 80
Ev. Apples, 24 2 52
Currants, cleaned, 86-lb. ase 8 60
Prunes, Calf cleaned S6-lb
lx.x, 40-60............. 6..
PruOee, Calf cleaned 25-lb
box, 50-60............. 7..
Prunes, Calf cleaned 2-lb
box, 60-70............ 8..
L. L. Raisins, 8 crown..... 1 75
L. L. Raisins, 4 crown ......1 80
Seedless, l-lb packages .. 11
Citron, 10-lb box ......... 1 50
Fancy, H P, per pound.... 60
Extra H P, .... 6
Seed Peanuts, ..
Mixed, 25-lb boxes......... 11
Almonds............ ..... 18
Brazils ...... ............. 12
Peacans.... .............. 12
Filberts ................... 12
al0 nuts................ 14
Cotton Seed Meal
Car 100 Le8lM1O
lots k. Lot sk Lt
Atlantic, per gross......... 47
Cdar Pails, 2 hoop.........2 0s
Nest Measures, 6 pieces..... 80
'wine, boxes, per dos .......1 60
Sieves, per dos. No. 18......1 00
Bucket,2 hoop pails,per doe 1 40
Scrubbing Brushes, per dos.. 60
Two doz crates per dos.. ..1 20
78 Crown Combination..... 2 20
178 Blue Jay...............8 00
176 Diamond Glas .........8 25
O. W. D., 17 inch, per doz 1 06
Clothes pins. five gross to box 76
Oysters, s, 2 dos to case, per
Sardines, American, 100 to
ose, per e ........ 8 60
Sardines, 6 ca lots........ 8 46
Salmon is, Tale 4 dos to case
per do Alaska........ 90
Salmon, Is, 4 dos to case,
per dos Col. River .... 2 36
Salmon, 4 d to case, per doz
Beardley's Shredded Cod Fish 90
two do in tin........ 1 80
Canned, Hominy, 81b...... 96
New Cape Shore Maokerel,
20-lb pails............8 60
Sea Sides, 1&2-lb brick, 40
Ibs to box............. 2 40
Grand Bank Codfish, per lb. 8
"Reiable" Hams, S-10 as .... 141-4
"Reliable Bas, 10-1 avrg .... 141-
"Roable" Ham, 13-14 arvg .... 1414
"ReHable" Shouaim 7-9 avrg .. 113-4
"Belirae" C(iforta Hama, 6- 10
Brakfast Basem, light av. ...... 11-3
D. B. elie, 16-18 av .......... 1
D. 8. Bellif, 20-2 ay........... &4
D. S. Bellies, 2-M ar.......... 1-.
D. 8. Plats ............ ... ... 4
Bacon Plat ................... -
D. S. Butts .................... S
Bolog- at-f ............... 7
BIases in an ................ OU
"Strawberry" Qesamwy, -Ib tube a
-Ib tubs.. =1-2
"Reliable" full erea ehe .... 1I1-2
"Indiansa" Pure L ........... market.
ea-Fom" Ocmpold ......... Irlt.
Kassa' Canm Mmetsa
"Reliabl" Oraned Beaf, Is ...... .im
S ownd BEd, t ...... u
SRoeset Be, Is ........ ma
Roat BDe, s ........ Los
SPotted Ham sa Tosgue
1- ........... ...........
BSed Bae, 1- .. .. us
SViemna aa, h f .. M.
s .................. L I
TEN rUCOUDS 5WhCR 1 A an NOUNT VALUN
U-; THE- WEKL INUTIL UOD
aaaa aa aa aa aa aa aa aa aa a- aa aa aa aa aa aa aa s aa\ aa
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.,
d- W. Mu Mu Mu M M M M M 1 t ---- --------- ------------
-W-"u- --v--,-- .
PATROUZ RECOD ADV MTISS FOMR SATIWACTORY DAXJLIW.
To the Readers of the Record:
v Ev v ,v
. w w w w-w m .... w w .
C-- --- -T Il
THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RBCOID.
-- --- -t --t -
THE WEEKLY INDURUHTIAL BROORD.
g'IIIlErMAIALS II MARBLE, STONE AND BRONZE
rem %% MIpl htebt to the most elaborate Mausoleum.
Write, or oe to see nu-our dealans win please you.
SOUTHlLRN MARBLE AND STONE CO.
bran F.Ie." REE E-. LAMANCE, MenBiar.
Cut tsel or 1W uhiatg W 4 Se.Uf tIi8 9M t.
Ammoja In Sne, Marble, MosaiJo and Tile.
**** g *****.*I**t***e **************************en
You Want a Turpentine Location?
You Want a Sawmill Location?
You Want any Kind of florida Land?
11 You Mean Business?
J. H. LIVINGSTON A SONS,
*"e------***eao ***o*** ***********l***e*eeeeoe oe
The will be l u .-
the of th sport arm ..
toa with pleasaeur. e
rTe Weakl t JIamah .u od-
Thle Wplt. induatruil emord of Jaek-
eviale a Savanahb ha taken sitea place
anda an authority ea Im.
= :0 the Recores wavies on masse on-
sM- Ut leding tra doue Jeur toch In th
y __ stU tar- It le tbeta aQoted set- 5
r k UM let and met tabully dite d 1
4 1Mo wer ha 0Mg osautry. tat by those
Os 1usie also. A London trad paper teC
erteLe blk eo e yesterday giv Ul Uhewal
%I weeks hoe of the n duternaeel ae n !
even tsma meanl, ems at Is
S ay al entostalnia general inds- tria
owu ae pr win additolo to Its value
SC d Seamoipban of the two speuioe indue- vs.
The Clyde Steamship Company .---c:::: :.:--.=..-.- r-
t a "Werets. It is bew at now John
fate e development tn oh StseaL plrai
eme t being te stery or a ball-sam, fen
adeollar eerpeurato oreslmalmed to Jack- ob
asmillS etary. ad thre eargation of H. 1
several tr oertei daring the a nd
zIt hs Ot the ace fo(r setarprefe and It Wall,
wuQ esve te g eat auem orf a 0eas. wiek
It Is rselvisg. both In its tgerlption and
dheItSdW dePertoantiaoarryl1g an it does.
ohapr s of the largest advesttldng pat
r*gema gva to any of the Seauthnar .
U&AW W4W A. 5.
9433 to P rty.
---T s su5e Stref
n .eep, who" This
NEW YORK, CHARLESTON AND FLORIDA LINES
no moht sm ae toif Ca arl e aoppoitd to ml am foell-wS emag
mat 4 vs. U. C. both ways.
~tas Nem aAaU). AlrmmA. csleen a Fee i G .. AA ..3ow .I
....APACHE ......Tuesday, Dec. 6, at 4:00 am C aYl lA, DA I .kAII 10 Il Ul AMIVINUMl .
Saturday, Dee. 3, at 3:00 pm ....A.GONQUIN ......Thursday, Dec. 8, at 5:00 am 1 0o YEARS RELIABILITY .
Tnaday, Dee. 6, at 3:00 pm .... COMANCHE ...... Sunday, Dec. 11, at 7:00 am
Wednesday, De. 7, at 3:00 pm ..xMOHICAN ......Monday, Dee. 12, at 8:00 am H ess Sla
Friday, Deo. 9, at 3:00 pm .... ARAPAHOE .... Wednesday, Dec. 14, at 9:00 am ag
atu.day, De.. 10, at 3:00 pm ....IOQUOIS ....Thursday, Dec. 15, at 10:00 am C Diamonds, Slverware, Watches and Jewelry
***xHURON ...... Friday, Dec. 16, at 10:30 am Wa
Teday, Dee. 13, at 3:00 pm ... .APACHE ......Sunday, Dec. 18, at 12:00 nn CORNER BAY AND CEDAR STS. AND 41 13 MAIN.
Wednesday, Dee. 14, at 3:00 pm .ALGONQUIN ......Monday, Dec. 19, at 12:30 pm 6-0----IvS-en-I SVS'line nn-rn mm-O-VnSVVS 'a
Friday, Dec. 16, at 3:00 pm .COMANCHE ... Wednesday, Dec. 21, at 4:00 am
.*NEW YORK .... Thursday, Dec. 22, at 4:00 am
Sunday, Dec. 18, at 3:00 pm ... .xMOHICAN ...... Friday, Dec. 23, at 4:30 amv
Tuesday, Dec. 90, at 3:00 pm .**ARAPAHOE ......Sunday, Dec. 25, at 6:00 am
Wednesday, Dee. 21, at 3:00 pm ..IROQUOIS ....Tuesday, Dec. 27, at 8:00 am N aval Stores M ark et
Friday, Dee. 23, at 3:00 pm ....APACHE .... Thursday,.Dec. 29, at 9:30 am
Saturday, Dee. 24, at 3:00 pm ... .ALGONQUIN ....Friday, Dec. 30, at 10:30 am
-xHURON ......Friday, Dec. 30, at 10:30 am
Tuesday, Dec. 27, at 3:00 pm .... "OOMANCHE ..Sunday, Jan. 1, at 12:00 n'n
Thursday, Dee. 29, at 3:00 pm ..xMOHICAN ....Wednesday, Jan. 4, at 4:00 am Publilohed Daily in The
Saturday, Dec. 31, at 3:00 pm .ARAPAHOE ......Thursday, Jan. 5, at 4:30 am
*xNEW YORK ......Friday, Jan. 6, at 6:00 am
_B-cton vi Brunswick and Charleston. xFreight only. *-Boston via
THE CLYDE NEW ENaLAND AND SOUTHERN LINES.
mhe" ISertvie Betweem Jaelmeville, Boston and Provldesnee ad el an
s1 -UlaS at CaSrlYAte wnsL Twelve to Sixteen hours ahead of any other
s ................. .. .. ..... .. .. .. .. ....rom wA, w1ha Bso daily Florida newspaper. Subscribe for it now.
et e.. .. .. .. .. .. .... ....... ...rom foot of Catherine street, Ja&kavflle
CLYDE ST. JOHNS RIVER LINE
ande ^ ER N $5 A YEAR; $2.50 SIX MONTHS.
tr at PIlatka. AWtor,. ft. lran i. Bereaford (De IB d) and mstere alda $5 A Y AR; $2.50 SIX M ONTHS,
i ail.m on Mt. Jsea river.
) STEAMER "CITY OP JACKSONVILLE"
I a ted to te to ea allows: Leave Jaksonville, Sundays. Tuesday ad Thu BIG P R IZ E S
daS aW p9 a. Returning. leave Sanford, Mondays. Wednesday & Fridays :0 a. m.
MPU x numiLOuI NORTHBOUND.
M," pi: g....................Ja&Otsonvl........................ .rti. ," ... A trip to Europe, to St. Louis Expositicn, to
s. 1 a................a ..... t...................... s...Leave SW Saratoga, to New York and to Asheville N. C.
liSft M a. ... .::.t. Da Leave 1:110 p. s.
n....... .- ... ....n --ea- m)t....... ....(D........ noo n ne Absolutely Free to the winners in the Great Metropolis Sub-
Ahj.fsi al --I ...... .... ....... afford ......... ... ....... ......A. 'S S scription contest. Write for particulars.
Ar. 1:00 a- .......... enterprise ............. ..Lv 10:00 a. E.
RnLOWAL PAUgWNGER AND TICKET OFFICE. 304 W. Bay mt., jaektvU. j I
P. M. IRON ONGER, JR.. Ast. Genl. Pass Agent. 204 W. Bay St., Jacksonville. pa.
W. 6 OOOP R, JR.L. Ll Pet. ACt., Jack'vlle. C. P. LOVELL, Aut. Supt..Jack'vilb
Foot Hogan Street, Jacksonville..
Sa. HA(fOORT, G. I. P. A6, Noew ork, CLYDE 3ILNE. 0. T. A., Now Trell
10m. L. SM116. wK. P. CLIDN a Co.
..... Manage. General A .. Jac sonville. Florida.
Cb ebreLnl B]uiang. SMtate Street. New Terk.
WRUT THu rAr1 C1 AS Y IANY O 1 ATION -3mAm
i, ~ ~0~ ~ I C
_,VW ur- 1
_1*; o" .
The pat Cote Smockk Ia
.r,_,,a~M.~II1D wrShC 1ve~pramiil
4. e Manufe
Orders sent direct to as will receive prompt and careful attention.
We are now prepared to furnish barrels (rom six shops adva*ggeouay
-' -**-r : '.
ent. JOHN E. HARRIS, Vie -Preident.
c. H. BAbE TES, Seretry mda Ta
J. C. UTTAT^,
JOHN B. HARRIS, C. H. BARNES, J. W. WEST,
W. O. POWELL, i. F. COACHMAN.
,J. C. LITTLE, Presid
!----------------- --- .-r-~r-rr~~unr~''-~-~LIIUII- - - - --~-L-~--il-c-
IB~1 j% -.