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STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
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_FhY f KAVAL ToRES,
| AT?1TRIAo FlijtMCIAhs
Departre .L A--
THE RECORD'S NEW BUILDING.
THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD will
soon occupy its own building, corner
Newnan and Bay Streets. This building
is being especially constructed for the exclu-
sive use of this publication, each of the
three floors being devoted to a separate
department When completed and the
Record's plant has been installed we shall
have the distinction of possessing the
largest and most convenient home occu-
pied by any trade publication in the Southern
States, with the exception of the Manufac-
turers' Record building in Baltimore. For the
patronage which has enabled us to make
this phenomenal progress we are deeply
grateful. The Record building will stand as a
MONUMENT TO OUR FRIENDS.
JACKSONVILLE, fLA. ATLANTA, GA. SAVANNAH, GA.
LC __1 _1_
President, W. C. POWELL; Vice-Presidents who with the President, contitute the Dire~ay sad Beard of Managers, W. F. AO HAN, B. BU~ -
LARD, H. L. COVINGTON, H A. A.McEACHERN, JOHN R.YOUNG, J. A. CRANORD, D. H. MeMILLAN, DOWN-
ING, J. B. SAUNDERB, C. B. ROGERS; Auditor, JOHN HENDERSON.
NAVAL STORES FACTORS
Paid in Capital Stock, $2,500,000
Owned and Controlled by Practical Operators.
Small Amount of Stock Yet in Reserve
to Sell to Operators Who Can Arrange to Buy.
The Consolidated is Purely a Cooperative Company. Its
Interests are Identical with those of the Producers. The
Patronage of Turpentine Operators everywhere Invited.
Plenty of Money and Plenty of Timber for Everybody.
YARDS AT JACKSONVILLE, SAVANNAH, FERNANDINA AND PENSACOLA
All Producers are Invited to Call or Correspond.
FM IP101M EVERY FRIDAY. DEVOTED TO THE NAVAL STORE, UMIE AND MANUFACrURINGM wirn'
i Ssi U,56, On~ Somm Camonlahe dw Twomaise Gomnime Am.me in a I s Enm d OEM m 0#miaadmA eebs a eCsi me, ~ 3-
edVh~uoTUrYpOC~IuII5 And Mqh~I~d API 37, 503..lOCI~l l~glCI01rsl Arr'fr Wml~lk' dS h. Cm~ O~ 'i b I~ "A'
THE FOREST PROBLEMS OF FLORIDA.
Forest Problems of Florida was the title
of an adre delivered at the Jacksonville
Board of Trade meeting Wednesday night
by John F. Brown, editor and publisher of
Arboriculture a monthly magazine pub-
iblhed in the interest of the International
Society of Arboriculture.
Mr. Brown has been traveling through
the State extensively during the present
season and has written several interesting
and Instructive articles, which have been
published in Arboriculture concerning Flor-
ida. The address was an follows:
FOREST PROBLEM OF FLORIDA.
Probably there is no locality in North
America whieh is better adapted for the
growth of forest trees, especially the deep-
er rooted species, than are the sandy lands
of the State of Florida. Bol, climate,
abundant moisture and all conditions af-
fecting wood growth are here found in that
perfection, than which no other region
surpasses. Nature has been very bountiful
in her gifts of forests to this region, and
would without assistance reproduce these
forests, making them perpetual, increasing
thidr se and beauty as from their own
action the sol should be so enriched an to
provide the necessary increased nourish-
But man alone stands in nature's way,
and with fire, the ax and boxing tools, says
trees no longer shall grow.
Withno other use for these barren, san-
dy areas, man says that nature is wrong;
that the Almighty ha made a mistake in
creating the forests, and that they must
no longer encumber the ground.
In no other community upon the Ameri-
can Continent is a campaign of education
In regard to forests and forest Influences
mre neeeaary than here in the peninsular
Btate And what organization, or from
hat source can this Influence better em-
imate than the Board of Trade of your lead-
ng city, aided by similar organizations
throughout the State, and the press which
exerts so powerful an influence for good
when directed in proper channels?
FORISTS AFFECTS FRO0TS.
Per many years Florida maintained the
reputation of being the best and surest
orange producing region in the world. In
the early days a heavy belt of pine timber
covered the land. Here and there a small
opening was cut and groves of citrus fruits
were planted and nursed into a profitable
bearing condition. The forest stood as a
bulwark between the orange groves and
vegetable farms of this region and the
north winds and the inroads of frost.
But gradually the pine was removed, the
forest Influences destroyed and frost has
succeeded frost with rapidity and severity.
We are asked by the doubter how forests
can influence frost? How they affect rain-
fall? How they temper the winds? and
how they ean control the tornado?
Many questions are easier asked than an-
swered. Yet the 80M or more years of
written history are crowded with records
wherein nations have been degraded and
dispersed after the silent action of forests
had ceased, their influences having been
lost with their destruction. The most pow-
erful forces of nature are silent forces, as
witness the unexplained and unexplaina-
ble electric current Controlled by man, it
moves his machinery, transports his mes-
sages deep under the sea or over distant
mountains, and carries his voice across a
continent. Controlled by nature, it guides
the air currents laden with moisture,
which Is deposited upon the earth with
systematic regularity, while uncontrolled
It vents its fury upon the oak or any ob-
ject which Intervenes in Its pathway.
Witness the power of gravitation, moving
the heavenly bodies with precision in their
courses, or bringing the apple to the
ground. Recall the influences of the moon
upon the tides. Yet, not the least is the
wonderful influence of the trees, acting
through electrical energies upon all the
poers of nature.
These questions have been discussed in
Arborieultare with frequency and are avail-
able to any who wish to pursue the sub-
IMPROVING BOIL CONDITIONS.
One of the most Important problems t
the Improvement of the sof of the State.
A mountain range Is slowly broken down
by the forests, washed far down the stream
by the force of flowing water finely pul-
verised by the continuous grinding in its
long passage to the sea, and is there de-
posited in the still waters, where It re-
mains until by some of earth's upheavals
it is raised above the surface and washed
by ocean waves. Under certain conditions
this pulverized material may become stone
again, while under other conditions it may
remain as sand. Still it s not soil. To
form a soil there must be incorporated
with it large quantities of humus or vege-
table material, and as this decays It be-
comes a fertile, plant producing earth.
Nature's every efforts are to produce
plant life in the greatest profusion. First,
the simple forms of vegetation are distrib-
uted, the seeds in myriads being strewn by
the winds. Then, as these decay, higher
forms of plant life succeed, until eventual-
ly the highest types of forest trees are pro-
Forests are important factors in convert-
ing dead, Inert material, pulverized gran-
ite, quarts, lime and sand stones as they
came from your mountain range through
these various channels to their present lo-
cation into suitable food for the nourish-
ment of living plants. The roots of trees
strike deep into the soil and subsoil, and
dying, leave therein a carbon, nitrogen,
potash and other elements of which they
are composed, which aid in this soll-mak-
ing process. The atmosphere and water
are carried down into the tarth, following
the many roots, bearing such elements as
are contained In air and water, and thus
both chemically and mechanically is this
The annual deposit of leaves, decaying
branches, woody materials and annual
weeds and grasses, incorporated with this
sad, all add to the sol's fertility.
Forest trees are capable of reaching and
assimilating those elements which are re-
quired for their support as they are dis-
solved by moisture at various depths be-
low the surface, while annual crops, ce-
reals, grasses, tubers, etc., must have a
soil already fertile upon the surface. Hence
the trees are essential to prepare the soil
and make It fertile before these surface-
feeding plants can make successful growth.
Another problem is how to continue and
Increase the manufacturing industries of
the State.. These, to a large degree, are
now confined to the lumbering and milling
interests. It ti well known that a very
large sum of money is brought into and
expended in the State from the sale of
lumber districts. It is claimed in Oregon
that $7 is paid to the labor of that State
for every thousand feet of lumber sold. It
is probably not any less here. The great
wealth of modern nations lies in their
manufactures. The aim of the great na-
tions of earth is to protect to the utmost
the trade of their manufactures, and in
this their armies and navies and their con-
sular departments-are employed. This is
also true of the various manufacturing lo-
calities of this country, whose Interests
are guarded with zealous care by this na-
The wood in the forests, possessing but
trifling value, and unappreciated in its lo-
cality, Is, by manufacture, the use of cap-
ital and employment of labor, wrought In-
to the articles required and made available
for the uses of man. This is productive of
an income for every individual employed,
and returns an Interest upon the capital
invested, besides affording a regular reve-
nue for the support of the State.
At the rate of cutting and the small in-
crease in young trees, it can be but a few
years until this line of manufactures must
cease entirely for want of timber. Less
than twenty years will see the end, not
only In Florida, but throughout the South.
The destruction by fires of the young tim-
ber is rapidly bringing about this condl-
tion of affairs.
Take away the materials by the destruc-
tion of the forests and manufactures must
cease. Labor In enforced idlekae produces
no income, supports no families, pays no
Without the forests and manufactures
transportation derives no benefit, while the
State must devise other means of produc-
ing a revenue, which, of necessity, must be
Reverse the case, increase the forest
area and wealth, the result will be a re-
turn to the manufacturing of lumber and
all the articles of which wood forms the
base. Labor will have continuous employ-
ment, which will ensure prompt payment
to the merchants, who supply families
with all their necessities, and the wheels
of progress will again move steadily for-
Paint and varnish are greatly in demand.
The amount consumed is enormous. The
call for turpentine and rosin I continuous.
How will the call be answered a very
few years hence?
The little appreciation of the pine forests
and the Increasing demand for naval stores
make the temptation Irresistible to box ev-
ery pine tree, however small.
No one can deny but this process, with
young trees of six to ten inches diameter
entirely checks the growth and forever de-
stroys all possibility of realizing lumber
from such trees. Not only this but it
hastens the close of the naval stores trade
in the United States. The owners of pine
lands may well consider what their in-
come will be when the trees have been de-
stroyed and the businem of turpentining
has ceased in the State.
In clearing away the pine forests tribu-
tary to railway lines there has been a very
remunerative business In the transporta-
tlon of forest products, and of supplies for
lumber camps. Probably upon an average
2,000 tons of lumber products have been
transported from each square mile of clear-
Besides this, the naval stores, all machin-
ery for numerous manufacturing plants,
together with food and other supplies for
those engaged in the labor attached to this
business have been transported over some
Passenger traffic has also been Increased
by thib industry. All this has been pro-
ductive of a revenue for every railway line
traversing the forest belt.
The time is fast approaching when this
income must cease. The pine lands once
cleared are to a large extent unsuited for
agricultural crops and equally unavailable
for grazing, except to a limited extent.
The great farm Industries of the North
will not thrive to large extent on much
of these sandy lands. It becomes a serious
question to the companies which have in-
vested large sums in the development of
Southern railways to know what is to be
the revenue after the pine forests shall
have ceased to be productive of profitable
All of Plorida's areas are especially suit-
ed for timber production, deep-rooted trees
obtaining their moisture and nutriment
from the deeper strata which are not af-
fected by the heat or dryness, as are the
It is fair to presume that the forests
which have produced so large a revenue in
the past, if perpetuated, may become again
a source of revenue. It is important, there-
fore, that greater encouragement be given
to the protection of the young forests.
THE CATALPA TREE.
There is one tree, which when once
planted, forms a permanent forest. As
soon as a tree is cut down another springs
up to take its place, growing from the old
stump. This tree also posseses the qual-
ity of great durability, its wood resisting
decay as no other timber will do.
It produces wood with great rapidity, ex-
ceeding other trees In that regard. In fu-
ture years it will supply T7,a tons of val-
uable timber for transportation from each
square mile of forest, which may be con-
tinued indefinitely, as in periods of twelve
to sixteen years it Is reproduced.
It is not only for the sleepers, lumber,
posts, poles, timbers required by a road
to keep it in repair, maintain track, build
cars and erect buildings, all these are Im-
portant, but to supply a trafl which will
afford a permanent income year by year is
great work of forest perpetuation and en-
courage those who are making efforts
toward this end, a the Intrmrstln-' 8C-
dety of Arboriculture Is dong.
It has been the common practice in Flor-
ida to burn over the wood lands each year.
in order to secure a clear grasing tract for
cattle. This has been continued for the
elghty-fve years that Florida has been a
part of this nation. Thirty thousand square
miles, or more than twenty million acres,
on each acre of which a ton of valuable
fertillzing materials have grown, have been
wasted in these burnings each year. At a
low estimate of two dollars per ton, there
has been an annual los to the State of
forty million dollars, or In the eighty-fve
years past. a loss of thirty-four thousand
If this statement is questioned I have but
to refer you to your fertile haansock lands
and the muc l of t Everglads
which are merely an accumulation of these
very materials incorporated with the Iden-
tcal sands, but from the moisture present
In the lower levels they were protected
from fires while the dryer lands were burn-
ed. The annual lom of timber and stand-
ing trees, greatly augment the aggregate
of the fire loses, while the destruction of
the young forest trees, except in protected
places, has prevented a reproduction of the
Stringent legislation Is necemary to pre-
vent a total loss of the timber, which is of
so great value to the Stae.
VAST DEMAND FOR TIMBER.
As the forests are reduced in area and
density each year, so the demand Inereases
from those portions of the country from
which the wood has been removed. All the
Eastern and Northern States are now enal-
ing upon the South and the Pacific North-
west for lumber. Thi will increase as the
South gradually ceas* to be productive of
Africa i demand vast quantities of
timber for her mines and railways. The
Cape of Cairo Raway will require thirty
million ties and three hundred thousand
telegraph poles. Rssia even ends to
Florida for lumber. Other European na-
tions must have lumber from Ameriea so
long as it can be suppiad Will we make
an effort to retain the trade?
One recent number of Arboriculture was
devoted to the subject of the Everglades of
Florida. I can only reassert now what I
said in that article, it is the Ideal place for
the catalpa speclosa, and i it were solidly
planted with these trees Florid could sup-
ply the entire railway systems of the Unit-
ed States with arotleti forever.
The farm lands of the Northrn Mates
are listed for taxation at from I0 to 0 per
acre, and range In value as high as 8M,
while those of Florida may polibly aver-
age 81 per acre. The revenue for the states
of the North being very greatly in exeoa
of those in the South. Can this be remi-
died? Can the sandy soils of Florid be
made to produce an income for their own-
ers and a revenue for the Commonwpalth
approximating those of more Northern
States? Were I an Indiana itizen thae
questions might be resented as impert-
nent, but in my capacity of representative
of an international organisation, which has
a membership in FlorMda of one hundred
of your best citizens and from the Inter-
est which I have shown in your community,
they cannot be so considered, espeally
when I assert that both the Income for the
land owner and the revenue to your gov-
ernment may even exceed that of any lo-
cality elsewhere If proper efforts are made
to produce what the world demands far
more vehemently than it does cotton, and
that is lumber. Lumber of the right kd,
from trees which will grow during the or-
dinary life time of a young man, will bring
a value to the lands much greater than the
highest priced farm lands of North Amer-
Labor will have an additional feld of In-
dustry, capital an additional investment op-
portunity, manufacturers a supply of raw
material, while farmers with better solis
and larger crops may vie with their broth-
ers of the North In the growing of food
Surrounded again with belts of timber
and numerous groves and forest, the
gardener and fruit grower may take heart
and know that the frsts will not destroy
his vegetables and fruits. While the mer-
chant may rest assured his business will
not be suspended on account of crop lomes.
THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.
Real Estate Bargains
8g8M AND 1011=01 0 12W LA
IN A QUINT IBTICTLY AMERICAN
VILLAGlE MILP FROM BOSTON.
On best ornaer In ville near Ubrary, G.
A. Hall. hih school. etc.. aubtantial
Sstory colonial hboe of 1 high rooms
opn lraplaa. lawn and hade trim; sta-
bl good l- with two hora stall and
room for ive carriage; separate 2 story
tore building, three show windows plaa
refrigerator. typewriter, sca tobacco
cotter. ol tank. show cas. stove. lamps
and o letae xt witth e shelves full
f goods that at retail will amount to
more than prices P I;$. 0 cash, balance
4 pr m ct. Six acre free from ston.
fnotna to street several houas lots
might be sold beautiful lake atocked with
ash. Village ic elevated, oe o the moee
healthful New 1 gad. electric road
now o male will on piea. real estate
cost 5M; whole property with gods. hay.
wagon etcs. for Isa Engrar poatpa ,e
BaSr rtage from Florida deducted
fron priee Chaptn's Vpurm A aen. Herald
BIdg.. Botoea t
WHERE BOSTON MAN EXPENDED
Eighty-ave ares under hihb cultivation.
no wato lnd three minutes walk from
electric oar, c fare to Boston. Uc by
*team car mUiease, at I tons hay n 12e.
generally kept 1 cows. two siaa MO0 tons
capacity JI choice fruit trees. rapes and
berrie; 3 story bouse, 1 rooms. furnace,
pimea, sets back from street, surrounded
by majestir elms beautiful lawns; barn IS
by 1k cellar, Fairbanks scale and every
convenience coat 99M.6 pigery 15 tt.
hanaery. carriage boue eto.. perfect re-
pair. frotage of *.9 feet upon three
streets. great prospeotve value for sub-dl-
vision. Price 14M, part cash. which Is
much las than tal assured value.
Caflna's Frm Agency. Boston.
CAMP ON LTKE OBBIPE.
Every thing iMctded-furnature or 12.
boat etc.. an 4 engravings of this and 00
others n farm catalog potpaid.
CLapla's arm Agemcy. Herald Building,
IAZK VIEW HOUSE
One of tho at Charming Spots in New
Three story house. M rooms and base-
maat toUts on three loors, plamsa three
side. water supplied by windmill. M cham-
ber ots. carpet and matting included;
table z cellar. 1U tail bordered by
lake stocke with basa, banks lined with
cottags; basery. tan acre of and; es-
tate nee sold for 11,0; mortgaged .11
which bas been diharged. now free and
clear. Price only IM cash. bal PMO
somi-anmnasll. per cnt.
Chapla's arm Agenry. Herald Bulding,
HOME AND BUSINSWP IN THE PIED-
amaO as Potad. Bottlin houna pavilion.
Shomae within city mits, choice fruit.
hidg healthy lootiaon Illustrated dtaiW
postpid by Chapin's arm Agency. Wm.
Galdsmit, Jr.. Greeaville. i. C.. will show
NSt aALE OR RHNT.
Store n first Soor with museum on two
others. should yield rne I ncme. Famous
Floritd muasem. at. eorge St.. near City
Ga. will be said with or without its $
story building, or rented. Rare collection
historic reiUe and wouderft objects from
various saeUtia of the word,. one of the
most vatlabml in America. For details ad-
dreas BDo T44 St. Augustine.
"E.AGIEO INN" THE POPULAR ALL THE
YEAR HOYPTL OVERLOOKING
At Orwel. Vt.. near Station four miles
from ake Champlain; built 1 years ago
by present owner and suceafully conduc-
ted by him al that time; 1 stories with
guests rooms. Ie large dmini room. office.
parlor, reading room. billiard room. music
hail with piano, etc. Passes combination
heater which coast S.L., and every con-
venience. beautifully situated with five
acres of lawn and garden. choice fruit in
variety, private water supply pure spring
water; livery stable 6912 with wing. 3
stalls, oes. harness ad carriage rooms
aadry building, etc.. all slated, perfect
repair. buildings cost PMSO mail route
paying 1 a year. complete furnishings of
houa and stablewith ten horses and full
equipment of vehicles included for $1.40,,
easy terms. We do not offer you a run-
down on-paying house, but an up-to-date
hotel psartg a catre proft of X.I0 a year.
oo of the beat opeaing In New England;
apply on rm-as to owner. V. B. Kimball,
r to Caa's Farm Agency. Herald Bldg..
FLORIDA STATE FAIR. I | 1
Now Reasonab y Certain It Will be Held inRILLE CO
Jacksonville. F Iu ILL -STEVLNS Coe
The Jacksonville Board of Trade has
stamped its seal of approval on the project i a
and the Indorsement of that body means U
At the meeting of the board Wednesday tein and R p a
nght W. R. Carter of the committee ap Stil Boilers and Ps
pointed to Investate and report upon e SHIP BUILDING tnd REPAIRING.
advisability of securing the fair for Jack- S
sonvflle, reported that the committee
strongly favored holding such a fair In Jftcki nv fl Fla.
Mr. Carter stated that the committee had 8 >8 I>*01$ )* S 0* 0 ''''H11 111 I 1 .....
been diligently at work and had communit-
cated with various organizations through- -
out the State, and had ascertained that WILLIAM A. iOUNS dAMe O. DABY
they were all convinced that Jacksonville
WILUAM A.BOURS & COMPANY
as a permanent seit for an erdibiton of
the product ad resombination of the State.
Mr. Carter stated, further, that in dis- wE ers 'Iw i adm' E M S .
cussing.the matter, it was generally con-
ceded that suitable buildings should be
erected here, 'for this being the gateway --l *Ud
to the State, is the proper place for such
a permanent exhibition of the products. sg ully S le Y .
He favored a combination of the Horti-
cultural. Agricultural, Stock Growers' and G t Neal a tl .
other organizations In forming a Joint or- fa
ganization to have control of the project.
He was satisfied that a company can be USITR : muip m-e i s-U s CadgPS eA
formed to represent the entire State and
every county In the State, and- that suffm- 206 AT BAY ST. JACnKl VILL, FL
client funds can be guaranteed to make suc- 2 S B ., JCILL,
cess a certainty.
He said, further, that it was not proposed
to ask the Board of Trade to finance the Cr L
project, but only to Indorse It, and recom-
mended its Indorsement by all other or-
ganisations In the State.
Upon motion of W. B. Clarkson, the re-
port of the committee was received, and JACKSONVILLE, FLA.
the plans outlined by the committee were
Indorsed by a unanimous vote of the board. ROUGH 6 DRESSED LUMBER
GEORGIA CAR AND M'P'G CO.
Plant and Properties Sold at Public Auc- Lorn Leaf Yellow Pine.
tion in Bavannah.
The plant and properties of the Georgia BOXES and CRATES.
Car and Manufacturing Company at Ba-
vannah were sold at auction for 32E,500- .
Tuesday morning at the court house in I ueuoouu oo('saa oo sshoau oou*oe o hIu aou1u1
The bidding was started by Captain Hen-
ry Blun, who offered 5,000 as a starter. 4
It was evident after the first bid that he 4
ty, but that his role was to have the bid-
ding open at a figure which would give
some stability to the sale. I
The property was knocked down to Mr.
M. A. O'Byrne, who It was claimed, rep- Price
resented himself, Mr. M. J. Kavanaugh One Price
and the Georgia Supply Company. Al-
though Mr. O'Byrne declined to discuss his a
plans with regard to the purchase, It was a
understood that it is the purpose of the 4
purchasers to Interest local capital in the F ASHIONABLE CLOTHIERS AND FURNISHERS,
enterprise and resume the operation of the 17 A Wa 9f S J r b L .
As soon as Captain Blun started the bid- 8 Stm agg d w R n at. pate Attnggit. Vr ti o Ea Ord-s.
ding bell to rolling, Mr. OByrne entered t s ta ssau|and|Je au s ummmm Sp"W Ases ieaJim 41ITuM'ma m au
with a 11,00 raise. Then the fight for the g I88
property was waged between Mr. O'Byrne .
and Captain U. H. McLaws, who repre-
sented Mr. R. C. Foster, the former man- .L TOLAR. A. 6. HART. T. n. LACONLV. J R.L TOLAR, an
ager of the Georgia Car and Manufactur- (etbh e i.)
ing Company, who In turn represented (
ding was lively, the advances being $100 a
clip. Captain McLaws, who bid from sig- TI J
nala given him by Mr. Foster, dropped out HART & O ..3
after offering 3,01. 160 FRONT Rm Is. NEW YORK.
The property was regarded as an excep-
tional bargain at the price. It was sold
under a decree of the Federal Court, the
company having been thrown into bank-
ruptcy more than a year ago. In the om is n M e c a t
schedule the eighty-one acres of real es- end Jobber Of N VY I Stores.
tate and the improvements, together with
a complete car building plant, were given Liberal Advance on Consignments of Naval Stores and Cotton. Members of Ne
an estimated value of o,00. York Cotton and Prodoea Exchane. Orders executed for Cotton Futars.
Mr. William V. Davs., of the Savannah
Trust Company, which Institution Is the
trustee of the bankrupt properties, said af- rOSEPH D. WUED. H. D. WEED. W.D. KRJNSON
ter the sale he was disappointed that the
plant and ground were sold so cheaply, and
If confirmed by the court, the purchaser
had a rare bargain.
Mr. Charles H. Dorsett conducted the Je D. W EED I CO 8'
sale. SAVANAH. GEOlM RA.
A published list of the products now be- Wle l
ing made from fruits grown in Dade coun- WW
ty, says the Miami Record, would cause
some comment Ofe manufacturer of
crystalised fruits is now putting out fty- Bar, Hoop and Band Iron
two different products. These include mar-
malades, pickles syrup Jams, ondi- MA E A SPECIALTY O
ments, Jellies and canned fruits. When one
remembers that the elins list only com-Tu rA
prices fifty-six different article the show.
ing Is some what remarkable. T p T s g s,
m= 5M -M16, Lms m m
THE WUKLY INBUSTBTIAL B00D _,
SOUND TALK TO THE BEST
MERCHANTS IN FLORIDA
The item of Manufacturing Expense Controls
the Quality of every Finished Product.
We are making better shoes for the money than our Northern
and Western competitors can afford -
We are proving for shoes what has already been demonstrated
for cotton fabrics, that they can be made at less expense in the South
where labor is coise vative, than in other markets.
Our savings in Fuel, Labor, and numerous other Manufacturing
Expenses over congested m-anu, cturing disticts North and West is
put into the quality of the material which we put in our Shoes.
Our line embraces the best to be had in Workmanmhip, Style
All Shoe Samples look well, but we put the Wearing Quality
in the Shoes you gt
A customer in the Indian Territory writes usg '"The Sxathland
Belle Shoe (one of our popular sellers) has helped me sell more Shoes
than all the advertising I have ever done." (A sample of testironials
of which we icceivt thousands)
Buy our Shoes-they are made honestly throughout-and you
will have the cons iosness of having given your customer the best
he could get anywhere for his money.
SHOES FOIL MEN SHOES FOR. WOMEN
SCr"ddock" Vtrginia Dare"
"Touraine Southern Girl"
"Solid and Reliable" "Southland Belle"
YOUR ACCOUNT IS WHAT WE ARE AFTER. A card to one o the lasmen below
will bring him quiddly
Goo HG. Gilmr, Box 386. Ocald. Fla. Go. E. Lvueas Atkons, Ga.
Goo. Hagh. 405 Courtland St.. Atlant. J. M. Dunwody. Waynsboro, Ga.
E. Horton. Central Trust Co. Mobile. r. L. CraddMoe. lox 142. W. Jackson. Miss.
M. 8. Mcrlo. 519 Dxter Ave. Mongomcry. Ala
CRADDOCK-TERRY CO., LYNCHBURG, VA.
THE LARGEST MANUFACTURER OF SHOES IN THE NEW SOUTH.
I BShipments 1904. 52.202.039.82.
THE WEEKLY INDUg/rRLAL RECORD.
m- ------ ...
SIMON PURE FERTILIZERS
TIIIE-TRIED AND CROP-TESTED
Manufactured especially to suit all the requirements of the
GROVE, GARDEN AND FIELD.
If you are raising Tomatoes, Egg-Plants, Strawberries, Lettuce or Cabbage we can supplI yen a. tPrllr made specially Jor them, that has been
thoroughly tested. Our Simon Pure No. 1 has the best fruit-producing record of any fertilizer sold in the State.' We have had 2 years' practical experi-
ence and have spent more time and money in crop experimenting than all the manufacturers In the State. Besides special brands for special crops we
carry all kinds of FERTILIZING MATERIALS AND CHEMICALB. We were the first dealers to put the different fertiliing materials within reach
of growers, a fact they should bear in mind when ordering.
Write for Prices and Discounts to
E. 0. PAINTER FERTILIZER COMPANY
Ia i. FOWlr CGAS. 6. MACUS, MERCY ASEKLY.
relaist. Vc-PrehIdest and treasurer. Secretary.
I. I. t. Iw4 1 Che. A. rris. L. Micllmus. r. I. St-herlasA a. V. Coer- at.
Southern Manufacturing Co.,
Crmr of Wost Bay d Ma t. St
Wholesals Drugs I Commissary Supplies
We solicit the TIrpietine and Mill Trade and will be glad to quote prices on
anything in the drug lin. We make packed drugs a specialty and ean save you
money. all orders re given prompt attention.
-- -- ---------------------- a --------------------
CaLbS Addren. Florld.
Standard Naval Stores
DEALERS EXCLUSIVELY IN
S...........,... .... .... ....-- ------------- ------ ,
112 WEST FORSYTH ST.
BELL PHONE NO. 592
HEDRICK'S REAL ESTATE AGENCY
A. J. HEDRICK. Manager. formerly of Hedrick Q Raley
Sole agency tor verviide add adjoning property on easy terma. (.he chocedd rsidor portion
of the ity.) Improved and unimproved propertyIn former burat distr, Spinagld, La Villa and
other aeburb. Cdo.ice business property sad Investments.
MONEY TO LOAN AND MONEY LOANED FOR INVESTORS.
For Pru t livery Snd Us Yar Commissary Ch lrOrdrs
* Jacksonville, Fla.
The Blount Real Estate Co.,
(In a orl*d. o.5O000 Caital.)
n Turpentine I -Oorpi, Saw Mill Iocatio.-
Lare and small treat of Round Timber, Pbospbh
F VIdM Farming Lands dof all description.
Write ur for further iaformdon mad partuelamr
THE BLOUNT REAL ESTATE CO..
Joseph D. Christie, Business Agent
ai.o a=3 Sfya* swl @k Jagshkaesv t.
If you want to locate Florida and contemplate going into businue, Mt e
help you. If you have a busiae to sell, list same with me.
JauALima.s inset ml
irMis Lrt i Enst
DODGE & CULLENS,
W. J. LqMGLE.
J1. W. WADE.
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
Prticipal Office: MOBILE, ALABAMA.
;r nr---------- rr~r -- r ~ ~--
THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL BRCOED. 7
Florida Bank and Trust Company
Capital 1000.000.00. Jacksonville. rla.
OW"WTANY OF 0TAT. CCOITY AND CITY FUD&
W ODI MAN Preident. W. S. JENNINGS. Viee Presdea.
U. P. FWONJG, Vloe President.
= m letter of credit...
l13we'poc- heoeutes a trus sn uh a ezxecunr. tre under will or appointment
of course,, er and guadi
Se. ae.ii is Aea.sm elor CBuoa6 Wee.
Review of Naval Stores for a Week.
SPIRITS FOR THE WEEK AT BAVAN-
Price Rept ales Exp 1904
Mon., Mch ...... 60 s5 1 s
Tueas., Mch 7...... 61% 83 140 340 60
Wed., Mch 8...... 61% 7 122 U60 a
Thur., Mch 9...... 1% U 1150 6
ROSIN FOR THE WEEK AT SAVANNAH
Monday, March 6. Last Year.
WW................ 5.15 2.70
WO................ 5.0 3.50
N ................ .. 4.5 3.25
M ................ .. 4.0 3..30
K ...,............... ..4.06 3.5
I ................ .. 3.60 .96
H .................. 3.28 2.0
G ................... .0 2.55
F ............. .... .5 2.
E ................ .. 2.90 2.45
D ............ .... .. .5 2.40
ABC........ ........ 02.8 2.4
Receipts. 87; sales, 8S; exports, 219.
Tuesday, March T-Rosin firm; receipts,
1.11U ; sales 6M Quote: A, B, C, (2.T11-2;
D, 13.I-2; B. 32.871-2; F, 2.1M1-2; o,
13.7 1-2; H, $1.0; I. $3.50; K, $4.65; M, 14.50;
N, $4.7; WO, .15.; WW, 5.15.
Wednesday, March 8--Rosn firm; re-
ceipts. 207; sales. 7S; shipments, 44. Quote:
A. B. C, .n.71-2; D, 1.831-2; ., S.171-2;
F, 1.1l-2; G, 33.I1-2; H. 13.2; I. $3.0; K.
14.-6; M, 14.5; N. 14.75 3, .00; WW,
Thursday. March -.-Rosin firm; receipts,
4a; sales, 'R; shipments, 1,96. Quote: A.
B. C, 1.7T71-; D. $(.81-2; B. $1.871-2; ,F
3$.31-2; 0, 41.371-2; H, 13.30; I, $3.50; K.
4.06; M. $4.r; N, 4.75; WG, 1.0; WW,
Mr. B. F. Bullard of Savannah, Ga., is
In the city to-day.
Manager turpentine ae onsisting of
twelve erope virgin be, location flat
lands, eight miles from App-.bl.tol Ad-
dress Hays & Orn, Apa-.h.-ol. Fla.
A poaitinr au stiir, very bet referee
fum bd. Address F. Jo1011 Mur-
phy. la. 4t
Naval stores mn ema aseure help by ap-
Sto the Cty Employment Bureau,
8W0 W t Bay Street, Jacksoaville, Fh.
Pe~AtM Wa d.
A position as woodama for turpentine
firm. Reference furnished. Address 0. .
Mlzon. Butberland, Fla.
TWO GOOD MEN WANTED.-A good
woodsman and stiller; must have Al refer-
ence; must be sober; new place and good
woods; no healthier place in all Florida.
Apply to J. T. McNeKll. Wewahitchka. Fla.,
or Appr%"--iheoa a.
SAVANNAH NAVAL STORES STATE-
Stock April 1 ................... 65 44.560
Receipts March 9 ................ 29 01
Receipts previously ............172.840 5,90
Total .......... ................179,864 64,131
Exports March 9 ................ I 1,90
Exports previously .............1 ,3 600,
Total .......................... 15.458 0.S=
Stock March 9 ........... ....... 14,406 41,5
Stock previously ................ 5,17 ,19i
TURPENTINE AT LONDON.
(Reported by James Watt & Son.)
1m56. 14. S. 19m.
Stock Feb. 18--
American ..... ....16,1 SM841 .1456 35N
French ........... 9 6a S nil
16,641 27,472 3, 55
Dei'd this week .. 1.= 1,961 1,300 1,283
Since 1st Jan.. ..10.1 12.182 11,271 11,04
Price 18th Feb.. 30- 454 43-9 30-4
March-April. .. .. 3- 4-7% 44- 30-7%
July-Dec..... ....35-6 37- 31-3
Savannah .... .. 52 6e 5e S7%c
TOLAR, HART & CO.
New York, March 7. 1905.
The Industrial Record, Jacksonville. Fla.:
Spirits Turp.-Trade is improving some-
what in way of small orders. Stocks keep
light. Prices remain steady. Stock 30
barrels. We quote:
Rosin-The demand continues good for
low grades; all others quiet. We quote:
B, C, $.00; D, 13.0; E, $3.10015; FP, S.L; G.
$3.3a01s; H, 13.0; I, $3.850; K. $4.416610;
M, S4.90@85; N, 15.10; W G. .5.3540; W W,
$5.50. TOLAR, HART & CO.
To boy a rrt- trupesbine Ilm- ti-
in Florida. Will py t- rht e fer
the right ple No fat wod p d
apply. A. Potwy, Box I y,
Buy a on o -l le P ia t
require o a lattebtio whLa x .
arted i oi- ina. J. P. Wm>Pb
A distillr. We want a good, uer
man with family, to run the sUEl ioth
meaon. Can give steady employm.t
through the winter. Non apply bat
flnt-ceaM man with good rfere.m Ad-
dreo F. W., Joboro, FIt. to
Want position as woodsman or stiller.
Am married and can furnish best of refer-
ence. Address P. 0. Box No. 18, Holder,
Under new management. Thoroughly
renovated and repaired throughout, in-
luding new electric elevator and our
own electric light plant.
__W H. N. O'NLAL. Prop.
SAVANNAH NAVAL STORE RECORD FOR 19034U AND TWO
190" 0411902-03 1
Roi bbc .............. ...............
STo s ...... ... .... ......... ........ .
Sp ci b o**** ... *** *.....** *** ** *
fi nca ............................
Roi b *. .. . ... .. ... ........ *** *** *"
Th"e Mip of qit. eMlm thab 1-03 byr 9O cadk --a of ri 2,69M5 bereh
Crop d Spts amd Roms ior Thre Yms.
GN low"3 ,31 amp1, 6 DMMU 3U
Spirit. Roin. pt 0t0 Rl
womsie t..... .. ....81U l M1 I 1 MM UMAN 1 MdMM
uhareitd.. ........ ..m 3Sd 8W ImW M11 UlAM
Satmoah........ .. ..17G6AI l WOTN* M M1A- IMAn
Bruiwvk.. .......... 3a 6 slM malga 2M T M JmU
**3**** ** 3315 56,36 18MW 7MWS 3U- A
New rOriMa.. .. .. .. .. up? 3,1u MI 1MS 31M, "MA
Garrabfle.............eas es t 3" 3A3% ILI 41A
&r Ss .. ...... .. 415 SW M U *U P no w UM7 *m*
Jax. & eradies.. .... *ISl MAM n0M MsAU g sMM
Tamp ,.. .. ........ d-i dMi" 35M 4U 31MM mU
-30 ewt. equal 100 barmlk.
1M7 IM 1M8 10 1U8 1 1
From U. ., bbl. ..... lU^= 1737S 14176 174 66M U UM ,lm UM41
From Frme, bble.... 1U1 M 517 M a AI 40
From other couatrim.. 1,0 o M 6 o lU
U.3 17O 1340 1771m 16961 TAj8M 143M
From Rubis .......... .d 4,0 4 5 4 711 1,U 1m
Total Barrls .. 1~I, 17M 166,M 1I6,Mo JIAm UM I6665
Thus the impof Rumsa Trpeutias (or Woeed lpir) ie U1 was oMble
that of 190, and over ix times as muh as i 187. It ij inttaftiu to Ma how
this import fluetoat with th pries ABMricwa Turpni.
Parentae of Import of RMin ..1.79 .33 3U 47 5 M 56 1im
Av. Pries Amer. Turp. ic L m ..1-4 t-* 36-1 -4 W 1 l.
COMPARATIVE PRICES O FPIRISaAT 84VAXAR OR IMvE TRAMS
April 8 ....................
MApry M ...................
May 13 ....................
May 2 ...7...............
June 10 ...................
June 1 .................
July 1 .... ...........
July 8 ...................
July 15 ....................
July 22 ...................
Aug. 4 ...............
Aug. 16 ...................
Aug. 3 ..................
Sept. 2 ....................
Sept. 16 ...................
Sept. 23 .................
Oct. 14 ...................
Oct. 21 ...................
Oct. 28 ...................
Nov. 4 .........................
Nov. 11 ...................
Nov. 18 ...................
Nov. 25 .................
Dec. 2 .....................
Dee. 9 ...................
Dee. 16 ...................
De. 23 ...................
De. 30 ..................
Jan 6 .....................
STM WUULY DUDI AL 231UO2D.
ictmii B ctr n Eims
Seu ad Iataln Compte Electric Light
aad Power Pats Telephone Ex-
abng Whoes ale Electric
M! CANNON COMPANY
Use no Other
PImb cermUatly lbtted
Home Office, UITMAN, GA.
UL S A.
IM IN M llhIC .
UILDUMB AJND IDRALI8 MI
8OMs. aw, mtir., Oa ud I. ma-
COAPAIY wM HM AN
MisaUm Took, W Od, W-UEl Madey,
pAber aloS ndl iam
Mll Raeats s ad Tooa
APM1 11 frat fmewis Tead for Powr
from $1.50 to $5.00
Aetncy for Lewis 1866 and
Mount Vernon Pure Rye
Centrolers Blom's Monoramn and Syl
vat Rye-Agents for Juntg Cinela-
mati and Pabst Milwaukee ree.
SPrices on application.
CHASE. BLUM & CO.
917 ad 519 West Bay Street,
Awem s1e4am 1 "em ei S 0 1sw8
a& tm beamew" em a a.m. l
I the otem be the ame wunes do-ow
"BUCKET SHOP SYSTEM."
New York, February 5, 19O
Dear Bir-No "Bucket Shop System" can
succeed without the certainty of the mar-
kets going against those who patronize it
We have never denied its right to do
business, but we have never believed It
could have any legitimate influence in the
No amount of any commodity bought or
sold through the system can have any ef-
fect of the law of supply and demand.
On January 10, 1, we made the follow-
ing statement: "The market has declined
more than once for want of purchasing
power, and It is only stating a fact to say
that If any considerable part of the bucket
shop business recently done in the South,
had gone through one of the National Cot-
ton Exchanges, this purchasing power
would have absorbed offerings and have
prevented, to a great extent, It not alto-
gether, some declines that have occurred.
The bucket shop patron may save a dollar
or two in commissions, but he does worse
than nothing In supporting his Invest-
In March, 1M, we attempted to make an
investigation as to the amount of contract
business done in the Southern towns
through the bucket shop system. On March
N0th. 19, we Issued a clreular containing
the following statements:
Alabama Twenty-three towns report
business In cotton contracts through buck-
et shops, the proportions being from 10 to
M1 per cent. Of all the business done the
bucket shop system gets I4 per cent.
Arkansas Twenty-four towns report
business n cotton contracts through buck-
et shops, the proportions being from 10 to
100 per cent. Of all the business done the
bucket shop system gets I per cent.
Georgia-Twenty-two towns report busi-
nes In cotton contracts through bucket
shops, the proportions being from 10 to
100 per cent Of all the business done the
bucket shop system gets N per cent.
Louisana--Sx towns report business In
cotton contracts through bucket shops, the
proportions being from 10 to 1 per cent.
Of all the business done the bucket shop
system gets 50 per cent.
Mississippi Thirty-one towns report
business In cotton contracts through buck-
et shops, the proportions being from 10 to
100 per cent Of all the business done the
bucket shop system gets 6 per cent.
North Carolina-Twenty-two towns report
cotton contract business done through
bucket shop, the proportions being from
10 to 10 per cent. Of all the business done
the bucket shop system gets per cent.
South Carolina-Seventeen towns report
business In cotton contracts through buck-
et shops, the proportions being from 0 to
Sper cent. Of all business done the buck-
et shop system gets N per cent.
Texas-Sixteen towns report business In
cotton contracts through bucket shops the
proportions being from X to 100 per cent.
Of all the business done the bucket shop
system gets 6 per cent.
Indian Territory-Five towns report busi-
ness in cotton contracts through bucket
shops, the proportions being from 0 to 10
per cent. Of all the business done the buck-
et shop system gets 8 per cent.
The total number of towns reporting was
W1, and they indicated that S per cent of
the entire volume of cotton contract busi-
ness done therein was transacted through
the bucket shop system.
For some time past the cotton business
has been enormous. It Is not Improbable
that the bucketingg" system has received
as great a proportion of It as In 1 and
so in consequence of the recent failure of
the largest concern of this kind in the
country, said to have been operating 30,000
miles of wire and 1 distinct offices, the
loss to Its patrons, including margin de-
posited and paper profits, must have been
Of course there may be such a thing as
a failure of an Exchange House; but It
would be well-nigh Impossible for one to
entail such widespread loss and disappoint-
ment as a '"Icketing" system, employing
the same amount of capital.
J. M. AYER & CO.
COUNCIL TOOL CO.
The General Ofices to be Established in
The Council Tool Company and the Op-
erators' Tool Company are to consolidate
into one codporation under the first name,
with a capital stock of 50,00. and the gen-
eral offices of the company are to be es-
tablished in Jacksonville, though the fac-
tory will remain In North Carolina, as at
present. In the new company are several
well-known naval stores operators, includ-
ing A. D. Covington, P. L. Sutherland, D.
H. McMillan, H. E. Prttchett and others.
i- ----- THEu
For Iadie mnd Gq
Brakfast a Ik eate. Isaehl 12 to 2:30, Eoe. Table d'ote
dinner, 6 to p. m., 75e. Oystes or half she After theber
Ioubs a pedIty.
25 MAIN FET,
------------------ 6" -----------------------
SOUTHERN STATES LAlN & TINIER GONPANY.
ImusMe WnAm MeMlr.
Florida Timber, Grazing &
401-404 LAW EXCHANGE, JACKSONVILLE, LA.
ARE YOU A
strictly trade journal in the Southeast. It costs
you only the smiJa sum of 25 oents a month-
$3.00 a year-and the benefit you will derive each
issue will pay for a year's subscription.
Fill out following blank form at once and mail to
THE INDUSTRIAL RECORD.
Ssede na tar wich emef Ce WEEcKL
SIuWSrmAL aWCRD ftt a P~ fj Iwadm t L
ea ferg adadnrm.
T. Is. M.6*RU. Us14rsr. Te
PML fWAR. pres.
MMig 51ZM Trm.
THN WUNKLY INDUBUTIAL 2UC2IM. 0
Mr. P. L. Sutherladl has been out of the
cty several days this week.
Mr. A M. oran of Benton, Fla., one
of the largest turpentine operators in that
section, was registered at the Aragon Ho-
tel last Wednesday.
B O .OM. ee. R. GAOLALD. Osldr
W. B. OWIM. Vim-Pre.
Com.me..e ial Bank,
lumon;: OMfl n.. LawL O(w. ph
J-aslsHB ,- - Ikrlda
We will pay 25 cents apiece
for copies of the Weekly In-
dutril Record of the follow-
Jaa 81,190S: March 16,190; April
n. I=0; 1, 180, ; May 10; Feb-
OfM of tko IndMtri.J i L ord.
THOSE. G. HUTCHINSON
ar 1, kard of Traie OIf.
Approwd by Dr. Herty. Made of a
steota but soft light metal. They are
th S M whihs will not injury
bw wih left In the tree.
S N"l 0o.
A"p a& Wnomw YVwk. AL VY.
Also Hwl mrns for Galvaniaed and
Thind Mails, Boat Naila, Spikes, Round
Ira. Rods. Et., Blating and Roofing
Wail., Watara Tool, Copper Naili and
This Spae Beerved for
Gus Muller & Co.
Julcauvib htalli c
JiiMM WAiS ,
Anyone Wishing h
a limited anMAt of 1 011ru to be
delivered fro Jaa=ur1 tolbsauary 10 .
and a le aa Mbra h 1 e get then m
of Vieka Pat"ot by wrritrs- h
Awwqk CIOU I
STANDARDIZING OF ROSIN BARREL
240 LaSalle Street
Chicago, March 2, 110.
Industrial Record, Jacksonville, Fla.:
Gentlemen-Referring to your lasue of
February 24th and to the article on page 1,
headed, "The Existing Naval Stores Abuses
and Trend of Events Towards Correction."
Why would it not be well for you to agi-
tate-and see that it sl brought to a suc-
cessful point-the standardlsing of thick-
ness of staves and headings In rosin bar-
rels? It Is very discouraging to rosin buy-
ers and users to fnd at least part of their
cooperage, such as staves and heading on
rosin packages, nearly twice as thick as
necessary to carry the rosin, which Is
strong evidence that part of the rosin mak-
ers use unnecessarily heavy cooperage and
practically sell lumber Instead of rosin.
This sort of thing will eventually work
against the rosin interests, for with the
present high price of rosin and the abuse
practiced by rosin makers in the cooperage
matter it will certainly compel rosin users
to look for a substitute for rosin.
The market value of "W W" rosin at
the present time Is 1$.8 Chicago, and the
average tare under the present system of
cooperage is about 14 per cent. You can
readily see from this that package without
the rosin, freight Included, costs the rosin
buyer from tl.40 to 1.W4 f. o. b. Chicago,
according to grade.
The Weekly Industrial Record could not
take up a better work than to try and cor-
rect this abuse, which will ultimately re-
sult in severe treatment to the rosin Inter-
ests unless some reasonable standardisa-
tion of rosin cooperage is adopted by the
Rosin Associations and the Savannah
Board of Trade. Respectfully yours,
N. B. HIGHBEE,
20 Laalle Street.
THE SOUTH VERSUS NEW ENGLAND.
Twenty years ago the mill centers of New
England looked with disdain and suspicion
upon the then feeble effort of a few enter-
prising Southern men who were embark-
ing in the field of cotton manufacturing in
the South. Even our own people regarded
it as a hazardous business undertaking
and one of very doubtful outcome. To-day
not only Fall River and New England, but
all the world recognize the South as the
master of the cotton manufacturing situa-
tion. Southern enterprise, Southern abil-
ity and Southern capital, unwilling to rest
upon their laurels, are now engaging suc-
cessfully in large diversified manufactures.
A notable example which constitutes an-
other Inroad upon New England's suprem-
Icy is the large manufacturing shoe es-
ablishment of Craddock-Terry Company,
Lynchburg, Va., whose advertisement ap-
ears on another page of this Issue of The
This company, from a small beginning,
aas built up the largest manufacturing and
wholesale distributing shoe business in the
louth, and in fact one which ranks in the
forefront of the large shoe manufacturing
plants of the country. It is confidently be-
ieved that their success in the manufac-
ure of shoes is but the beginning of larger
Lnd better things In this line for the South.
Why should it not be? With Southern
plants of the most up-to-date equipment,
with cheap, conservative and homogeneous
abor, with favorable climatic conditions,
*onducive of comfortable and cheap living.
he future of the South as a manufacturing
section is without a rival in any part of
his great country.
The Craddock-Terry Company travel thir-
y-eight salesmen, all of whom are gentle-
nen. not only of business ability, but of
igh commercial integrity, reflecting in
his respect the policy of the company.
rhich Is known throughout the length and
,readth of the South for its honorable,
lean and progressive business methods.
Its representatives for this section of the
George H. Gilmer, Box 86, Ocala, Fla.
J. M. Dunwody, Waynesboro, Ga.
George Haugh, Atlanta, Ga.
Geo. E. Lucas, Athens, Ga.
. F. Horton. Mobile, Ala.
M. S. McRee, Montgomery, Ala.
F. L. Craddock, West Jackson, Miss.
A line to either of these gentlemen, or
o the company at Lynchburg, will bring
heir attractive line of shoes to the door
f any merchant wishing to see them.
The Record takes pleasure in commend-
ng to the favorable consideration of Its
leaders the enterprising company which
s the subject of this article.
Florida 'gators and snakes are worth
something. Only $(0 assessed by a Justice
n Marion county against a New Yorker
or "toting" a pistol with which to shoot
ur "pets." The police authorities of Jack-
Dnville will please take notice of the in-
Ident and pmrat thereby.-Jasper News.
------------ 'r*--lr ttU
I T VEHICLE L HARNESS CO.
Car. frawtM no CaOOrS, Sul' PAXS VI
ICarriages end Wagons
-nr aolll W rig.Eh, ~Win, Spa9 ,*19,b
r~rpwarie sdMWS Suma ass. a"Wae. aw"sga. sodomey. A carts. awh vee
Fegees. Beorris sA" .veeytg &wes So a ABe-lss estab .lishU~met.
araw"s elr is Fsia
ILw I Uf -_ WWWWM
BostUl from fimou Sinvaw Spr
waist. Cures Rhet o land~aim
and Lidwm TroeMs. The mst re-
firehift norw4 *pmklhp GInge Ak
knwi.. Baild asd sod by the Ure
OA BoDling Vote Uwe Oaks P1..
Fmr sk by CueedWied Goewy
Jacuomilkd M Penres Same & C.,
IIIIIIIIII(~~IIISSS muumm''umuuuuuuimua umuumuuiuaauuuuau
, W. W. CARNES. Prea. W. C. THOMAS. Masaer. O. T. DUDLEY. S0e. &Tr "s '
Tampa Hardware Co.
Turpentine. Mill nd Phosph&te Supplies.
LARGE STOCK MCICIL AM NUIES um mM PmIEU S M IM.
TAMPA. FLO ILDA.
DIAMONDS AND WATCHES
We simply ask a ca. We can a1he ye at crect sai aqey
awril prices, mnauy ppers ot iee Pre wma, perfect
SDAMONDS. it O dere t tc m0r me efit tah erilt
Dlamed dealers to Jacseavrli, sad w specialty Ito A rem- d-
cat gems a- M hf*-grme Walthami mad IE Watchm.
1A DUMrNe. Watch JeweCry.
HESS & SLAGER11-13 WL., M pt. JbM-'
NUBIAN TEA er. t. Livr .ul mnsy
BENEDICTA A eidslte tfr we.
CUBAN RELIEF r. c.w .-. aM-
CUBAN OIL ,A.L.msq..at-r.C-1,
A supply of these medialnes is what every family needs to
Ensure good health.
Write for pnces and booklets.
Spencer Medicine Company,
Fuel and Building Material.
The Southern Fuel and Supply Oo.
Anthracite, Steam and BlakOmith Coal, Lime, OCma, Briek, Paate.
Foot Hows St., JackaonviNe, Fl
10 T=U WKlY INDUsTRaL UDOD._
. INDUSRIAL ,ECOIL.D.
JAW A. ILLONOWt.
r m -eam a ..d Pna .
IeAbbshad tvenr wlfity.
gnm nlmS...S Par Ass-a
n-r I fl ....R" 2"
"'To rits and P1,s rtm-m
AN eom -n --Aamlm shami be aOilm at
The laduverbas Wooord Company.
Ji.oh. aviuL., jrt.
Bshnimib emia a"Amo -OffiSee at
AaMiO. Cl, 41 GvarmA. Gao,.
Entered at the Postoffce at Jacksonville,
Fla., as second-class matter.
Adopted by the Executive Committee of
the Turpentine Operator's Association,
September 1 ISIS as Its exclusive official
orgn. Adopted in annual convention
September 1. as the organ also of the gen-
Adopted April tth. 1u, as the official
organ of the Interstate Cane Growers' As-
solation. Adopted September U1, 10, as
the only ofcial organ of the T. O. A.
Commended to lumber people by special
resolution adopted by the Georgia Bawialll
COPY FOR ADVERTISING.
Advertising copy (changes or new adver-
tlameents) should reach us Tusday morn-
if to inure insertion in the issue of the
THE RECORD'S OFFICES.
The publishing plant and the main offices
of the Industrial Record Publishing Co.
re located at No. U 8. Hogan street,
Jacksomvlle. Fla.. in the very heart of the
great turpentine and yellow pine industries.
The Atlanta, Ga., oice is located ip the
Equitable Building. No. 72. Atlanta is the
center of the great manufacturing trade of
the entire South.
The Savannah, Ga., office is in the Board
of Trade Buflding. Sanavvah is the lead-
ing open naval stores market In the world.
NOZIC T PATROX
AN fsy i- frw amrtif i th In-
ubu nIowd am oabriptai tereto
mntbe mame m t to tm t heme gme
ia JacMhavie Agta ae set all e
to ha SS eUn ued. say cream-
stme. AM fw *wti-w ama -B-
rais m ame mat eat frtm the he
deswk -4 m a6 a-n zemittamo rmst
e mle dimet to th s mmlrAy.
bduMuW uevad Puligig C.
STEPPIN* STONEB TO THRONES.
Mr. T. A. Jennings, vice president of the
J. P. Williams Co., was King of the Pen-
saoola Mardi Gras this week and is spoken
of by the press of that city as having made
a magnificent monarch. Mr. Jennings is
at home wherever you put him. He is a
good naval stores man, a wost enterprising
business man and citizen generally, a first-
rate political and a handsome king of the
It was only two years ago that Mr. W.
P. Coachman, the well-known naval stores
man of Jacksonville was King of the Jack-
aonville Carnival, ,elected by the people of
the city, and a better choice could not have
been made. Mr. Coachman is one of the
most sucesful business men in Florida,
not only as a naval stores factor, but as a
banker and general developer. He believes
Is doing something and his energy Is always
productive of reward.
So, after all, the strenuous life of the
successful business man must not neces-
sarily keep him from entering into the car-
nival spirit once in a while. Diversion to
mind and body Is healthful and pleasant.
Captain W. J. Hillman is in the city to-
day. Th captain has done more bird
hunting, killed more birds and had more
fun than any ether man in Florida this
winter. He is now about to get a case of
baseball fever, which will stand by him
during the warm season.
THE NEW HOME OF THE IDUSRIAL KaCOD.
The Florida Times-Union of March 10th ery department of the company. The build-
has the following regarding the Record's ing has a front of sixty-eight feet and a
new building now under construction: depth of eighty-six feet. It Is being con-
The new three-story brick building now structed by the W. T. Hadlow Company.
under construction for The Industrial When completed it will be one of the best
Record Pupblishlng Company at Newnan appointed buildings on the east side of the
and Bay streets. is well under way. city.
The first floor of the new building will The Industrial Record Publishing Com-
be occupied by the office force of the pany, when they move into their new quar-
Record Company. In the back there will ters, will have the largest and finest build-
be a concrete foundation for the large ing devoted entirely to a trade publication
presses. The entire third foor will be south of Baltimore.
devoted by this company for the linotype The Industrial Record is the most suc-
machines, composing and Imposing rooms, cessful trade paper published in the south-
The rear of the second foor will be occu- east. It employs twenty-seven people,
pled by the binding department, and on the and when located in the new building the
front of this floor there will be a suite of plant and force are to be largely increased.
several offices to be occupied by companies This company contemplates moving into
in which the Industrial Record Company the new building between April 15th and
or J. A. Hollomon is interested. May 1st, where they will probably have the
Among the offices there will be two largest exclusive publishing house in the
magnificently furnished offices for the Tur- Southern States.
pentine Operators' Association, and one for The ofcers of the Industrial Record Pub-
the R. L. Polk Directory Company, the ing Company are George W. Wilson,
Record Company having the contract for president; J. A. Hoomon. vice president
the publication of all Southern directories and general manager and W. F. Harrison,
controlled by this company, secretary and treasurer. Within the past
WILL HAVE AN ELEVATOR. year this company has grown so rapidly
The entire three floors will be connected that their present location is entirely too
by an elevator of the latest design, and a small to accommodate the large force and
private telephone system will connect ev- excellent plant.
CONTRACT LABOR LAW.
The Florida Legislature meets in April
and The Record again serves notice that it
will make every effort to have an equitable
but adequate contract labor law passed at
the session. This is a matter that turpen-
tine operators should take a deep interest
in. They should see their legislators and
urge them to support such a bill. Georgia
enacted such a law at a recent session and
it has been of inestimable value to all em-
ployers, we are told, especially to the op-
erators in the pine belt who are so de-
pendent upon negro labor. Talk this meas-
ure with your local lawmakers and let's
pass the bill
PRICES SHOULD REMAIN GOOD.
There is no good reason why naval stores
prices should not remain good for the year
190. The box-cut as a whole has been
about the same as last winter; in some
sections it has been more an din others
less. All indications point to hardly as
large crop as that of 191. The labor con-
ditions are not so good, so upon the whole
there is no good reason to estimate or cou-
clude that there will be more turpentine
made than can be easily disposed of at G0
cents and above. The demand increases
every year and this will continue. Not
near so many boxes have been cut as was
planned by operators in the fall.
The only danger that can spring up is
manipulations to keep the market down by
speculators, and we hardly see any good
reason why they should attempt this. The
truth about the business is, we must have
good prices if the producers and factors
have to take matters entirely in their own
hands. Not a gallon of turpentine should
be sold for less than 50 cents.
A Record man called on Mr. H. A. Mc-
Eachern, of the Consolidated Company, for
his views on the subject. He said: "Yes,
I have been to considerable pains recently
gathering Information on the situation. I
am perfectly satisfied, based on absolute
facts and prices, that there will be no over-
production this season. There Is no sane
reason in sight why turpentine should not
sell for good prices this whole year. I am
interested in a good many places, but not a
gallon would I be willing to contract to sell
for less than 50 cents. I would rather keep
one-third of the crop at the stills, properly
sheltered and cared for, than sell for less
than Io cents. For the most part, the oper-
ators have acted well and kept the cut
down. Therefore, we should and must get
SYSTEM OF MAKING HARD RESIN
In order to obtain a hard resin soap,
suitable for use in paper making, the soaps
of this kind hitherto made being soft, a
process has been patented in France by
which the resin and soda are mixed with
a minimum quantity of water (16 to 18 per
cent), the amount lost by evaporation dur-
ing the boiling process being replaced,
whilst when the saponiflcation is complete
the proportion of water is reduced by evap-
oration to such an extent that the soap
hardens in drying. The apparatus em-
ployed for this purpose is shown in the
drawing. It consists of a pan "a," divided
by a false bottom "b" into two compart-
ments, the lower of which is heated in any
convenient manner, whilst the upper com-
partment is fitted with a cover "c" cooled
by any suitable means. The lower portions
of the two compartments are connected to-
gether by tubes "d" or the like. The cover
"c" Is provided with an opening "e" for
the escape of the carbonic acid gas liber-
ated during the boiling process; and in
order to increase the cooling power of the
cover "c" this latter may be made of cor-
rugated sheet metal, or else provided with
gills or tubes cooled by means of water or
air. The mixture of resin and soda is pre-
pared in the lower compartment of the
pan "a," taking care not to add more than
a minimum quantity of water. The mix-
ture is raised to boling point, whereupon
a disengagement of carbonic acid gas oc-
curs and manifests itself by the formation,
of troth on the surface. This froth o0
scum boils over through the central open
ing in the false bottom "b," and accumu-
lates at the bottom of the upper compart-
ment, the draining from which flow down
the tubes "d" and re-enter the lower com-
partment, thus maintaining a circulation
of the materials throughout the boiling
process. The liberated carbonic acid gas
escapes through the opening "e." in the
lower cover of the pan, and finds Its way
through a suitable pipe into the outside
air. The water vapour liberated from the
boiling mass is, on the other hand, con-
densed by contact with the cooled cover
"c" and runs down again into the pan. In
this manner the proportion of water neces-
sary to ensure saponifcation is kept at a
constant level throughout the process.
When boiling Is finished and saponfication
complete, which is the case when the scum
ceases to form. the steam rising from the
pan is allowed to escape, e g., by taking
off the cover, so that the final. product
contains only a mall propeat ot water.
The syrupy mass is drawn off whilst till
hot, and is cooled in suitable frames, h
which It sets hard. It is superior to soft
resin soap Inasmuch as It keeps far bet-
ter, and Is easier to pack and ship so that
it can be prepared on a w.-ufactnrin
scale and sold to paper makers who now
make their own.
NEW WOOD TURP. PROCU8.
Patent on An Apparatus Granted J. A.
Mathleu of South Carolia.
J. A. Mathieu of Georgetown, 8. C., has
secured a patent on an apparatus for di-
tillation of wogd, of which the following
are the specifications:
Claim-In a distillation apparatus the
combination of a retort with a charging
opening at the top, and a smaller discharge
opening at the bottom; and a transportable
charging basket capable of entering the re-
tort. the bottom of which is dished and
provided with a discharge aperture which
registers with the discharge aperture of the
retort, substantially as described. In a
distillation apparatus a retort with a full-
sied lidden aperture at the top; another
aperture for the discharge of volatile pro-
ducts; a third aperture at the bottom for
the discharge of liqui products; a a re-
movable basket fitting therein open at the
top thereof; an opl-mwork basket ca-
ble of being passed in and out of the retort
through said opening and a cover at the
bottom which, when adjusted ver the top
of the retort, receives and surrounds the
basket and its contents as they are removed
from the retort, substantially as described.
In a distillation apparatus the combinatir
of a cylindrical retort; a cylindrical ham-
ket or container capable of fittoig tfool
into said retort, and a series of interior
webs near the bottom of the retort set
transverely to ts lower corners, the edges
of which form a guide and a seat, whereby
the basket is guided to its proper central
seat within the retort and there supported,
substantially as described.
HOADLET'S PLAN FAIL
Could Not Get the Tennessee Coal and from
New York.-President J. C. Maben at the
Sloss-Shemeld Steel and Iron Company an-
nounced recently that the negotiations for
the purchase of the Sloos-heffeld Com-
pany's property by J. H. Hoadley and his
friends are at an end. Mr. Maben aid
that the purchasing syndicate had met with
unexpected difficulty rowing out of the at-
tempt to acquire control of the Taemnee
Coal and Iron Company.
Mr. Maben was not prepared to ay
whether or not the negotiations with the
Hoadley interests would be resumed. The
entire matter will be submitted to the dl-
rectors of the Bloams-hedeld Company at
their meeting in Birmingham an Tuesday,
The executive Committee of the lom-
Sheield Co., at a meeting in this eity,
recommended the regular dividend on the
preferred stock and an initial dividend et
3A per cent on the common stock.
J. H. Hoadley said to-day that members
of the syndlcate which was negotiating the
merger of steel companies retaed t- en-
ter an arrangement for holding the Slos-
Sheffield stocks until the control of the
Tennessee Coal and Iron Company could
become effective. He said that the neso-
tiations would be taken up again later.
This has been a curious winter for Mu-
rope. English people who left home for
the Riviera left a temperature of X de-
grees or even 3 degrees. They found the
temperature there, at Nice, at Perpigna,
registering 18 degrees or less. At Munich,
in the south of Germany, it was I degrees
below All over the south of rance
along the Mediterranean the cold was
equally severe-breaking records every-
where. At Toulon there was a heavy fall
of snow-the rst (or five years-that cov-
ered railways two meters deep At Bou
the cold was most Intense of all- degrees
below reso. From Tunis, in North Africa
a heavy fall of snow was reported A
snowfall n Italy about the ams tha ex-
ceeded anything in memory. That was on
New Year's day. And all the while what
was the state of things in the Artic re-
gion? In Norway the thermometer had
Jumped up at a tremendous rate-to de-
grees at Haparands and to degrees at
Bado, the only station within the Arctic
m - -_E
THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD. 11
SCHRISTIE GROO VER oM Aco
W'omb S 1ames s ATm Mi ni y. -nessmemVs FLmAam.
GUY'S BOWLING AND BILLIARD PARLORS.
120-122-124-126 WEST FOR.SYTH STREET. JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA.
Yom ee so Ime row obd am #%no row W 1 ASmeA s
AMONG TEE OPERATORS.
Mr. R. L Farrel, one of Florida's pros-
perous turpentine operators, was in the city
Mr. B]ios"t Mansptt, of the Hillman-
Satherland Co., was out of the city last
Mr. W. B. Blount, president of one of
the largest real eitte concerns in the State
of lorida and located at Ocala. was
among the prominent Florida business men
in the city recently.
Mr. V. B. Long. a prominent sawmill
man of Lake City, Fla., registered at the
Araon Hotel lat Thursday.
Mr. Henry G. Alrd. president of the Flor-
Ida Naval stores, Lumber and Cattle Co.,
returned to the acty from Manatee last
Mr. J. utherland of Peoria, Fa., was
among the leading naval stores operators
to the at last Wednesday.
Mr. J. Deaton of Creosent City, one
of the most extensive operators in Florida.
was a vi tor to the city last Tuesday.
Mr. A. Alford of Chipley, Fla., was In
the city last Monday.
Mr. W. W. Brown of Brown & Plekett,
rominent naval stores operators of Kent,
Fla., was In the city Tuesday.
Mr. Cowan of Cowan & Co., was among
the prominnlt saval stores operators in the
city this week.
Mr. . Dunn of Dunn & Co., who have
large turpentine terets at Dunn, Fla.,
was registm at the Araon Hotel one
day this wek
Mr. W. C Maksn o om Green Cove Springs
was rgisteed at the Duval Hotel last
Mr. Gem Mattox of West Tocol was in
the city Tuesday.
Mr. J. C. adwards, one of the prominent
lorda operators, was in town last Tues-
Mr. M W. Ulimer of Largo, Fi., was in
Jacksville several days this week at-
tending to matter of busine
Mr. B. L Covington of Pensacola, Pln.,
came over o busneam this week.
G. W. Gowan & Co. bought out J. C.
Thompson, near Ctler, Ga. Mr. Thomp-
son has opened a general store at the new
colony town t. George (Cutler).
Brown sad aImth bought out W. E. Car-
raway at Curraway, 1a.. in Putnam coun-
ty. Price pa wa about LS6M0 Mr. Car-
raway is takig lte easy with his family
at is elegant home in Blackshear, Ga..
but he IL open to trade for a new place If
it Is 0. K.
TO CHANGE LUMBER RATES.
Meeting of the Florida Commission Called
for That Purpose.
The Railroad Commission of Florida has
leaned the following to all railroad com-
ppanes and common carriers doing business
wholly or In part within the State of Flor-
ou are hereby notified that there will
be a meeting of the Railroad Commission-
era of the State of orida at their office
In the dty f Tallahassee, Fla., at 10
o'clock a. M. on March L, IM when It is
propoed to "amed classiiation No. 1 of
the Florid Railroad CoMnMmmmon as fol-
By striking out on page 3: "Lumber
and lath, L. C. 1, 2-3 of class 6," and sub-
stituting therefore: "Lumber and lath, L.
C. 1, 1-2 of class 6."
It is further proposed to amend the
schedule of freight tariffs prescribed for
the Railroad Commission for the use of all
railroads doing business wholly or in part
within the State of Florida by striking out
freight rates now known and designated
as class P rates, and substituting therefore
Distances. Per Carload.
10 miles and under...................... .00
20 miles and over 10 miles.............. 6.00
30 miles and over 20 miles................ 7.20
40 miles and over 30 miles............... 7,80
60 miles and over 40 miles............... 8.40
60 miles and over 50 miles................ 9.00
70 milts and over 60 miles............... 9.60
80 miles and over 70 miles.............. 10.20
90 miles and over 80 miles...............10.80
100 miles and over 90 miles ...............11.40
110 miles and over 100 miles.............. 12.00
120 miles and over 110 miles.............. .12.00
10 miles and over 120 miles ............ 1.20
140 miles and over 120 miles............... 13.80
10 miles and over 140 miles................14.50
10 miles and over 150 miles ..............15.00
170 miles and over 140 miles...............15.20
180 miles and over 170 miles...............16.20
10 miles and over 180 miles...............16.80
S00 miles and over miles................17.40
210 miles and over M miles...............18.00
230 miles and over 210 miles.............. 18.20
230 miles and over 20 miles................60
240 miles and over 230 miles.............18.90
S20 miles and over 240 miles...............19.20
20 miles and over 250 miles............... 19.50
70o miles and over 60 miles ...............19.80
80 miles and over 27 miles ...............20.10
210 miles and over 280 miles................20.40
00 miles and over 30 miles..................0.70
310 miles and over 30 miles ...............21.00
320 miles and over 310 miles .................20
33 miles and over 320 miles................21.0
340 miles and over 330 miles...............21.90
3 S miles and over 40 miles ................22.20
3O miles and over 350 miles ............... 22.50
e70 miles and over 360 miles ............... 22.80
380 miles and over 370 miles................23.10
390 miles and over 380 miles ............... 2.40
400 miles and over O miles ................70
at which time you, the railroad com-
panies and common carriers doing busi-
ness wholly or in part within the tate of
Florida will have an opportunity to be
heard and to show cause, If any you have,
why the proposed changes should not be
Done and ordered by the Railroad Com-
missoners of the State of Florida, In ses-
sion at their office in the city of Tallahas-
see, Fla., this m th day of March, A. D.
16. J. L. MORGAN,
Attest: Acting Chairman.
R. C. DUNN, Secretary.
LUMBER C0. BANKRUPT.
H. N. Saxton & Co., Limited, Has Liabili-
ties of About 300,060.
Knoxville, Tenn.-H. N. Sexton & Co.,
Limited, lumber exporters, have been
thrown Into bankruptcy by creditors. In-
solvency has been admitted by the firm
and a willingness declared to be adjudged
The creditors who Join in the petition,
which was filed recently in the Federal
Court, represent claims of only $26,000, but
it is believed that the aggregate of the lia-
bilities may reach 0X0,600. The crelitors
who file the petition are the toomis &
Hart Lumber Company of Chattanooga,
Tenn.; Thompson & Thayer of Evansvile,
Ind.; Stonega Coal and Coke Company of
Stonega, Va.; Virginia Coal and Iron Com-
pany and the Tugg River Lumber Caom-
pany of Bristol, Tenn.
The Saxton Company is one of the larg-
est lumber companies in the Souuh. For
some months it has been in filuanial
straits. A meeting of the creditors was
held and the company has practically been
operating under a trustee since its trou-
bles first became known. The company
owns two large local mills and the assets
may pay off all indebtedness.
St. George Hotel
RooS 7k Si ad $SL5 Au.m'
r MRS. GEO. W. BROCK,
South Atlantic Steamship Line
FROM FERNANDINA TO ALL PORTS.
Next sailings to Hamburg about March 15th, ath and April 1th.
For rates, etc., address
NATIONAL TRANSPORTATION AND TERMINAL CO, Agots
JACKSONVILLE AND FPRNANDINA.
-WO 01.iw1w 1 mEIELIIT o ill
**ONIQIA. q-alhhI tn 10L)
OLD SHABP WTLLAMB-Pere Ine Old
Rye. By the gallon 3S.6; tour Cll quarts
$.30, expreu prepaid.
GEO. J. COLEMAN-Pure Pennsylvani
Rye; Rich and Mellow. By the gallon
8a.75; tour full quarts $.0, express prepad.
ANVIL RYE-Pure Substantial Family
Whiskey. By the galkm 2.M ; four full
quarts 0.30, express prepaid.
CLIFFORD RYE-By the gallon 1.;;
four full quarts 1. express prepaid.
OLD KENTUCKY CORN-Direct from
Bonded Warehouse; fine and old. By the
gallon $1.00; four full quarts I.X. express
OLD POINTER CLUB CORN Rich
and Mellow. By the gallon 3.0:; tour full
quarts $.30. express prepaid.
We handle all the leading brands of Rye and Bourbon Whiski In the market
and will save you from Z to 50 per cent on your purchase. Send for price it and
catalogue. Mailed free upon application. .,.
The Altmayer & Flatau Liquor Company.
MACOl. GA. AND MEILUIa Af. ALA.
E-oo.si Au~iia--------im EIniTTii-11E31111111f
S Oils of Tar,
i Charcoal, Etc.
ACETATE IF LIME
SE.C. HEMMER CO.
E. 0. MIMMER "N. M1".
Offces and aboratory,
8 Bay Mtreet E
Turpentine Operators whose timber Is ex-
hausted are invited before ma~ng other
plans to write the company for a paper
giving full particulars of this new process.
------ e----e--- ------gof*- _*_----------
Knight Crockery Co.
DEALERS IN CROCKERY. CHINA. GLASSWARE. TINWARE AND
HOUSE PURNISHING GOODS.
M1nufaoturin Ageints 12-14 cMt May Strta.
Prices forwarded pr retsra mall. JackhUMHlle, Fereda.
12 THE WEEKLY IMuUiUa AL B IECORD.
JOHN S. FRANZ. Agnt
Diebold Safe & Lock Co.
Sam'l P. Holmes & Co.
tutdk is.L Cltta,.
6rl I aM PrwvwmaM
NEW YORK cOTTON EXCHANGE
CHICAO BOARU OW TRADE
Direct private wires to all exazlaa.g
Loeal stoeka and bods a specialty.
Jf Ph. Sa g w1I Block
aIme ullMkanc-am 101. IA-.
nm L MS & 0u 1 lr Im
HILT I WIIIIMERY,
NIrve] Stores a cotton
Lama ml. -101 Ip
MofI t nb -mm
002 IF"4_11AZZ 3un.DII1,
A. P6 @MMWWAIL
de-- U OMLA FLA.
WITH FLORIDA BANKS. Joe I $ M sse @ I u geu Isu of 1 9 u i u M u I m u m I
News of Various Financial Institutions in T
the Peninsular State.
The Banker, a leading publication devot- THE D IAM OND
ed to banking interests, contains the fol- 0
lowing notes regarding Florida financial in- tui : Wj end
stitutions: Whoes" a- -OS
The Citizens' National Bank, Pensacola, W
has M. Moreno as assistant cashier. Win S. Liquors and Cigars
W. R. McQuaid has been elected assist- P
ant cashier of the National Bank of Jack-
sonville. to folo A t f aor thA IL A. R.om. si*h' ps am -Wdsno Zwomd 9
The First National Bank of Gainesville so rai W fr W . eWe g arantee an aan -pS u b s m we a w
now has Lee Graham as assistant cashier.
J. C. Sheffield is president and J. 0. Har- Creme de la Creme, bottle 0 inod Br n bott ........ 1
ris cashier of the First National Bank of ............
Lake City, recently organized. r[iaclv :wmmai[hr ...I i ,i] [mHeart Brad, bottle .......... .75
The First National Bank of Gracevllle, C
she First Nationl, witBk of rap, C. C. c. Brand, bottle ........ 1.0 Bpade Brand, bottle........... A
established October. 1904, with $25,000 iapi-
tal, is said to be dqing a profitable bus- Club Brand, bottle ........... 1.25 Premium Brad, bottle ........
The National Bank of Jacksonville has
recently had the American Exchange MYERSON CO.
National Bank, St. Louis, approved as a R
reserve agent. 105 WWs ay St. Phe 1n
George t. DeSaussure, cashier of the A i LA.
National Bank of Jacksonville, has been VIL A
chosen as one of the board of governors aIu11111@|1 *g 1011 gI* $s ---- ----g ISM
of the Jacksonville Board of Trade.
James A. Jennings, president; W. E. --- 6 ------ --------
Law, vice president; John C. Law, cash-
ler, and J. Nevitt Cook, assistant, are of-
fleers elected for a new 1,000 bank be-
ing organized at Brooksvllle.
D. G. Mallory is now president and J. F. J. Craig Bro.
McCall assistant cashier of the Citizens'
Bank of Perry, the principal stockholder 29 W. Bay Street EVERETT OCK.
of which is Dr. J. H. McCall of Georgia,
who is said to own stock in some twenty-
four Georgia banks.
The National Bank of Jacksonville, Leader in Men's and Boy Fine Cloth-
George BR DeSaussure, capital $30,000, had a
January nth surplus and profits M7,747, ng and Up-to-Date Fu nihing .
deposits $5.064,283, loans $2,527,243, cash in *
bank 9.811. total resources $3,874.540. .
On January Uth the First National Bank
of Pensacola, W. K. Hyer, cashier, had Agents for Dunlap and Stetson Hats; largest stock in the City.
deposits, $1,514,745. Its capital is $200,000,
with surplus and profits $78,688, loans $1,185,- -*"S
42, cash and in banks $349,775, and total re- ------w-
The First National Bank of Madison, T.
C. Smith, cashier, on January Uth had de-
posits S04,463, loans $164,616, cash and in
banks $72, 24. total resources $32,454. Its
capital is $0,000, with surplus and net prof- WIOLIzGALz A *RTAIL
its at that time of $15,724.
The newly organized Citizens' Bank of
Lakeland begins business with $25,000 paid H A R D
in capital and the following officers: R.
O. Cresap, president; H. J. Drane, vice
president; Thomas W. Conrad, cashier. A
handsome new building s occupied. Sash. Doors, Blinds. Paint, and Gl
On January 9th the newly organized
Florida Bank and Trust Company of Jack- COU
sonville had deposits nearly 1.50,o00, and Stoves Tinware. Counx tr7-Nolow aro.
loans $1,176,43. The company organized
with $1,000,000 capital, took over the busi- c on
ness of the Mercantile National Bank and 10 WEST DAY STRJ T j
is rapidly building up a large business. Its
F. Perry, vice presidents; W. A. Redding,
cashier. A e are:t bW F. Co T tpr
A rapidly growing business has made an
increase of capital necessary for the Com- 9thm imm
mercial Bank of Jacksonville, organized in
183 with $50,000, which will be increased to 1ldl011=Imt Ms socft
$100,000. Its last statement showed surplus asweIM htinsot weas-
and profits $37.886, deposits $89,866, loans aIPetecushhe Pltlm 5 e as
$40,912, and total resources $797.752. Dr. verr lo is. We msv beasmslMIng m ls r
Henry Robinson, the bank's organizer, is a tmm a o m ob*d nsY
president; N. B. Owen, vice president; H.
Gaillard, cashier, and O. Wittschen, as- 3 fa ftr, s l -
sistant cashier. G. M. DAVIS P SON
MISSISSIPPI. PAl ATE r 0 Ir RI A
Jackson, Miss.-The Secretary of State
reports that the number of lumber com-
panies formed during the past year was
thirty-four, the largest number in the his-
tory of the State for any one year, with a -XX ? 6 --< -------- -
combined capitalization of $2,043,000. This
is a tremendous increase over any previ- J. mn Stewart 1. El9a Jr.
ous year, the formation of new companies
having been stimulated to a material ex- ST WART CPA Y
tent by the opening up of new railroads CA
in the Mississippi Valley and throughout
the southern portion of that State. Most
of the companies recently launched are en-
gaged in the handling of yellow pine lum- RL STA LO
ber, but there have been quite a goodly
number of hardwood and other -woodwork- 0
numg conc hardns o nd other woodwork-ed. 505 West Bldg. Jacksonvlle, FIs Phone 1576
Despite the fact that so many new com-
panies have been launched and the large SM ,
amount of timber that has been cut dur- Largo and marl tsta o v irgn timber of h gdr e.
ing the past twelve months, the holdings cated for R.. and water en. at < moderate 1sess, WIlOe sa_
of some of the companies are so large that o .o .
in some instances there is enough timber tul
on them to last for fifty years of steady _A
cutting. There is a large enough demand
to indicate that the mills and the various -
new companies are actively in the market
with a vie wof increasing their future sup-
ply. There is more timber land being sold all purpose
in the South now than ever before, and
those who are in close touch with the sit- The NiNStrl RaMI "a
nation declare that the lumber industry in
this section is but in its Infancy. JS u U, M
PATOnIZB RCORD ADvetIMS FOR SATUIIACTORY DKALIMS
THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL BBCOD. 1i
W.7 RN, .A .CRMOfS 1.W E
THE NATIONAL BANK OF JACKSONVILLE
CAiTAL O,00 SURPLUS and UNDIVIDED PROF'IS S30000
We iume Tmes Cfioastem of Depoeit, whioh draw uterest at the rat e ttew er cwtper
--M io Binety dys or lojeer. Take savruatag. of rds ed fet roeur mw agas
F- Slwi ParMicuar attlnon psaid to Out-o-Town aOcount., nding deposiU b1 a
Hams, Lard, Shoulders, Cheese, Bacon, Sausage,
Canned Meats, Butter, THE BEST ON EARTH.
Eastern and Western Dry Salt Meats. Orders filled at lowest mar-
ket prioe. Your patronage is respectfully solicited. See quotations--
KINQAN & CO., Ltd., E. BAY ST.,JACKSONVILLE, FLA.
Memfbart A. Ford,
eeo. H. Ford
P. L. Watma,
Drmoz ns: R. L. Anderson, B. 8. Hall, Edward Hiller, J. K. Christian, Geo.
MeKay, Geo. H. Ford, Herbert A. Ford.
Accounts of Turpetinte Operators and Saw Mill Men Solicited.
The Wire Virgin Gum Co.,
SI nOW ready to give you all the information you may want oncerning the
way we are ow gathering virgin gum from high boxes. By the ue of a
tin lip put up lose to the chipping and so arranged to cause the gum to
trike wire sad follow %ame 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
Sthe other at upper edge of the oldbox, and stretched tight so as to keep
gam from dripping off, thereby making virgin gum and more of it. There
re many benetoa and big pay where parties can get a good many high box.
For further information write to
THE WIRE VIRGIN GUM CO., TIFTON. GA.
The West.Raley-Rannie Company.
114 W. Forsyth Street, Jacksomville, Fla.
A. IK.0I`2r. fr R. est, Vice-re- W.. Re ale. Vf&I-Prf. X.. V. fAeR, 3c. S fres.
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
.au .au ae_-_-es --e e eee @ee* @@ee*- *- *O*Q
I. A. BBGe Predsdeat.
H 0. MB OSG, It Vie-President.
HOMER BROWN, snd Vce-Presldent.
J. C. McDONALD. Se'y and Treas.
W. H. Briggs Hardware Co.
SSole Southern Agent for-
They are the BESr. Others imitate but none du-
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.
This has all been proved by years of actual use.
Sead as your orders.
W. H. BRIGG66S HARDWARE COMPANY,
W. T. asIL/, J. A. 4 CAA41, e. JA. sIWML
Pre~ t. .Vlc-PremM. Sec. aid hr- .
Jacksonville Cooperage Co.
BEST WHITE OAK SPIRIT BARRELS
Machine and Hand factories.
8th Street R. R. Crouing.,
... NATIONAL ...
Tank & Export Company
Of SAVANNAH, GA.. U. S. A.
JOHN R. YOUNG.
J. P. ILLIAMa.
O. W. BAUBSY.
S. A. ALFORD.
A. D. COVINGTON,
C. 8. ELLJS.
P. L. SUTHEBLAND.
J B PADGOAT.
a P. BULLARD
W. C. POWELL
A. D. OOVINGTOM.
H. L KAYTON.
smts r ft. am"
J. a CHESNWTT
G. W. DmIM,
J. L. ONLY.
Our tanks are well equipped and thoroughly enameled and are
conveniently situated at the terminals of the S. A. L. and A . L.
Railways. Our charges for storing have been revised.
WRITE BTMBR OF THE ABE FOR PARTICULARS
**e*oe* e*e*e*e**e*eg e teO*eeOCoSee*5@**e********* S
j S. Schoftdds SonH Compiytrs
SNo pleat complete without one.
Hndrdeof tha im iunme in Geogia .
,PHFlorida, Alabami Mlindppi -d
SSoth uarouina. Write usr pat
lati bansd pbrs. We alo manauSe
1s EUgines l Beers a-i HI.?l
o 0tgIMS 01 NO t
G Oraft Mul2l9Sy,
S* as well -s arr a fll and complete
MIN SUHe. Pie
Be ri a-"r Tubes, Etc.
S Advise your wants.
: Macon, -- Georgia.
********** ********************* ********* *
*a mu.eueumms ii immh Ul- hIme
John R. You. J. W. otte. C. B.Pter, Jame MeNatt. w. w.1 ajr
President. Vice--Pes. V r. Vice-Pra 8e Trem.
John R. Young Co.,
Naval Stores Factors. Wholesale Grocers.
0 Sava tanah L Brunswick. Ga.
mm,,: :: mum : u mm Eta :IIHI: urn, m "uuumu***s:ammmsueo
~------ ---------Hd~~~ ~~H160Y ---------------
THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.
Industrial Record's Department of Information
Thi department is conducted for the benefit of the subscribe and advertising patrs of this paper and no
charge is ad for any inform.ton supplied or service rendered. Fill in any one or more of the bUla following, as
you may require clip out and mail to this office and the same will have prompt attention
Frt rnTW"us.Mauu a F1ter Su a mmiy a Au &M.
DIDUSTWrAL RzORD. Maim cmee.e jackiable, Ma.
Is ue meebet at as foltGw1W
nea mey where same m be asewed.
SteatM gealy the he of mlaery wanted and whether nw or seeond-handea.
- LeMau fr TmgdmTeam m l ar rFstery. w for Amo loustri E Mterprm.
INDUUTRIA. EMOOIA Jadmemvilte, la.
PlreM advie the unmnigne resgutig a good location ta (sate or eetion of
tat r w fal formation ablmt labor eaoltieo, taxe trs aortatioa ftollhle,
tM emmoageme eta.
g ga b.
For Timber Farme a soe Laes.
INDUSTRIAL RBOORD. Jaehnoaie, ina.
I am la the market for lad for the purpose of
Prefer in State of Ple"e put me la ommuicatio
with responsible parties a give e other Informatlan.
Far cesmeesery. Offlee sa eamsebe spue. U-mwm or Torpesue Mmis
INDUSTRIAL RECORD, Jeahmomvll, ta.
In the muaket ft
Plea give me laiformatlo a to bet places to buy, eto.
o Ye a Wste Ar YeTm Tm Mo ef ~isI?
INDUSTRIAL JKOOOD. Jatkmmvile, ta. INDUSTRIAL BROORD, Jaftaa vie, la.
Have far the foBowi f Can you give ay nlfoumat' to the rtabity of the f olowing A m or earpor
Can yme mees a pmebaser?
asbe Ve R to amlt et a lIMM? sI Vm We EmiaWent?
n(r a TIAL CamvcmS Jakmevlini. t1& INDUSTRIAL RECORD, Jeasbaale. ls.
a a man bto Ai the oontio of Want a pomti --
wihas to noowa ienquireemL- Refrer to ae foilowfrt
ye. eaggees gmet a ma? T Can yea amist me ?
CLIP THIS COUPON!
TO AuLL mMBADS OF THB RECORD
Whea yOM am -r a -advrtemnt en the comans of this paper, whether you re making ai iauiry or pla0i& an der, eaecut out ad the coua
Oelwr ad &o& it to the 9e6sa. I wil pey you.
Your aiderthemet was seen in the Iunuatrial leoeed, ise den.*
1The INDUSTRIAL RECORD of Jao onviUle, Pt., and Savannah, Ga., the S th'a sWant
weekly trade journal
The Record takes a personal interest in every Reader and
Advertiser, and in benefitting one it hopes to benefit the other.
I II lr
STHE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD. 15
SWhHl 4 SHOES -
holesale: DRY GOODS.
'D 1 "Y G 0DS.
Title sad Tax Abstraets, Map, etc.,
of large tract in all part of Florida snd
South Georgi, prepared for owners and
inteading purchauen. Correpondence
REALTY TITLE AND TRUST CO.
Law Exchange Bldg., Jacksonville, Fla.
WM. D. JONES
107 BAY ST.
Ma WOan Sflcite.d.
The New Process.
xt as t uas were s a- -- 1sthe
wmg. ame oft a sesame t am
rti- sr he CMrtswM rat "wO
aeaye wm wrM fat kto m
the ieer tar er sem. o ermsemase
a oft mea111e eaua r
tdi veig the bto Wee to Ibe
tmsso .- s fr. .-
No* tremb wsn bi-prneea. ts
~etrmo to be far the Bat r Mnte.
w mem. the ebemi mae.e eed t
We ab e noo omesnm e t O eft" d al
wt e pI re&u=. We uumu 0~
sla a oly we se ..nese
Thr .n. k.t c.ust.Isu c.pny
1P. C as a ELAZnw.a N. C.
10. R. fOHR. ,.
IE Fa RME.
Capealty of Yard 800000 Per Month.
Sa" an en for Patog for the
tuopstimo and co e"y trals to th
SIeimos to bcea --3
For Our Customers is
Success For Us."
COURL OF PALE AND MEDIIUM 0008M AT SAVAINA 10f TWO T3As.
May 6 ........
June 16 ........
June 23 .......
July 1 ........
July 7 ........
July 14 ........
July 8 ........
Aug. 4 ........
Aug. 12 ........
Aug. 18 ........
~f~f~~;i~~i:~~;~_~~%if i~ifFhi~3W %%%a
Kohn = Furchgott = Company.
WHOLESA DEALERS IN
Dry Goods, Clothing, Gents Furnishings and Hats.
I MAIL ORDERS GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION
r uin U -L U
your subscription to the Record
mu EMu TEAM lOmAL
22-30 West Bay Street
-1- Aw---- -- I
16 THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.
Atlantic National Bank of Jacksonville.
UM I STATES DEPOSITORY.
Cait ai 8rible............................... 4saMo
-.... *........ ..... .... .. ..... X
In additi to our regdlr bak business, we maintain a Evings Depar
meant, under government mupalon, paying interest quarterly.
We hav for t feita Bo in burglar and fireproof vaults at ra-
onable rata, by moth or year.
C. H. HARGRAVES CO.,
Grain, Hay, Feed
Specaa ahsntsmt to Trpti tne and Sawmill Men's Requirement
A FLORIDA FIRM FOR FLORIDIANS.
514-516-518-520- 522- 524- 526 EAST BAY Sia lLL
GeaOne IaTIR-STAT SAW MILL ASSOCIATION.
iimum Cestwvb Pde List for -tlk Rules 9go4 Adepte at Tifte,
Georga, Julyr, g1904
Feet Fet( Feat Feet Feet Feet I Feet I Feet Fet Feat
SIE3e stU 21-6 38-30 31-3561 40 1 -4646-0 61-56 5640 41-5
1 xlO to x10. .... ~ llla 5VIN t4*14M&.0o0418. aJ000*Q&-a .ooo.00o
%xle to 810.... 12.00 ISJ5 13 .0 14.00 1650 17.60 20.00 3.00 &800 31.00
sxI0 to 10xl .... 12sa J aL 1400 15.50 16.I 0 1.60 21.00 "00 s2.0o 7.0
1 xlS to sa.... 14.0 15.0 16.0 18.00 21.00 24.00 28.00 30 o38.0 4dB
2%xl1 to 1012 .... 1300 13. 14 1 6.50 18.50 21.00 2.50 0 34.00 43.00
10%zxl to 1Srl2.... 13S0 14.00 I1.50 17.50 19.50 2.00 25.0 Wo30 0 4.00
1 x14 to x14 ... 1 19.01 W 22.00 24.0 27.50 3.00 37.00 44.00 67.00
3%x14 to IJ14.... -14. 16l 18.00 2050 22.00 24. .00 28. 30 40.00 UM
l2%xl4 to 14x14.... M 17.00 19.00 21.00 23.00 6.00 30.00 34. 42.00 55.0
1 xlI to 4xls.... 0LW a. 36.50 27.5 10031.00 43.50 5362 MA .0
4%xl to 161 .... l0 M 00 .00 25.50 29.00 31.00 3..00 3.50 48.00 M .00
124%18 to Iter8.... 19gJ 2.50 23.00 26.50 3000 33.00 37.00 41.00 50.00 O00
2 x8 to .18.... 24.0W 2. 38.0O 31.50 35.00 39.001 43.00 4 0 79.00
6%xl8 to 14x18.... 21.00 2.00 36.00 29.00 33.00 37.0 41.00 4.00 57.00 .00
14%xl8 to s118.... 23M 6M 4 7. 30.00 34.00 4.00 4580 ArS. 74.6
Tems: Net Cu.
Prlm ase F. 0. B. Car Savanmah, Brnnuwick, Fernandias as Jackmvi
At a meetn of the org n at
Saw Mill Amomatio, held at JakoMvilla,
a., MHak l, IlO. the following a i-
fstatic sad Bae for Inapetia of Yel-
low Pla were oday sdtd, ertive
Garmal e--All lumber mut be
oaud, well --.-nf"" full to iM and
saw butted; free from unound, loae aid
hollow kanot, worm ad knot holl;
through shak, or round shakes that
show an the surface; quare edge, uileM
otherwise peeiled. A through hak i
hereby deaed to be through or commuted
fro side to side, or edm to edg or aide
to ede. la the mnsurmrt of drmmd
lmber te width ad thiknems of the
lumber bIe dnred mat -b take;
ess thau m, ils think shall be mesurnd
Flooring shall embrace four mad five
quarter aehes in thieknes by three to
aix inches i width. For example; 1x3,
4, 5 aod 4; 1%z, 4, 5, ad 6.
Boards -she embrae all thniesra.
under oe and a half mebas by seven
inehe adm up wide, including one and a
half inehe in thickness by even in width.
For example: %, 1,% sad 1% inche
thick by 7 inhea sad up, wide.
ScaUtling hall embrace all sai from
two to fivo inches in thihea ad two to
six indihe in width. For example: 22,
23, 2xa, xi, 2as, a3, 3x4, 3x6, 3x 4x4,
4x5, 4x%, UxI id 5xm
Plank ahll embrace all sis from one
and one-half to six inebs in thieknes.
not including six inches by seve inches
and up in width. Forxame: 1, 2,
2%. 3, 3%, 4, 4%, 5, &5%, 5%x7 inam
andl up in width.
Dimension sie shall embra all sis
6 inches and up in thickner by seve
inches and up in width, incldiag ix by
six. For example: xd6, l7, 7x7, 7s, sa
Stepping *hall embrace one to two sad
a half inches in thickness by eve inahe
and up in width. For example: 1, 1%,
1/, 2 and %x7 and up, ia width.
Raoh Edge or Flitch
Rough Edge or Flitch shall embrace all
sizes one inch and up in thieknsa by eight
inches and up in width, sawed on two
sides only. For example: 1, 1%, %, 3, 4
and up thick by eight inehb sad up wide,
mawed on two sides only.
All lumber shall be found, cap no ob-
jection. Wane may be allowed one-eighth
of the width of the pc measured Sarem
face of wane, extending one-fourth of the
length on one corner or its equivalent ao
two or more corn
All siem under nine inches shall show
heart entire length on one aide or edge;
sizes nine inches and over shall show
heart the entire length on two opposite
side. Wane may be allowed one-eighth of
the width of the piee measured ae
face of wane, and extending one-fourth of
the length of the piece on o corner or
its equivalent on two or more eoerm.
Beantling Shall show heart on two faae
the entire length; other sieas shab show
two-thirds heart entire length on two
opposite sides, On not exceeding 6 per
cent. of the pieces, wane may be allowed
one-eighth of the width of the piece meas-
ured aeroes face of wane and exteding
one-fourth of the length of the piee on
one corner or its eq alent on tw or
Florida Copper Works.
am e"p Mt WatNs.
Old stills take ia exebega am
new ones. Pateh thrcqh th eoun-
try a epeialty. &dwo by ail or
or wire will rce prompt attenta ,
at either of the lowwo o mr:
Wm0d a =1W01
M P#%- olde
lhr.tf Yewi t
W|Af Abl t Saw Miill rTlimHr?
10.000 Acres Saw Timber ..................... to
40.000 ..............to 5.00
50 000 ........................ 5 perAcr .
26.000 Acres Virgin Timber................
20.000 ..................5 5250) t
10.000 ................. ... per re.
BROBSTON. FENDIG & CO.
I W. F aja .abe mmmm e.
East Coast Lumber Co.
ROUGH AND DRESSED
LONG LEAF YELLOW PINE.
Bundled Rosin Barrel Staves in Carload Lots.
Steamer Sbipmeats a Spelaty.
C.. .BARNES Pes VJ.e-Pres. RALP JESSUP, Se.-Tre
BARNES & JESSUP COMPANY,
NAVAL STORE FACTORS.
Exporters of Pure Turpentines and Rosins
Striutly a Predueers' Cmpway. Gages,
Grades Welglts GOuarateed.
Deliveries at Jaeksmvile Pensasea, Fenrumllm ami SavaMl
Cerrespe ienee Selted. JACKSONVLLE. FLA
McMURRAY & BAKER,
Sow Mill and lTueonioe Harnesm .
We ere rasle UIIUm pumI e u saOme ane S
lereea.i wh~e, harmeem e bee ara we lave a M I
asd "oods In touDm wt eL. Tuw'matie we"s anm aarme a eoMdl. f-
tforet we eos beat ba wrn er as amode lhoiermn
IU IIo a i i3 E MTI l.
a rena RmAa ss a a 1 MOMnTr VALUE.
'(~III(II r~+++~n++++++c~llrr Ir,, e----------------- -'
-------------- ----- &**&to ----------- a
THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD. 17
Thee dowean aaw la tloo I"u I
yes st aMU a" taI ona ta h
l a h dM srte Sum to thea ap
rs tme. TIhe sed -rmm
Realy Taib ea Tra t Mo.
AS" Natime alm k, Jdeesenvail .
C so---BOKftw AbDonIm% maL
a0med Nolea rJas k, mUe.a k
oket Nm i Sank, on FM.
Ndimid Sak of Jack-w-iwa
DaMMo AM caTES.
Cer umber Co. je denvm w
sBaem f1d & M .y, meow., TYr. Jso-
ates, r O. n
Ch tle-re over Dru&g Co., Jacksonvile,
pc----- I- QS~~~D~F
oUsthe L A, Jdm.vmilO laie
-a s. 0s. a ,J amsinsavi l AA
af a M at -me ny., Me Yark CGa.
Sotmdr f O,. Jack-.-ville, Fla.
asIay Tab a"d IV" a
t fB., .A, - mFM, o
@ardb 6= CZ ILme. FM
KM O, J. m Ja-mwiL, Fla.
Cg tieroo. Drug o.. Jackaonvllle,
K-ea.. m-autuing Ok, Jacksonville,
...agu e O T.S Jadwsfnf Mi
m1o6e fBoO., & Jack&onville, Fla
r, l tm .Ga o Jea dmmvle, ..
rYoe Co., John Svan Ma, G.
Bors & Co., W. A ., Jacksnville, Fla.
I*ve Oak Bottling Works, ]Iave Oak. Fla.
WANTS' --- wn
SGohe a & SCp. Jlm r., hFe, Jla.
812100101 ai.m s C o, J. cksonvle, e.
Hargars~ O admo, 12.
Wd& h, ..J. D., Jaenmbvl. la.
WOs ma 0 FG
o., JohnR m, Jacsniah, 1a.
Beer a Co, Wam. A., Jacksonville, me.
Live Oak Bottling Works. Live Olak. Fla.
Koahn, Faregot & CO, JadnmiIAe, 1k.
Band & Bows O., The, JaumaviUl, FLe
Hasian~e W. H.Vasat Ga.
= sw&,e., as. ossia. r.
W4d & Ch., J. R. ftavanh. a&
MsMwEy & abgr, jask@ 1k.
Vehicle and Hamee Co.. Jackoonville. Fli.
HAY AND eGAIM.
Bous & Co., Wm. A., Jacksonville, Fl
I Bro., J. A. JackdoL wF.
tm Co., H. A, JasourvilS 1.
Standard Cothimn Co., Jacksdoville W
Ariag, Tb, Jackemaile, If.
Hotel Bartholdi, New York Oty.
Roseland, Jackonville, Fla.
St. George, Jacksonville, Fla.
Windsor, Jacksonville, Fla.
Lombard Iron Works & Supply O, Au-
Merrill-Stene O, Jadieww I%.
phy, T., Jaekwavile, me.
dMaldd' so Co., J. ., Maeoa, G
G hlasf & CnMoby Co., Jad emavime, rA
Hess & Slager, Jacksonville, Fla.
Bettelini, F., Jacksonville, a.L
Bhum & Co., Ch., Jaeksavirl, L.
HUn. Brs., Jacksonill, I.
Muller, Gus. JFcksonvill, Fla.
Myerson, Max, Jacksonville, Fla.
Altmayer & Flatau Liquor Co., Maon, Ga.
Spener Medicine o., C1-tt- Team.
Southern M.nAf.ctnrig Co., Jal~aXnle,
Christle-Groover Drug Co., Jacksonville,
Realty Title and Trust Co.
Lombard .ron Works & Supply C., Au-
Sehoaea's Sons Co., J. ., Mason, Ga.
MATERIALS FOR uPrmTuim PRO-
SchosdAd SoB CO., J. S, Mnao, Ga.
Kinagm A Co LdL Jkamvoworlt, li.
Baker, M. A. Brunewick G.
MIMiflln Broa. Savaunh, G.h
Briggp Hardware Co, W. H, Vald ta, Ga.
Marion Hardwaro o, Okie, F.
Sedoeld' Sons Co, J. 8., Maa, G.
Weed & Co., J. D., Savannah, GL
Balm Nail Co., New York (ty.
Barnm-Jemup Co. The, Jaekiavle, 1k.
onolidatod Naval Stores Co., Jacksom-
Standard Naval Str Co., Jacksonville,
Uniom Naval Stor Co, Mobi, Ala.
Young Co., John 1, savama, a
Bond & Bourn Co, Jacksnvills, F.
Grifing Bros. Co., The, Jadkonmill, Fla.
Brigga Hardwae Co., W. a., Vadoat, Ga.
nmpbell, J. B., Omala, Fl.
Marion Hardware Co, Oeas, FiL
Merrill-Stevens Co., Jaekwoville, Fie.
Schoield's Sons Co., J. 8., Maso, Ga.
White-Blakemlee Mfg. Co., Birmingham,
Council Tool Co., Wannanish, N: C.
National Tank & Export Co, Bavannah,
Brobaton, Pendig & Co., Jaksonvile, Fla.
Blount Real Estate Co., Ocala, Fla.
Christie, J. D., Jacksonville, Fla.
Uvingaton & Sons, J. .L, Oela, Fl.
Southern States Land and Timber Co.,
Hedricks Real Estate Agency, Jackson-
Wat-.ley-Ranae o., The, Jakeonvi0m,
Bours & Co., Win. A., Jacksonville, Fla.
Cummer Lumber Co., Jacksonville, l.
Merrill-Stevems Co, JacksLoaille, hL
SHOIN-W W 'B
ooruvig Co., Tbs Jakrve jh
Clyde Steamship 0., The, New York Cty.
Holmes Co., Samul P., Jackonvillo ,Fi.
Renfroe Co., EH A, JaseaRfl, Fla.
Cyprs Tuak CO., MNbe, Al.
Davie & So, G. M, Palath., 1.
eholld's Soas 0., J. S., MeaeO, G
TITLES AND TAX AuSTRACTa.
Realty Title and Trust Oa
Chattanooug Pottery Cn, JaePvtleS Ila
The Wire Virgin Gum Co., Tifton, Ga.
L UxPEma.is P2OCSS.
The E. C. Hemmer Co., savannah, Ga.
TURPm lzml- STILLS.
Baker, M. A, BrINwI Ca.
McMlean Bro., Savanah Ga.
TuJiUEJurn STILL TOI .
Davis & SOm., G. M., Pastk, F.
TUwPu- *.a VATS.
Davis So6 G. Platka, Fk.
MeMurray & Baker, Jake-a vflle, 1.
Greenleaf &, Croby O, Jadckmvl,
Hess & Slager, Jacksonvlle. Fla.
TELlnar P1 B LUMBER.
CMeMr Lumber COL, Je~ddUi0,% 1k
ast CoAst uber O., Watertor, Is.
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
Ia strla Rcord Go.
R. S. HALL, Pres. T. HALL, V. P. and Igr. L. J. KWIMTT, 8M. aad Tau.
MARiON HARDWARE CO.,
HARDWARE, MILL AND
H, A. Renfroe Coo
Suit to Order at RedyMde Prices MPl Order Gives Peroam'Attenioa
439 W. Bay Steet
dllllllllllI aamlhllalalaeluilIEI aiamIamImImummazII..
J. P. WniLaM. Prasliem.
T. A. JnnurauPdVce.Preidet
E BL KATTON, crsarrl.
J. A. *. CmoN, lot Vic-Prasteat
J. F. DlOENrNv.MdVi.-Peamdct
D. 0. Whihe Twamarer.
J. P. WILLIAMS COMPANY, -
D eal& STOIEIEUUUFI4IWUHIU O UIUEIS
teash Of flee., pUSC@LA, FLA. eans Or Ne... -U
jACULSOXVIILUFLI. f COLUwU=0 A.
:Naval Stores Ptducers me Invlted to Cofes.pead With U.
0. A. BAKER,
The Largest and OMe CVpPr
Works In GCiorfa.
a My specialty is large wor
aZ Mlpme dss
Write me for priem aa oetais
F. 0. B aoy point in Georgia, l1t-.
Ida. Alabmr m Miuppi. All
Mills .d 0und&r a furatee.
Job work through the
country a specialty.
-m and heavy bottoms that do not laak.
M11S T2R SECOND FOR ANT IUE U
18 THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL BECORD.
JACKSONVILLE MACHINE AND IRON WORKS
ENGINEER IRON AND BRASS
POUNDER AND MACHINIST
Locomotive, 8teamboat, Bawmill and Mine Machinery Made and Repaired.
and Bras Casting., and machine repairs.of all kinds.
-MARX NGe S AND BOILERS. PULLEYS AND SHAFPING
A- t for Stationary Engin, Boiler, Pumps, Feed Water Heaters and C0
ss. Hydrants and Valve, Centrifugal Pumps, Hos, Belting and Rubber
B TMUIiSIM A WATERa lS EIHPEIT I S ECIALTi
The Clyde Steamship Company
NEW YORK, CHARLESTON AND FLORIDA LINES
WIo Mt.. u d c ae aIts to mf an fl* ealuma
wtef ww w. C. -.th w&r
(Fa. m-o h 5 4 we. 0A0 --u -le- -ra4 a ew Yo-k.
atday, Feb. 18, at 3:00 pm .... ALGONQUIN ......Thursday, Feb. 23, at 7:30 am
Tuaday, Feb. 21, at 3:00 pm ....ARAPAHOE .... unday, Feb. 26, at 10:00 am
Wedoday, Feb. 22, at 3:00 pm .... IxMOHICAN .... Tunday, Feb. 28, at 11:30 am
Friday, Feb. K, at 3:00 pm .... APAHE ... .Wednesday, Mar. 1, at 12:30 pm
aturday, Feb. 25, at 3:00 pm ... .IOQUOIS ....Thursday, Mar. 2, at 1:00 pm
'xHURON ...... Friday, Mar. 3, at 4:00 am
T day, Feb. 28, at :00 pm .... COMANCHE .... Sunday, Mar. 5, at 4:30 am
Weekday. Ma. 1 at pa ........ AJALONQUIN............Monday. March at 5.00 am
riday, Mar. at Lo pm........ .AAHO........... Wednesday, Mar. 8. at 6 a. m.
Saturday, March 4, at LU pm.....xzNUW YORK.........eThursday Mar. 9. at .0 am
Tuesay, Mar. 7, at Los pm...............APACHE.................unday, Mar 12, at 8 am
Wed day, ar. 38 at L pm..........IIQUOIS................Monday, Mar. 12, at 9 am
PrUay, Mar. 14 at L.0 pm.............COMANCHE... .....'Wednesday, Mar. 16 at 1 am
OxMOHICAN .........Wednesday, Mar. I, at 11 00 am
saturday. Mar. 11, at t pmn.......ALGONQUIN .........Thursday, Mar. 1, at 12 00 n'n
Tuesday, Mar. 14, at 00 p. m., ARAPAHOE..........Sunday, Mar. 19, at 4 00 a. m.
Wednesday, Mar. 1, at 2 M p. m., xHURON............Monday, Mar. 2, at 4 30 a. m.
riday, Mar. IT, at LU0 pm...............APACH..........Wednesday, Mar. 2, at 530 am
Saturday. Mar. 8, at l. p9...........IRIQUOIS ...........Thursday, Mar. 2, at .00 am
IXNWW YORK...........Friday. Mar. 24, at 630 am
oeiday, Mar.Xl. at Lm0 pm...........COMANCHE.............Sunday, Mar. 2, at 8.30 am
Wednesday, Mar. U. at L. pm....ALAONQUIN............Monday, Mar. 2, at 9.0 am
Friday. Mar. 3, at LU pm............ARAPAHOE......Wednesday, Mar. ., at 1100 am
Saturday, Mar. at LO pm........ *HURON.............Thursday, Mar. 30, at 12.00 n'n
xMOHICAN...............Friday, Mar. 1, at LO0 pm
Tuesday, Mar. 2, at L.0 pm.............APACHE................Sunday, Apr. 2, at 4.00 am
Wednesday, Mar. 2, at U00 pm..........IRIQUOI...............onday, Apr. 3, at 4.30 am
ridgay. Mar. 81, atla pm............COMANCHB ........Wednesday, Apr. 6. at LO0 am
*-Bestm vias Bhrmmwlk and Charleston. Freight only. *-Boston via
TnE CLYDE NBW ENGLAND AND SOUTHERN LINES.
slave" sevlsmnUstvens. JueMsua ao DeBoston anid Pweivdeme ujamal ase
WsI> IamHII at chawrlstU noth Waye.
tdIb ..-- .............. ................FroI lmwi Whar e aI
.. .. .. ........ .. .. .. ... ..P mrot of atri.. .tret. sJacks Uisl
CLYDE ST. JOHNS RIVER LINE
Iet"weem Jeasmv al dma es.
-eggmaW at wlatka. Aster. t. rraud a, Berseard ( D rad and httermesal
STEAMER "CITY OF JACKSONVILLE"
Is assated to sam as e es : a Ive Jadsoavtl, Sundays, Tuesdays and ThuINr
dap, mI m u ermas, lnav anftrd. Moadada WedaedayA & Fridays 1 a. E.
11" down. m ea" up.
AS Ia i ....... ................... Ja.omvls....... ............Arr r. : a. f .
Ive :6 a. .......................' rm ...........:::......i.a. S P. e.
...... ............. .. ... ( .............. .......... X.VT rne
Arlrve a. ...... .... ...... ......... ....... .......... fLav lS a. .
Ar. 1:0 a ................ .... wprie..................i...L. 10:00 a. m
G3IRAL PABMSHGER AJD TICKET OFFICE, 2a2 W. BAY ST., JACKVILLE.
F. M. IRONMONGER, JR., Asst. Gen. Pass. Agent, 122 W. Bay St. Jacksonville, Fla.
W.. K. OOOWS JL. Ieal WMe At.. J-k'vtll C. P. LODV LL Ant. Iupt..Jaek'vTle
Fot Hegan street, Jaeksonvmle.
A. c. NaMrr. L P. A. Now York, ,CLTDO ILa F. A., Mow TYr.
%mmISe mean, wI. F. m"11 a Co.
esainRfl Bonng So state rl nAowe.
C Mes DIMnb.. M*tate Mtet, WOTw Yak.
You Want a Twrptlw Leeal.?
You Want Mly Kled of rWlla LM
IFl ye. sshm
Goa on or Wras In
Wuui ~ ~ ~ l a Swmll mds
JU. H. LIVNGTO & SONS,
10161$ $1O s o *1I &$t e t s e s $ $S SiIs e
Goods vT_5ir%'._'imn",iSvSS_I" ,SBB iBBiiBfrg>lilAMial
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.,
e Ja.dworwim, FRiA.
7e M etropolis
Is the Paper you want. It is
published daily and is from 12
to 16 hours ahead of any other
daily newspaper in Florida ..
$5.00 a Year $2.50 Six Months
Full Telegraphic and Stock
reports. If you want to keep
posted on the news, get the
CARTER & RUSSELL PUB. CO.
ITi iT T yy~yii^ if~iyifitiri~fii---------- ~ rir>r~iai
I I '
18 THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.
JACKSONVILLE MACHINE AND IRON WORKS
ENGINEER IRON AND BRASS
FOUNDER AND MACHINIST
Locomotive, Steamboat, Sawmill and Mine Machinery Made and Repaired. Iron
and Bras Castings, and machine repairs.of all kinds.
MARINE INGIMES AND BOILERS. PULLEYS AND SHAFTING.
Agent for Stationary Engines, Boilers, Pumps, Feed Water Heaters and Conden-
sers. Hydrants and Valve, Centrifugal Pumps, Hooe, Belting and Rubber Goods
PWER TUIMIIIIUI All WATER WORN EQIPMEIT A SPECIALTY
The Clyde Steamship Company
NEW YORK, CHARLESTON AND FLORIDA LINES
The -magmeat Uh ir e this M a ppoted to ma. as tellw4, cain
at s ,t a C. beth way.
(Prem Now ter,
(. an Normh River).
Fsao Jaelm esatll f e
8A HERi Cawlestn a"ad New York.
turday, Feb. 18, at 3:00 pm ... .ALONQUIN ......Thursday, Feb. 23, at 7:30 am
Tuesday, Feb. 21, at 3:00 pm .... ARAPAHOE ....Sunday, Feb. 26, at 10:00 am
Wednesday, Feb. 22, at 3:00 pm .... lxMOHICAN .... Tuesday, Feb. 28, at 11:30 am
Friday, Feb. 24, at 3:00 pm .... APACHE .... Wednesday, Mar. 1, at 12:30 pm
Saturday, Feb. 25, at 3:00 pm .... IROQUOIS .... Thursday, Mar. 2, at 1:00 pm
*xHURON ...... Friday, Mar. 3, at 4:00 am
Tuesday, Feb. 28, at 3:00 pm ....COMANCHE ....Sunday, Mar. 5, at 4:30 am
Wednesday, Mar. 1, at 3 pm ........ALGONQUIN.............Monday, March 6. at 5.00 am
Friday, Mar. 3, at .00 pm..............ARAPAHOE........Wednesday, Mar. 8, at 6 a. m.
Saturday, March 4, at .00 pm..... OxNEW YORK.........eThursday, Mar. 9, at 6.30 am
Tuesday, Mar. 7. at .00 pm...............APACHE ....................Sunday, Mar 12, at 8 am
Wednesday, Mar. 8, at .00 pm..........IRIQUOIS................ Monday, Mar. 13, at 9 am
Friday, Mar. 10, at .00 pm............COMANCHE.........'Wednesday, Mar. 15, at 11 am
*xMOHICAN.........Wednesday, Mar. 15, at 11 00 am
Saturday, Mar. 11, at .00 pm.......ALGONQUIN .........Thursday, Mar. 16, at 12 00 n'n
Tuesday, Mar. 14, at 3 00 p. m., ARAPAHOE..........Sunday, Mar. 19, at 4 00 a. m.
Wednesday, Mar. 15. at 3 00 p. m., xHURON...........Monday, Mar. 20, at 4 30 a. m.
Friday, Mar. 17, at .00 pm..................................Wednesday, Mar. 22. at 30 am
Saturday, Mar. 18, at .00 pm...........IRIQUOIS ...........Thursday, Mar. 23, at 6.00 am
IXNEW YORK..........Friday, Mar. 24, at 630 am
Tuesday, Mar.21, at .00 pm...........COMANCHE.............Sunday, Mar. 26, at 8.30 am
Wednesday, Mar. 2, at 100 pm....ALGONQUIN............Monday, Mar. 27, at 9.30 am
Friday, Mar. 24, at 2.00 pm............ARAPAHOE......Wednesday, Mar. 29, at 11.00 am
Saturday, Mar. 5, at .00 pm........ xHURON............Thursday, Mar. 30, at 12.00 n'n
xMOHICAN .............Friday, Mar. 331, at 1.00 pm
Tuesday, Mar. 28, at .00 pm.............APACHE................Sunday, Apr. 2, at 4.00 am
Wednesday, Mar. 29, at .00 pm..........IRIQUOIS..............Monday, Apr. 3, at 4.30 am
Friday, Mar. 31, at300 pm.............COMANCHE .........Wednesday, Apr. 5, at 5.00 am
**-Bosto via Brunswiek and Charleston. xFreight only. *-Baston via
THE CLYDE NEW ENGLAND AND SOUTHERN LINES.
DIMreot Sol Eotwo-m Jm5vro Su yo, ternmd Povfidtoao mad a- n ie.
.th d.. .... ... .. .. .. .. .. .. .. From toot of Cathertneo strt, JackLonvil*
CLYDE ST. JOHNS RIVER LINE
oetwoom JaokvMaroM t ad Jamft4d.
napm n at FPlaLt. Astor. Frand a, Beresord (De eaId) and atermediato
L.11to m- 4 Lt. Job rhr.
STEAMER "CITY OP JACKSONVILLE"
Is appointa to sal as follow: Leave Jaaksonvfll, Sundays, Tuesdays and Thurs-
days 8:4* p R turalao, leave Saftore Mondas. Wednesday & ridays 9: a. m.
Leave e p. ...... ...... ........ mV ............... ... ... ..iv *0 m.
I-- a -tou.. Leave 20 p. .
Lzavw 8:s a ....... .......... *** *-* ....... ........ LEave 80 p. m.
Leave 4 a. .. ..... .......... .. .......t. ra...................... Leave p. .
.............................Bereeer (D- .............. LeavO n. noem
Ar.ri.e a. m....................S...... .......... ...... ....... Ldave 0 a. M
Ar. 10:00 a. m................... terprie ..................... Lv. 10:00 a. m.
GENERAL PASSENGER AND TICKET OFFICE, 12a W. BAY ST., JACK'VILLE.
F. M. IRONMONGER, JR., Asst. Gen. PaRs. Agent, 122 W. Bay St. Jacksonville, Fla.
W. 0. COOPk. JR,. Leeal Pa ALt. JaLk'vflle. C. P. LOVE&LL Ast. Supt.,Jack'vtli
Foot Hogan Street, Jacksonvlle.
A. C. HAORTTY 3. P. A., New York, OLYDl MLN. G. P. A., New Ter k
.4e1.6. dmE, W P. F clrYDm a o0.
eral Manger. General Asetas.
Chmerem-gh afla, 1 state Street, New Tea.
Sr You Want a Turpentine Locatin?
S. You Want a Sawmill Locatin?
S You Want any Kind of Flerida Land?
I You Mean Business?
SCa l on or Wria to
J. H. LIVINGSTON A SONS,
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.,
Jaduksv ie, ftrida.
Is the Paper you want. It is
published daily and is from 12
to 16 hours ahead of any other
daily newspaper in Florida ..
$5.00 a Year $2.s0 Six Months
Full Telegraphic and Stock
reports. If you want to keep
posted on the news, get the
CARTER & RUSSELL PUB. CO.
W. A. GALLAHER and E. A. CHAPLAIN, VICE-PEBSIDzNTB.
DIRECTORI S C. B. Rogers, W. A. Gallaher, E. A. Champlain, H. A. McEaehern and J. A. Cranford, of Jacksonville;
B. F. Bullard, Tampa; C. M. Covington, Penacola.
PAID UP CAPITAL $5000,oo.
Main Office and Storage Rooms, Jacksonville, Fla., with Branches In Tampa, Pensacola, Fla.,
and Savannah, Ga.
The Consolidated Grocery Company is successor to the C. B. Rogers Company, of Jacksonville; the Florida Grocery Company
of Jacksonville; the grocery branch of Florida Naval Stores and Commission Company, of Jacksonville; the grocery branch of the
Mutual Naval Stores Company, of Jacksonville; the grocery branch of the Gulf Naval Stores Company, of Tampa; the grocery branch
of the Gulf Naval Stores Company, of Pensacola; the grocery branch of the West Coast Naval Stores Company, of Pensacola; the
grocery branch of the Southern Naval Stores Company, of Savannah.
Will handle everything in Heavy and Light Groceries, Grain, Pro-
visions, Domestic and Imported Groceries, Turpentine Tools, etc.
Shipments to all points that can be reached the cheapest through the branch stores of the Company, and prompt
attention given all orders through the main office and branches.
The Jacksonville Storage Rooms of the
Caosist of me Three-Story BaildIg, 70x200; one two-story belldlag. 50x390; one one.story buildlag, 80x250,
making the largest space of amy Company of the kiad In the South.
Headquarters Corner Bay and Bridge Sts., Jacksonville, Pla.
Branches Tampa, Fla., PensMcola. Fla., and Savannah. Ga.
I ,sfutwoI.IuI fuIfuus9u6u,.1sIf Ifu1uuu111felIsIIagIaw oo uuee0e 51feua I wruyuuI If I .Is#uso
I I Igo I Igo I I I I I It$#$$ I Ill~ea~ I Igo$ I$I I I I I II I I Ia Igo Igo I I I k I I Is I, I IIIIIo 086
C. JE RWZRS'B PaMMUDNT.
C. H. HODGSON, SXc, and TZRAVI
Two of the Patterns we show in our Catalogue.
SPECIAL VALUES IN STERLING SILVER..
Ua 3 1OhM t6
Teaspoons ag.oo per doz.
Dessert Spoons, $(6.5o per dos.
Table Spoons, a3.5o per dos.
Dessert Forks, 1$6.50 per dos.
Table Forks, $23.50 per dos.
Dessert Knives, $xioo per do* .
Table Knives, 2s.oo per dos.
THE Greenleaf &
"Rose" Crosby Company
Teaspoons, g.o per doz. 3ir ef anb
Dessert Spoons, $x6.oo per doz.
Table Spoons, 23.00 per dos. bilbeto mitbs
Dessert Forks S6.oo per dos.
Table Forks, $23.oo per doz.
Dessert Knives, $o2.oo per doz 41 West Bay Street
Table Knives, 823.00 per doz. Jck vil
NO CHARGE FOR
ENGRAVING. u. -au.t mad afst sto. thIb part of
ohm.n.. States. Prompt attention to man orde
Write for Catalogue
ONE HUNDRED PAGES ILLUSTRATING
SSilverware, Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry, Cut Glass, Clocks, etc
Half Tones-Zinc Etchings
Illustrating and Engraving Department
THE FLORIDA TIMES-UNION.
Splendidly equipped for business. Half Tones and Zinc Etchings made to order in the most improved
and artistic fashion. Illustrations for newspapers and all kinds of commercial Work, Pamphlets. etc.
I SRITY IS I M OfMillK. IIETIOII U l Ul I1W 1mIRPIS W PITEK.
IN WRITING OR APPLYING FOR PRICES, GIVE THE MOST EXPLICIT DESCRIPTION OF WHAT IS WANTED
GOOD WORK AND PROMPT DELIVERIES PROMISED.
A Florida Enterprise.
WE PAY EXPRESS