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STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
lAhY AVAL IToRE ES,
I LVr1ER GOEERAAh
t 0 Vo TiRIAo F A tCIAh
| G NEWSPAPER
A PROSPEROUS YEAR AHEAD
NDICATIONS are that the year ahead will,
for the operators, be the most prosper-
ous in the history of the naval stores in-
dustry. The producers and factors are to-
gether as one interest, not only in the man-
ufacturing and financing, but in the distrib-
uting of the products, and this working unit-
edly for a common purpose is compelled to
bring good results. The only condition that
can operate adversely will be a serious
break in the ranks and this we do not ex-
pect or contemplate.
We believe it will be equally as prosperous
a year for the consuming interests. While
operators are in complete control of their
products from the initial point to that of sup-
plying the consuming demands we believe
that the two interests will work in sympathy
and harmony and on a satisfactory basis to
both. At this beginning of a new fiscal year
we predict a most prosperous era
FOR NAVAL STORE INTERESTS.
~ ~~~~~~- '.4~~'Y ~~~s-~-L
JACKSONVILLE, FLA. ATLANTA, GA.
President, W. C. POWELL; Vice-Presid ents, who with the President, constitute the Directory ad Board of Managers, W. F. COACHMAN, B. BUI
LARD, H. L COVINGTON, H A. MEACHERN, JOHN R.YOUNG, J. A. CRANFORD, D. H. MYMILLAN, C. DOWN-
ING, J. R. SAUNDERS, C. B. ROGERS; Auditor, JOHN HENDERSON.
.. COMPANY .
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.
PUEMBMD EVERY FRIDAY. DEVOTED TO THE NAVAL STORES, UMIER AND MANUFACTURIING zi mum i ak,
"" d Tallow A- .s. AA ASol 2. UO3l -gismdIGws .s iffi Gissonsimm A am- d of do ChandAmo 1 1a
The Naval Stores xport Companys Charter
Obtcined and Temporary Officers Are Named,
$1190-ofI I I I 0 of I Iof I I 10"01 if a I I
The capital stock to the Naval Stores
Export Company has already been sub-
sce'bed, the temporary organintion per-
fected and the charter obtained.
The stockholders have been called to
meet in the Board of Trade rooms in this
city April 11th, next Tuesday, at which
time the charter will be accepted and the
organization completed and made perma-
nent. In the temporary organization, Mr.
W. F. Coachman, vice-president of the
Consolidated Naval Stores Co., and presi-
dent of the Florida Bank & Trust Co., is
president and Mr. J. P. Williams, presi-
dent of the J. P. Williams Co., naval
stores factors, is vice-president. At the
stockholers' meeting next week a full
board of directors will be elected, and this
board will, in tarn, elect the permanent
ofelers. After this meeting the Com-
pany wll be in condition to immediately
begin active business operations, 25 per
cent of the capital stock having been call-
ed to be paid by that date.
In the meantime, every preparation
looking to the interest of the company and
toward facilitating a successful business
has been, or is being made. A large tract
on the river front has been purchased
for naval stores yards in Jacksonville.
All the railroads will have tracks into
these yards and with the advantages of
the river, naval stores can be handled there
with greater economy and greater dis-
patch than on any other yards in the
South. Contracts for tanks have also
been awarded and the new company will
be better prepared to handle naval .stores
than any company in this country. 'Ar-
rangements for yards at both Pensacola
and Fernandina have also been made. At
Fernndina the lands have been purchased
and improvements are already in process
which will make the handling of naval
stores quickly and at a minimum of ex-
pense. Contracts for tanks have been
made at Pensacola and Fernandina and
more tanks will also be built in Savannah.
The Naval Stores Export Co. will own a
large number of tank cars also, all of
which goes to illustrate that this com-
pany, which is a producers' organization,
will own the best located yards and the
best equip nt for handling naval sores
Sin the word.
It has the hearty support of all, the
operators, most of whom are stockholders,
and it is the one organization that makes
the trade chain complete and places the
operator absolutely in control of his own
product from the tree to the consumer.
THE PENSACOLA MEETING.
Operators in the West Entlsiastic for
the Naval Stores Export Co.
The third great meeting of naval stores
operators and factors, looking toward the
organization of the Naval Stores Export
Co., was held in Pensasola, Fla., Thursday
and was one of the largest and most en-
thusiastic yet held. The producers are
practically as one interest in favor of the
movement, which puts them in direct
charge of their products through every
stage of the trade, and eleminates them
from the manipulations of Mr. 8. P. Shot-
ter and his associates. The following dis-
patch from Pensacola, tells the story of
"Pensacola, April &--Over one hundred
naval stores operators and factors met
here to-day and completed the organiza-
tion of a $1,000,000 export company, to
be known as the Naval Stores Export
Company. The meeting was held in
Armory Hall, and attended by turpentine
operators in this section of Florida and
portions of Alabama.
"The session was presided over by T. A.
Jennings, vice-president of the J. P. Wil-
liams Company, and Mayor Welles deliv-
ered an address of welcome. Frank L.
Mayes, editor of the Journal, also wel-
comed the operators to the city, on behalf
of the Chamber of Commerce.
"The million dollar company has stock-
holders in all sections of Florida and in
some portions of Alabama and Georgia.
The organization began at Jacksonville,
when $400,000 was subscribed, and later a
meeting was held in Savannah. Each op-
erator has taken stock, on the ratio of
$2 for each cask of turpentine marketed.
The remainder of the stock has been
taken by the factors."
Miles Being klitlt.
Summerfield, Fla., April 6.-H. M. Goe-
the & Co. are rebuilding their sawmill
plant that was destroyed by fire on March
31, on a larger scale than before. They
placed the order for machinery with the
Georgia Iron Works, of Augusta, Ga., for
the latest machinery in sawmill building,
and will be again operating in six to
Prsident Young's Annal Addrss
Before Savannah Board of Trade.
The annual address of Captain John R. the lumbermen should have the privilege
Young, president of the Savanah, Ga., of alternating with the naval stores dal-
Board of Trade, delivered Wednesday, is era, and others, in the person of the
one of the strongest paper ever read be- president of the association. Whe you
fore that influential ad progressive co- Board of Directors could not bind the
mercial organization, members to any such agreement, it h
The Record takes great pleasure in pre- edge ood d I am s t
senting the address in ful: lede wll be especed.
"It becomes my duty under the rules Aietien I New Rules.
and customs of this association to review
for your information the general workings "Upo becoming a working art of our
of the Board of Trade for the year just oeiton, the lumber trade has re -
ended, and to submit matters which, in mended a s ries of rues ovendng tras-
the opinion of your Board of Diretors actions in that trade weh hav, after
and your president, are worthy of your b g posted a rdin th laws of t
onidetion.y of your Board of Trade, become effective, and
must now be observed. The rules are of
"Our records show that we have lost especial beneft to loIal deals, as wed
during the past year one member by as others who buy and sell on this mar-
death, Captain C. L Chestnutt, ad three ket, and we feel sure will be satisfatory
by resignation, and have added to our to all
membership fifteen, giving us a member- "he rules afeting the naval sr
ship now of ninety-ne. In the death trade have been amended in two prt
of Superintendent CesuAtt the board tr ohavne en e in o ti
lost a most valuable ofeer and associat-e r. On r rosing t ting of
His efficient and courteous attention to market price of a si and Spirits, wre-
the duties of his om his costly ma- by the Quotation Committee is required
ner towards all, made him command the to the last e d by act l sales,
respect ad conde of every membershall agree to be the true sta of the
market. The other new rule was t
"The reports of the several committees, ed by the Committee on Inpectin, and
to which have been assigned special work, has now become efftive under or laws;
have been submitted in detail. These re- that is regarding the ispction of rena.
ports become a part of the record of the It is now required of isp that the
year's work, and should be so regarded. bottom heads of all reeps of ri, to
In addition to these reports, there have the extent of 5 per cent of eah lot, all
been general matters acted upon by the be examined or inspected to test the let
Board of Directors to which it s well to for false or mixed packed packages.
call your attention. "Your attention is called to these new
"Eearly in the year, when your presi- rules, and others of less importance, and
dent-elect, Captain D. G. Purse, reigned, of which you have notice, and to impress
it was suggested by some of the directors upon you the necessity of keeping up wit
that a consolidation of the Board of Trade such changed conditions as may oesm
and the Lumbermens' Exchange would from time to time and ix rules to mAe
be beneficial to both organizations. The them. It is by the adoption of fair, ha-
the reasons moving them to this suggestion eat and appropriate rules of trade by par-
were, that the Board of Trade ws made ties who may be affected by them, and a
up largely of naval stores factors, export- consistent observance of them at all
ers and dealers, bankers, manufacturers times that makes trading between our
and others directly or indirectly interested members easy and satsicty.
in these lines of trade, and the Lmber- "You are reminded that the two sum-
mens' Exchange was made up of lmber mittees on Arbitration and Appeals, w
dealers, shippers, manufacturers and appointed each year to inquire into and
brokers; that by the very nature of these settle disputes between member of this
two industries, the interests of which seb ti report that drin the yar
these two associations attempted to serve, ees anve not brn reqirs. t -
they should be worked together. Both ering the no volume of rsid -
the industries are the products of the for- derin byt woro d f v outme nof er t
are handled by thcome frosame trasmsa tione, rules, this evidence of atifaction mi
are handled by the same transportation be gratifying to you.
lines, over the same docks, and oftentimes be grat to yonu
in the same ships, and go largely to the "It is well to bear in mind that tra-
same class of consumers. actions which are governed by our rules
"A conference bet n the are largely trades between producers and
Stoee Trade and others interested consumers through their respective repre-
Stores Trade and others in the -sentatives. The nearer we can get to e-
Board of Trade, with the lumbermen re- a justice to both, in a thorough under-
suited in a consolidation of the two or- tanding as to price and in deliver of
meniEations' ge becoming members of thh Lumber- t thing bought and sold, the m we
men' Exchange becoming members of the will command the rpet and s d
Board of Trade, it being understood that o thos who by ad thos wbo ll
the management of the Board of Trade thrown w, b grear hle b h sl
should be in the hands of sentatives through us, and greU t will b t di-
of both lumbermen and avaI stores peo- m
ple, together with bankers, manufacturers It is doe to the adoption an o r-
and others who are interested and that Ooatnmn on as L.
4 THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RBCOKD.
RAl.OA TIB OF LOBLOLLY PINE.
The Sasma f lPef try inas Out How to
a-u mis in Their Preductis.
A good example of what is being done
alog the most practical lines by the
Bureau of Forestry of the United States
oDepatm t of Agricultur, or the Fr-
est Servie as its designation will become
on July 1, 1906, is furnished by the results
of a study of loblolly pine in East Texas
which it has recently made. Vast quanti-
ties of hbly pine edst in the Southern
States, sme of whih is sold on the mar-
ket as shrtleaf yellow pine. The wood
of lblly pine is inferior to that of long-
eaf an of sortaf pine, partly because
of the rapidfty with which it days when
exposed to the weather or in contact with
the o, but for many purpose it answers
ruet a well as the more valuable species.
It is certain to increase greatly in com-
mrMn l value and its me is now extend-
g ta As. As the loaglaf and short-
eaf ae become searcer and higher in
price lolly is re to replace them to a
geat extent; this study of its uses
therefore very timely .
0ne of the chief purposes for which
lobhiy is now used in the Gulf States is
for ralrad tes. The wood is not durable
and the tie in its natural state is short-
lived, but by preservative treatment it
ea be made to resist decay for a number
of years. The discovery that treated lob-
oly pine ui an excellent substitute for
osmgaf for railroad ties is greatly to
the bmeit of the railroads ,nce it enables
them to me a less expensive ti. It also
bensats the country at large by cutting
off one of th h heavy demands made upon
th ingleaf forests and thereby setting
free a corresponding amount of that ma-
terial for the general market.
In making loblolly pine ties there are
may wastes ad the drain upon the ex-
isting f st is greater than it need be.
The recent study was therefore made for
the pr of showing the rate of growth
of the trees, and how ties could be pro-
duced more economically.
blonlly pine is found in commercial
quantities in tea counties of ast Texas,
where it covers an are of nearly 2,880,-
000 ame and is hewn into cros-ties on
a larger scale tha In nay other State.
The magnitude of this industry results
from an abundant supply of loblolly pine
of sises jus suited for pole ties. It is es-
timated that from 75 to 8 per cent of the
present oblolly stand in T is is timber
of tie sies, the remainder being large
enough for lumber. The preponderane
of comparatively young and small timber
is due principally to severe storms in 1865
and 1c73, which overthrew the old pine on
many thousands of areas and established
new stands of young trees.
Lablolly is adapted to a wider range of
soils then any other pine in East Texas.
This, with its frequent and prolific seed-
ing, its rapid rate of growth and its im-
munity from hogs which eat the roots
of the young ongleaf pine, enable loblolly
pite to reproduce readily on denuded land.
In many situations it competes success-
fully with longleaf pine and comes up un-
der hardwoods if the stand is not too
dense, and rapidly outgrows them. The
eaditions in East Texas are most favora-
ble to this species; it is sure to increase
in eommaeris importance and may be-
come the principal source of timber sup-
ply of the region.
Three counties in East Texas-Orange,
Jasper and Newton-furnish annually
from 1AIW0 00 to I ,000 hewn loblolly
pine ties. The trees cut for ties vary in
sims from 11 to 17 inhehs in diameter,
measured breasthigh. The hewers prefer
diameters of 12, 13 and 14 inches, as the
smaller the tree, above tie specifications,
the less the labor in squaring it. The
largest number taken are 13 inches in
diameter. This practice is very wasteful,
for the average tree 11 inches in diameter
is about 35 years old and is growing rap-
idly. The average yearly increase in value
between 11 and 13 inches is over 7 per
esnt, and from 13 to 14 inches 5.5 per cent.
After the latter sine is reached growth
falls off'so fast that for the next inch of
growth the increase averas only 2.5
per cent, and at 16 inhes athe value for
hewn ties ceases to increase.
These facts point out the rule which
the owner should follow in selling trees
for ties. Those 11, 12 and 13 inches in
diameter are growing, so rapidly, both in
size and value, that to cut them consumes
the captial that is bringing him the best
rate of interest. The tie-maker should be
confined to 14, 15 and 16-inch diameters.
Trees above 16 inches should be preserved
until they can be profitably felled for lum-
The adoption of this rule will be best
for the owner and for the productive fu-
ture of the forest as well. It will, how-
ever, necessitate a complete change in the
method of getting out ties, as they will
have to be sawed instead of hewed. But
this, too, would be a gain for both owner
and forest, since hewing is a very waste-
ful method of tie production. Under it
many of the larger trees are cut with un-
necessarily high stumps in order to save
labor in hewing down the butts. In many
other cases the trees are not used as far
up into the tops as they might be. Fur-
ther, the hewing process itself is very
wasteful and leaves in the woods a quan-
tity of litter in the shape of slabs and
chips, in which fire is often started and
the forest seriously damaged.
If hewing is continued it would be un-
wise to restrict the cutting to 14, 15 and
16-inch trees, for that would involve in-
creased waste, but the value of the
smaller sizes demands this restriction,
and sawing should take the place of hew-
ing. When the larger logs are sawed
several boards can be obtained from the
wood now wasted in slabs and chips as
the hewing progresses.
There is still another form of waste
resulting from hewing. In grading ties
the railroads are very strict about accept-
ing none under specification sixes, but
they do not object to some excess in size.
This. and the fact that less labor is re-
quired to produce large ties, has induced
hewers to make many ties larger than
they need be. This is a small matter in
the case of each tie, but as they are cut
by the million the excess represents in
the total a very large waste of wood. It
means also an unnecessarily great con-
sumpt;on of creosote or other material
used in the preservative treatment, since
the total bulk of wood which must be
treated is greater.
It is estimated that from 48 to 70 per
cent of the timber cut for pine poles goes
into chips, slabs and excess over the
maximum dimensions required. Adding
all causes of waste it is found that the
percentage of timber actually used in
hewn ties is no more than from 25 to 30
per cent of the total volume of the trees
Loblolly pine grows so rapidly that
two crops of pole ties can be produced
in less time than is required to grow one
crop of longleaf pine ties, and from each
of the two crops there will be a larger
average yield of ties. This tremendous
advantage of loblolly pine is increased
by the marked ability of the tree to re-
produce itself. Conditions in East Texas
are almost ideal for the maintenance of
forests of this tree, and the opportunity
to earn good returns by their conservative
management is equalled in few parts of
Kissimmee, Fla.-Messrs. A. B. Copeley
and J. J. Tucker, of Grand Rapids, Mich.,
have sold to the Everglade Cypress Lum-
ber Company of West Virginia eight thou-
sand acres of cypress timber land, situ-
ated partly in Osceola and partly in Polk
counties, about ten miles south of Kissim-
mee. The consideration was $240,000.
Mr. Thomas Burns, of the Everglade Cy-
press Company, has been here for the
past several weeks investigating this
property and made the deal for his com-
pany. We understand it is the intention
of the purchasers to put in sawmills right
Hampton, Ga.-H. G. Fields and A. J.
Henderson, this city, have sold their two-
thirds interest in the two large sawmills
owned by R. J. Corbett & Co., in Colquit
and Worth counties, to Dr. J. F. Taylor
and I. J. Corbett. The price paid was
This terminates a partnership of over
sixteen years' duration. There has been
no friction, and the dissolution is by mu-
W. T. RILEY,
J. A. G CARSO,.
6ue. J. UCOVEL,
Sec. a ne.
Jacksonville Cooperage Co.
BEST WHITE OAK SPIRIT BARRELS
Machine and Hand FcLtorles.
S- 8th Strm R. R. Cromlng.
Tank & Export Company
Of SAVANNAH, GA.. U. S. A.
J. P. WILLIAMS
C. W. SAUaSY.
b. A. ALIORD.
A. D. O COVDTON, H
e. Vies-Premsa. a
0. .ELLI. B F. BULLAARD
P. L. SUTHRLAND. W. C. POWELL.
J. B PADGOEr. WATER RAY,
J. B. YOUNG. A. D. OOVINGrTO.
L L KAYTON.
J. B. CHEBNUTT
0. W. DMM.
J. L. ONLY.
Our tanks are well equipped and thoroughly enameled and are
conveniently situated at the terminals of the 8. A. L. and A. C. L.
Railways. Our charges for storing have been revised.
WRITE ITHER OP T M ABOVB FOR PARTICULARS.
J. S. Schoftel's Sons Conpany,
S-fea m rt r fi
No plan complete without can.
Hundreds of them in w in Gecria
SFlorida, Ala ia, Mlsltsmpi -
SSoAut Col rite a for pue
a* lan and prices. We also manafaetre -
*^ ^ T Graft MahiMery,
s well as carry a full and complete *
Z MI s-ppts, Pipe,
Bnlw Tbues, "t. &
Advise your wants.
: Macon, - Georgia.
s f_-A WLM slilmlYpei aW F ip
* --- -f Tae- -Ar Twgh t- Pgs- -
*-**** **1 1 se ,. *u*******************ummm uem
S ls*t0*0e*t00* *t0 e0 : 0**t*t*tAt A**sAAAt A ***O
Jobns Yos. c
J. W. Motts, C. Paker, James M A W.W. Wier,
Vie-Pis. Vie-Pres. Vioe-Prs. See. & Treis.
John R. Young Co,
Naval Stores actors. Whlesale Grocers.
Sav--o-sh Lk Brunswick. G.
THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RBOORD. 5
n> 11 i i --- - i i 1.1
THEl LATEST FRENCH SPRING MILLINERY.
Da.t Fal Wbhn l Jackervl to Pay a Visit (Wethr You Buy or Not)
Sto the gJificent stor of
.STATE ANK HENRY JACOBS STATE 4ANK
5 AST MBY STMmLT.
Where are now on view all the Latest Creations of the Highest and Latest
Pari Comeptions of Millinery Art for the World, showing what are the very *
latest and moat eorreot fahions in Head Wear. Buy nowhere else your new 4
Sri Hat until yo have pid a visit to this Grand Exhibition.
SN.B-There are ao to be seen all the Newest French Walking Skirts,
SFre SOuits and lrench Waists.
________________ ) ~O~~04 _
"The Negro a Follower, Not a Leader."
Columbia, 8. C., April 5.-That Rev. unworthy preachers, men who preach tone
Richard Carroll, president of the negro and not sense. He did a fine piece ot act-
industrial school, which he founded near ing to show how ignorant preachers mum-
Columbia about five years ago, is to sup- ble something with no intelligence and
plant Booker T. Washington a the lead- affect their congregations marvelously, be-
er of his race is the opinion of many who cause the negro is so susceptible to sym-
heard his two recent addresses at the Co- pathetic sounds.
lumbia theater. "No race so musical can rule," he said.
Carroll is a native of Barnwell county, "The negro needs no organ. He buys one
this State, and an ex-slave, having be- because be sees the white man buying it.
longed to the Riea family. He was edu- His breast is full of music. He sings
heated at Benedict College and later at when he is mad, and he sings when he is
8haw University, and is a Baptist preach- in jail. When in slavery he stopped sing-
er. He was strongly indorsed by some of ing, the white people knew that he was
the most prominent men in South Caro- thinking, and were troubled until the ne-
lina more than a quarter of a century ago. gro started to sing again. The negro will
That Carroll has merited this indorse- never dominate. He is a singing, not a
meant o one doubts, as is evidenced by thinking man,"
the thousands who now commend his Carroll declared that the educated negro
work. cares nothing for social equality between
The man's eloquence consists not in or- the races. "I don't care how highly a ne-
atory, but rarely does he permit himself gro may be educated, he hates to face a
to indulge in rhetoric, but in his state- white man in eating. He doesn't enjoy
meet of conditions in a way which can the 'rashuna.'
but make each race feel the more kindly "The filthiest kitchens in all the world,"
toward the other. he said, "are to be found in the Southern
"The white man," said Carroll, "need home.
never fr the black man, for he is not a "Once I was invited to eat at a white
leader, but a good follower. It is the hy- man's house. He said he would have tur-
brid races that the Anglo-Saxon must key for dinner. L went into the kitchen.
fear, the mulattoes, of whom there are not There I found the cook, her hair un-
enough to be a menace, the Indians, the combed, arms and hands dirty and greasy,
Alo-S. wi, in .t dirty dish rags and dirty dish towels and
tet o-yaxor will, in the next the floor was dirty. Iould not enjoy the
twenty-ive years, regret the day that white man's turkey those surround-
they gave er wgeent to the Japanese in." The reason for tis, he sa, was
Ssubi so 'berally to their recent because cooks were paid 75 ents a week
war ln." and they repaid their employers in dirty
arroll read from Revelations John's food. "Pay them better wages and de-
visio of the horses, the respective color mand better service of them."
of whih (Crroll applied to the races of Carroll paid a igh tribute to the man-
the earth The black borme carrying the hood of the South.
balances," he said, "is the black who will,
in time to come, have the balance of pow- "What is it that makes the Angio-
er between the Anglo-Saxon and the Mon- Saxon race proud and mighty? It is the
golian, and he will turn that power to the white woman. It is the home. Booker
white man. The white race will rule the Washington tell the negroes to build fine
world because of the assistance of the ne- houses, so that% they will be respected,
gro." but this will do the negro no good. There
He declared e would rather have the are too many fine churches among the ne-
Southern white may's problem than the goes now. Too much rick and mortar
other n white man's r t he Home is not a mere dwelling. Home is
Norsrn wrhitse man's. uThe North," he woman. The negro woman is treated
aid "from ts tide of undesirae worse than the woman of any other race
tion will ten years be appealing to in the world. There is a destroying angel
he South for assistance. A the negro on every corner awaiting the negro wo-
will help the white man the" man. Her own race will not protect her
Carroll said that, at the risk of being and the white man will not protect her.
called a traitor by his own race, he would No race can rise above its women. White
make some suggestions. He told how women should talk with negro women-
Josephus had prophesied against the tak- not associate with them-but advise them.
ing up of arms against Rome, and by the The educated white people of the South
Jews was called a traitor, even when he treat the negro better than any other set
fought with the Jew until the streets ran of people, and they are polite to the ne-
red with blood, and Titus begged them to gro.
surrender to himself, as he did not want "God gave Calhoun to South Carolina.
to exterminate the race. The mad history He gave other great men to South Caro-
of the Jews at that time would be the lina. He gave to South Carolina the great
history of the negro of to-day if he would Hampton, who by raising his hand stopped
attempt to take the reins into his own the tide of feeling which might have
hand. The white man of the North would swept the negro off the continent. He
be the friend of the white man of the gave to South Carolina Gonzales, who
South, no matter what may now be the wrote honor and justice to the white man,
idle talk of "force bills" and measures to jtie n justice to every man.
jurtite to the negro, justice to every man.
reduce representation in Congress. This man set his face like a flint to the
The race, Carroll said, needs teachers, task and although it lost him money, al-
As the negro studies- theology, he should though it cost him friends, he pleaded for
study also how to farm. "Help the race," justice, and when God got through with
he appealed. "See that they have good him he fell dead on the street, a patriot
teachers. If they get good preachers, help to the last. A man proudly born, who
the negroe to keep them, and when they had no love for the negro as an individual,
t bd preachers, help the negroes to get but the champion of law and order, whose
rid oe them The race is kept back be- great paper is yet dedicated to that
eaue of the great power sad influence of cause."
91111848199 8 -- ---- --- ---- ---- ------ ----- --
Whelreles re. ren
Wines, Liquors and Cigars.
salo "Muss Ir nhe ae S Lasaems at. af Walm "W nee NfhIe
rJ Winr. We at al De es te anlred. p sM I o m esss as d -r
Creme de la Creme, botte ..... O0 Diamond Brand, bottle .......
[r -h a.m" iH .. I e .] Heart Brand, bottle ..........
C. C. Brand, bott ........ 150 pade Brand, betse ...........
Club Brand, bottle ........... 1.5 Premium BrmnL bat ........
p MYERSON CO..
S &C3 107V West LSe s.
; J. A. Craig ( Bro.
3 239 W. Bay Street EVERETT BLOCK.
: Leaders In Men's and Dors' Frir Cloth-
ing and Up-to-Date Furnishings.
Agents for Dunlap and Stetson Hats; larugt took in the City.
The Bond & Bours Co.
Sash, Doors. RlinAs. Paints. Oils and Glass
Stoves. Tinware, Countrya-Hollowas.
0 W=ST MAY &TEUMT
bnery ion my, L wed. Wbls c df and 5smet
nO ti boxea pewr a no zsoo
we me. tufe fte Waftse oat wesms
VeryWar pda& e a asuftr
$08 5tm ae sla. and 1os me"
Sbos p M. D AVIS i.L SON
,mOy on Fl. We ct feshe ei t
50,000 Numerous other tracts of both Virgin and Saw Timber, Wshington County, F. W callut feet pea
of the State. Orange Groves and Truck Farms, Improved and Unimproved
City Property. VLoas negotiated. Correspondent e solid cited.
P rln tinbs pr or allPrice, $5
Tor M PMurposes.d
6 THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.
am of air nd alftabb trad rule
that our market as become the prie-
mkifg market of th world for naval
ste, and it will maintain this presatig
as hu awe continue to do business on
"In addition to the detailed report of
the Committee an Transportation it is im-
ortant to call attention to matters Of-
eti our general interests which have
been eoaideead by your Board of Direct-
or during the year. Particularly to the
question of readjustment of inter and in-
tra-state rates that Is now being under-
taken by the transportati lines and by
the Georgia railroad Commission.
"Our position as a great seaport, hav-
ing for se and for an outlet to the mar-
kets of the world natures great waterway
free to the trame of all manner of freight
arriers, clearly entitles us to advatage
i fixed rate by railroad lines touching
ead entering her. It would be manifest-
ly unjust to destroy the legislative en-
acment, by will of a Railroad Commis-
aio, r by an agreement between railroad
lie, the advantage bestowed by nature,
improved by the people for the benefit
of commerce, and on account of which our
people sought this location as a trading
post, built here their homes, established
their commer and maintained and pro-
moted a prosperous and prod ty.
"It would seem to more natural,
certainly more considerate of justice and
right, that those whose business require
that they secure lower rates of freight
than an be give them by railroad lin
in the Interior, should make the port cit-
ies their distributing poins-their place
of bainess. In other words, it is better
to moveto the seaboard thea to try and
legilate the seaboard to them.
"When it is considered that Georgia
has within its borders two great ports
through which the products of her oil
and forests ad easy outlet to the mar-
kets of the world, and when it is re-
membered that, by the very nature of
things, they are distinctively commercial
centers, that they compete with the ports
of other States, and are dependent for su-
premacy upon equitable freight rate d-
justment, it would em to be right and
good stt policy that representation on
the Ba ad Commission, the rate-mak-
ing power of the State, be given one of
these parts. The spot people hold
present their claims to the Governor when
be appoints, or to the voters when they
elect, the commissioners.
It ha been suggested by the chair-
man of your Transpotation Committee
that, in view of the mportance of seur-
ing and maintainig just rates for our
port in any readjustment that might c-
ur, a freight bureau again be organized
and maintained, sad that the other trade
bodies interested join i the undertaking.
Navl St1 t Tinfa
"The business done in naval stores in
this market during the pst fiscal year,
as compared with the year pervious, is as
100-0-175531 casks spirits valued at
$4,883 75, 17,617 barrels rosin valued at
SA gM 4; total valuation, $08,515.
19l-06---19AS,47 asks of spirits, value
$ ,4Ul 650,9WS barrels rain, value 2,-
M9 ;I; total, ,35141.
"Showing a falling off of about 18,000
barrels of spirits and about 35,00 barrels
of rosin, and a falling off in value of only
The consumptive demand, both foreign
and domestic, has been good throughout
the year and prices have seemed to be sat-
isfactory to both producer and consumer.
The season closed with a light stock on
hand to be carried over, showing that son-
sumption is equal to production even at
an advance in values.
"As the lumber statistics have been
kept by our board only since July 1 last,
there can be no comparative statement
of the business done in this line. Dealers
reports shows that there has been a
healthy increase in volume and uniformly
higher prices have prevailed.
"The trend of values in both naval
stores and lumber has been upward dur-
ing the past season and indications point
to a maintenance of them during the com-
ing season, which is a source of gratifia-
tion to producers and dealers in these lies.
"The gradual exhaustion of our forests
and source of supply, and the resultant
ierese in value ad pries of that n-
maning, makes it important to guard
against overproduction at any time, in
order to maintain values that will yield a
profit over the cost of production, which
is increasing year by year.
"The continued increase in the number
of manufacturing enterprises which are
being established in our city, and the suc-
ess and growth in the business of those
already in operation, bears evidence of th
fact that cOnditions here are most favor-
able to this line of business.
"The promotion of our industrial inter-
est is important, not only to those of us
who are active workers in commercial
pursuits who are working in the harness
of trade, but is of serious concern to all
classes of our people. The trend of de-
velopment throughout the section from
which we draw our trade is toward manu-
"In this connection I venture, perhaps,
beyond the privileges of a report like this,
to suggest that one of the greatest needs
towards the industrial development in our
country is the services of educated and
capable young men. The requirements of
the times seem to suggest that our col-
leges and high schools should turn out
more manufacturers and agriculturalists,
and fewer men for the professions. We
can get along with fewer doctors and law-
yers; we wat more educated mechanics
and farmers, artisans and engineers.
"The business done through our banks
for the year ending January 1 last, as
shown by the clearing house statement,
was over $200,000,000, and is an increase
over the business of the year previous of
"This record of business done is in keep-
ing with the increase in business done on
our market all along the line.
ver and Hal r.
"Work on our river and harbor im-
provement under appropriations from
Congress to meet the demands of our in-
creasing commerce, preserves our position
as the most advantageous port on the
South Atlantic for vessels seeking ton-
nage. Congress has provided for a survey
to give us twenty-six feet low water
and thirty-three feet at high water from
our wharves to the ea.
"For securing this appropriation we are
indebted to the energetic and able ser-
vices of our representative in Congress.
Colonel R. E Lester, an our junior sena-
tor, A. g. Clay. These gentlemen have
been untiring in their efforts in our behalf,
and the commercial bodies of this city
should, by resolution, express their appre-
ciation and their commendation.
ievene Cutter Service.
"Until two years ago Savannah has
been the headquarters of a sea-going rev-
enue cutter. For some reason thit vessel
has been taken from here and stationed
elsewhere. In the interest of the com-
merce of the port our representative in
Congress should request the Secretary of
the Treasury to station a sea-worthy rev-
enue cutter here, that the shipping may
have an ever-ready vessel to assist ships
m distress and to destroy derelicts, which
are menace to navigation.
"In ease a cutter cannot be stationed
here, Congress should be petitioned to
make au appropriation for the purpose
of building a revenue cutter for Savan-
nah. I am reliably informed that the
nearest revenue cutter is stationed at
Wilmington, N. C. The next nearest at
Key West, Fla. The entire distance of
about 800 miles from Wilmington, N. C..
to Key West, Fla., has no cutter stationed
on that part of our coast.
"The trunk lines of railroads, having
the:r termini here, are gradually extend-
ing their lines into new territory, there-
by increasing the trade circle of our port.
In this particular the Central of Georgia.
and its branches, maintains its place well
in line as a most valuable factor and de-
pendency to our city's commerce.
"I take occasion now, gentlemen, to
thank the members for their uniform
kindness to me during my term of ser-
vice as your president, and to thank the
members of the Board of Diretors and
the several committees for the ood ser-
vice they have performed in their rpee-
112 WEST FORSYTH ST.
BELL PHONE NO. 5"2
HEDRICK'S REAL ESTATE AGENCY
A. J. HEDRJCK. Manager.
% Femarloy of Madrlt @ RaeIv
Sole aeney for uiversti a" aj3sa vO c eopt r (e CtTha et iseM raes ms
of thedty) c mo snsd imn < l r In A Poem hes loCm Su du1fM, l.Vl --
ohr sr Idamm a rort ti invert.
MONEY TO LOAN AND MONEY LOANED FOR INVESTOR.i
HOTEL BARTHOLDI tDa!wI wf5"u |
Facing Madison square Park. Newly Furuashed Throughout. Near
S- all Big Stores d Paes of Amusement. Canr Pau the Door for all
Railroad Station and Steamboat Landings Is r ge Sample Boom for
Commercial Travelers. Here you o grd ad O d mangalent deco-
rations; no luxurious grandeur; no awe-iaspiring surroundings; no
S elaborate bill of fare, printed in French; no lerks that will disdain to
No employee In any wa, iattoentive.
S speak to you.
* But just a oasy, home-like little hotel that will appeal to the hearts of
those who are looking for solid comfort. Good, plain American cook-
ing, and afable and courteous treatment.
a MILTON OPL- rw. PropriIeor.
Wanted and For Sale
drrtsmeuts WAN be Isei TU p aetm at tue P Fnes brtsa:
For one week. 3 .ss ame.
Fortwo wL. 3 eatsa U.
For tZM wea, mtsala.
For fear weiks, a em a sm.
Nis were o ord oiary lefth measae Mse
Hsadco as two Ulma
No isayeote h bsamlWs Cam hI admitted.
Remittncs to aee y the order. N extra chae for pi la
costalsndverltoemat. COa o be In this oEc at later t aa1 TkW
.norsisg to ecure liaserTin Yis s paper.
A position as tiller, ry best referee
furnished. Address S F. Johson, Mur-
phy. Fla. 4t
Naval stores men e secre help by ap-
plying to the City employment Bureau,
840 West Bay Street Jakonville, Ila.
TWO GOOD MEN WANTED.-A good
woodsman and stiller; ma=t have Al refer-
ence; must be sober; new place and good
woods; no healthier place In all lorida.
Apply to J. T. McNeill Wewahltchka, Pla.,
or Apalachicola, Fa.
Competent man to take charge of tur-
pentine. Give experience, references and
salary. Address Box 44, Jacksonville.
G.E. Robertson, representing J. H.
Schneider & Co., New York, wholesale fruit
and produce. Mr. Robertson will make
his headquarters at Miami for about six
weeks and will be glad to hear from his
friends who have tomatoes, beans or any
kind of vegetables.
Send anll rders r. pnting far th
turpente am -C-o y trae to the
Rgacert Ss to ihnem a prmpt Iwvy.
To a r am f esa trpmbi lanie
in lrd 7 th d iser
Pfr r A. P. Ptteway, Bro lr,
orC b, fa. e
Buy a Iakeslso Gasolime mpiing 0W
ft for yowr t No. I oast pumps .M
plesm per hes r at a mat sat a sfe a
-ires no ateion wsm
Started in s minst. J. P.
Want position as woodsman or stiller.
Am married and can furnish best of refer-
ence. Address P. 0. Box No. IU, Holder.
WANTED SAWMILL IOCATION-
Near railroad, eight thousand acres or
more; must be good timber. West Florids
or South Alabama preferred. Send maps,
price, terms and state amount of timber
per acre. P. 0. Box Q, Lake City, Fla.
WANTED-Timber lands. W. J. Wil-
lingham, Muncie, Indians. (Until May
let address me at Tallahassee, Fla.)
Cay, Shine & McCall m n L n .A
m= WSUANC. LFLORIDA PAPER COMPANY
Dealers in all kids of
aSI Dyal-Upchurch Bl3g Pheme I95S WRAPp PAPERI PAPlR BAG
WOLDIN r30 O TIwnSM AMD
The SOUTHERN HOTEL. "r AWeD ArAmPs
uropea Plan R u Vi t.m
CORnMR BRIDGE AuD BAY ST. Telepheai as. Jachkavl&
JACKSOVaFLA. Correspmndenc Seleited.
Rates SOC 7se a s Sdan yewar MGMsh gefer pal eom ml-
G. A. L T, Namgr. sary printing to tdhe RBe.
THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL BECOBD. 9
Florida Bank and Trust Company
CaLtaJ $1.000.000.00. JaoconvilU. Fla.
IPmOsTABY OFr TAT, COvUTY AND CITY FUND
W. F. COACHMAN Preediot. W. S. JENNINGS. Vice Proeleat.
W. A. ADDING, Ceer. ARRTrHR F. PERY, Vloe Predsent.
r. P. FLMNG. Jr, Tamst Ofuer
eoeves epit outs of t advllsIa. airms, arpmraties sad beaks. Pays 4 per
oetm o knt deo Rtam Beassaf oe depodt boxes. Buys sad aells foreign ezebaao am
sleeim orf iauit.
Aets as trIee, traseer agent, regstrar and seal aeant for corporatioas an
.s.ipea. ieue t m.a ars.h am s seecutor., aster under wal ir apsotHmnet
of court, reever ua uaiu.
VU WINqea. Aee=un- osfeleie s-.ds-e Iamvld.
Review of Naval Stores for a Week.
spirits fa the Week at Savanna.
Price Rept Sales Exp 1904
Man., April 3..00 10 40 07 52%
Tues., April 4..00 131 07 293 62%
Wed., April 5..00 55 121 830 52%
Thur, April .0 106 113 080 52%
ReiB for th Week at Sarvnah.
Monday, Apr 3. Lt Year.
WW ............ 00 4.05
WG ........... 4. 0 3.75
N.............. 4.75 3.00
M.............. 4.50 335
K ... .. ......... 4.0 3.30
I........ ...... 3.50 L0.9
H ............. 3.30 2.70
G ............ 3.. .07% 2.65
S.. ........ 3.00 2.60
E .......... .. .. 2 2.55
D .............. .90 2.50
ABC .......... 2.2.50
Receipts, 536; sales, 00; exports, 1,045.
Tuesday, April 4.-osin Arm; receipts
947; sales 816; shipments 1,221. Quote
ABC $.87 1-2; I$2J90; E $.6@ .97 1-2;
F $3.011-2; o $.15; H $3.30; I $3.50; K
$4.50; N $4"6; WG $430; WW $5.00.
Wednesday, April 5-Rosin Arm; receipts
615; Sales 151; shipments 30 Quote:
ABC, $2.81-2; D ; E $2-5@9 2 97
1-2; F, .LO 1-2; G $3.15 H $3.30; K $4.05;
M $450; N $4.66; widow glass, 4.90;
water white, $6.
Thursday, April &.-Rosin firm; receipts
- 1,80; ales 088; shipments 4,321. Quote:
A, B and C, 30 1-2; D, $22 1-2; E, $3;
F $IM ; G $3."; H $3.30; I 3.5; K $4.05;
M $4.50; N $4 6; window glass, $4.90;
water white $4.
Savauah Naval Stres Statement
Stock April 1 .......... 5,400 25,335
Beesipts April ........ 10 1,200
Beeipts prvieoly ...... 1,00 230X
Total ................ ,506 28934
Exports April 6 ........ 680 4,32
Exports previously ...... 500 3,00
Total ................ 1,180 7,70
Stock April 0 ......... 5,31 21,214
Stock previously ....... 2 33,538
Turpstie at Lease.
1905. 1904. 1903. 1903.
Stock Meb. 10. .10,81 1006 30,136 31,440
Derd this week 1,547 1,381 1,011 1,53
Siae Jan. 1...10,73 0,24 16,537 18,484
Price Mel 18.. 38-3 41-9 44-3 31-6
July-De .. 36-9 40- 36- 32-3
Savannah .. .. 5s% 67c s6 45%e
Teiu, Nart h C.a' m Reiew.
New York, April 4, 1906.
The Indutrial Record, Jackonville, Fla:
Spirits Turputine-For past three days
market a Ite exatd and irregular.
The sharp advasee in Savannah Anding
every one rather short of stock at the
time that orders were coming along
fruly. wa-oat Machines, 66yc.
S Rosin-The low grades continue nrm
and .in od demand, mediums mrth
quit, pa6es n sead. We quote:
BC, I. -; D, $3.103S.15; X, $3.150
$3.0; F, $3.2; G, $3.0; H, $3.70; I,
$3.90; K, $4.46; M 4.9 00.60; N,
$6.10; WG, $6.36; WW, $4.50
TOLAR. HART & c0k
Baley & Metetoery's New York Review
New York, April 5th, 1906.
Spirits Turpentine-Stock, 77 barrels.
Market during the week has been of a
sensational character. Sales have been
fair and stock reduced to very small pro-
Thursday, March 30-58%4c.
Friday, March 31-58ec a. m.; 0Oc p.m.
Saturday, April 1-01e.
Monday, April 3--4c.
Tuesday, April 4-0e.
Wednesday ,April 5th--Oe.
Rosin: Stock, 8,170 barrels.
This market rules very steady for the
low and medium grades; these grades
meeting with ready sales as soon as samp-
led. Pales are nominal.
AC, $.06 to $3.07%; graded, D $3.15;
E $3.15 to $3.20; F $3.25; G $3.30; H $3.60
to $3.70; I $3.80 to $3.90; K $4.40 to
$4.46; M $4.80 to $4.00; N $.00 to $5.06;
WG $6.30 to $635; WW $545 to 5.50.
Endel, Kidwell & Sheridan
HIGH ART TAILORS.
Panama Hats Cleaned and Blocked. Bup}
your Easter Suit from us. Full
dress suits for rent.
Write for mouvenir and booklet-free for
No matter how slim or
broad waisted, long or
short legged-you can't
overstep the range of
sizes found in my Trous-
Men's and Youths'- Imperial,
Model and Peg Top- are the Troum
an that bear my mark.
sa9 W. Bay St, JACKMONVILLZ, FLA.
Sead W your -r for Cemmiaery
checks The Recrtd print meae commis
ary checb thn all the printing hou
in the South cembiae.
SAVANNAH NAVAL STORE RECORD FOR 19034 AND TWO
1902-06 1 1901-02
2W 4W- 814,80
The malpis of sprrl are Im tha& 19M43. by W6M9 csle sd of sin, 209,S0 bankb
Jax. & Fernan
Cross of Spib ad Rsinm for Thne Yew
Crop 1903-04. Crop 1904-3.
Spirit. aosin. spirits. Roin.
...... 111 80,067 18, 113,
...... 2,400 3,150 3,007 11
.... 17 18 50,38 270,670 94007 3
.. ... 55,05 18427 847 144,108
.. ... 12,316 50,380 18,91 79.272
... ... 30017 13,132 33,108 138,0S3
.. closed closed 3,34 3,148
... .. 7,516 44,214 10,307 4683
... . 423,54 0),698 38,75 19820
dia .. 187,210 663,210 91,976 376,211
.... .cled closed 1326 404t
......635,915 2S,0 925 671,0N 2,184318 2 "
Imports f TurpSti to Unit"ael Kism.
From official returns; cwts turned into barrels at 320 ewts, 10M kilos, 100 bs.
190 1901 190 19M 139
From United States ................. 174,44A 193,32 1, 14 6 14 144A00
From France ........................ 2,21 U 1,M 4,6 ,810
From other countries ............... 840 9 00 1 11
177,506e 194,1 A7,es 14e 147,70ro
Russian Turpentine .................. 8521 1 ,711 17 17,75
Total barrels ....................... 1880 01, 149 IM, 140,54 14515
Percentage of Russian .............. 4.57 .41 5.4 1056 107
Average price of American ...... 3-4 87-1 3-1 4-2 41-3
Reported by James Watt & Son, London, bglanad.
COMPARATIVE PRICK OF SIP Im AT SATVAnA 1 I= TrZA
April 6 .................
May 13 ...................
May s0 ....................
May 27 ..................
June 3 ....................
June 10 ...................
June 17 ..................
June 24 ..................
July 1 ..................
July 8 ...................
July 15 ...................
July 22 .................. .
July 28 ....................
Aug. 19 .................
Aug. M .................
S .t 2 ...................
Sept. 9 .................
ept. 1s .................
Sept 23 ...................
ept. 0 ................
Oct. 7 ....................
Oct. 1 ....................
Oct. 31 ....................
Oct. 8 ..................
Nov. 11 ...................
Nyv. 18 ..................
Nov. 25 ..................
ee. 0 .....................
Dee. 16 ...................
De. 23 ..................
Dec. 30 ..................
For Pro*t eUy Sd Us Yw 0mubmy Si kOrin.
SRodrs, bbs.................. .........
R o tin .in .. .. .. .. . .... .. .. .. .. .. .. ..
Ro a ..............................
Roias,bb........... .......... .... ........
Ros, cbbe. ...........................
Aim AAA IAAI A A
- -- --
_ ~---. .--- ~"79i---5~
- ------- ----*
8 THE WElEKLT iNUSTrIAL IBOORD.
NOTICE OF APPLUCATIOU ON CHAR-
Notice is here given that the under-
signed, on ol y, the 24th day of
April, will apply to the Hon. N. B.
Broward, a Governor of the State of
Florida, for letters patent incorporating
the undersigned and their associates into
a corporation under the laws of the State
f Florida, to he named THE JACKSON-
VILLE DEVELOPMENT COMPANY, the
pro edharter of said company being
THE JACKSONVILLE DEVElOPMENT
The undersigned i rporatrs hereby
as -iate temelv tog er for the pur-
pae of forming a orpo ti under the
law of the State of rid and adopt
the following articles of incorporation:
The -ame of this corporation shall be
THE JACKSONVILLE DEVELOPMENT
(XOMPANY, and its business shall be con-
dausted in the State of Florida, and in oth-
er States of the United States of America,
and in foreign countries, wherever ces-
ary or nvenie t. The principal of
of corporation all be located in the
City of Jacksonville, Florida.
The.general nature of the business to
be transated by said corporation shall
be to own, buy ad ll, mortgage and
convey, lease and sub-let, operate and
control and deal in lands and real estate,
house e bildi factories, wre-
hoi s, psphate ad other mines, tim-
bsr, and timber and turpentine lands,
far and cattle ranches; and to m u-
facture and msrkst, buy and sell and
trade i, both for Us own account, and as
fatelrs, brokers or commission merchants,
at wholeie or retail, naval stores, dry
gods, rie hardware, cotton, phos-
phate, fertilis, cae yrups, cotton
seai dl, brik, lime ad building
material l lumber, timber and agri-
mutral preodus, gain and provisions,
and an kinds of mrehbandise and prop-
ety, and to ecdsbet all kinds of mani-
-~riy and mercantile business; and
to odmlet th bsinss of minng, mill-
i ad marketing orea oph hate ad
rZs; and any an l product and
by-Zoduets thereof; and to act as brok-
r, c or r igent, ai the purehae sale,
rlee, magagmat and disposition of real
property ad the products thereof, and to
own, operate, hire, ret, lese, build, main-
tain and usae, dwellings, warehouses, fac-
tories, alee buildings, stores, wharves
and docks, elevators, storage facilities,
iner still, machinery, relneries,
Sand hohera, mining machinery,
arteasa wlls and all other kinds of
bedldggs and machinery advantageous
for the cobet of its business; to grow
cattle, sheep and live stock and engage
in farming; and to by, build, sell, lease.
Sown, eotro, hire, charter or
lights steamboats, engines, cars, hores
and vehicles, pe lines and all kinds of
tra-prtition, for the purpose of trans-
pting the p r or products owned,
he or n or manufactured by
aid corporation, but not to use the said
means of transportation for the purpose
of doing the buines of a common ear-
rier; to advance money and loan upon
the secmity of real estate, bonds, mort-
ages, insurance policies, shares of stock
or commerqal paper; to act as fisal
gnt and trustee for other firms, indi-
viduas or corporations, and certify and
guarantee bad Iaes, and to receive de-
psits of money from estates, persons,
s or corporations, and hold the same
in trust, and invest the same and collect
and disburse the income thereof; to buy
city, country and suburban property, and
improve the same, and sell it upon Instal-
ments or otherwise; to sell, mortgage,
sub-let, pledge, hire, lease or convey the
property of said co ration, or the whole
or any part there, at the discretion of
the Board of Directrs; and to borrow
money, issue bonds, notes or other obli-
gatos, and secure the same by mort-
gage, deeds, pledges or any other kind of
lnstruaent; and to make contracts of any
kind whketever for the furtheranee of
its purposes or business; and to ubscribe
for, purchase, receive, own, hold for in-
vestment or otherwise, sel, dispoe of
and make advances or loans upon the
stocks, shares, bonds, securities or other
obligations of other corporations whatso-
ever, wherever located or originated, en-
gaged in or purring any one or more of
the kinds of business, purposes, objects or
industries ndiated therein, or ownin or
holding any property of any kind men-
tioned herein, or of any corporation hold-
ng or owning the stock or any obliti
of any such corporation, and while the
owner of any sch st bond or other
obligations, or holding the same as col-
lateral or in trustor otherwise, to exer-
cise all the rights, powers and privileges
of ownership thereof, and to exercise all
and voting powers thereof; and to make
such by-laws in furtherance thereof as
may be necessary or advantageous, and
generally to exercise all such powers as
may be necessary or convenient to the
purposes of the business of this corpora-
tion, and to have, exercise and enjoy all
the rights, powers and privileges incident
to corporations for profit, organ
chartered and existing upder and by vir-
tue of the laws of the State of Florida
The amount of the capital stock of said
corporation shall be Two Hundred and
Fifty Thousand Dollrs ($ ,00e0.00), to
be divided into ten thousand share of
the par value of Twenty-Ave Dollars
($2.00) each. Payment for said capital
stock shall be received only in ash, but
stock subscriptions may be payable in the
manner and at the times determined by
the Board of Directors. The corporation
shall have a lien upon all shares of stock
of any stockholder who may become in-
debted to the corporation, either for the
amount unpaid on his stock subscription
or any other indebtedness whatsoever,
with the right to sell and dispoe of such
stock or such portion therof as may be
necessary to pay such indebtedness, at
either public or private sale, and upon
such notice or terms as the Board of
Directors may determine, and with the
further right to refuse to transfer such
stock until the full payment of such in-
Ten per cent of the capital stock shall
be subscribed and paid in cas before said
corporation shall be authored to trans-
aet any business.
The term for which said corporation
shall exist shall be ninety-nine years.
The business of the corporation shall be
conducted by the followg oiers: A
President, a First Vice President, a
Second Vice President and a Secretary
and Treasurer and a Board of thirteen
Directors. The offices of Secretary and
Treasurer may be held by the same per-
son. The number of Directors may be
changed from time to time by the by-
laws, but shall at no time e less than
seven nor more than thirteen, and the
Directors shall be annually elected by the
stockholders. The above named offers
shall be elected by the Board of Directors
from among their own number. The
Board of Directors, by a resolution passed
by a majority of the whole Board, may
designate any convenient number of Di-
rectors to constitute an Executive Com-
mittee, which committee, to the extent
and in the manner provided by said reso-
lution, or in the by-laws of said corpor-
ation, shall have and may exercise the
powers of the Board of Directors, in the
management of the business and affairs
of this corporation, and shall have power
to authorize the seal of the corporation
to be affixed to all instruments. The
Board of Directors may appoint subordin-
ate officers of this corporation, having
such powers, duties and terms of office as
they may deem best. The President and
First Vice President shall ex-offcio be
members of the Executive Committee.
The Board of Directors shall have full
control over the actions of the Executive
Committee and may at any time annul
its powers. The annual meeting of the
stockholders shall be held on the first
Monday in May in each year, but the date
thereof may be changed by the by-laws.
The by-laws can only be adopted or
amended by a majority of the outstand-
ing stock, voting in person or by proxy.
THE NATIONAL BANK OF JACKSUNVLLE
CAPMIAL MWm00 MIRPUM l aNd WUYM WORML SUIVA"i
We less Elm Oe~a~tsaC of Depca, ~e draw ~r at I*rmdt 5ft*W pr pr
seessts kres PaYIuie ear alien ~uJYrl~l~~
erert A. Perd, Ge. H. PFed,
President. Vice-Pl .
F. L W10106
The Central National Bank of Ocala
DnuImoWs: L. Anderon, .. Hall, Edward Hillr, J. K ChendU 0, .0
MeKay, Geo. H. Ford. Herbert A. Ford.
Aocourntes TmmrpetliM Oprestors and Saw MUI Mm .eilMJd.
South Atlantic Steamship Line
FROM ERNANIMNA TO ALL PORTS.
Next slHnas to Hambnrs about March 1tth, ii sad April 15th.
For rates, etc., adress
NATIONAL TRANSPORTATION AND TERMINA CO., Agn
JACKBONVILLL AND RBNANDINA.
The West.Raley-Rannle Company.
114 W. Frwyth Street, JacraUvile, FIr-
A. f. IWrr. s. rw. r. a-mAn. rueCe.-. r. r se, a. a rss.
We can furnish you with whatever you want in Tim-
ber Lands, Saw Mills, etc., and can seH your property.
Write us and when in the city make our office your
--------- TT- ---------i^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^
I A. BUGGs, PReMea
EL C. B23G. I"a Vis.PrKeNidt.
RO UX BROWN, Vie, PT MeL.
J. 0. MeDONAIL Seey ad Traee
W. H. Briggs Hardware Co.
Sole Southern Agent for-
rhey are the ssr. Others imitate but none do-
plicate. They are made of the best steel, have the Rtnet
temper. hold the keenest edge. eat better and last longer
than any other axe.
This has all been proved by years of actual use.
Scd us youw order.
W. N. BR16GS HARDWARE COMPANY
0000"0000 ---------------- -------
St. George Hotel
Rooms: 75C, LO5 d $Am V AM.
MRS. QEO. W. BROCK,
*-~ - ----
THE W3WiaY EIDUBTRIAL RUGGD.
.,euu*ssaumeasu.ma smsu uu muu uamuuu aueu
JON S. FILANZ. Aent
Diebold Safe & Lock Co.
Sam'l P. Holmes& Co.
Steks 0mes- Cotte.
Or:al: a PrvWMsk.
NCW WORK COTTON EXCHANGE
CICAGO BOARD Of TRADE
Direct private wire to all zexhange.
JLeal stocks and beads a -pseialty.
bl PhaeSu dkdia teek
FIB INIUKAN JIsI ndt. tl-
-o H. Grem & a, 9 au 10k 3Mgf.,
awboavil% 1 .11
Ely I UONTURIY
MLd -eu mis --aC .Id
COTTON wTrCN DDNIO
311W YOK C
W- wM. -
Tlldi Nm raMer ad remedy.
Write to Metropolitan Talking Machine
Co. for catalogues of New Records and
Machines. Victors only. Largest jobbing
house in the South.
Agenla wanted in every town. Retail
trade served. Old records exchanged.
N. B.-4Columbi, Zonophone and Vie-
3-*r *pt- Talking
3u ak 1t., JAC YONYIUJ, rFLA.
The fist aual meeting of the stock-
holders shall be held on Monday, the let
day of May, 1905, in the city of Jackson-
ville, Florida, for the purpose of election
offers, adopting by-laws ad completing
the organization of the corporation.
Until the officers elected at the fit
annual meeting are qulied the business
of this corporation shall be conducted by
the following named officers: H. A. Me-
Eaehern, President; Edwin Brobeton,
First Vice President; J. A. Hollomon,
Secretary and Treasurer. A. AMeE h-
mn, Edwin Brobstoa, J. D. Lawrence, J.
A. Hollomon, W. B. Owen, C. E. Ganer,
D. T. Gerow, Archer S. Hubbard and Ray-
mond Cay, Directors.
The highest amount of indebtedness or
liability to which this corporation may
at any time subject itself shall be twice
the amount of the authored capital
The names and residences of the sub-
scribers, and the amount of capital stock
subscribed by each, are as follows:
Name. Residence Shares.
H A. McEachern..Jacksonvill, ha 200
Edwin Brobston...Jacksonville, Fa 200
J. A. Hollomon .... .Jacksonvlle, Fla. 200
W. B. Owen....... Jacksonville, Fla. 00
C. E. Garner......Jacksonville, Fla. 200
D. T. Gerow...... Jacksonvlle, Fla. 200
Archer 8. Hubbard.Jacksonville, Fla. 00
R. Cay............ Jacksonville, Fla. 00
J. DL Lawrence....Jacksonville, Fla. 200
State of Florida,
County of Duval--s.
I hereby certify, That on this 22d day
of March, 1906, in the State and County
aoreid,foreidore the undersigned, a No-
tary Public in and for said county and
State, personally came H. A. MeIaehern,
Edwin Brobseon, J. A. Holloman, W. B.
Owen and C. E. Garner, to me well and
personally known, and severally acknowl-
edged and declared before me that they
executed the foregoing charter as iner-
porators of The Jacksonville Develop-
ment Company, in good faith and for the
purposes therein expressed.
In witness whereof I have hereunto set
my hand and affixed my official seal, the
day and year last above written.
(Seal) R. M. SASNETT,
Notary Public, State of Florida at Large.
My Commission expires Aug. 29th, 1906.
SOUTHERN LUMBER NEWS NOTES.
Hattiesburg, Miss.-Two dry kilns of
the Kola Lumber Company at Kola, Miss.,
on the Gulf and Ship Island Railroad,
were burned the 22d of March. Loss
$4,000; insurance 1,0006 Cause unknown.
Hon. J. M. MeBride, of Tallapoosa, Ga.,
and Mr. George O. Smith, of Bainbridge,
Ga., have returned from a trip to Hames
and Washington counties, Florida, where
they have been prospecting for the past
week for timber. These gentlemen con-
summated a big deal while there, having
purchased over six thousand acres of fine
timber land touching the L. & N. R. R.
and will begin preparations for the manu-
facture of longleaf yellow pine lumber.
Mr. McBride is one of the most prominent
attorneys in North Georgia, and the fact
that he has seen fit to invest in this sec-
tion shows conclusively the value of lands
in South Georgia and west Florida. Mr.
Smith is an experienced lumberman and
will have the management of the business.
Milledgeville, Ga.-The annual meeting
of the directors of the Cook Lumber Com-
pany was held the 16th of March and a
very flattering condition of affairs was
found to exist. The company has enjoyed
a year of great prosperity and good man-
agement, with the result that there was
over 20 per cent of profits at the disposal
of the directors. The stockholders held a
meeting Tuesday afternoon,, at which all
the old officers were re-elected except that
Mr. D. S. Sanford was made president,
Mr. J. M. Dennis, formerly of Macon, but
now of this city, was elected secretary
and treasurer. Mr. Dennis and Mr. M. B.
Brown, of Devereaux, were placed on the
Board of Directors. The future of the
Cook Lumber Company looks very prom-
ising and the ofieers expect to do a busi-
ness this year that w k all past
eBoilermaking and Repairing
Still Boilers and Puaspe.
SSHIP BUILDING end REPAIRING.
11688881 imm a..ss..s.m. sem
WILLIAM A. BOURn DAMS 0. DARBY
WILLIAM A. BOURS & COMPANY
Tw eal. "ILl & w iow
kay, ranl, Fd Gard
fgges Peugry &*ilm rw,
Crits, Meal and ertiles.
OaU MOTTO: Pr t S 31 11 Oes1 Ctrtsgm ro
206 EAST BAY ST., JACKSONVILL FLA.
Cummer Lumber Co.
ROUGH & DRESSED LUMBER
Long I-eAf Yellow Pine.
BOXES end CRATES.
sell -------------- ---.--.. .* *** ** *
Standard Clothing Company
One Frice One Price
FASHIONABLE CLOTHIERS AND FUlRNISHERS,
17 aid u9 West ay Stre.et. JaUmsvlo, F11sm.
Stetens and aowes 11at. speelal Attiemnm Gtes to Nal Orders.
III Il1l1l IUIUUUIUU5U IUU5IUIU3SIIIIIS5U5S5gSIUI
.L6L H.ART. T. 3L. NLANLV.
J. R. TOLAU, On
TOLAR. HART & CO..
160 FRONT 1 A R i. NEW YORK.
and Jobbers of Nd.s l Stores.
Llbral Advances on (onsignments of Naval Stores and Cotton. lembr of Now
York Cotton and Produeo Exchange. Order exectd for Cotton Fature
JOSEPH D. WEED.
H. D. WEED.
W. D. intNSON
J. D. WEED & CO.,
Bar, Hoop and Band Iron.
MAKE A SPECIALTY Oi
TurpmtiMe Tools, Glue, Battles, Etc.
10 THE WIEKYT INDUSTRIAle BOOMED.
.. ... .. ir - -
mr ar-a Manager.
Pus ah-ed E s sl Aar.y.
"Tkh P20 and sm Peduses."-
All communiatios should be addressed
Tlh I adwtriuf Leord Company.
sub Edimisal amd suinoke Olffbas as
LAarsa. 0r i SINmV u on.
aterea at the Poatomee at Jacksonville,
ha., an second-lans matter.
Adopted by the Rzeeuttve Committee of
the TWupetin Operator's Asocation.
epteomber 3, 3M, au it exclusive oamcial
orea. Adopted in annual convention
mp h ber1. as the orsan also of the son-
Adopted April 27th. U as the omcial
orm of the Interstate Can Growers' As-
sociatin Adopted Beptember U. aK
the olr oe aal orSan of the T. O. A.
Commalded to lumber.people by sDecial
reoato adopted by the Georia Sawmill
COPY FOR ADVBe TIsING.
Adverthatn copy changee or new adver-
tewmeta) should reaeh us Tuesday morn-
ins to inaore Insertion in the Jasue of the
THU RWOORDay OMICES.
The puinahing plant and the main office
of the industrial Reoord Publihing Co.
are located at No. n 8. Hogan Street.
Jaand wvlles, a., in the very heart of the
sgrat trmntn and yellow Ple Ihndutries.
The AUat. GCa. se Is lo ated In the
Uaqutabe B 9uldig. No. .L Atlanta Is the
eaer of the weat anuacturing trade of
the tire sIeI
The Savanuh. La., oeBe is in the Board
oa Tnras Buildnt. Banavvah Is the lead-
lag open naval stores market in the world.
NOT=IE TO PA-O1MS.
iAR sma ow no it thm to
rM a-na over tie turpentihe belt de-
muads ae em fior stoki t the he N a
too, some a a that all operaJ to
oew or-tipa ~Tr any arcunintances
amh 9a anrtlog aWA nbecriptiom an
Isnty by the P. haotter Co., whm ben
mi weadea promise, but the ope-
Iamto a norittoa be m t nappinrct to
othi s as so m y shp tht can be
OUfATORU AND FACTORS LOYAL.
Fro ai over the turpentine belt de-
mansl are coming for stoled the Naval
Stores Export Co. From every section,
too, co asur cyma that all operator
Sars rthu artie in their loyalty to their
new company. Factors are standing an a
unit and an true a steel The Tampa
Naval Stor Co., which in owned abeo-
hately by the S. P. Shatter Co., hn been
making wonderful promises, but the ope-
raton e not to be caught napping thin
tie. Evidently Mr. iShtter regards the
operators a a many she ep thrt can be
toMed into th slaughter pn, bt not one,
o far, a he fooled by the sounding
bra or tior o cymball thit hao been
noieda in their ears. Oh! No, Mr. Shotter!
You eed not tout on fooling the produr-
eras. They are as intelligent business peo-
pe a there are in the country.. They
are not traitors. They are not going to
the nmy. They are going to stand to-
gek thar d pll together. They know thin
in their business and they have now the
opportunity of handling it, and they are
going to do it, and they are thoroughly
able to do it.
IT WILL 3 GOOD STOCK.
No operator should allow thia opportun-
ity to go by without securing his propor-
tion of stock in the Naval Stores Export
Company. It will be paying stock and
stock that can be sold at a profit if you
Mr. Shotter's Ispu-lian Cropping Oute
Brings Suit Against The J. P. Williams Co.
The 8. P. Shotter Co. is suing the J.
P. Williams Co. The fact is, Shotter is
mad and when Shotter is mad he is going
to cause trouble if he can. Shotter is for
Shotter. Turpentine operators have found
that out in the last few years If it
serves his purpose to smile, he will smile.
If it serves his purpose to proffer a lot
of favors and high-sounding compliments,
he will do this. If his intended victims
are not deceived by smiles nor seduced by
flattery, he may employ other methods.
Passibly it will be coercion; possibly in-
timidation-at any rate, the turpentine
men have learned that to keep Shotter in
good humor they must do his bidding.
There have been times when it was hard
to do otherwise. To a dangerous extent
he held the keys to the situation. But
that time has passed. When the opera-
tors and factors began to get together and
work in harmony and as a unit, Shotter
found conditions changing. His attempt
to precipitate a depressed market two
years ago, for his personal gain, failed.
Last year the powerful organizations of
operators and factors in their tank com-
panies, Turpentine Operators' Association,
and operators' syndicate, prevented him
from manipulating the market to his own
satisfaction, and now that operators and
factors are taking the one final step
to put them in full control of their busi-
ness, without recognition of Mr. Shotter,
he is desperate. He had hoped possibly
that there would be some division in the
opposing ranks that he might eling to for
his own reinforcement, but he has found
differently. And now he is resorting to
the courts. Small case, to be sure, but
it shows Mr. Shatter's animus, especially
when the fact are known The Savan-
nah Morning News publishes the follow-
ing notice of the suit, giving only the
claims of the plaintiff company:
"An interesting suit was instituted in
the City Court yesterday morning by the
S. P. Shatter Company to recover $1,022.-
45 from the J. P. William Company.
"It is claimed that in 1904, between
the months of April and December, the
petitioner purchased 11,514 barrels of spir-
its of turpentine from the defendant com-
pany, the same being represented to con-
tain 31,341 gallons of spirits of turpen-
tine The amount paid the defendant was
The turpentine was delivered in
'Montgomery' barrels, which, it i claimed,
were represented to be of standard apac-
'The 8. P. Shotter Company charges
that despite the representation of the J.
P. Williams Company, that the barrels
were of standard sie and capacity, they
were defective and that each of the 11,-
614 barrels measured up from a half to
one gallon short, which, in the course of
the entire transaction, netted a shortage
of 7,801.8 gallons, or, valued at from 47
to 54 cents a gallon, represented a total
overcharge on the part of the defendant
"It is shown in the petition that a
standard banrel is so construcde1 thai by
tee lppieatien of a gauge the amount of
spirits of turpentine contained therein
can be actually determined.
"The petitioner asserts that it pid for
the amount of turpentine gauged a for
standard barrels, but charge thaT the
want to quit the business at any time.
The Record believes the stock in due
time will be equal to Standard Oil stock.
Don't miss this chance. If you haven't
got the money, borrow it from your fac-
tor or someone else. It will be good se-
"Montgomery' barrels which were used in
the shipment were not of standard size
as described, but, on the contrary, it is
charged the barrels used were differently
and faultily constructed. The defect
leged consisted, it i charged, in the staves
used in constructing the barrels, they be-
ing flat hold instead of goug howled,
standard barrels being gouge howled, and
contaiing from one-half to one gallon
more than the 'Montgomery' barrels.
"It is averred that the fact that the
barrels were at howled instead of gouge
howled could not be discovered by an
ordinary inspection, and eould only be dis-
covered by breaking up the barrels and
examining the inner sides of the staves.
"It is also charged that by reason of
the defect the J. P. Williams Company
received payment for from one-half to
one gallon more turpentine in each of the
11,514 barrels than was delivered.
"It is shown that the 11,514 barrels de-
livered, by reason of their flat howled
staves, gauged an average of .683 gallons
more per barrel than was actually con-
tained therein, and it is charged that the
petitioner paid for the different, the value
of the total amount of the turpentine
received being $30,53.15, while the
amount charged against the petitioner was
$307,59.17, a difference in favor of the
defendant of $4.03.0.
"The petitioner claims that it has held
$3,040.50 out of moneys due the J. P.
Williams Company, and placed the same
to the credit of the deficit account as
shown in the petition to be $4,063.0, leav-
ing a balance due from the defendant in
the sum of $1,22.45.
"The petitioner says that it has made
demand upon the defendant company for
the moneys alleged to be due, and the
same was refused. Osborne & awrence
represent the Shotter Company."
The situation in the contract between
J. P. Williams Co. and the 8. P. Setter
Co., by which the last named Arm as
exporters took the Williams Conpany's
receipts, expired on the 1st of April, and
the J. P. Willians Co, loyal to the opera-
tors and factors in their determination
to manage and conduct their own export
and distributing bminess, refused to re-
new the contract with Shotter for another
year or term of years. Thereupon Shotter
instituted a suit against the Williams Co,
alleging that they had furnished "short"
barrels, etc. Every operator knows that
the suit was not brought because Shotter
wanted to collect a few thousand dollars,
so far as the value of the money goes,
but for other and more potent purposes.
The facts are, the J. P. Williams Co. did
not furnish barrels to its customers, ex-
eept possibly in ocasional eaes, as op-
erators can and do buy barrels from what-
ever cooperage concern they please; that
the J. P. Williams Co. was not the only
factorage house whose customers used
"Montgomery" barrels, as operators pat-
ronize different cooperage plants, accord-
ing to location, freight rates and personal
desires, as they buy their tools, or com-
missary supplies, from whomever they
please; that the "Montgomery" barrels
about which this complaint is made passed
through the entire State inspection sys-
tem, which is legally constituted, inde-
pendent of any factorage or other busi-
ness organization, aad is rigid enough to
detect any shortage or any deviation from
the standard gauge; that the Montgom-
ery Cooperage Co. did not manufacture a
defective barrel, as in alleged, because if
it had done so, the State inspectors, at
either Florida or Georgia ports, would have
ascertained and reported the fact.
The J. P. Williams Co. is one of the
oldest and most reliable factorage house
in aetstes, wth a record for hanesty ad
Mr. Shotters suit will not fool a yhdy.
B= CAREFUL ABOUT OPTION.
There is no denying the fact that S P.
Shotter has mmey. But with all of is
mmney he sees defeat ahead for him. There
are some things that money will not bay.
Shaotter ha been learning that leaon
for three years. If it had not been for
operators and factors getting together
and standing together as one man, spirit
would to-day be selling for forty events in-
stead of sixty. When it was around the
fifties last fall, with operators closely
organized, it would, with Shotter's dicta
tion, have been around the thirties. For
three years he has been getting more des-
perate. He has now reached the point
where patience with him has lost is vir-
tue. He is trying to corral all the strength
possible with fabulous promises. His
agents are out with alluring offers. A fat,
tempting bait often conceals speared
hook! Operators are on their guad, even
to the point of giving options on their
places. It is 8. P. Shatter and -asoeiste
on one side and the naval stores operators,
as a whole, on the other.
GOVERNOR BROWARID'8 MMIAsAQ
The Florida Legislature convened this
week and Governor Broward delivered his
first annul message The m ige ca-
tamed the reports of the various State bu-
reaus, departments and institutions and
recommends legislation on many m-
portant question, notably t taxing of
franchiss and the cratia of State
board of equaliatiop, the adoption of a
primary election law, provision for a a-
form text book system in the pais
schools, for the payment of peione by
the counties instead of by the tte, for
a reform school for juvenile criminals, fr
the amendment of the law creating the
Railroad Cosmmison, and also the law
governing the State educational ihtita-
tio, and providing that they be main-
talied by meias of a speemie tax levy.
An unique feature of the messg is tat
concerning life insurance, in which it is
suggested that the State go into the Me
"Never in the history of the State,
sai the Governor, were all of its as-
terial conditions mo encouraging. Stim-
ulated by an honorable ambition to pro-
gress, and encouraged by the fruitful re-
sults of effort, intelligently and industrial-
ly directed, remarkable strides have be
made in developing the almost limaitle
resources of the State and in improv-
ments of former conditions. Our asort
facilities, our pine forests, our phosphate
deposits, our ish and oyster supplies, o
farm and pasture laads, our fruit ro'es,
our vegetable farms, our tobaeeo plant-
tioms, our excellent schools, our low rate
of State taxation, our trTspor+-o- fa-.
eilities and public -eeomnau~-*H apd
the general high standing of our people
and the bright outlook for the future ar
attracting to the State a large and desir-
able class of immigrants, who are joining
with us in energetically forging ahead in
the good work of progress and develop-
The total assessed valuation of taxa-
ble property in the State is $117,IN4Aj0.
The tax levy last year was 4 mills on the
dollar. In dise sing the tax question the
Governor takes up the general revmw
fund, out of which the administrative ex-
_ _Ijr__ __~_~~ ___ ~_~______
THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD. 11
GUY'S BOWLING AND BILLIARD PARLORS.
120-122-124-126 WEST FOR.SYTH STREET. JACKSONVILLE. FLORIDA.
YhA PMAs to SMeet Vern FuelAs 8m0 PaWs YeM- WAeay 1agagmemes & Awal.
THE CHRISTIE GROOVER omn o.,
0vW1 AT n AM MWE Yi AW A= PMy.
penes of the State and all appropriations,
other than those provided for by specific
levy, are paid This fund is raised by a
direct levy of % mill and from license
taxes, tax certifates, corporation charter
taxea the fertilir stamp tax, etc. The
item that go to make up the sources of
general revenue, other than by direct tax-
ation, are increasing so that the Governor
hopes a fund sulcient to meet all the
maeesary expenditures of the State gov-
enment without increasing the tax levy
of % of 1 mill will be secured. He rec-
ommends that aueh legislation be enacted
a will exted the license tax law to cover
those protable businesses not now con-
tributing a proper share towards the ex-
pemes of the State government.
NW rMR INSURANC FffIM.
New Open fer siness in the Dyal-Up-
CoL RayJmod Gay, Clarence J. M. Shine
and Cay MecCa have opened offices in the
Dyal-Updinre building, No. 218, with tel-
phone No. 1955, for the purpose of con-
ducting a general fire insurance business.
They wil Irepresent only well established
and reliable companies, and will endeav-
or to secure the lowest possible rates for
their patrons at all times and solicit a
share of the patronage of the people of
this city, assuring them prompt and faith-
ful attention to all business entrusted to
Col. Cay has recently removed to this
city from Tallahassee and is constructing
a handsome residence on Riverside avenue,
his future home. He is interested in the
Consolidated Naval Stores Company of
this city; besides he is largely interested
in other business enterprises.
Mr. Shine is well and favorably known
in this city, where he has resided for
several years. He has been connected
with the insurance business for some time
and is thoroughly posted with all the de-
tails of the business.
Mr. McCall is also an insurance man
of long experience, having recently been
connected with the home office of the At-
lanta-Birmingham Fire insurance Company
of Atlanta, Ga., for the past two years.
He will make this city his future home.
GOOD ROADS MEETINGS.
The Louisiana State Good Roads Amo-
ciation will hold its next meeting in Baton
Rouge, La., April 27, 1905. This meeting
will be followed by the Southern Inter-
state Convention of the National Good
Roads Association, which will be held in
the same city April 28 and 29. William
Jennings Bryan will probably addream the
contention. Several governors of South-
erh States and other dioingnisahd men
will be present. Hon. Ja~ee Wilson, Sec-
retary of U. 8. Department of Agricul-
ture, and Hon. Martin Dodge, Director of
Public roads Inquiries, will also be pres-
ent and address the convention.
Under new management. Thoroughly
renovated and repaired throughout, in-
cludin new eleetrie elevator and our
own eletr light plant
H. N. O'NEAL. Prop.
HOTEL ROSELANDer-eet eSl-
IMhasm Tammist end pan" Need
Every comfort sad amiament. Unexceled etense, Norther i cookl.t Speclal rates, 10 to 614
weekly; 2 to S daily, Amerieus plan. Iustrated booklet maled. Osr gaag to ostrih term
passesontel rounds. Heeqarters for naval stores men, lier cattle grower and Good
Boads Convention delegts A. 0. EKNOLM. PaoewiuTOn.
Tarmp Naval Stores Comp'yV
NAVAL STORES FACTORS,
DEALERS IN SUPPLIES. I
receive special rates
Flat Savarnnah Market Guaranteed at Tampa.
NAVAL STORES BOUGHT FROM INDEPENDENT PRODUCERS FREE OF ALL
CHARGES EXCEPT INSPECTION.
-------- W ---999999 OWr off;; 1 If 0 99 M0
1 TMN WRIY DIDURfflIAL RI3OOW.
F. M. DOWLING COMPANY,
PROVISIONS. GRAI. HAY, FLOUR. GRITS wnd MEAL.
TO DEAL WITH DISHONST LAB
The following communication is front
prominent Florida turpentine opera
and is worthy of consideration:
Editor Industrial Record:
The Florida Ligislature has now e
vested in our capital, and it is time t
we operators should be taking some st
towards having such laws passed as
We need some law to make a negro 1
his honest debts. A negro will come
our eamps and obtain money and n
ehalnse on the promise that he will w
for na. Well, "Mr. Nigger" walks
with our valuables and we are power]
to collect our own from the rascals.
looks like if a man comes to our car
and obtains money aad merchandise un
the promise that he will work it out, 4
fails to fulfll his promise, he should
guilty of obtaining money and merch
die under false pretence. It would ,
tainly be a great help to all operators
we had some protection in this light, i
we believe you can do lots of good for
if yo will try. Lots of negroes mak
living this way. They will swear by
good and bad that they will perform s
work a we may require of them if
will make certain advances, and nine tih
out of tea "Mr. Niger" will not be a
gain after he has his pockets full of
Plese talk this over with other o0
atrs, ad see if you can't do us sc
good No oe knows how much monej
los eh yar by advancing to negroes
promise to work and who do not wc
The angro should be made to pay his h
We hope you will take the matter
now and do us all the good that you
aIn PLANr OR JACISOMVILL
The "Editor and Publisher," of b
York City, in its issue of March 21
had the following to say in reference
the Record's new building:
"The Industrial Record Publishing Cc
pony, of Jacksonville, Fla., is push
the work on its new three-story build
and expects to be in its new home by
I. This conern has grown so rapidly
the pst year that larger quarters w
absolutely necessary. When the a
plant i finished it will be the largest
most complete establishment devoted
tirely to a trade publication south
Baltimore. A part of the building i
be occupied by the R. L. Polk Directi
Company, all the Southern directories e
trolled by that firm being issued from
Record ant. The officers of the Ind
trial Record Publishing Company
George W. Wilson, president; J. A. Hol
man, vice-prsident and general manaj
and W. F. Harrison, secretary and tre
Valdosta, Ga.-One of the largest de
that has been made in this section
many years was that by which the B
ney o& Smith Company, of Dayton, 01
beoes the owners of the property of
Gress Lumber Company at Milltown,
The deal embraces 35,000 acres of go
timber land, the large mill erected t
years ago by the G. V. Gress Lum
Company, a train road ten miles lo
engine, ears, etc.
The deal involves between $300,000
$400,00 and it is said that the Gr
Lumber Company has a profit of o
$15000 as a result of holding the pr
erty a little over a year.
It is understood that the Barney
Smith Car Company will operate a
plant ad use the output in its ear mai
foeing plant t Daytn. The large u
of 0. V. re at Heartsease, Ga., is
iseluded in the deaL
Campton, Ga.-W. F. Chamlee & Co.
have recently moved their sawmill from
here to a yrd over by the river and expect
to cut 200,000 feet of lumber this season.
Huntington, W. Va.-H. G. Elmer, of
Ironton, the middle of last month pur-
chased from Enoch & Dudley, a prominent
real estate firm, an immense tract of tim-
ber land in Morgan county, Kentucky,
for $44,000. The new owner will develop
the timber tract by building a narrow-
guage road from it to the nearest railway
Stockholders Operators' Tank and
The second annual meeting of the stock-
holders of the Operators' Tank and Ware-
house Company, adjourned from the regu-
lar January meeting, will be held in the
Board of Trade rooms in Jacksonville on
Tuesday, April llth, 1905, at 3 o'clock p.
m. W. J. HTLLMAN, President.
J. A. HOLLOMON, Secretary.
R BOBINSON.Pros. B. GAILLARD. Osmh
W. B. OWAN. Vlie-Pre
BaamXNO; Ooal. 1a.. Labe Cr. na
JaeksolivilI, - Flrkld
Approved by Dr. Herty. Made of
strong but soft light metal. They ar
the ony aMiM which will not injury
saws when left in the trees.
3mlr 91911 Co
8"F Pl Si. &ew York. N
Also Headquarte for Galvanised an
Tinned Nails, Boat Nails, Spikes, Roun
Iron Rods, Etc., Slating and Roofin
Nails, Slaters Tools, Copper Nails an
us- This Space Reerved for
S:& Gus Muller & Co.
e Liquor Merchants
.d Jcksillto Bfftlig Werks
b ACME BEER
I'T VEHICLE & HARNESS CO.
Cer. rs0mt a4m Cedar Its., PJAC IFA.
Carriages and Wagons
J brriwDw l Ui-i lMb, kn .i B |
Thrpotlmek sid IMW MRsrs WOgees. S, nSaSI@, S rY. BMW Carts. ^eePrp
Waees. Series sad everytbisg het gs t to t.acless eadaouseat.
ar~ iealers in FAsah.
a- - - - - -
Botded from hmm Suw So i
wotw.. Cure Rksinathm. IJad~pai
and Kidnewy Trouble The mo no'
frhi% niua& awpila Gdlap Ale
ham.a Bttbd mad mod by tho inw
Oak Doed*Hng w bo Uw Oak Fla
For salk by Commoldeed Grew7 Caw
Jasoville ad aL Pess Soam & Co.
'mu ~ ~ 9119 11u1muus Islas Iuuhuuu I.msasu asuu~
SW. W. CAlNES, Pres. L THOMAS. aaer 0. T. DUDLEY. See. A Trs
Tam pa Hardware Co.
Turpentine. Mill end rhoaphate Supplies.
LARGE STKK UMIIIL AM I MILES RlMS AN LLE S IM M.
* I IOII IIOI lIxII iIIin irn i
DIAMONDS AND WATCHES
We simply as a ca. We ca sdew yew, t correct asd msey
wsavlF prIces, auy papers f lease pe widae, pefaect
DIAMONDS. It toIs desire to ceatiCe eaCMg We image
Dofiamd deaers tI Jacksrfvle, sad w specialty Is fMe reomd.
cat gems and hifgh-grade Waltham sad Igso Watcaes.
LAG DIERP"' Watohes Jewelry,
iHESS 4 SLGERn t11-11 .. I. h, JA. h.bR.
T1a OLDEMr WUsKTY 00eu In
eaeOGIA. (I*nu--8 ti Im.)
OLD SHARP WILLIAMS-Pure nlae O
Rye. By the gallon S.; tour fn quarts
$3.5, express prepaid.
OEO. J. COLEMAN-Pure Pennuylvania
Rye; Rich and Mellow. By the gallo
2.15; four fuiP quarts 1.4 expre prepaid
ANVIL RYB-Pure Substantil family
Whiskey. By the gallon .MY; tour full
quarts $2.9, express prepaid.
CLIFFORD RYE-By the galmon 1I;
four full quarts S3.( express pregld.
OLD KENTUCKY CORN-Direct fr
Bonded Warehoue; fne and old. By the
gallon $3.6; four full quarts 83.2k exprae
OLD POINTER CLUB CORN ach
and Mellow. By the gallon U.5i; tour full
quartos 2.. express prelad.
We handle all the leading brands of Rye and Bourbon Whiskle in the market
and will save you from 26 to 50 per cent on your purchases. Bend for prim ait and
catalogue. Mailed free upon application.
The Altmayer QL Flatau Liquor Company,
MACOM. GA. AND IDLONGAIM. ALA.
U666 USCY~~ CI~I~~lrY'C~~P~IYE-
-pa r - ----
- ------- ~-~-P- ----_ __ _
TEN WIUULY INDUSTRIAL MEWORD.
c08uh BMl0d bl mon
ea sad al Itall mplte Electri Light
and Power Pkrta, Telephone x-
ea Wholesale Electric
L CANNON COMPANY
Use no Other
rhs cra- lgal Lcal
Home Ofce, OUITMAN, GA.
IWB AM D0b IMl b.
BUUtWRB AMD DBALKB8 IN
Ostt%. F~ a W l O ad lea Ma-
enery. mmd p m ss ad Rep"
CAPACITY O HANDS.
Mahie Tesk Wood-Worig Mahiaery,
Lhefth @ PByEr Heagertr ea
ram Sing sad H=e BRailroad ad
Ma pr ieand Toole.
Pa ans einhte furalhed for Power
Plais ad itedl hri .
rn od. W ear --e" a"d
from $1.50 to $5.00
ency for Lewis 1866 and
Mount Vernon Pure Rye
o*tmro nml'Manogram and Sy
SRys-Agenats for Jiau Cincin-
nai and Pabt Mil wauee Beers.
Prices on application.
CHAS. BLUM a co.
517 ad 819 West Bay Street.,
ase yes m ouar wewn ases
rn euse enauibI
SPRINGS FOR GROWING WATER
One of the minor but still locally im-
portant industries of the country that de-
pend for success upon the availability of
underground waters emerging from the
earth in the form of springs is the culti-
vation of water cress for the New York
markets. To be available for this use
springs must be free from iron and must
have a volume of more than 2,000 gallons
a minute. Heretofore, springs within a
few hundred miles of New York have been
almost the only ones utilized, but the re-
cent severe winter has emphasized the ne-
cessity for discovering new springs in re-
gions where they are not likely to freeze
during the winter.
In connection with its investigation of.
the underground waters of the country
the division of hydrology of the United
States Geological Survey has collected
data relating to large springs in the States
of Georgia and Florida, which have been
compiled into tables by Messrs. M. L. Ful-
ler, S. W. MeCallie and others, and pub-
lished in a recent Water Supply Paper
entitled "Contributors to the Hydrology of
mne Eastern United States, 1903."- The
tables include facts relating to the loca-
tion, ownership, supply per minute, tem-
perature, improvements, and uses of the
springs, as well as analysis of their wa-
ters, affording just such information as is
required by prospective investors and
others interested in the development of
springs. Several of the springs of Georgia
and Florida, including some of the largest
in the United States, have been accurately
measured by Mr. B. M. Hall, and the re-
sults are included in the report mentioned,
which may be obtained free of charge on
application to the director of the United
States Geological Survey.
THE SOUTH'S ADVANTAGE
The general trend of business develop-
ment to-day is more pronouncedly in fa-
vor of the South than ever before. In ev-
ery direction there are signs of advance-
ment. Starting with the mineral regions
of Virginia and West Virginia, where there
is remarkable activity in coal and iron in-
terests, on down through Kentucky and
Tennessee to Alabama, where coal and iron
activity is greater than ever before, with
plans under way for developments which
will make the South a leader in metallur-
gical progress, to New Orleans and Gal-
veston, where the export grain trade of
the country is now centering, there is in
every direction improvement and advance-
ment. Cotton mill interests are getting
in better shape; water power developments
are under way at many points, especially
in the Carolinas, including the immense
undertaking at Yadkin Falls, N. C., by
Pittsburg capitalists; here and there im-
migration is sufficiently marked as to be
commanding much attention. Five or six
years ago, when the great boom of that
period swept over the country, the South
had scarcely commenced to emerge from
the depressing effect of years of low-price
cotton and the agricultural poverty which
that condition had brought about. Its iron
interests were not in a position to get the
benefit, except to a limited extent, of the
prosperity in iron and steel, and so the
great wave of activity had almost passed
away before higher-price cotton and im-
provements and consolidation in iron and
coal and railroad developments had put
the South in a position to reap'the same
rich harvest that other sections gathered.
But now the conditions are different. The
big profits on two or three years' cotton
crops sold at high prices brought such fi-
nancial strength to the farmers as to en-
able them to hold this crop back from the
market to the despair of the bears, and the
iron interests, developed by new and mod-
ern improvements and by the building of new
furnaces and steel works, are in shape to
enjoy the present prosperity in that trade
and to justify further developments on a
very large scale. Thus the South enters
this period of industrial activity in a far
better shape than before, and in the next
five years we shall see more real wealth
created there and a greater volume of
business than in the last ten years. We
shall now do in five years much more than
we have done in the past ten. That is
the assured progress ahead of the South.
S. A. POWELL. CEAS. 6. AaUUS., MENr ASsLET.
Prmesldt. fvi-00hwu* --d rro.w. Scrt urv.
D. I. Powetl Cams. e. eurrlis D. ManHa. P. L. Nst.rltJMe, V. ColvrItes.
Southern Manufacturing Co.,
Wholesale Drugs I Commissary Supplies
We solieit the Tipentine and Mill Trad and will be glad to quote pri es
anything in the drug line. We make packed dropu a speeoalty a sa ave you
money. Mail orders a given prompt attention.
-"6; --- ;- : ---;--'--- ---b-- 06" ------- ---- --- -
Cable Addres. Florida
Standard Naval Stores
The Blount Real Estate Co.,
(Ineorporteod. 30.000 Capite.)
S Turpentine I wat., Saw Mill Locations.
Large md small tracts d Round Timber, Phosphte
Smd Farming Lad d all descriptio
Write us for further information and paUtiulars
THE BLOUNT REAL ESTATE CO..
Joseph D. Christie, Business Agent
Reom 33 S yl-Utpieam ur i N Jaksaemife. h
If you want to loate in Forida and contemplate going into business, let me
help you. If you have a buines to sell, list same with me.
N, G. HUME,
W. J. LXWOLE.
J. W. WADE,
. e G a HU
.ye' and Trm
Union Naval Stores Co.
N1W 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
Prnlcipal Office: MOBILE, ALABAMA.
I ___ __
14 THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.
-- n- _
Development Company Stockholders
Will Meet the First Day of May,
The first annual meeting of the stock-.
holders of the Jacksonville Development
Company, the quarter-of-a-million-dollar
corporation recently organized in this city,
will be held at 8 o'clock Monday evening,
May 1, in the Board of Trade rooms. The
meeting will be in the nature of a regular
convention, a there are several hundred
subeeribers to the stock, and all stock-
holders will be urged to be present either
in person or by proxy.
The Jacksonville Development Company
will be pf the greatest factors ever
established here for the upbuilding of the
city, and that sueh a company, with such
a vat amount of home capital, could be
oraiahd, illutrates the faith that is
held n the future of Jacksonville by the
people of all classes. So popular has been
the company, in fact, that there has been
almost a scramble for the stock, and all
of the issue, $25 A00, has been subscribed
with the except of possibly $e5,000,
which s being held for desirable parties
who make application for it.
When it i taken into consideration that
o individual or Arm has been allowed to
ubseribs for more than $,000 worth of
the stock, thus placing it over a wide
range the success of the entire movement
has been almost phenomenal. Several ap-
plieations for stock in much larger blocks
have been made, but in every instance
those desiring large holdings have been
held down to the maximum limit. By the
date of the first annual meeting it is be-
lieved that the stock will be largely over-
subseribed, I which event the stockhold-
ers may decide to increase the capital
The temporary offers of the Jackson-
ville Development Company are as fol-
Jows: H. A. M hern, prident; Edwin
Brobston vie-preaident and manager, and
J. A. Holomon, secretary and treasurer.
The temporary directors are H. A. Mc-
Baeher, Edwin Brobston, J. A. Hollomon,
J. D. lwrerce, W. B. Owen, D. T. Gerow,
C. I. Ganer, A. S Hubbard and Raymond
Cay. These men are among Jacksonville's
wealthiest and most progressive citizens
and enjoy the confidence of all the people.
The Times-Union, by request, has been
furnished a list of the subscribers to the
stock, which is not complete, as there
are two subscription lists not yet com-
piled. The list printed below, however,
is large enough to show the great inter-
est taken in this company by the peo-
ple of Jacksonville generally.
The names of subscribers follow:
HA. McEachern James E. Cook
E. W. Lane Fred R. Hall
W. B. Owen F. H. Davis
J. A. Hollomon J. L. Plumb
BrobstonFendig&CoMiss B. Bronson
J. D. Lawrence K. M. Thomas
W. R. Carter R. L. Durrance
J. A. Cranford Raymond Cay
D. H. McMillan A. S. Hubbard
Geo. W. Wilson E. J. Wilkins
John S. Bond R. A. Yockey
Leopold Furchgott E.E. West
L E. Green J. B. McNeill
A. D. Covington R. R. Roeeborough
B. W. Sanett T. C. Hall
H. E. Pritchett R. V. Covington
Charles I. Smith E. A. Champlain
J. N. C. Stockton C. B. Rogers
Blair Burwell A. F. Perry
W. B. Myers K. A. Groover
John R. Young Rutledge Holmes
C. E. Garner J. H. Norton
Harwood Rosser A. H. Mickler
W. F. Ooachman E. P. Axtell
N. B. King D. P. Myerson, Jr.
Irving H. Welch J. E. Johnson
C. T. Doty J. Freid
R. W. Atkinson M. 0. Sullivan
D. T. Gerow W. P. Smith
B. F. Dillon H. Robinson
T. H. Livingston E. Getting
C FBarber M. Edwards
W. A. Hobson W. J. Frink
J. J. Upchurch A. M. Endel
Walter P. Corbett W. T. Cototer
D. S. Linday C. E. Riddle
Roland Woodward T. J. Appleyard, Jr
J. Z. Glass
. A. Burroughs
J. F. Green
J. J. Phillips
C. A. Adams
O. D. Sundell
E. D. Hemming
W. C. Jackson
G. 1. Chaplain
Mrs. H. 8. Jension
Mrs. J. H. Riggs
J. E. Drayton
E. W. Gillen
Frank S. Gray
A. L Cherry
G. 0. Pritchard
W. T. Parsons
W. H. Fox
.1. C. Russell
C. F. Tresca
T. W. Haney
G. H. Slattery
M. C. Spiney
J. r. Tracy
J. C. Rousseau
A B. Humphreys
Wiley G. Toomer
W. P. Webster
Arthur T. Williams
John E. Boyd
W. H. Baker
H. H. Richardson
A. W. Barrs
P. D. Cassidey
W. B. Stevens
Jos. H. Crosby
Arthur E. Buron
L A. Raulerson
E G. M. Stubbs
W. R. Thurston
J. R. Walker
R. M. Jendriek
P. C. Morton
.1. A. White
C. C. Rents
.1. T. Seymour
D. B. Blount
B. E. Lennard
S. J. Melson
J. E. Broward
H. W. Butler
J. C. Gross
B. G. Tarver
C. E. Pepperday
J. G. Pace
J. H Pace
John H. Powell
J. C. Little
R. T. MeEaehern
J. W. Brown
H. N. Sassnett
A. C. Pressley
H. J. McCallum
G. J. Avent
E. M. Parker
Edgar H. Rogers
L. D. Bennett
John W. MeGriff
J. R. Parker
D. C. Townsend
S. J). Cheatham
W. F. Alderman
Albert J. Buckey
V. E. Jacobs
L H. Cohen
W. S. Kads
Fuel and Building Material.
The Southern Fuel and Supply Oo.
Anthracite, Steam and Blac mith Coal, lme, Cemeat, Brik, Palme a
Foot Hogan St., Jacksonvie, Fla
The Cooperage Company
Manufacturers of High Grade
Western White Oak Spirit Barrels
Orders sent direct to us will receive prompt and careful attention.
We are now prepared to furnish barrels from six shops advantageously located.
J. C. LITTLE, President.
E. H. MOTE, General Manager.
J. C. LITTLE,
JOHN g. HARRIS,
W. C. POWELL,
JOHN E. HARRIS, Vice-President.
C. H. BARNES, Secretary and Treasurr.
C. H. BARNES,
W. F. COACHMAN.
J. W. WEST,
E. H. MOTE.
W. J. KELLY
. P. Hoover Chad. X. Kautufa
P. A. Dig Paul Marx
W. B.iC Hg AR Mat r
John S Frna A. Watarnm
J. D. Horn Cha. Goldstein
D. U. Fetcher A. A. Morris
Fred A. Race A. Allen Morri
Hess & Slag I. L Taylor
Charles Kirne E. L Kennedy
-L 0. Wilmon Leo Kautma
H. C. Hare Ed. Artlaw, Jr.
A. B. Wilson T. N. Brow
W. 8. Ware P. L SIouthlrla
A. B. Vance F. W. Mumby, Jr.
Mrs. J. A. Craig A. W. Peters
Mrs. C. F. Rich B. Padroea
G. B. Gregory C. Downing
Mrs. J. A. Conover H. F. Dunwoody
E. M. Welshan E. H. Mawn
Miss J. C. ThompsonFrank Adams
Miss A. D. Hoover Frank (ark Jr.
Dr. H. B. Drew D. 0. Wheeler
F. L Tyler J.F. Hwa
Leo B. Newman L H. BmeM t
C. L Myers J. G. Archibald
Tutt Plumbing Co MeGregor Nebitt
George P. Allea Leo H. Grimes
J. P. Clarkson O. B. Burrog
P. M. Ball. Johb Bol
B. Frank Hampton J. H. Patterson
8. B. Rus A. M Im
Willis 1. Ball X 0. MeB[ hen
F. B. Jones W. H. MeEsahern
E. B. Jons 1DL J. Herri
J. 0. IaFoatsee W. A. Gallaher
Oscar J. Keep W. D. Gellhker
Marion N. Dicks H. K Ainsworth
Charles A. Temple Fred Phifer
E. C. Post L. Dowling
W. R. aLigh Thomas Dowling
H. H. Harrison Mrs. B. F. Watts
R. Bixler Mss A. A. King
C. H. Purdy B. V. Watta
Yn\\~n~n~\~MII*h\~h~h~Mlllllllll~m~~j~,~ ""-''''''''''-'-' """"'''''''--""''-
THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RMOORD. 1
Welal1 SHOES -
Wholesale DRY OODS.
For Our Customers
te sad Tax Abstrets, Maps, etc.,
of larl traeta in all part of Florida and
oath Georia, prepared for owners and
iatm4in purea-ra. Correpondenee
REALT TITLE AD TRUST GO.
law Exaga Bldg., Jalonville, Fla.
WM. D. JONES
107 a. MAY GT.
Mall Ordr seicfted.
Tih Omly Upe.o-Date Mail
Order HoMe la the South.
i6 aat a Clay Street at Sox W. Bay.
10. 1t h IF, &.
Capeit of Yard 8A000 Per Month.
THOSE. G. HUTCHINSON
BLu AU~cUm ASIKUAI W
IM 7. rma of Trat d 3Mg.
P" 3m0 aamewSuW nlL&
COUOU OF PALz AND MEDIUM 20818 AT SAVAUMAN IOR TWO TEARL
v April I.........
May 13 ........
May ,20 ........
July I ........
July 14 ........
July 28 ........
Aug. 4 ........
Aug. 12 ........
Aug. 18 ........
a4 % 3.
- 's~s~s -- .~% ~%%m~%%%%
22-30 West Bay Street
Kohn Furchgott = Company.
WHOLES DEALERS IN
Dry Goods, Clothing, Gents Furnishings and Hats.
MAIL ORDERS OIVEN PROMPT ATrENTION
Don't forget your subscription to the Record.
I -- -- - -
U4 THE WUUKLY mmubjzs1A. RUOORD.
Atlantic National Bank of Jackonvills.
VMND STATES DEPOSITORT.
Ca.tal at B..... ..... .............. ......... q ooo
In addition to our ular bla ak business, we mainta f Svings Deprt-
ment, under government aperim, paying interest quarterly.
We have for rent Safe t Boxes in burglar ad ienproof vault at res-
mOeab rate, by ath or year.
C. H. HARGRAVES CO..
Grain, Hay. Feed
Speelal attftlo to Turpmntin r nd Sawmll Mee' Requirmnaesat
A FLORIDA FIRM FOR Fi OIDIAN4S.
514.- 516- 518 520- 522- 524- 526 EAST BAY SI K.LL
GOORSGA IXTNB-STATU SAW MILL ASSOCIATION.
Minimum Cmeatvi Pri Lia t fd r mdechatale Rul z se. Alepted at Tifem,
GeOrgi, July*, g904.
Feet | Fot I Feet Fee ett I t t Fet Feet j Fat Feet
SIZEB sa3c U 1-25 6-30 31-351340-4 41-45 468-50 61- 6400 u-16
1 xlO to x10 .... 12.560136.50114J. &16A04bI _N06(154 ,eM ).Mo44 4000
sxl0 to 8x10.... 1.0 1J.50 13.50 14.00 16.50 17.o0 20.00 2.0 2&00 35.00
%x4l0 to 10x10.... 12.50 1.00 14.00 15.50 16.0 18.60 21.00 MJO w.O 37.00
1 xl2 to lx12.... 14.00 15.5 16.0 18.00 21.00 S.00 C 0 3.50 3.0W 49.00
2%xl to 1012.... 1300 13.55014.5 16.50 18&.0 21.00 24.5 0 ee a 43.00
10%xl to Itxls.... 13.0 14.00 16.50 17.50 19.60 22.00 2r5. 30o M.0 46
1 x14 to x4 .... 16.00 19.00 0 22.00 S24.50 27S a M 3A 44.00 57.0
3%x14 to Ix14 .... 14.50 16o0 18.00 9050 2.00 S4.00 oo 00 3. 40 5o
12%x14 to 14x .... 15.50 17.00 19.00 21.00 23.00 .00 30.00 3.0 42.0 o M.
1 xlS to 4x16.... w4M0 2.00 450 27.50 31.0 3S4. 3a8. 44 I .oM 6.o
4%Axl to 12lx8.... 19. OO000 20os0 25.50 2.00 31.00 3.00 30.50 4 0 M.
iTxlr to 1ozl6.... 19.50 0.60 200 26.50 30.00 33.00 37.00 41.00 0.00 00
2 xs to .i.... 24.50 255 28.M 31.50 35.00 39.001 4300 40 Us 79.00
4%xls to 14x18.... 31.00 2.00 2.00 333.0 370 4100 45.00 57.0 6649
14%xl8 to 181l.... 2.00 I4.00 37.09 30.00 34.00 "380w 48U. 94. 744.
Tear: Not CrMw
Pries ae F. 0. X Care Savma Brunswick, Frnanlla ad Jacbkei alea
At a meet a e orgi Intemtato
faw Mill Amoeation, held at Jaekeoavill
Fhk, March 1, 190, the following aeld-
leatlim ad Rules for I u tir of Yel-
low Pain were ewally adopted, etive
July 1, 1904:
O~kt1S* and I'eto o Yde
Genra Rule B All lumber mut be
sound, wen --f-m- full to ice and
mw butted; free from unsound, looe and
hollow knots, worm and knot holes;
through shake, or roud shakes' that
show a the surface; square edge, unless
othrwie peciaed. A through shake l
heeby dened to be through or eunetod
from side to side, or dlge to edge, or aid
to edg. In the meamement of dread
lumber the width ad thiemess of the
lumber before dremig muat be takb;
io thu o.d inch think ehall be measured
as one Inc.
looring hall embrace four and ive
quarter incha in thickne by threo to
aix hidhe in width. For example: lx3,
4, 5 and 6; 1%x3, a, d a.
Boards shall embrace all thiekdaeee
under one and a half inches by seven
inehe and up wide, including one and a
half inche in thickness by seven in width.
For example: %, 1, 1% and 1 inches
think by 7 inch d up, wide.
Scantling shall embrace all suam from
two to fve inches in thickness cad two to
six inches in width. For example: ME,
2z3, 4 x, xx4, Sx, 3, 3x4, 3x 4x4,
4xZ, 4x6, xz6 uad 5x.
Plank shall embrace all sia from one
and one-half to six inhes in thicknel .
not including six inches by seven inches
and up in width. For xampl: 1%, ,
%P, 3, 3., 4, 4%, s5, sW5 a i
and p i width.
Dimenion mes m hall embase all mes
6 inches and up in thiknee by ever a
inches and up in width, cluding ix by
mix. For example: A6, W7, 7Tx, 7X8,
Stepping shall t mbrace om to two ad
a hall ie inl ticknes by seven la he
and up ia width. For examn 1, I4,
1%, 2 and %x7 sad up, in =dt
Rouh Zg. or liotch.
Rough Edge or Flitch hall embrace all
sizes one inch and up in thine by eight
inhe and up in width, sawed o tw
aideu only. For example: 1, lf, , 4
and up thick by eight ihe ad up wide
sawed on two rider oaly.
All lumber hall be sound, ap ae ob-
jection. Wae may be allowed on-eihth
of the width of the pwice measured merae
face of wane, aex dt Oe-fourth of the
length on one corner or its equivalent o
two or more corne
All s1ze under nie Iniehs shall show
heart entire length on one ide or edge;
sizes nine inches and over shall show
heart the entire length two opposite
sides. Wane may be allowed one-eighth of
the width of the piee m ured aero
face of wane, and exteding one-fourth of
the length of the piece on e corner or
its equivalent on two or more eoarers.
Scantling shall show heart on two faces
the entire length; other ims shall show
two-thirds heart entire length on two
opposite sides. On not eatseding S per
cent. of the pieces, wane my be allowed
one-eighth of the width of the piece meas-
ured aeroue face of wane and extend
one-fourth of the length of the piece onB
one corner or Its eiTalet O tw or
florida Copper Works.
a nd Gearl hem Wkersa.
Old stll tabus n seua nge Ou
new o21r0 Pash hthogteo mm-
f try a peiaty. Orde- by mail or
or wire will re ove rmpt attetMion
at either of the lowwomig wur
FAVETTEVILE. N. C. SAVAMUI. 0A.
*MAI.E, ALA. M A.
M 8I 888980II1Ig -muI ******** e is ...............**11...
oWewid a Tw .p Op-uM P
What Alhu Saw MIIN TIhobee
10,000 Acre. Saw Timber .......................
26.000 Acres Vrgin Timber....................
20.000 "****:: -.. :...
109.000 .........i.... .
efto for w Mbhdm
$2.50 to S5.00
52.50 to 56.00
BROBSTON, FENDIG & CO.
SW W. Fegompe d man. u08 L.
4-- ----------------- -- ----- -- ------- ---'
East Coast Lumber Co.
ROUGH AND DRESSED
LONG LEAF YELLOW PINE.
Bundled Rosin Barrel Staves in Carload Lots.
Steamer Shipments a Speclaty.
C. N. BARNES, Pre
J. D. SHW, Vce-Pres.
RALPH .ESUW. See-Tre
BARNES & JESSUP COMPANY,
NAVAL STORE FACTORS.
Exporters of Pure Turpentines and Rosins
Stretly a Predueers' CoeanMy. GlOg
Grades and Welts Guaranteed.
Deliveries at JaskovllMe Peasnel rnermandhl ad tSavammab
Cerrespe deuee Sellte JACKSONVILLE. A.
McMURRAY & BAKER,
Saw Mill n luenine UIrI nfij
We are reosrvn bmy me-t pe a0me ame e l a
larobes, whi hamneI hn m uralNm we a~4 Mi n rol
and oods In touea with alL TurpetiLe weems aa ts a melaMr. BMt
forget we can best th world ea h"a&-mae bgauMa
Il RIE M IHB. W I E L I t.
- --- ----------- 6606066 -------------------- 060
TnU wRZULY INDu1)rzIAL RZOORD. 17
If 1 w t 'amytmldg 1eL
thr ih e b de lfief lit and
write to t fi apematMtl
thoraea. The Rese gvrmwtes
Rea ltyi Tad t Co.
T. Huteakiso. Jacksonville, Fla.
Atlmat Natiutdl Bak, Juacoavilla, la.
Oemmeni-- ank Jasmeavife, ha.
mtral Natimuai Ban, Oml, Fa.
Florida Bank & Trust Co., Jacksonville,
Nptmi Bank ot Jaeavllm.
ZS AD ACATES.
Coumer Lmber COa, Jasdmeavilla Fa.
DOWLING AID rrTTlATAim
Guy's Bowin ad Billiard Parlors, Jack-
ainer, mGee Jr, Jdasmanvill, Fl
8oeesa Fad & auply o, T00 Jackson
'11" o B06J. A., Jaskavills, a.M
& O; 0H. A., Jaekuoavill, Pla.
standard Clothin Co., Jacksonavil, Fa.
Kioe, Fer*ase &a Co., Jacksonville, ia.
-C --i M -RCHANTr
Bailey a U.-Mt ery, New York City.
Tola, Art Ck., New York City.
Realty TAb and Tret Co.
Coim CO. T, 0 Q.1l=r0. Ga.
oDrolaw lOILT Jacksonvillee Fla.F
Kirfk JoI.. Jahrksville, Ha.
Christle-Goovesr Dr Co.. Jacksonville
DaOro--ca or sAT .
oS- MtaL Com, nml J C. ,aavl on, ill.
O". "b Jdmosvla Fl
Kahn, ureMu Col Jacksonville, H a.
Heuiy ob, Jaeksonville, F.
IUCTIr C SUPPLIES.
Florida Electric Co, Jaksonville, Fla.
LeMshbu Iro Works Supply Co, A-
Merrill-0tve e O., Jaeksaoville, Fla
8aeIa l' So 00o, J. S, Maon, Ga.
Bourm & o, Wm. A., Jacksonville, Fla.
Setfcsri Fad t Sapply OL, ThI, Jack-
GATS- WIrIn sH
Craig Broa, A, Jackalville, ai.
Kahn, Furbcgott a Co, Jacksonville, Fla
Refree Co, H. A., Jaekonville, a.
Standard Clotahi CO Jaeksoavill. l
SROC1U-3 wWG WOA U
Ouolidatad Grocery Co., Jacksonville, Fla
Hargraves Co, C. H., Jacksonville, la.
Willki- Co., J. P., Savannah. Ga.
Young Co., John B., Savannah, Ga.
Bours & Co., Win. A., Jacksonville, Fla.
Live Oak Bottling Works, Live Oak, ]a
HATS--W O wI Ir 3
Kahn, Furieott Co., Jekacslovile, Ia
Naed & Bowan O, Tbh, Ja&kadvmll, a
Briw Baiar li., W.1 H.,VaMitaUa.
Mdai Hrdwre Oo Omaa 0 -lr.
Tamps Hardware Co, Taa, Jim.
WT44 &H r, J. o., TAsmp Ga.
OL.- a. D.. 8s, ,b. 8
MeMurray & Baker, Jaeksoavll, Ji.
Vehicle and Harness Co.. Jacksonville. Pla
HAY AMD GRAIN.
Bours & Co., Win. A., Jacksonville, Fm
Craig & Bro., J. A, Jackascville, 1a.
Refroe Co., H. A., Jackoaville, Fla.
Standard Clothing Co., Jacksoville, a.
Aragon, The, Jaksduoville, Fa.
Hotel Bartholdi, New York City.
Roseland, Jakonville, Fla.
St. George, Jacksonville, Fla.
Southern Hotel, Jacksonville, Fla.
Lombard Iron Works & Supply Co., Au-
Merrill-Stvm Co, Jakmbvills, a.
Schoaeld's Som Co., J. 8., Maon, Ga.
Loren H. Green & Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Greenleaf & Crosby Co., Jacksovlle, Fla.
Hess & Slager, Jacksonville, Fla.
Blum & Co., Cha., Jacksoaville, ha.
Henry Free, Jacksonville, Fla.
Muller, Gua, Jacksonville, Fla.
Myeraon, Max, Jacksonville, Fla.
Altmayer & Flatau Liquor Co., Maon, Ga.
Eureka Saloon, Jacksonville, Fla.
Spencer Medicine Co, Chattanooga, Tean.
Southern Manufacturing Co., Jacksonville,
Christe-Groover Drug Co., Jacksonville
Realty Title and Trust Co.
Lombard Iron Works & Supply Co, Au-
Sehofield's ons Co., J. S., Maeon, Ga.
MATERIALS FOR TuxPsixLIN PRO-
Schofield's Sons Co., J. S., Maeo, Ga.
Kingan & Co., Ltd., Jaeksronville, a.
Baker, M. A., Brunswick, Ga.
Medilan Bros., Savannah, Ga.
Briggs Hardware Co, W. H., Valdoata, Ga.
Marion Hardware Co., Oeals, Ha.
ehoseld'a Sons Co, J. 8., Maeo, Ga.
Tampa Hardware Co., Tampa, Fla.
Weed & Co., J. D., Savannah, Ga.
Salem Nail Co., New York City.
Baily & Montgomery, New York, N. Y.
BarnesJeesup Co, The,-Jacksorlle, Fla.
Consolidated Naval Stores o., Jackson-
Standard Naval Store Co., Jacksonville,
Tolar, Hart & Co., New York, N. Y.
Union Naval Stors Co., Mobile, Ala.
Williams Co., J. P., Savannah, Ga.
Young Co., John R., Savannah, Ga
Tampa Naval Stores Co., Tampa, Fla.
Bond & Bours Co, Jacksonville, Fa.
Brigg Hardware Co., W. H, Valdosta, GQ
Campbell, J. R., Ocala, i.
Marion Hardware Co., Ocala. Fla.
Tampa Hardware Co., Tampa, Fla.
Merril-Stevens Co., Jacksonville, Fa.
. Sehofeld's Sons Co, J. 8., Maeon, Ga.
White-Blakealee Mfg. Co., Birintgbvlm
National Tank & Export Co., Savanah
Rrobston. Fendig & Co., Jacksonville, Fa
Blount Real Estate Co., Ocala, Fla.
Christie, J. D.. Jacksonville. Fla.
Livingston & Sons. J. H.. Oeala, ha.
Southern States land and Timbr Co.
Stewart & Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Hedricks Real Estate Agency, Jackson
SWmat-Basy-Rannie Co., The, Jaeksonvill
Diabold Safe and Lock Co., Jacksonville
Boors & Co., Win. A., Jacksonville, Fla.
S IP YAM.
Cmmer Lumber of. Jaedmnvi, Ha.
Merrill-Stevem Co., Jadckma fll, i.
Cvington Co., The, Jaeamrvie, FW.
Clyde Steamship Co., TLh, New York City.
South Atlantic Steamship Line, Jackson-
ville and Fernandina, Fa.
Holm & O o., gnaMd P., JeksIlle ^k.
ReBafro* Co., H. A., Jaesouvile rI.
Metropolitan Talking Madhine Co., Jack-
Cyprem Tank Co Mobile, Al.
Davis & Son, G. MN, Paltka, Ia.
Sehofld's Son Co, J. a., Mas-, oa.
TITLE8 AND TAX AuSTRACTS
Realty Title ad Trt Co.
Chattanooga Pottery ., Jadhonill, Jfl.
TuxPha juis POCIs.
The E. C. Hemmer Co.. arvanmah. Ga.
TUKP Laeals SThILLS
Baker, M. A. Brunmik, O.
MMillan Bros., Svamuna, Ga.
&uzPLUIEjSm STILL TUBS.
Davis & So, G. M. Palatka, a.
TUErr-- lms VATS.
Davis & Son, G. M., Palatka, Ma.
MeMurray & aikr, Jmom. IMe.
Vehicle & Harne Co. JadckmviFle, A
Grrmleaf & Choeby 0Co, Jnal vmEl. Jr.
Hess & Blaner, Jacksonville, ia.
Cummer Lmmber CO, Jaosmv9ille, F
East Cost Lmbir oo., Watrtown, s.
CONNB~fflf N BISIK.
THE INDUSTRIAL REOR mOau-
facture more of them than all the print-
ing and oice supply houses in the ooth
Send all order for Commissary Cheeks,
any color, any damn=-.tinn, padded or
loose, to the
IuMstrlal Rec Go.
R. 8. HALj, Prs.T. T HuAI, V. P. and Mgr. L. J. KmEr, ee. and Tra.
MARION HARDWARE CO.,
HARDWARE, MILL AND
H. A. Renfroe Co.
Suis to Ordw at Rewd*Yjie Prase MWll Orase Giv Pumeael Atoem"=m
439 W. Bay Steet
331 111133 31313113333.3,3i331 II11tIIIh.1133115..
. J. P. WImlIAM. Prsdeat.
T. A. JPumId V1o.6Preldent.
H; L. r ON. Serear.
J. A. G. Clazan. l VlcPadem
J. F. DuRftz~mr xY,.ic&4%sadi
D. G. White, Tnaserer.
SJ. P. WILLIAMS COMPANY,
S111ll ESIO Ii UF MH MIEUE CB.
- aism Omrffe em.VatsaUm, OOmOeal.
SUrah.nh offi. ". PI .SCOnL, WL. ssssas
SNaval Stores Producers are lIvited to Correpoea With Vs.
-. llllllll llllllllll lllll llll Mlllll l, llliltllllIIIIl
Am e A
-amr Ip sir .
Wuil am far price sa" on""
mum sm UndIr a mParaese.
Job work through the
i.. .country a specialty.
Te Largest and Oldet Cop prunswec, Ga
Soga. Brunswic Go
o My specialty is large wornm and heavy bottes tha do not leak.
-ll -- --
NUBIAN TEA Fer te... ur m.. Km
BENEDICTA A m.li.. fer w-
CUBAN RELIEF I rw cos crm" 0m m
CUBAN OIL A linmisnt u.e"aled fr Cs., Barns
v u, -l a"Rhbeum.
A supply of this medieinee Ia what every family needs to
lsure good health.
Write for prnsm and booklets.
Spencer Medicine Company,
The Clyde Steamship Company
NEW YORK, CHARLESTON AND FLORIDA LNES
M e ..a-.aest s. u tu a ani atei tsd to seas so kh cmflags
a &ai~s. &C. bett ways.
~em sow 1hare l, er
Voe aaenamianovs few
OVIA& mR. Oweuvin sa" Now Yeok.
PRICE LIST OF
SEureka Wine and Liquor Co.
The Great Southern Mail Order House.
MEXPRI S PEPAM. FUL. OVARM 0AWMM
Per Feror Ix Fr
CGaloen Quarts Quart- .
SHatchett's Private Stock .............. .. 4... 3.* 0
Hatchett's That's Whiskey .................. 4.0 4.0 6.0 M.
Hatchett's Old Bye .......... ........... .. am 4.. 3.0
Eureka N. C. Apple Brandy ............. .. 4.% 4.1 7.0 .40
SN. C. Apple Brandy .............. .. .... .. 3.5 3 4.5 .
SEureka Malt ............................ 4. 4.0 .L m U
: Eureka N. C. Peach Brandy ................ 4.5 4.71 7.0 14 .
N. C. Peach Brandy .......... .... ..... .. .5 3.5 4.0 L.
SEureka N. C. Corn .................. .. .. 1..S .5 4.15 .
SEureka N. C. Corn, XX ................. .. .. 1 .0 4.0 9L.
SEureka N. C. Corn. XXX .................. t.W LS 4.35 L.
Eureka N. C. Corn, XXXX .... .......... 3.0 2.5 Tn.
SOld Crow Bourbon .................. ...... 4.m 4. I 6.5 .0
SHermitage Rye .............. .... ........ 4. 4.0 *1 U.
0 Bunny Brook Rye ..................... .. ..S. L 3. IW 2. 1.
SSunny Brook Sour Mash .................. .. L. 2. 5.( ILU
S Echo Spring .................. .......... .. 4. 4. 6.0 2.W
81lk Velvet ...... ...... ....... ...... .. .6 L TM. 5.W
Oak and .................. ............ .. *..5 4.0 6.L0 2.
GIN FROM 92.50 TO $S.50 PUR OiA 01. D UVUMD
Save twelve labels of Hatchetts Private Stock and secure a bottle free.
Save twelve labels of Hatchett's Old Rye and eeure a bottle free.
S ave twelve labels of Hatchett's That' Whikey and seere a bottle tree.
* Save twelve labels of Eureka N. C. Corn and secure a bottle free. avo
twelve labels of Eureka N. C. Apple Brandy and secure one bottle tree. Sv
twelve labels of Eureka Malt and secure one bottle free. Prices of all ooads
4 bought at company's store are 7c per gallon lees than when delivered. No
p charge for jugs, boxes or drayage. An of my bottles are 4ull measure. AR
Standard brands of whiskies sold over my bar at We per drink. 1
We also carry In stock liquors of cheaper grades.
All wines quoted on application.
Special prices In large lots, packed any sises desired. Leaves 5 for you
S Satisfaction guaranteed or money refunded.
SEURLEKA WINE AND LIQVOL COMPANY.
SI WEST BAY STREET. JACXKONVILLEA nLOKIDA.
*** 1996198188 189168se sell$sells @to****"$@ss losses"
*iiiASSSAuiAiAiuini miAm ii u*iiS B**eaiiiiiAA
IIIlI CIS) lISIl~iii~iiii Ilegal aammaamauuffhhammahm
Saturday, Mar. 26, at 3:00 pm*xHURON....... Thursday, Mar. 30, at 12:00 n'n
.xMOHICAN.... Friday, Mar. 31, at 1:00 pm
Tuesday, Mar. 28, at 3:00 pm..APACHE...... Sunday, Apr. 2, at 4:00 am
Wednesday, Mar. 29, at 3:00 pm..IROQUOIS.....Monday, Apr. 3, at 4:30 am
Friday, Mar. 31, at 3:00 pm..COMANCHE... Wednesday, Apr. 5, at 5:00 am
Saturday, Apr. 1, at 3:00 pm..ALGONQUIN.. Thursday, Apr. 6, at 5:30 am
Tuesday, Apr. 4, at 3:00 pm..ARAPAHOE... Sunday, Apr. 9, at 7:00 am
Friday, Apr. 7, at 3:80 pm. .APACHE...... Wednesday, Apr. 12 at 9:30 am
*xNEW YORK. Friday, Apr. 14, at 11:30 am
Saturday, Apr. 8, at 3:00 pm !IROQUOIS.....Friday, Apr. 14, at 11:30 am
Tuesday, Apr. 11, at 3:00 pm..COMANCHE...Sunday, Apr. 16, at 12:30 pm
Wednesday, Apr. 12, at 3:00 pm...ALGONQUIN.. Monday, Apr. 17, at 1:00 pm
Friday, Apr. 14, at 3:00 pm..ARAPAHOE.. .Wednesday, Apr. 19, at 4:30 am
*xHURON....... Thursday, Apr. 20, at 5:00 am
Tuesday, Apr. 18, at 3:00 pm. .APACHE...... Sunday, Apr. 23, at 7:30 am
Wednesday, Apr. 19, at 3:00 pm..IROQUOIS.... Monday, Apr. 24, at 8:30 am
Friday, Apr. 21, at 3:00 pm ..COMANCHE.. .Wednesday, Apr. 26, at 10:30 am
Saturday, Apr. 2, at 3:00 pm..ALGONQUIN.. Thursday, Apr. 27, at 11:00 am
*xNEW YORK...Friday, Apr. 28, at 11:30 am
Tuesday, Apr. 2, at 3:00 pm..ARAPAHOE... Sunday, Apr. 30, at 12:30 pm
Friday, Apr. 28, at 3:00 pm..APACHE...... Wednesday, May 3, at 4:30 am
Saturday, Apr. 2, at 3:00 pm ..IROQUOIS.....Thursday, May 4, at 6:00 am
xHURON....... Thursday, May 4, at 5:00 am
*--Baost via Brumwek and uar leston. xFreight only. -Boston via
THE CLYDE NBW ENGLAND AND SOUTHERN LINES.
cre" *esvelos. tW-si Jaeenv-,U. Bmeetoen m P4.vr .e m2 d anu B .-
e- Potat, ehlCmiS at Charlestem meth Wa e.
-mmt-wQ BjKLyT nasseal
.. .. .................... .......r... Lwnr Wharu Boston
rlestbbis.. .. ................ .. e.k oot of Ctbothre Stree Jaeeks m le
CLYDE ST. JOHNS RIVER LINE
between Ja.mnvlU M and eauss.
sItesms at aMttska. Aster, t. Fen* Berestord (De mad) and tatermedlate
nange anL St. Jb dver.
STEAMER "CITY OP JACKSONVILLE"
is asssiei eto sm as. teowe: Lesve Jaksonvmlle Sundamy, Tuemsda and Thure-
dam, S p. a. Betunrates, leave Sanforl. Monday, Wednesdays & r9 ays I: a. m.
SmNW umuAl 0o1 WDNrD,
sead dem.. I( eade
Leav a L ....................J... al s .... ... ........ Anve m a. a.
Iev .e p . ...... ....... ........... I v S .
ave e a. : m.::..... ... ..... * -.. .....::::::... 20 m.
lae 4S ma. m.l ...... .........t. r e........... ........ ... Leave I* p. a
.......... ............. .. ... .. ....B r (De )........ ............. LeaMe -
Anr :I I........ ............. d............. ..... ......JLzWdmV a. m.
art. 1e:0 a. mi ..................Mterlrise....................a. v. S a. m.
Ar. 10:00 a. ml...............Retmrtle. ....................Im. 3Oz:a. m.
GEMERAIL PASSEGERI AID TICKET OFFICE, as W. BAY ST., JACK'VILL.
r. M. IRONMONGER, JR., Asat. Gen. Pass. Agent, 122 W. Bay BS. Jaekconville, Fla.
W. 0. CooW 1, Ieel ft. Alt., JZak*vrm C. P. LOVSL. Aset. S9pt..Jack'vIb
Foot Hogan Street. Jaeksonvmle.
L C s. H aQTr. AF New york. CLTYDI MLM . Nw, TVer
WSE. 4 Se I. w CP. l ca o.
.Csm nis M te Saee GSee. s
=, Ruik Duimas. 2 rState Steet. I Ir.
IPAft W1OT. Press.
T. IL MHscaRII.a Vbse-es IM0M flew TBmS.
SOUTHERN STATES LAlN & TIMER COPAIT.
VIsIN N. w IL s Mander.
Florida Timber, Grazing &
401-404 LAW EXCHANGE,
4151313II)IIIUUUUIIIIIi5 IUSW UU3333
009**** -- *-
Oils of Tar,
e ACETATE OF LIME
-m ee l- L em s
T E. C. HEMMER CO.
Ofloe and Laborator
SBay Street .
Turpentine Operators wbose Umber is am-
hausted are invited before makin s ah
plans to write the company for a paper
giving unll particular of this new proesss
I* You Want a Turpentiue LMcams?
You Want a Sawmnl LOsaUer?
You Want any Kind of FlrMa Lam
S You Mean Business?
* cL1 en Wrlte i
I J. H. LIVINOSTON A &ON,
* aa a a aa a
i~ir~09= ;UP I __ I I __ 0 1---
a. F- i
W. A. GALLAHER and E. A. CHAPLAIN, Vxc.-PJmamIDTHs.
PAID UP CAPITAL $5oo,ooo.
Masl Office and Storage Rooms, Jacksonville, Fla., with Branches In Tampa, Peasacola, 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-
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
Cealst t ome Three-Story Balldimg, 70x200; one two-story baIldlag. 50x390; ome o.e-story baidis, 80z280,
ma*klg the largest space of amy Company of the kitd Is the South.
Headquarters Corner Bay and Bridge Sts., Jacksonville, Fla.
Branches Tampa. Fla., Pensacola. Fla., and Savannah. Ga.
DILECTOILS C. B. Rogers, W. A. Gallaher, E. A. Champlain, H. A. McEasher and J. A. Cranfod, of Jac availle;
B. F. Bullad, Tampw; C. M. Covington, Pensacola.
II I I I
i silooese 000--eie>i> .i> I>os.. .......M IN.......... ......... .. I I I i i i ii i I-M-
1" " ""- ------------ll ll ll
C. OB. BOGEIB PMssmTrr.
C. H. HODG8ON, Bec, and TAms'L.
STwo of the Patterns we show in our Catalogue.
.14* SPECIAL VALUES IN STERLING SILVER..
Teupoons, 09.oo per doz.
Dessert Spoons, $x.oo per doz.
Table Spoons, s3.oo per dos.
Desert Forks *izoo per dos.
Table Forks, *13.00 per dos.
Dessert Knives, $o.oo per doz.
Table Knives, $23.00 per doz.
NO CHARGE FOR
41 West Bay Stet
The lhet at eI o ai t n a t d o
a5 sef.. Promp aoe.ano to .uMf ose" .
Teaspoons 9,oo per dos.
Dessert Spoons, 0A.So per des.
Table Spoons, 23.50 per das.
Dessert Forks, S6.So per as.
Table Forks, a3.so per dm.
Dessert Knivea, xg19o per do.
Table Knives, s.oo per des.
WE PAY EXPRESS
| m Silverwarm
Write for Catalogue
ONE HUNDRED PAGES ILLUSTRATING
e, Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry, Cut Glass, Clocks, ec.
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.
SI NmIT IS M. tll. iAIB II I Fil aU PINIMM MI PI .
IN W G OR APPLYING FOR PRICES, GIVE THE MOST EXPLICIT DESCRIPTION OF WHAT IS WANTED
GOOD WORK AND PROMPT DELIVERIES PROMISED
I I I I I __ II