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Al Tf A R^
^.9 hY 1AVAL ToRE$. &
ALL PRINTING SUPPLIES--- r O
THE INDUSTRIAL RECORD conducts
one of the largest job printing
plants in the Southern States, and
what is better, it conducts this plant for
the purpose of supplying the Naval
Stores trade with its printed supplies.
Therefore the naval stores man has a
printing house of his own that is facili-
tated for meeting his demands and for
giving bim quick and satisfactory ser-
vice. If you are in the naval stores
Business, therefore, don't fail to give all
of your printing orders---it matters not
Show large or how small---to the Induis-
trial Record Publishing Co., Jackson-
---FOR NAVAL STORES TRADE.
F-JCKSONVILLE, FLA. ATLANTA, GA. SAVANNAH, GA.
President, W. C. POWVELLT Vice-Presidents, who with the President, constitute the Direetory ad Board of Managers, W. F. OOACHMAN, B. F. ul
LARD, H. L. CO\ TNGTON, I. A. 1MeFACHERN, JOIN R.YOUNG, J. A. CRANFORD, D. H MeMILLAN, C. DOWN-
ING., J. R. SALUDERS, C. B. ROGEPR; Auditor, JOHN HENDERSON.
NAVAL STORES FACTORS
Paid in Capital Stock, $2,500,000
Owned and Controlled by Practical Operators.
Small Amount of Stock Yet in Reserve
to Sell to Operators Who Can Arrange to Buy.
The Consolidated is Purely a Cooperative Company. Its
Interests are identical with those of the Producers. The
Patronage of Turpentine Operators everywhere Invited.
Plenty of Money and Plenty of Timber for Everybody.
YARDS AT JACKSONVILLE, SAVANNAH, FERNANDINA AND PENSACOLA
All Producers are Invited to Call or Correspond.
Y; -~. ----:-
PUUIED BVRY FRIDAY. DEVOTED TO THE NAVAL STORE, UMM AND MANUFACTURING INTREIS
The. Naa StoresAn iii A Exor b V. AoIn ise O- u d rmanAUtldy Om a nAe.
--- -- -- -- -- -- ** ?* ** * *-----** ---*-- -- --------- -- -- --
| The Naval Stores Export Company Permanently Organized |
The submribers to the stoek of the Na-
val tore Export company met in the
Beard of Trade room, Jachoonville, Tues-
day, aeBptae the charter, adopted by-
laws and rantly ergand that cor-
porath a wih a pital stek of 1,00,-
WO A board of fty directors was una-
imoly elected, wi board in turn unan-
eletaed the mers and executive
The ed r, executive committee and di-
reteat of. the Naval Stores Export Com-
pany ae a follows:
Presidet, W. F. Cadhman.
Vice President, J. P. William and W.
SeIretary, P. Thaggard.
Traasurer, W. J. Kelly.
J. F. Daeniuy,
R. S. Han,
C IH. Marei,
W. O mm,
R. H. LPal,
T. A. Jeninga,
J. L Yom- y,
J. L. Comtgton.
1. aF. bnlad,
S. A. A d,
D. M. esynn,
W. F. Ctoaman,
W. B. COnaley,
A. 1D OuvingtIo,
Q. W. Dea
R. B. BaB,
T. J. (0Hare.
M O rsatreet,
J. H. Powell,
S. A. Alord,
B. H. MeNeill,
S. P. ss,
J. W. allmhan,
W. M. Toomer,
W. U. Commr,
A. P. aloey,
J. P. Willam,
John R. Young,
J. .L Haia,
J. B. Chestant,
C. H. nessi,
T. A. Jennings,
W. J. Kelly,
D. M. Flynn,
J. F. Dameibury,
Horace G. uastman,
B. F. BDnllard,
H. L Covington,
J. L. Camoley,
M. W. Ulmer,
A. P. Stuckey,
D. G. alloy,
D. U. Richardson,
J. G. Gunmley,
E. W. MIlliean,
W. H. Barber,
B. B. WiHliam,
J. J. Williams,
P. L Sutherland,
0. W. Van,
J. W. War, Jr.
The men placed in charge of this com-
pany are among the best known naval
stores men in the turpentine belt. They
are all operators ad factors, covering
a wide territory. Mr. Walter F. Coach-
man, the president of the company, is
vice-president of the Consolidated Naval
Stores' Co., president of the Florida Bank
and Trust Co., and and president of the
Consolidated Land Company. He has been
one of the most successful men in the
naval stores industry and is largely inter-
ested in the producing as well as in the
factorage end of the business. He has
always been a friend of the producers
and his ability and energy in this com-
pany, which is a producers' company, will
be greatly to its benefit. Mr. J. P. Wil-
liams, vice-president, is one of the best
known factors in the business. He has
ehad a long, successful and honored career
as a naval stores man, bth as factor and
producer, and he is known and regarded
as one of the strongest men identified
with the industry. Mr. Williams is pres-
ident of the J. P. Williams Co., of Savan-
nah, Jacksonville and Pensacola, and is
most enthusiastic in'this movement, which
places the operators and factors in con-
trol of their products through every stage
Mr. W. J. Kelly, vice-president aid
treasurer, is one of the firm of the West-
Flynn-Harris Co., of Savannah and Jack-
sonville; and is one of the ablest of the
younger men in the factorage business.
Before the orgpaiation of the West-
Flynn-Harris Co., he was an official of the
Peacock-Hunt-West Company, and is
known throughout the territory for his
ability as a business man and his thor-
ough knowledge of the naval stores bus-
iness. He i also largely interested as
Mr. E. P. Thaggard, the secretary, is
a successful operator of Ocala. He has
long been secretary of the Ocala Sub. of
the T. 0. A., and is one of the most pop-
ular young producers in the State. He
is a man of rare business ability and is
admirably fitted for the position to which
he has been elected.
The meeting of the stockholders was
one of the most enthusiastic ever held in
this city. The stock was largely repre-
sented in person and several addresses
were made by operators showing their deep
interest in the company and their determi-
nation to make it successful in its under-
takings. While the capital stock of the
company is one million dollars the stock
has already been over-subseribed and at
the meeting a suggestion was made to in-
crease the capital stock to one million
and a quarter dollars and a resolution
empowering the executive committee to
Jook into the advisability of so doing and
report to the stockholders was passed.
The movement has practically the unani-
mous endorsement of the operating and
factorage interests throughout the turpen-
tine States and the Record believes the
company will be one of the most success-
ful of the various organizations in which
As stated in last week's issue of the
Record, the company is prepared to im-
mediately begin business, as all arrange-
ments in the matter of yards, tanks, tank
cars, etc., have already been made at all
the ports. In fact the company is pre-
pared to handle the products more expe-
ditiously and economically, by reason of
its acquired facilities, than any other com-
pany in the world.
In speaking of this organization the fol-
lowing extract from a report in the Florida
Times-Union is worthy of note:
"It is the strongest company ever or-
ganized in the South. It is not in capi-
tal alone that the company is a strong
one. The fact that all the kindred inter-
ests which depend upon each other for the
success of one great industry are com-
bined, is what gives to the company its
greatest strength. The opertora will
have the biggest block of stock, and will
be in a position to protect their output
as they never have been in the past."
CHATTANOOGA POTTZRY CO.
Annual Meeting of Stokheders anId lec-
tion of OEcs.
The annual meeting of the Chattanooga
Pottery Co., manufacturers of 'the well
known Herty cups, was held in the offiess
of the company in this city Tuesday, and
the following board of directors elected:
John H. Powell, W. C. Poell, B. F. Bul-
lard, John R. Young, J. A. Cranford and
John Henderson. The directors in turn
elected the following officers for the en-
suing year: President and treasurer,
John Henderson; Seeretary, J. A. Cran-
At this meeting it was decided to make
at Daisy, Tenn., better facilitating it for
supplying the increasing demand for eups.
throughout the turpentine belt an one of
great merit and the demand for the ps
has always been greater than the capacity
of the factory.
At the meeting of the stockholders Mr.
C. L. Krager, who has charge of the plant
at Daisy, Tenn., was present. He has a
large number of friends in Jacksonville
who were glad to see him agin. Mr.
Krager was accompanied by his wife.
GOOD ROADS CONVIMTION.
State Organisea A. S Mnn Calls far Oe
at Tallahamee, Fla., AprIl 2s.
Tallahassee, April 18.-State Good Roads
Organizer A. S. Mann has called a good
roads convention to be held here April 25.
Speaking of this convention to a Times-
Union man, Senator Mann said:
"I am authorized as State organizer to
call a meeting of all who are interested
in good roads legislation for the 25th day
of April. Afternoon session at 4 o'clock,
evening session at 8 o'clock. I have in-
vited Senator A. C. latimer of South
Carolina, Senator Martin Dodge, director
office roads inquiries of Washington, D. C.,
and Hon. W. H. Moore, president National
Good Roads Association, and the leading
men of our State to be present and address
us upon this important question, after
which, on the 26th of April, help to draft
such a bill as will give relief and assist-
ance needed to the end that our public
roads may be speedily improved. The
work of road construction being at present
in the hands of County Commissioners of
the several counties of this State, it is
deemed especially desirable that they
should be present that they may be con-
sulted as to any changes attempted.
"The sentiment throughout the State
seems strongly in favor ofa repeal of the
present law on leasing convists, and in
favor of State control and their employ-
ment upon the public roads, which would
remove them from competition with hon-
eat labor. In this commnneeti t was
thought advisable that the different laer
organization of the State sluld send del-
egates to this meeting who wold aa
in framing a suitable law or laws aA aB
such interested parties or de awe
respectfully invited. In I de-
sire to im each and every o i any
of the wa of life who feel al iserest
in good roads that it his or her duty
to be present at this meeting, aad that al
such interested parties are not only in-
vited, but reminded that it is a duty to
be present and auiat in meeuring the paa-
mage of proper laws.
"I have made application for redneed
rate, vis., one fare, plua 21 eas, for the
round trip, to apply from al poinle in
the State, good for a stay of several dw
in Tallahasee, where at this te an ob-
ject leson road is being eoentretad under
the direction of the United States Gov-
ernment, a careful study of which wll he
of great value.
"It is the duty of aHll or leading et-
enas to attend the sresio- of the iSh11a-
ture when poseibe, and ar ahml take
advantage of the low rate and oam at this
TH SOUTHERN IMO B raan.M
Grenat Proeaas MNa in thei Mwment
Steady progress in being made i the
movement for consolidating of Aiamlms
coal and iron properties, and the s
is accurately described in the Wall Sitra
Journal of April 6 as foBows:
"The present status of the Souther
merger may be stated as follows:
"1. The dominant erests are in daily
conference bringing to deanite nmluasi
.the many intricate points involved in a
proposition of au magnitude.
"2. The banking home which will take
part in the underwriting are working to
harmony and the deaila as to a of
the properties to be taken over are ao
nearly settled that there seem to be prse-
tiesa assurance of ultimate seems
"3. In the financial plan to be an-
nounced when the pending naotiaim
are concluded all interests have Woma1d
to round out a con Hldaton which will
embody a conservative eapitanlatim both
as to stocks and bonds with a pro-mtive
capacity in iron and steel aeeond only to
the United States Steel Orporat.
"4. The ownership of Tenneaee Coel &
Iron is not now a question of dispute.
The Hoadley-Bush syndicate, which has
been forempat in bringing about the mer-
ger plans, iu at present in aecod with tha
Woodward element. In the event that aN
merger plane should fail, the real owner-
ship of Tenaesee Coal & Irm will ha
fought out at the annual meeting in May.
"5. For the four principal proprtie
forming the basis of the merger terms
have been dicusaed and representatives
have been with the bankers daily redue-
ing them to a definite agreement.
"6. The underwriting will be done by
a combination of representative hankiag
bouaes strong enough to imure eeeaa f
the final terms can be agreed to. The
capitalization will be around $150,UMUN,
and the cash working capital will be as
large, or nearly as large, ao that for the
United State Steel Corporation.
"Unless there are unexpected ibla,
the merger will become a fact ba1e the
end of May."
4 THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.
Trade returns ar increasingly satisfae-
tory, continued high temperature aceler-
ating distribution in all leading line. The
daing days of March brought greater
conMdese regarding the future, and re-
silts for the Arst quarter of 1905 proved
even more favorable than was anticipated
when the year opened. Sanguine expecta-
tions of manufacturers who made exten-
sire preparation are now being realized
exports fre the South to Duns indicate
Stat the period of hesitation is about over
sad agriultual aeetion are stimulated
by prospect of a good season for plant-
iag. Freight congestion has followed the
heavy shipment of spring merchandise,
sad railway earnings in three weeks of
Mah were 8. per cent larger than in
19l Oafial retua make the cotton
fully a third larger than the one pre-
n ad still prie are far from de-
oraih. With the suidence of floods
the miles have resumed, water traffic is
heavy and the percentage of unemployed
is sama-bly reduced. Buyers are arriv-
ng in large numbers at the leading job-
bing centers. There is less ice in the lakes
than at this time last year, but another
week a needed to restore navigation. Im-
igrtion outinue to surpass all records
aad tr ti-. m markets improve as
anmeluson of the war seems imminent.
Foreign commerce at this port for the
las week showed a gain of $2,404,617 in
imports and a derease of $817,924 in ex-
ports, as compared with 1901. Monetary
conditionare mound, somewhat higher
rates renting the usual spring demand
for fund and the influence of another
Japanese eaa. Securities declined still
futh, but part of the loss was covered.
Bank exchanges at New York for the week
were 76.8 per cent larger than last year,
partly became of increased speculation.
At other leading cities the gain was 15.2
per cent. There i a better demand for
money on commercial paper, and the free
disbr ents are doing much to improve
mercantile eolletions, which have been
mmewbat irregular in many sections of
the entry. This week's dispatches in-
diate that payments are satisfactorily
prompt, and it is evident that returns for
th d mst quarter will show much better re-
suits than last year.
A utesdy demand is noted in all depart-
meats fa the iron and steel industry, or-
ders omtantly coming forward, and most
plats are assured of activity for many
amoth., while some mills decline contracts
for shipment any time before 1906. In-
quiries for pig ron for distant delivery
meet with a demad for about 50 cents
more than spot quotations. A considera-
ble purchase by the leading interest is
expected during April. The recent large
ale of billsts improved the tone of the
market, despite the fact that the price
was not announced. Purhases by the
railroads are the best features, covering,
as they do, a large variety of shapes, and
afeting widely separated localities. As
the domestic siutation improves, imports
of the cruder forms always increase, pig
imm having already begun to arrive in
Sconiderabe quantity. Thus far the re-
eipt are mainly for manufacture and re-
export, on account of the drawback, but
a bales broadens there is a good de-
mad for foreign product of all kinds,
mtiarly whena ome prices tend up-
ward sharply. In fact, the official report
for February shows that imports of pig
iron agregated 17,134 tone, against only
3,41 in the same month of 1904, while
the total value of all iron and steel pro-
duets received from\abroad was $1,808,-
96, compared with $1,616,251 last year.
Even more gratifying is the export state-
ment: 89,18,474, compared with $8,760,-
308 in February, 1904. Fuel markets are
in an interesting position; the new spring
discount on anthracite coal becomes ef-
fective to-day, a disagreement as to wages
threatens idleness for a large number of
bituminous miners, and coke output sur-
paes all preceding records.
Mild weather improves the quality of
hides, especially from the Southwest, and
the tone of the market is decidedly firmer.
Calfskins are strengthened by large ex-
ports to Europe, and foreign dry hides are
readily absorbed as they arrive. Aside
from a sale of overweight hemlock sole at
a slight concession, leather is in limited
supply, and prices are well maintained.
New England footwear featories are re-
ceiving a fair amount of new business
from salesmen at the West, and dplicate
spring contracts also arrive, -alling for
immediate delivery. The resulting effort
to make prompt shipment has produced
unusual activity, and prices are commen-
surately firm. Although orders for heavy
fall shoes were unusually late, it is be-
lieved that fancy fall styles will move ex-
ceptionally early. Wax brogans have ad-
vanced in keeping with the rest of the
market. Early spring weather has de-
veloped a brisk trade in tan calf and col-
ored stock among jobbers. A better feel-
ing is noted in the primary market for
cotton goods. Buyers are more anxious
to secure distant deliveries, and sellers
are showing greater independence than
at any previous time this season. Quota-
tions are fully maintained and manufac-
turers express confidence that late trade
will offset early disappointing results.
More inquiries are received from China
but there is little prospect that desired
deliveries can be made, as some lines are
under order up to next February. Wool-
en and worsted duplicate trade js quiet,
awaiting returns from clothier who are
now on the road with samples. Cancella-
tions are less of a factor and difficulty is
experienced in securing deliveries of some
lines of dress goods. .
Weakness in the leading staples is a
natural result of favorable weather, al-
though it will be some time before any-
thing definite will be known regarding
this year's crops. The most tangible news
relates to winter wheat, which develops
very rapidly, and an early harvest is
practically assured. There in scarcely any
complaint regarding injury from the ele-
ments or insects. Spring wheat is being
planted early on an enlarge acreage. Flour
markets are quiet and wheat is being sold
more freely by farmers, so that it is not
surprising to find some options at the
lowest point of the season, or about 15
cents below the top. Corn also comes to
market freely and sells lower. Western
receipts of wheat for the week were 2,-
557,761 bushels, against 2,412,319 last year,
and exports from all ports of the United
States were 715,96 bushels, flor includ-
ed, compared with 986333 in 1904, and
3,365,070 in 1902, when the movement was
normal. Receipts of 4,618930 bushels of
corn largely surpassed the 1,763,308 a
year ago, and Atlantic coast shipments
were 2,451,781 bushels, against 1,359,38.
Cotton declined in anticipation -of a large
Census Bureau report and expectations
were fully realized. Large port receipts
and moderate mill takings were again
more potent price influences than manip-
ulation. Prospects for the next crop are
encouraging, according to a special can-
vass of the South by this paper.
Liabilities of commercial failures thus
for reported for March amounted to $8,-
475,815, of which $3,116,118 were in man-
ufacturing, $4,82,978 in trading and $536,-
719 in other commercial lines. Failures
this week numbered 244 in the United
States, against 208 last year, and 33 in
Canada, compared with 16 a year ago.
Fertilizing for Divasdl Utls.
Fertilizer men of Charlotte, N. C., are
under the impression 'that because of a
reduction in Cotton acreage their sales
this year will fall off about 20 per cent.
below those of last year. The fertilizer
trade, however, cannot be taken as a cer-
tain index of the reduction movement, for
in the neighborhood of Yorkville, S. C., it
is reported a larger amount of fertilizer
is being used this year than ever before
for corn, oats, peas and other crops, a
typical recent purchase having been 18
sacks of fertilizer, 12 of which were to be
used on corn and peas and six on cotton.
Heavier fertilization for general crops is
the policy conducive to the establishment
of stability in the cotton crop without in-
juriously affecting either agricultural,
manufacturing or commercial interests of
o.,itIMons of Trade Geneally.
JOHN R. YOUNG,
J. P. WIL.JAMs.
C. W. SAU88Y.
8. A. ALFORD.
A. D.COVInNTO, B
C. 8. ELS. B.. BULJLARD
P. L. UTmHLAND. W. C. POWELL.
J- B PADG TT. WAIJrR SAY,
J. IL YOUNG. A. D. 00VINTOM.
J. n cuinwus
a. W. DW,
J. U. CONGLY.
Our tanks are well equipped and thoroughly enameled and sa
conveniently situated at the terminals of the S. A. L. and A. C. L.
Railways. Our charges for storing have been revised.
.WR ITHB B ER OF THE ABOVE FOR PARTICULARS.
I J. S. Schofle'Ms Sons Company,
********************************* ***'**** 5** **
* -* 0.* f
tI Distillers Pumping i
No plant complete without one.
* Hundreds of them in ue in
* BSouth Carolina write for ptfea-
laa and pries. We ale manufacure
tEnghes, Eisers aMl HiL ?
t G if MaMhlgry,
as well as carry a full and complete
ME SupeM. PIe.
Ser TubleST Et, E., ;
Advise your wants.
S! Macon, - Georgia.
ci a T "t fir rT- I bmu r esnm
Are Best by Ever r Test
we am, righ s -the -ue rs w... ms
asse ob sDeo bt selecton a i e ae ad nml ,.
mvr low s. ici. have t u ldiMe WM
m aI tLhs aq oa co" Md ml hd
tt no tasks ar b a tte I er will b Ime
-Sed f-r aMs* ed pf 'L I Da.
G. M. DAVIS *q SON
PALATi A. FLORIDA A
11 ; X a,& ir OZ r x, 3
THE NATIONAL BANK OF JACKSOVLLE
CAPIAL S30000 SURMLUS sd UMVIMB) PROifnS $S41467
We imMe Time Cerleates c o Depolt. whle draw Aeat 4wat nruoes otare ter Ceamr
sainUbld iemlueyOr or.Take d W.eai
Under new mn--pgnent. Thoreoaghl
renovated sad rpaired thqghmMt, e-
cluding electric elevaor and ow
own b liht plant.
H. N. O'NIAL. Prop.
s.. NATIONAL. e
Tank & Export Company
Of SAVANNAH. OA.. U. 5. A.
THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD. 5
." I"'- l~~u"~c'roUa- .,,, ,,,,,,,., ,,,,,,,,, ,
TME LATEST FRENCH SPRING -MILLINERY.
bent 7f When 1 Jac sviell to Pay a Visit (Whether You Bay or Not)
to the Magaficent tore of
IA"MH HENRY JACOBS STA l"NK
S AS T B STE .
Wher are now o view all the Latest Creations of the Highest and Latest
Parki Oameeptia of Millinery Art for the World, shoring what are the very
kltet an st ost fhios in Head Wear. Buy nowhere else your new
pr1g Hat imtl you have paid a visit to this Grand Exhibition.
B.-There are lso to be seen all the Newest French Walking Skirts,
Fremnh Sait aad reach Waists.
- - - - - WOO" #e0ol
Wines. Liquors and Cigars,
8al Atn far te S"em sfar l k ashmaea.e, aelse "Wai Aelmi sse.- N.
oir Water. We dMeratee an Uwamdr no u msw fun ae m so ms
Creme de la Crem, bottle .... .0 Diamond Brand, bottle ........ LU
[nheb ."ss r l *lms.] Heart Brand botte .......... .71
c. C C. Brand, bott ........ 1.o5 Spade Brand, bott ........... .0
Club Brand, bottle ........... 1.J Premium Brand, bot e ........ J
, BW RANO tAD JLATS ON LUMVU.
The eaad Commassion of Florida has
issued an rr tat will make marked
chan i rilrlad rates on lumber in
earload ts. The odr is a follows:
Railroad Oommiu on, 'State of Florida.
In the matter of presriing rates on
Dae notice having been given to all the
railroad easamsai and common carriers
doing bmins we h or in part within
Sthe stte of Florida t there would be a
me i the Railroad Commissioners
tf it of Florida at their office, in
the ity o Ti ahEl as, FIn, on the 27th
day of Marh, A. D., 190 for the purpose
of miMUrag thp adoption of rates in
mie at rates mow known and designated
as eda P rates, at which time all the
railroad companies and common carriers
wod be gi an opportunity to be
heard and show ase if any-they had,
why the popmd changes sh u not be
In aacordsan e therewith the coming
ioam r met at their omes, in the city o
Tallahase, Fla, on the said 27th day
of March, A. D., 1906, and the railroad
companies and common carriers were
heard, ad the cn..miaicmem, after due
eam-ideratia, being fully advised in the
'" i thrfore ordered by the railroad
OumdMans of the State of Florida
that the schedule of freight tariffs pre-
sribe by the ailbad 0Cmmissioners for
the me of a the riload doing business
wlay or in part within the State of
Flida be amended by striking out
freight rates now known and deigted
as da& P rates aad by su hitting the
Distance Per Qarload
le mile and under ........ ..$ 5.00
0 mles and over 10 mile... 6.0
0 miles and over 0 miles .. 7.20
40 miles and over miles.... 7.80
60 l mk ad over 40 mile... 8.40
Smiles nd over 50 mils.... 9.00
O7 mies ad over 00 miles.. 9.00
N0 miles and over 0 miles.... 10.20
90 mies and over 80 miles .... 10.80
10 mile ad over 90 miles .... 11.40
110 miles and over 100 miles .... 12.00
1 0-miles ad over 110 e .... 12.00
13 miles and over 10 miles .... 13.20
140 mile ad over 10 mile .... 13.80
10 mile and over 140 mile .... 14.40
100 mile and over 10 miles .... 15.00
17 over 100 mis ales .... 15.60
180 miles ad over 170 miles ... 16.20
190 miles anm over 180 miles .. 16.80
200 i a over 190 miles .... 17.40
310 mile and over 200 miles .. 18.00
Smiles and over 0 miles .. 18.30
0 miles and over 250 miles .. 18.00
40 miles and over 220 miles .. 18.90
250 miles ad over 240 miles .. 19.20
00 miles ad over 250 miles .. 19.50
370 mjle and over 20 miles .... 19.80
20 miles and over 270 miles .. 20.10
230 miles and over 280 miles 20.40
300 miles ad over 900 miles 20.70
310 miles and over 300 miles .. 21.00
320 miles and over 310 miles .. 21.30
330 miles and over 320 miles 21.00
340 miles and over 330 miles .... 21.90
350 miles ad or 340 miles .. .. 22.20
30 miles ad over 350 miles .... 22.50
370 miles an over 300 miles 22.80
380 miles and over 370 miles 23.10
30 miles ad over 30 miles 23.40
400 mls and over 300 miles .... 23.70
It is father ordered that the following
esmn...midh in clma P be transported at
the as ve anmed rates with 15 per cent
added: Tanbark C. L, min. 20,000 pounds;
barrels (empty), C. L., min. 1000 pounds;
box material, N. 0. S., C. L, min. 30,000
pounds; gravel, C. L, min. 30,00 pounds;
melons, C. L, min. 24,000 pounds; mould-
ing, N. 0. S. (sand), C. L., min. 30,000
pounds; sawdust (in barrels or sacks), C.
L., min, 24,000 pounds; oyster shells (for
paving), C. L, min; 30,00 pounds; rough
stone (except margle and slate), C. L.,
min. 30,000 pounds; earthenware cups and
galvanized iron attachments, to be used
in the collection of crude turpentine, C. L.,
min, 24,000 pounds.
It is further ordered that these rates be
made effective May 1, 1905. Done and or-
dered by the Railroad Commissioners of
the State of Florida, in session at their
office, in the city of Tallahaasee, Fla.,
this Ist day of April, A. D., 1906.
JEFFERSON B. BROWN,
R. C. DUNN, Secretary.
ENDEL, EIDWELL & SHaERDAN.
When your friends have repeatedly
commended you on your appearance and
have cor(nually asked you who made
your chothek~when you have had ease,
comfort and genuine satisfaction, then
you have had your mopey's worth. These
remarks, we hold, are fully to the point
and perfectly true, and in commending
that high class irm of tailors, Messrs. En-
del, Kidwell & Sheridan, of 129 West Bay
street, we do so with the fullest assur-
anee that those of our readers who should
favor this firm with their orders will be
highly pleased and fully satisfied. Their
clothes are well known and have that
smartness characterizing the quintessence
of elegance and bearing the impressive-
ness of refinement. There is undoubtedly
a tone of fashion enhanced by art in all
the clothes made by the firm of Endel,
Kidwell & Sheridan, that has stamped
them as being the aristocratic makers of
Clothes, to be smart, neat and well
fitted, must be made to order by a reliable
tailor, altho, of course, should you desire
immediate service this firm carry in stock
a fine line of woolens. They cut their
clothes in the most fashionable style and
make from the most desirable fabrics of
the latest patterns for men; also an un-
equaled line of men's furnishings in all
sizes, the latest effects in neckwear, col-
lars, shirts, cuffs, etc.; likewise a splendid
selection of up-to-date soft and stiff felt
hats and straw hats and caps. The firm
are enjoying. an extensive and permanent
patronage of representative citizens, lead-
ing business and professional men and the
leading families, and by their continuous
study to be obliging and accommodating
to their patrons, as well as their fair
dealing and efficient service, they have
built up a large city and country trade,
constantly increasing, making themselves
potent factors in the activity and im-
portance of the mercantile interests of
They employ 22 men-tailors, coat,
pant, vest and shirt makers. Their pay
roll averages $1.200 per month. Write
them for samples and memorandum book
free by mail to you for the asking.
They also have an experienced man for
cleaning and blocking Panama and straw
hats, which they do on short notice. They
are agents for all linen material for sum-
mer suits-non-shrinkable. We cheer-
fully recommend this firm as reliable in
every respect, courteous and accommo-
Mo a We 7 eB ayO.
a -- -- 6. lll6 6ies00-' 0'-i -
J J. A. Craig Q Bro.
0. 23 W. B5y Strew EVERETT BLOCK.
Leader in Men's and BoTgr Fins Cloth-
ing and Up-to-Date Furmishings
Agents for Dunlap and Stetson Hats; largest stook in the City.
The Bond & Bours Co.
WOLUWA a RJTAlr
Sash, Doors, rlUlas. Paints. Oils and Glass.
Stoves. Tinware. Country.ollorowars.
0 WT MAY Tra-ET
Jamee SIwaet r. eL el. Jr.
STEWART & COMPANY
SOS We"t Dadg. TM T a LA Jaeimenwl. W .
2,560 acres Virgin Timber, iberty County, Fla Will eat 560 fet ad a
boxes per acre. Price, $550.
50,000 cres Virgin Timber, Washington County, Fla. Will ut 506 fet per
acre. A large amountof Cypre. also. Price, $50 per are.
5,700 acres Virgin Timber, Liberty County, Fla. Will eat 6,000 feet aad 100
boxes per acre. Price, $4.75 per acre
Numerous other traets of both Virgin Mud Saw Mill Timber in all parts
of the State. Orange Groves and Truck Farms, Improved ad Unimproved
City Property. LaI s negotiated. Correspondence solicited.
Join R. You J.. Motte, C. B. Parker, Jams MeNaS. W.W. W. ibr.
PRssi t. Vie-Pre. Vice-Pres. VicesPa. sa. Trem.
John R. Young Co.,
Naval Stores factors. Wholesle Gicers.
Savvualeh 9 Brunswiclk GL .
,llll5hau....h a uuuguu
--- --- ------------6
.. . . i i n i i n nll ll
----- --- ---- ----- ----
6 THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.
l tenig Facts at Figures.
It is a matter of regret that o complete
niirl survey has ever been made of
Fl L That the State is rich in miner-
l* is known, and from experiment that
have bee made, it is eay to asume that
petroleum of commercial value and quan-
tity wll shortly be found. Gold and cop-
undoubtedly exist, but o serious at-
tept ha been made to exploit the scat-
tering minds. Coal has also been found.
litle, however, is known of our mineral,
exept the Fullers earth, other days such
as kdota, the lime roeks ad phosphate.
I s are of excellent qualities ha been
found a several loalities. Gpum, fire,
day cement rock are found in quanti-
ties. The presence of other minerals it
troly probable from numerous indica-
ti~s t should arry their own com-
nr-stion to prptor and capitalists.
As this article is b written the tele-
graph has brought the news of a new dis-
evo y of oil in ermando county.
It however, mawly the phoaphate
mining industry that i proposed to
=i.ams h .er*
In the year 1880 aker John F. Dunn,
of Oeala, Fa, staked everything he had
n a few e ples of rock and felt sure
he had something pretty good, but he lit-
tle dreamed he was to be the mean of
developing such an important industry for
the State of Florida and the world at large
as the phsphae mining business has
turned out to e. He little dreamed that
the hamt of of u el his days would
aaume the importance of to-day, where
briek buildings are common and where a
seady stream of car loaded with -
phate for the prts give proof of the large
volume of business don. He little
dreamed that the development of the
product would lead to the opening up of
new harbor and the building of new rail-
reads and als the opening up of the riv-
es of the State. He little dreamed that
the phosphatesa of Florida would take
their place at the head of the market and
make the prior for all the other phosphate
of te wrld. It is admitted an all ide
that the Florida high grade. phphate
rock, of 75.80 per cent hl no competitors
in quality, quantity or eheapess of pro-
At the time of the discovery of Florida
hard roek, Canads and South Carolina
were producing lare quantities, but they
have bee forced to give it up for export
briness. They were p then,
me prosperou than the F a mine
of to-day. They wer making money rap-
idly, and had been doing so for many
years. Stock in certain companies in
South Carola had rimm in price from
ive to twenty times the cost of original
eapitaation. Ts condition of affairs
ws due to the fact that the miners of
phospate roek in the State had agreed to
work in harmoy. How different it is
to-day in Florida. In the year 1880 the
masin of South Carolina rock produced
and mld 64164 tons of rock at about
7J per ton, when the average cost of
ro i it was not more than $3.0 per
Co', isdgI the total value of production
in Seuth Clarolin in 1808, $4,00,337, with
a peut of *2,1 0 Tbhese prices were
Sbein mafr Si whe the disovery of
Florda hard roek was made. The dis-
every of the lorid product, which often
runs abe 80 per ent phophate of lime,
cheaged the whole cditi of the phos-
phate trade. In the winter of 1880-90 the
trst eargo f high- de phosphate was
shipped fr Dm nel, l, to Liver-
pool, Eung and although mined and
cleaned by erode methods, analysed 77
per cent and bought 27.00 per ton in
Liverpool Other shipments followed with
equal good results in-price and quality.
This naturally brought about a great fever
of land peculation and caused the organ-
iation of a great many phosphate com-
paies in Florida, so much so, that when
the United States government sent its
official to the State in 1801 to investigate
the industry, they found and reported be-
tween 125 and 150 companies organized,
and either mining or getting ready to
mine phosphate rock, with an inflated
stock capitalization. Under these eircum-
stances the mining of rock became very
active. The miners being new in the
businea and having little experience in
marketing the product ad being utterly
without organ tion, competed with each
other, and gave the consumers and deal-
ers the greatest possible opportunity to
break down prices.
While the price obtained by the miner
is not commensurate with'the value of the
material, and while it is true that the
situation is better to-day than it has been
at any time previous, there is much to be
accomplished in the line of co-operation.
However, in the years that have elapsed
the business has steadily improved in
many respects, and is on a much more
solid foundation. Numerous companies
organized presumably for speculative pur-
poses, and tremendously over eapitalied
(on paper), have, bubble-like, collspeed,
and the miners of to-day engaged in the
legitimate work of mining and selling
their product bear the highest reputations
and are making money. The phosphate
field is to-day still an inviting one, prices
are ruling high and there is much unde-
veloped land awaiting proper exploitation.
The opening of the new port on the
Gulf, Port Inglis, and the independent
railway to this port, the prospective deep
water at Jacksonville, all give new out-
lets and encouragement to the shipper to
foreign ports. The domestic demand bids
fair to increase and eventually the lower
grades of hard rock, as well as our soft
phosphates, will find good home markets.
The records of shipments of all grades
of phosphate for 1904 shows an increase
over the previous year of 94,307. The ship-
ments of hard rock were greater than
those of any preceding year, reaching
nearly half a million tons.
The following table gives in a nutshell
the history of the Florida hard rock from
its discovery in 1880:
Comparative Statement of Shipmesnt
1890 ...... .. .......... 18363
18 1 .. ...... ...... .... .. 87,242
1802.................. . 184,241
183 ................... .20,216
1894 .............. .. 304,296
189 .......... ........ .. 30,154
186 ............. .. ..322,8
1807 .......... ....... 350,277
1808 ............ ........ 357,574
1800 ................. ..345,833
1900 .................... .. 344,833
1901 .................. .. 419(302
190I ................ .. 480,361
1903 .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. 4 ,22
1904 .................... 493,391
Total hard roek shipped to Jan.
1, 1906 .. ......-... ..4,804,673
The above is only hard rom and does
not include pebble. The statement follow-
ing classifies all shipments during 1904:
Domestic. Foreign. Total
Hard rock .... 6,807 48684 493,391
Land pebble ....145,28 219,166 364,446
River pebble. .. .81,60 nil 81,650
233,737 705,750 939,487
The total shipments in 1903 were 845,-
180 tons, showing an increase for 1904 of
The Blount Real Estate Company, of
Oala, own and control some most desira-
ble tracts of land both in the hard rock
and the pebble district, convenient to rail
and water transportation. Descriptions
of these properties, with reliable analyses
can be furnished. Several of the stock-
holders of the company are large iidivid-
ual holders of phosphate lands and thor-
oughly familiar with the existing condi-
tions, as well as the future prospects of
the industry.-Fla. Fruit and Truck Grow-
Mr. McEachIer at Panaca.
Mr. H. A. McEachern, vice-president of
the Consolidated Naval Stores Co., is tak-
ing a well deserved rest for a few days
at Panacea Springs, Fla. Mr. McEachern
was accompanied by Mrs. MeEachern.
They will return to Jacksonville about
the 20th of April.
NHew Turpetine Bo.
Mr. J. W. Hitch, of Morven Foundry and
Machine Company, of Quitman, Ga., has
invented a turpentine box, He has not
received his letter patent yet, but expects
to within the next week when the box
will be placed on the market.
The box is made of tin, in a semi-eirele
to fit the tree and has springs attached
with hooks which fastens the box to the
If you expect to use the WnTY cup
t season, place your orders now f
future delivery. Pre ad all informs
tioe eeerfully furiased ea
I Cups, Gutters
end all Tools
used in the Herty system of turpmtiig
Chattaom a Pttery.
i -C pmy,-
Fuel and Building Material.
TheSouthern Fuel and Supply Oo.
Aathraeito, Stea and BaUk.mith Coal. tIA. Cnsw., BriHk Polas.
Foot Hogan St., Jackonrvi Fla.
--. .m - -
IMPORTS OF ROSIM ITO
From United States ..... ......... .
From France ..........................
From all other countries ...............
Total Tons .......................
Percentage from United States .........
Reported by James Watt & Son.
VImTD KWooXr '
1900 1901 1902
looo ison Isoe
87,116 87,J 79,15
2,530 3,136 13564
434 M0 318
90079 90,a4 92,917
96.71 9.33 8504
Wanted and For Sale
Adver.sesameats wsl Is Emmass* k raft esarst Ass a amas:
per enweek. 3 seeoal fe.
or two week. etea lie.
Fo three weeks, -ome-tal.
lr four wees o. ea Ni-
MiM wer of orilazy lenth mael -e Mo.
am he hes ear be ae3mi80.
miattsncis to aeema the onrer. lNo esr charge r eples at r
costailstar advertlts. co ss t be in "td snc e* m ter a= =2t:eay
oarsi-a sto- sere o iosarte page-r.
WANTED-Timber lads. W. J. Wil-
lingham, Muncie, aIdiua. (Until May
Ist address me at Talahassee, Fla.)
Naval stores meau a secure elp by ap-
plying to the City Employment Bureau,
840 West Bay Street, Jacksonville, la.
TWO GOOD 1MN WANTD.-A good
woodsman and stillhr; (must have Al refer-
ence; must be sober; new place and good
Zn ltl l nal -rd
To bya Dh*ew SWaes W n 0UIN
in Friday. yeWM di. for
-h rih Isa~m Am I =2
sry- a. A nds. J. P
Boy Rhllse4 Imasseffie 00b
ft fa or yoeroMNA I swft umpSA
pmes pr bw ar t a a" of I caben
Apply to J. T. McNeil, Wewaittehka lba. Wasted.
or Apalachtehol. le. WANTED -BSAWMILL IOCATION-
Near railroad, eight thousand aare or
WUted. more; must be good timber. West Floria
Competent man to take charge of tur- or South Alabama preferred. Sed mla
pentine. Give experece, reference and price, terms ad state amount of t
salary. Address Box 44, Jacksonville. per ae. P. 0. Box Q, Lake City, FM.
N.U EN C EN
Cay, Shine & McCall
ass Dyal-Upckhre BDg.
The SOUTHERN HOTEL.
CORNER BRIDGE AD BAY 8T&
Rates Soc, 75C An $dSo.
A. LA. HT, Managr.
(Frmely K. Dfea L a.)
FLORIDI PAPER CONPA
Dealer ai all kids of
WRAPPWN PA&ER PAPER NAOM|
rOLDnG DZU TWIES AMD
FRUT AND VGETlAM=L
Tlpbas Mms. 3asm.v s.
Corspeandce Gaift ed,
Sis year aorfe far -ense
ary pmint s to he uusr.
THE WEEX J INDUMrI'IAL NECAMD. 7
SAVANNAH NAVAL STORES RECORD FOR 19S034 AND TWO
Florida Bank and Trust Company
Cal 8. 0.00000.OO. Jacmkonvile. Fni.
MOTAUYO O MTATrr, COvnrT AND CITY FWUND
W. F. coIA =L W' s. mlNGY, Vi6 PFreldmsL
W. A. OCD ahaer. ARrtU. 8. PERY8. Vioe PreMde
.. P. In iJn. Jr, TVm oomr
W..-^A ^^ ^g^PBTVP-- ;--- -
Sdt aeeom of -arM le. .* M Aers.arpoadu ad ba. Pys 4per
Sen. a ag Stm. nars ae depit boxs. y" and m e ora ou
As a trustee. at f et, reltrar seell aesufor emrporadon a
ee s si m a zaU te e unde w aen.l>m ppoat
Review of Naval Stores for a Week.
apite fr the Week at vauakh.
Mom., April 10.. I0 210 100 54%
Tue. Apr 11..0 310 130 349 M%4
Wed. April 13.. 3 34 90 14
Thur. Apr. 13..4 11M 7 M0 54%
rali for the Week at Savanah.
Monday, April 10 Last Year.
WW ............ 70 4.80
S.. .. .... .. 40 3.00
N .. .. ........ 4.40 3.45
M ............ 4.0 S.20
K .. ........... 4.6 3.15
I................ .. 5 2.80
H ...... ........ 37% 65
G .............. 317% 2.55
. ............. 3.0B% 2.45
S.............. Jt7% 2.40
D .... .... .. ..90 2.35
ABC ............ .20 2.56
oReeipt, 83; ales, 50; exports, 1,06.
Tuesday, April 11.--Rosa Arm; receipts
879; male 1,145; shipmete 498. Quote:
A B C, 08. 9 D, *.0; E, *.971-2; F,
*S3 1-9t 0, $.1S1-2; H, S371-2; I,
*3.O; K, $AM; M, *.0; N, $4.30; WG,
$4.5; WW $40.
Wedaneday, April IL-Roain rm; re-
eipts 1,90; malei 436; asipments 2,455.
Quote: A B C D, .0; 8, $97; F, $3.02
1-X; 0, 3.11-2; H, 3.7 I-; I, $;.50;
K :ebo; M1, *10; N, 4.0; WG, $4.50;
inmday, April 13-Rosi fArm; re-
ceipts g4; ales 0; shiupmentu 386.
Quotatkms: A B C D, *.90; F. $2.97 1-2;
F, *IM 1-2; 0, *3.12 1-2; H 327 1-2; I,
*seJ; K 6.0, M $4.05 N $4.1; tine and
asin nothing doig.
ieia k 11aval stra stateet.
aoek ApyB 1 .......... .400 25,335
ISlp April 13 ...... 193 4MO
RMesi prviouly ..... 2,45 7,950
Total ................ 8538 32404
EQports April 13 ....... 250 385
exports prerioauly ...... t,775 17,141
Total ................. 3,0 17,52
Soek April 13 .......... 5,13 1,306
Stock preiouly ........ 7,423 31.24
Tuwmptbs at Louis
1906. 1904. 190 190.
stock Mar. 26.. 9,31 18140 9,037 30,100
rd thi week lab 1,52 1,090 1,277
JA Ja. 1... 18,46 1,780 17,3 19,761
Pdes Moh 25.. 40o 48-3 43-9 30-0
Juy-Dee. .. 37- 40-3 36-3 1-3
Savunah .. .. a% lMe 6e 51c
(ae imJludMe 648 remek; (b) includes
Reported by James Watt & Son.
TOLA& RANT C& WS REVIEW.
The Ilind al Record, Jaeknrill, Fl.:
Alr. TurpetLie-Buinaess during
Seek It b light, the high price
v1 mtar cheed dema.C
miouet..sB aad orders being taken re
of froam arivea. Stock IU barre. We
quote, ~rM aes 6 acets. Arrivals or-
Rean--The demarn continues for low
grades. Prime very frm. Other grades
quiet. We quote: B C, $3.15; D, 03.0;
, 5.26; 6 U3.aj; $8.40; H, $3.70; I,
*3~46@ ; K, $.45; M, 04.90@96; N,
$.10; W 0, 5.30; W W, $6.45.
Mr. O. J. Olmstead and Mr. George Dean,
two well known Florida operators, were
in the city this wee.
Mr. Wm. Pritchett, of Dublin, Ga., was
in Jacksonville last Monday.
Mr. J. Smith, of Waller, was here
Mr. C. E. Riddle, who has long been
associated with Brobston, Fendig & Co.,
has resigned his position from that firm
to enter business for himself. He will
deal in real estate, maing a specialty
of timber lands. Mr. Riddle is one of
the best timber men in the State, and a
man of great business energy and is very
H rOnManOM.Pr. H.EGALLAD C.lUier
W. B. OWrN. ViesPr.
MoA Nm; Oem~ ",.. LaLm IDO. Mts
Jasku vili, .... fgsrIU
Edel, Kidwell & Sheridan
HIGH ART TAILORS.
Paama Hats Cleaned and Blocked. Buy
your Easter Suit from us. Full
dress suits for rent.
Write fo r so ir ad be-klet-free for
No matter how slim or
broad waited, long or
short legged-you can't
#verstep the range of
*izcs found in my Trous-
Men's and Youths'- Imperial,
Model and Peg Top- are the Trau
en that bear my mark.
is W. Bay St., JACKSONVILLE, ILA.
Rmo bt .......-..... ...........
l C ...............................
m sKt. h.. ....................
Spiri s, c ........ ............ .
Rasles, b ..... ........ ............. *
casks. ........... .... ............
1902-4 1 190142
The of qphb me ln dhos 191.1 b %A* cak" sed qf 39"6M9 bmm
Craps d SpiriA ad RaMbs fh Thkm Yam
Crop 1903-04. Oop 1962-s.
SpMrs. Rasin. SpirIa. B"A I
Wilmington .. .. .. .. ..1,51 3, 18883 113, 3M
Charleston .......... 409 3,1 3 11,81
,Savannah ..........176418 46059 7t470 MA7
Brunswiek .......... 6,N008 1 6e,47 164446
Mobile ............. M123,15 5 1333 79,j17
New Orleans ......3.. 6017 I,16 33316 163
Carrabelle........ .. dosedd 34 34
Georgetown ........ 7,515 44,14 10,37 4M38
Pensaeola ......... 4.. 564 06 5,93 38i,7 191 m5
Jax. & Fernandina ....1870 10 10 91,74 375311
Tampa .. ..... .. loed doed 13M 4
Totals ...... .. ..536,15 2,M00, 2 71, SJM 1J
13" 1seP 4
Impnrta of Turpense to Unitdl rnibsm.
From official returns; wts turned into barrel at M0 ewta, 1M0 kilog 100 b.
1900 101 1Ms 1M8 16
From United States ................. 17444 193,4 18W, 143M 144
From France ........................ 2,8 3 1,M 4, 3,80M
From other eountrie ............... M8o U 9m 51 U
177A6 l9,MU 17am 14UrT 147*7
Russian Turpentin ................... 8A1 m l 8,711 175 17,7
Total barrel ....................... IM6O0* 01,U 1M ,103 141M 1'"
Percentage of Rusian .............. 4.57 341 6.9 198 1As7
Average price .of Amerian ......... 35-4 7-1 -1 41- 41-
Reported by James Watt & Son, landa d T ad.
coMPAzATIz iv OF3 0-MUAT ATAa AM M Ht TI A I
April 1 ........* ... ...
April 8 ..................
April 22 ..................
April ................... .
May 13 ...................
May s7 ....................
May 27 ..................
June 3 .................
June 10 ...................
June 17 ..................
June 1 .................
July I .... ..............
July 1 ...................
July 4 ...................
AuN. U ................
Sept. 1 ...................
Sept. i ..............
ept. 1 ................
ot 14 ....................
Geto. 1 ...................
ct. 2 ...................
NOa. 4 ...................
No. 1 ...................
Nov. 11 ..................
Nov. 36 .................
IDe. 0 ...................
Dea. 0 .....................
Dae. 16 .................
De. 23 ...................
DeDa. 30M ....................
For Primp DOWhSro Us Yb Tm Cinimi, i Mm.
8 THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RBCORD.
LUDDEN & BA TES7."'t--
sa "i The South's Largest and Most Reliable Music House. S,,,
--~~ \ .~~
NOTIC OI APP~ICATION iO CHAR-
Notice i heb by given that the under-
igdl, en Monday, the 4th day of
April, 190, win apply to the Ban. N. B.
Broward, a Governor of the State of
Flrida, for letters patent incorporting
the uderrigned and their associates into
a sorcatiom under the laws of the State
of lrida, to be named THE JACKSON-
VLUJ DNVXWPMENT COMPANY, the
Iej arer of said company being
THM JACKSONVIIZE DEVELOPMENT
Te denied ina rator hereby
aciarte theelvrr together for the pur-
es o = farming sorportm r under the
wa of the t of Flid nd adopt
the following rtile of corporation:
The mae aof ths corporation shall be
THU JACKSONVIIL DEVELOPMENT
COMPANY asd its bmsias shall be con-
dsted l tL. State of Florida, and in oth-
er States of the United States of Ameriea,
and in halgn countrie, wherever Be.s-
ary or anmirnt. The principal office
She ti l be in the
cHmy a fioarills R eorid te
he gesral matrer of the borines to
be treastim by eaid corporation. shll
be to oa,. buy ard -e, mortgage aad
rey, an and e ib-lat, operate and
eir ale d deal in lnd and real estate,
0--v,. oees laldian, factories, ware-
sat d h l arpntisn ad roads,
h .L ldhatofe a other nmiei, timo-
br, ad ato tm ner h a nd t of mand-
to ed t the bame a of m tong nmll-
eMte and sarke, buy and oell and
trad i, both for its o account, and a
feast, broknrs or commission merchants,
at whoer ale or retail, naval toe, dry
ood, r-nari, hrdware, cotton, phos-
pt fertile, ea- myrus, cotton
serie eMO brick, so and building
sald eo lu, mbt er, tio er and agis-
eultal produts, grin and provisions,
aand o k a moerehandiae and prop-
arty, ad to enet all kind of manu-
faMuing ad mraatile business; and
to smhdnt the bindams of mining, mill-
i- d m frkeiaal ores, phosphate and
MiaII, and any and all products and
by-Coj tI tmreof; and to act as brok-
, t atg i the purchase, sale,
lsasr i mnt raid dsp aiotion of real
prety and t product thereof, ad to
wn, operate, ias rent, leams, build, main-
taa and sea, dwelling, warehours, oso-
terie, oes buildiMs stores, wharves
and daoer, ation a storge fteiltia
taff U- SUNttK =Sac ery, reakriea,
ad waa, mining oachiey,
artesan vr and all them r kiande of
ball-g and machimry advantai0eo-u
ior d the iau m ita binefs; to grow
S am~mm ;ald to buae y, bld, se, lease,
a ,own, otrsto hire, charter or
operate aeles. tramways. railways,
mhter, steamboats, eagio cars, horses
and vehi pipe line a ad all kinds of
trandportatiot, for the purpoe of tranu-
rtia He pr:ety aor products owned,
eor eatr or manufactured by
said earporatica, but not to use the mid
means o1 transportation for the purpose
of doing the business of a common car-
rier; to advance moaey and loan upon
the saerity of real estate, bonds, mort-
gage, Insurance police, share of stock
or commercial paper; to act a fiaocal
aget and trustee for other Arms, indi-
vidual or soratioaa, ad certify and
g -utoo b isd ue, and to receive de-
poit of money from estate, persons,
rms or corporations, and hold the mame
in trust, and invest the amerns and collect
and disburse the income thereof; to buy
city. estry and mubarba property', adl
lmwve the ain, and sell it upon -ut-
ments or otherwise; to ull, mortgage,
sub-let, pledge, hire, lease or convey the
property of d corportion,or the whole
or any part thereof, at the daeretion of
the Bard of Directors; and to borrow
money, issue bonds, notes or other obli-
gations, and sure the ame by mort-
ge, deeds, pledges or any other kind of
instrument; and to make contracts of any
kind whatsoever for the furtherae of
its purposes or business; and to subscribe
for, purchase, receive, own, hold for in-
vestment or otherwise, ll, dispose f
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 pursuing any one or more of
the kind of business, purposes, object or
industries indicated therein, or owning or
holding any property of any kind men-
tioned herein, or of any corporation hold-
ing or owning the stock or any obligatiu
of any such corporation, and while the
owner of any such stocks, bonds or other
obligations, or holding the same as col-
lateral, or in trustor otherwise, to eear-
ise al the rights, power and privilege
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 ah *meh power as
may be necessary or convenient to the
purposes of the business of thi, corpora-
tion, and to have, exercise and enjoy all
the rights, powers and privilege incient
to corporations for profit, org
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 Dollars ($50,00.00), to
be divided into ten thousand shares of
the par value of Twenty-fve Dollars
($25.00) each. Payment for said capital
stock shall be received only in cash, but
stock subscriptions may e payable in the
manner and at the times determined by
the Board of Directors. The corpration
shall have a lien upon all share 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 dispose of such
stock or such portion thereof 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 pid in csh before said
corporation shall e authorized to trans-
act any business.
The term for which said corporation
shall exist shall be ninety-nine years.
The business of the corporation shall be
condute by the following officer: 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 be 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 borpor-
ation, shall have and may exercise the
powers of the Bard of Direeters, in the
management of the business and affairs
HOTEL BARTHOLDI 'lMWss.
Facing Madison Square Park. Newly tarnished Throghbot. NWr
all Big Stores and Places of Amusement. Cas Pass the aDoor or l .
Raild Stt and teamboat Landings. Iarge Sample em for
Commercial Travelers. Here you and no grod and --agmatd
rations; no luxurious grandeur; no awe-inspirin suroundig; no
; elaborate bill of fare, printed in Frenc; no cerks that will disdain to
SNo employees n any wa, Iatteentive.
S peak to you.
But just a coy, home-like little hotel that will appeal to the hearts of
those who ar looking for solid comfort. Good, plain Ameram seek-
ing, and affble and courteous treatment.
* MILTON ILOBLEE. Prprter.
=-= ^ = -- -= .
South Atlantic Steamship Line
FROM FERNANDINA TO ALL POTS.
Next sallnas to Hamblmr about March SUth, ath Msa A"ril 1th.
For rates, etc., address
NATIONAL TRANSPORTATION AND TERMINAL CO, Agets.
JACKSON VILLB AND WRNANDDINA.
The West-Raley-Rannie Company.
114 W. orsyth Street, JackhsvIle FrI,
A. f. WSW. Prem W. lam:ea r-trofes. 4. r. Ya.IT, A. e A ~.
We can furnish you with whatever you want in Tim-
ber Lands, Saw Mills, etc., and cap sel your property.
Write us and when in the city make our office your
AL A. IIOGS, Presdent
EL 0. inG5, go ViesepRedleut
uO1I ]NOWN. ha VY 11 1
J. 0. ODONAZA SG' in-
W,. H. Briggs Hardware Co.
.Sole Southern Agent for-
they mwe Ue MSTr. Othes Imitte but aNme da.
plicate. They are madd of the bst steal, have the Mst
temper, holdthe keenest edge. eot better and last longer
than any other axe.
This has all been proved by years of astual use.
Send as yowar orders
W. N. 168 IIARWARE COMPANY,
St. George Hotel
Rooum 7c, 7k sad a S .M.
MRS. QEO. W. BROOK.-
L~~ __ _i _
THU WRIKLY ItmbuSrnAL KUOGED.
JOHN S. FRANZ. Agent
DMbgmd ".1 a LocI Co.
SmI"1 P. Helunes&Co.
Us"66 ftub Clts..
KEW Y n" 06TTU XCHANGE
CUICAG SA36V TRAPE
irect 3$t Wirbe. tO all eehang.
loeal .ioek and bnds a speialty.
bE Phma as sdw Bleck
FIMU JI.BUZAJIC-l ade. l
m 11 0 & G o, 9S 011 1 s h k 311,.
Ely I KUN"RIt
N4vsi Skoe & Cotton
LNed a0sus mbw t
-nf at b
GOTT= WYEAW DUI
JIM UI I T
---hMV -iA FPL6
udopim.Tclqk MacU Ci
Telaa l uanmi r words.
Write to Metropolitan Talking Machine
Co. for catalogues of New Records and
MaehineL Victor only. Largest jobbing
house in the South.
Agents wanted in every town. Retail
trade served. Old record exchanged.
N. B--Coumbia, Zoaophone and Vir
V Nab ft, JACEONUVUY k, FLA.
of this corporation, and hall have power
to authorize the sel 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 ofie as
they may deem beat. The President and
First Vies President shall ex-offido be
members of the Executive Committee.
The Board of Directors shall have full
control over the action. of the Executive
Committee and may at any time annul
its power. The annual meeting of the
sto holdr shall be held on the rst
Monday in May in each year, but the date
thereof may be changed by the by-laws.
The by-laws an only be adopted or
amended by a majority of the outstand-
ing stok, voting in person or by proxy.
The first annual meeting of the stoek-
holders shall be held on Monday, the l1t
day of May, 1006, in the city of Jackson-
ville, Florida, for the purpose of electing
offers, adopting by-law and completing
the organization of the corporation.
Until the officers elected at the first
annual meeting are qualified the business
of this corporation shall be conducted by
the following named officers: H. A. Me-
Eachern, President; Edwin Brobaton,
First Vice President; J. A. Hollomon,
Secretary and Treasurer. H. A. MeEash-
ern, Edwin Brobston, J. D. Lawrence, J.
A. Hollomon, W. B. Owen, C. E. Garner,
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 authorized capital
The names and residences of the sub-
scribers, and the amount of pital stock
subscribed by each, are as follows:
Name. Residence. Shares.
H. A. MeEachern..Jacksonville, Fla 200
Edwin Brobston...Jacksonville, Fa 200
J. A. Hollomon....Jacksonville, Fla. 200
W. B. Owen........Jacksonville, Fla. 200
C. E. Garner...... Jacksonvlle, Fla. 200
D. T. Gerow.......Jacksonville, Fla. 200
Archer S. HubbardJacksonville, Fla. 200
R. Cay............ Jacksonville, Fla. 200
J. D. Lawrence... -Jacksonville, Fla. 2
State of Florida,
County of Duval-as.
I hereby certify, That on this 224 day
of March, 1905, in the State and County
aforesaid, before the undersigned, a No-
tary Public in and for said county and
State, personally came H. A. McEachern,
Edwin Brobeton, 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 ineor-
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 ofiial seal, the
day and year last above written.
(Seal) R. M. SASNETT,
Notary Public, State of Florida at Large.
My Commission expires Aug. 29th, 1905.
JACKSONVILLE GROCERY COMPANY.
Identified with the immense trade in
heavy and light groceries, grain, provi-
sions, domestic and imported groceries,
and distillers' supplies. stands the Jack-
sonville Grocery Company, whose offices
and warehouses are to be found on Via-
duct A. C. L. Ry. It is one of the most
prosperous and reliable commercial
houses prominently identified with this
important and enormous trade of the
South. By maintaining the most favora-
ble relations with principals and by fos-
tering the true interests of its patrons at
every opportunity offered ,a very exten-
sive and largely increasing business has
been established. That their progress is
continuous is not to be wondered at when
one learns that Mr. W. J. Harris is the
Mr. Harris is an active, energetic and
conscientious business man of exceptional
ability, who enjoys the implicit confidence
of every one in business with whom he
has dealings by reason of his honorable
and commendable methods employed, and
it gives us great pleasure to call the at-
tention of our readers to this firm.
Boilermaking and Repairing
Still Bo.ler, and PurMp.
SHIP BUILDING and REPAIRING.
WILLIAM A. OURl dAM-E 0. DAOUY
WILUAM ABOURS & COMPANY
Nay, a Ti 0.46.
Gri Meal as rtltIers.
0* M01TO: r11 111 010 ea 6m Cea maso 1,06
206 EAST BAY ST., JACKSONVILLE, LA.
Cummer Lumber Co.
ROUGH & DRESSED LUMBER
Long Leaf Yellow Pine.
BOXES and CRATES.
SSa s seaso
Standard Clothing Company
S FASHIONABLE CLOTHIERS AND PIRNISHnES,
S Staten ad sawes at. Speell Attetles O to Wa aOrdm.
4L I. HART. T. IL ULAOILV.
J. IL TOLAR, Jd
TOLAR. HART .& OO.,
160 FRONT a i mem i. NEW YORK.
aLnd Jobbers of Neval Storo.
Liberal Advances on Consignments of Naval Stores and Cotton. Members of NHw
York Cotton and Produce Exchange. Order executed for Cotton Fatres.
J. D. WEED Z CO.,
Bar, Hoop and Band Iron.
MAKE A SPECIALTY OP
TurpMntin Tesis, luo, Blttings, Etc.
JO~SPH D. WEED.
H. D. WEED.
W. D. KEGNSON
I II I II II I IC CI
10 THE WUUKTj JwubTSJdAL XAOOND.
MB a a is aosamuc.
diHt anf NMesgeir.
"Tk*e Ps and Iw Pfefsaso.-
All emmieation dhuld be addressed
Te laduaeri r nl Company,.
ug h dAiJ-sa a"d bsas Ofria at
Agsba. 6e. &avaSna. Gae.
anteded at the Poatoace at Jacksonville,
FI., as scoond-clam matter.
Ad byl the mucative Committee of
the tia Operato's AIocLation.
ept-mbe a. SM. a a ts exclusive offelal
oama. Adopted In annual convention
Septemb r as the organ also of the gen-
Adopted Apl Xth lM. ua the ofclal
orga the Intertae Cam Growers As-
seoatste. Adoptefd september 11, I am
the oly oeolal oren of the T. O. A.
Coinmedmd to lumber people by special
resoeu n adopted b the Georia iawmnil
OOPT FOR ADVBTIHBING.
Advetheng oapy (ehlna or new adver-
'ti u t) hold remih Tuesid morn-
g to mar lisertion In the lnme of the
T2M AUOORD's OrMCM.
The plhUmbion phlat aad the main ofloem
of the ImWbtrl Record Publihing Co.
m hea ted at No. U 11 Hoan treet
Jasmvrr le, ie., in the very heart of the
rest tmuen e ad yellow pine Industries.
*he Ailate. c l. aofce is loated In the
qMuitaMe BDdlnI. No. IL Atlanta Is the
entr e the areat manufaeturin trade tf
the e th0 &out
Th1e avm&sa. Q., od1e 1 isn the Board
me Tslr a sdlmI. snavvah is the lead-
Img opem naval stores market n the world.
IOI P TO PAZTNML
5 pey-mte for hurtn in the In-
Is1 Rueed ad eeeriptirse tiarte
met 3e ul ao di t tiahe toe die
jpe Agata are nt allowed to
yr -m-t1 1011 any ChrWMMtM
IM ar advrtising and anueips r
at oat frm tho ime 41ie10 when 4u
ad all xritane mut be mae drt t
i. -. -
TH OM- MOVEMENT OF GREATEST
Esewhre in to-day's Record will be
found te news of the permanent organ-
intion of the Naval Stores Export Co.
Thi company is owned entirely by naval
store operators and factors, with opera-
torn owning majority of the stock. No
company has been organized in the tur-
pentine belt in the entire history of the
industry that ma aso much for the pro-
dsrm as thi company. It places them
in direct charge of their product from the
still to the eoanumer, and eliminates from
their business the u-ipul.*io-- of the
mibinatioa o outside exporters, of which
IL P. Shooter is leader. Operators know
that the interest of Mr. Shotter and his
mandate is to depress the market, and
fair prices have prevailed the past three
year only because the operators were so
desely organized, and despite Mr. Shatter.
Now that operators are in control of every
branch of their industry, the only thing
necessary for full arees is complete unity
in the rankl. The RBeord does not believe
there will be any desteters. Operators
and, factors are united as they have never
been before and they will remain so. We
do not expect to we a inle operator
yield to the apparently allurng promises
that Mr. Shotter may make. As the Rec-
ord has said before, it is Mr. Shotter on
one side and the entire fraternity of na-
val store operators and factors, and their
very eistenee, n the other.
PROPOSED ktlIw I RY LEGISLATION FOR FLORIDA.
A committee has been appointed by the
Jacksonville Board of Trade to present
bills to the present Florida legislature on
the forestry question, carrying out the
many times expressed policy of the Board
on this subject, and the committee, it is
understood, will present two bills, one to
provide for the study of State forest con-
ditions, and the other for the prevention
of forest fires.
The bills, while not yet positively de-
termined upon, will be practically as fol-
A Bill to Be ntitled An Act Providing
for a Stally of State Feort Conditi ,
in Co-operatio with the United States
Department of Agricltu*e, and Appro-
printing Four Thoumad Dollars There-
Se. 1. The Governor is hereby empow-
ered to enter into a contract with the Sec-
retary of the United States Department
of Agriculture, for a study and report
prior to April 1, 1007, upon the forest re-
sources, conditions and needs of the State,
as the basis for instituting a definite State
See 2. The sum of four thousand dol-
lars is hereby appropriated for the pur-
poses specified in this act to be available
until April 1, 1907; the State Comptroller
is hereby authorized and directed to draw
warrants against this appropriation upon
the requisition of the Governor, and the
State Treasurer is hereby authorized and
directed to pay such warrants: Provided,
That the expenditures by the State under
this act shall not exceed the amount ex-
pended by the Department of Agriculture
in defraying the expenses of said study and
A Bill to Bo IEtitlie An Act for the Pre-
ventiol of Foret Fires.
Be it Enacted by the Legislature of the
State of Florida:
/ Fires Forbidd.
Sec. 1. If any person or persons shall
set or cause to be set on fire any woods,
marshor priri, o r any grass or stubble
lands which may be owned by the State
of Florida, the Government of the United
States, or by any individual or cpora-
tion, without the consent in writing of
such owner or owners, shall be deemed
guilty of a mias4em-nor, and upon convic-
tion thereof, be fined a sum not more
than $1,000, nor less than $10, and im-
prisonment a period not longer than six
months, one or both, at the discretion of
the Court and shall also be liable in a
civil action to any person or persons dam-
aged by such fire to the amount of such
Fire Permitted; When.
Sec. 2. For the purpose of destroying
any grass or stubble that may be on any
piece of land at the time any person or
persons commence to break or plow or
otherwise use the same, it shall be lawful
for any such person or persons having
legal possession, to set the same on fire
at any time of the year: Provided, That
at the time of setting such grass or stub-
ble or woods on fire, there shall be a strip
of land for a fire guard well plowed or
burned over at least 100 feet in width
completely encompassing the place where
such fire is set.
Sec. 3. If any fire, set as provided in
section 2, should by accident and without
any fault or neglect of the persons or
person setting the same, get beyond his
or their control, such person or persons
shall be liable as provided in section 1, for
all damages done by said fire, but not
otherwise. But if such fire should by neg-
ligence, carelessness, or be intentionally
permitted to spread beyond the bounds
of such fire guard mentioned in section
2, then the person or persons shall be lia-
ble both civilly and criminally as pro-
vided in section 1.
Sec. 4. It shall be lawful for any per-
son or persons at any time between the
........day of ........ ....... and the
........day of .............. to set on
fire, \for the destruction of ticks, any
woods, marshes, prairies, grass or stubble
lands owned or legally occupied by him,
her, or themselves, or any woods, marshes,
prairie, grass, or stubble lands adjacent
thereto; Provided, That the person or
persons desiring to set such re shall give
at least ten days' notice to all persons re-
siding or legally occupying the lands with-
in one and a half miles of the place where
the fire is to bet set, and shall state at
the time of giving said notice the time
when and the place where such fire will be
set. Such person or persons shall take all
necessary precautions before the setting
of such fire to prevent damage by the
See. 5. Fire set under the provisions
of See. 4, shall not be allowed to spread
beyond the control of the person setting
the same, and shall be subdued and ex-
tinguished the same day on which it is
Penalty for Violation.
Sec. Any person violating the provis-
ions of Sec. 5 shall be liable in civil action
to any person or persons damaged by such
fire, to the amount of such damage; and
in case any person or personshall neg-
ligently, carelessly, wilfuy, maliciously
or itnentionally violate any of the pro-
visions of Section 5, such person or per-
sons shall be liable both civilly and crim-
inally, the same aa though they had vio-
lated the provisions of section 1 of this
Penalty for Setting Fire to Woo or
See. 7. If any perso or persons shall
wilfully, negligently or careesly set or
cause to be set on fire any wood, marsh
or prairie in the State of Florida, or if
apy person or persons having made any
camp or other fire shall leave the said
fire without having thoroughly exting-
uished the same so tt he fire sh
spread and bun any wood, marsh or pri-
rie, the person or persons guilty of setting
or causing to be set such fire or leaving
such camp or other Are without thorough-
ly extinguishing the ame so that the fire
shall spread therefrom, shall be deemed
guilty of a misdemeanor, and upon convic-
tion thereof shall be fined in any sum not
to exceed two hundred dollars, or be im-
prisoned in the county jail not more than
one year, or by both such fine and impris-
onment in the discretion of the Curt and
shall also be liable in a civil action to any
person or persons or corporation damaged
by such fire, to the amount of such dam-
spm sbfilbity of Peron Setting Fir to
Sec. 8 If the timber, range, buildings,
improvements, fencing, marsh, orchard,
grove or other property of any person,
persons or corporation shll be injured or
destroyed by any such fire as described
in Sec. 7, the person or persons who shall
cause or allow the same as therein pro-
vided, shall be responsible to the person,
persons or corporation injured thereby for
all damage or injury caused or sustained
by reason of such fire If the timber, cat-
tie, range or improvements of any person,
persons or corporation shall be injured or
destroyed by any such fire as described in
See. 7, or if the hay, or fodder of any kind
upon any such range or the grass growing
thereon shall be injured by any such fire
as aforesaid, the person or persons wo
shall cause or allow the same as therein
provided shall be responsible to the per-
son, persons, or corporation owning or
claiming the same and injured thereby, for
all damage or injury caused or sustained
by reason of any such re.
See. 9. It shall be the duty of each
County Commissioner of every County in
the State of Florida, to proaeeute offend-
ers of this enactment.
Sec. 10. The County Commissions shall,
so far as possible, provide fire guards and
use every effort to prevent the spread of
fires which may occur.
Sec. 11. The County Oommissioners
shall procure copies of this Act printed
upon cloth, and have them posted at fre-
quent intervals throughout their respect-
Mr. rving H. Wech, who is" chairman
of this committee, is one of the bet
posted- men a the subd in raoidsa al
is not only eKparip- d as a bd s maw
but ma leulslatr an weD, and to whom be-
long the credit for drafting the above
AN nMroWT AT WOKL
The Record is in receipt of the flowing
letter from a wel-known naval stares
man in Savannah, ing a letter re-
ferring to an imposter who ha a ben wrk-
iug among the eIval store ms Oer-
atore will make note of these sommni-
cation and be on guad as to ts me:
Savanh, Ga., April 1% IM0.
Mr. J. A. Hollonmon, Jackmsavflle, h.:
Dear Sir-Mr. J. C. Youmna, to Lar
Ga., han been very much annoyed remid-
ly by some n going tleom the a J
pretending to he J. CY. rnumm .Mr.
Youmam has received a do or mor
letters from people anghim to =m.
for money advanced Lm Ths party
up a hard luck story about king a
and so forth ah so on.
Eneloed herein you will mt a letter
from C. B. Jacsam, HMor Creek, A to
J. C. Youmans, under date Api 8th, T
gives a description of the upty w is
palming of as Mr. Youmma
We would thank you to a i The
Record a abort piece, giving d=erit aof
this party atd warning tuplm e -
agait him. We think tia fm un
Sthe party m to be su4fdlf tur-
With kad regards tor yaourlf.
Mr. Jackso's letter folu-:
Horse Creek, Ala., At 1M.
JC.c. Yoamuan, ., IL-i'.i
Dear ir--Yours of the Si to shat
That erook is a slick artist. o wafed
into my oiee about two weTsk- -
askd eo f a private interview. im
ma he was in Ii I tro*0I." Mos
help. Said b had a brother frilft nr
Greenwood, iB. His brethr we I a 1
sick and ma for im to Mb I OE sM
inteall his farm ha reo-vered.
man oa a *slobnrtod fto arm, w1
Rego frow & -broher'a frm, sod tone=
in abt to him, =A he wmt to t -
back to ew at th ao at of dit
one, got in a row with -M of them am-
kiled him. That he hd to k ut wi '
out going bak to hi to
not have enough mmneyto st hbemn a
his mae ws J. YonMMOf eVi
Ga., that he had a family their at U
only wanted togt ha e b so he oQid 4
his father to go hack to RMims ip ma
make ome arrangement with the it-
ties there. Said he belonged to Srm o
Youmaes & OI (or me sumh am), &0
Ienny, man~tastsrer of naval stoe aA
operators of turpentimne wrkas i M n,
Aleabam and Misppi He had an
age book for several reload, but it wa
about exhasted. e shbowd several b1
purpotig to be business he til-
acted for hi brother about noenwld,
Mie., and bearing the name of J. C. Ye
mas. Also telegram in referees to
some turpentine works, timber, e ia
different placs m is dEslnee r was tbha
of a man who wna in great dim s ad
almost eramy, very aervonu
He is &abt six feet tll, Wl abd t
180 pounds, round full bh or gray eye,
about 45 yeas old, iro gray hair.
He was dressed in clothes about sam
as farmes uly wear. He appeled to
me, said he needed help aad would retm
the money a soon a he got hio .
presented a cheek for 01, drawn on the
First National Bank of Grenwood ,Mi.,
in favor of J. C. Yousma and siged L
T. Brown. He rbiinm that it was a check
given him in settlement of some of hi
brother's hbinel. Heo iorsed this
check to me and asked me to indoae it
baek to him when he sent the moey
(9.00) I gave him. He succeeded in msk-
Sme believe his story and that he need-
I shall take steps to try to land him a
the "pen." Yours truly,
C. B. JACKaW0.
_ __:_____ __ ~ __I~_
STHE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD. 11
GUY'S BOWLING AND BILLIARD PARLORS.
120-122124-126 WEST FORSYTH STREET. JACKSONVILLE. FLORIDA.
Ye" Ofe r __a e re ~ ams bi m A e retm a Ua--M s AwaIy
N CHRISTIE GROOVER -, -
WHOLESALE DRUOB I TS.,
mae- e wae a a sr wA m aws InIr 1 1m a. __ _mss_____ ___
Jacksonville Grocery Comp y
z.. Wka.I.e OrW Wemw andO Ias rs Wilm.
seims s w.ut a. e. a. d
*OV KtRN K T IeVSTIGATIMG
wOOD TUR Um TIW.M
The mindtrial Reord is in receipt of
the fosowig letter from Chief Chemist
WVly, of Uted States Department of
4fimulture, which is self explantory:
U U1ithai Department of Agriculture,
Burma of Cbmistry,
W trial, D. C., April 10, 1905.
Uimer iai trial Record, Jacksonville,
Doar M--I .bq to eal your attention
to the missed dremlr letter which we
a"e h~Li to thoe handling or using
r as many of your readers will be
istestedl to mlea of i work and would
mssre to aste to the extent of writing
a of their eksi ad l ai and
thron. A b ek ionatf wi be
elp h to al asd wi be ppeciated.
Thei infrm ior eed not be confined to
the UHe mentiaed in he letter, a in-
farmatism em the technical and idus-
trial uses of turpentie is also desired.
H W. w Chief.
The circular letter follows:
Washington, D. C., April 1906.
Gentlemen-We have begun an investi-
gation of the chemical problems involved
in the production of turpentine from cut
wood. It is our aim not only to study
the processes and yields, chemicals and
physaenl constants of the material, but
also its industrial pplication a a substi-
tute for turpentine obtained by distilla-
tion of the gum from the living tree.
We understand that there is considera-
ble objection to the use of this material
as a substitute for ordinary turpentine in
the paint and varnish industries, and we
desire to learn in what particular the
wood turpentine is inferior for these pur-
poses, from the manufacturer's, the
painter's and the consumer's point of
Is its solvent power less than that of
Does it dry as well a ordinary turpen-
Does it make an inferior, more inflexi-
ble varnish which is more liable to cheek
or to deteriorate than varnsh made with
Is it more dincult to work, or does it
differ in any way in manipulation from
Does the covering power of paint or
varnish made with wood turpentine dif-
fer from that of these articles made with-
What objections are raised by painters?
What objections are raised by con-
By answering these questions you will
not only confer a favor on us, but may
assist in placing this material on a proper
basis. Please address your reply to Mr.
F. P. Veitch, Chief leather and Paper
Laboratory, Bureau of Chemistry, De-
partment of Agriculture, Washington, D.
Other pertinent information with re-
guard to the recovery, uam and valse of
this material wil be fully s~m
HL W.WI Y, Ci Bure
JAMES WILBON, eeretary.
The Taylor County Naval Stores Cl-
pany, with a capital of WMu 0, ad with
A. D. ovington, W. B. RBaen ad f. P.
Fleming, Jr., a inrporator, hav a-
plied to Governor Napoleon B. a
for letters patent for the carte The
general nature of the busiae to hi
trnsaeted wil be to y, mse ad halI
turpentine, rosin sad kids of aVal
stores, cotton and tmber and ar lr al
products, and do everyth else
mg to the turpe ine i.tereea T
cipal offices of the compaay will ie n
Jacksorville, and the Manual elsetinm a
the company's officers shall take pl n
the fourth Moaday of each May. Thw
are 000 shares in the company at a pr
value of $100 each.
Tarpa. Naval Stores Comp'y
NAVAL STORES FACTORS,
DEALERS IN SUPPLIES.
Producers requiring adviaces will receive special rates
Flat Savannah Market Guaranteed at Tampa.
NAVAL STORES BOUGHT FROM INDEPENDENT PRODUCERS FREE OF ALL
CHARGES EXCEPT INSPECTION.
------- W WWWWW
12 THTM WRUUKL DIT DnfrAL 22002D.
r. M. DOWLING COMPANY.
PROVISIONS GRAIN HAY, FLOUR.. GRITS and MEAL.
VANXUII UItmUass AND LNSND
usm.d MIma negaving Ouigin se Tur-
On de me t meed to be much of a i
ta y physi t to understand that
atim (ad by turpeatine we mean
peati oleo-resin, not the essential
i of turpestie) is nt the sap oi
ere ees fr which it is der
It is a rmnou exudation pure and sh
This resin s exydation may be a di
datiom product of the sap, whereby
std o be converted into bark, w
Ibn, easilo, u, tannin, eta, i
eoverted by a somewhat complex n
mnrpheiss comprising perhaps two
mre stag in the prooes, into an
resi, leo-asi being an inti
atral mixture of resi and essential
in which the ratio of the essential o
the resi aad vice versa may vary
or ee Whm a incision is made o
pite tree the recniferous vessels are
ssatwim, at a certain angle, so that
bleed, ad it is owing to the bleeding
the raferous vessels, by their I
severed, that the oleo-reel exudes,
as the reaiferous vessels are in a I
tndial omieetiob the whole length
the tO, it wiln ely seen bow th
delDo of am vessel drains the tree, :
top to bottom, of its oleo-resin, all v
the ine represented by what we may
the eastc nt basin, of the part
ol miferomi s rvesel ineised, or c
father, of oleo-resiniferous vessels
lgitednala eanection. In a word,
oleo-r eai crculates, or is stored up
ease or arteries altogether din
from the vessels in which the sa
elaborated, sad through which the h
erelates throughout the plant. Alth
the anogy may not be complete, yet
might just as we speak of sweat
other seeretlms of the human bod,
blood as speak of turpentine oleo-resi
isp. Whea one, therefore, comes a
aeh a mitment as this me is apt t
somewhat mamsed: "Te solvent
is generally gown by this name (tin
Sthe) is the liquid distilled from the r
s map of various kinds of pine
8trictly speaking trpentne i the I
of the sap ite, hih is a gum r
than a solvent. Venice turpentine
raned form of this gum which is ma
Australi and the North of Italy,
from lsrch, not from pine trees."
as a matter of fact, much of the Vi
tupentine on the market is made in
true smse of the term, in Bordeaux
elsewhere, and never saw the North
Italy Austria. What purports t
Veniee turpeatine may be made in I
and Anetris, but little or none of it
saw the larch. An unsophisticated
same ten years ago informed the w
that they had been appointed sole ag
for the sale of a certain brand of Vi
turpetine and exhibited their san
with some pride. The samples were ]
ty to the eye, but, unfortunately,
did not smell of larch turpentine to
nose. The Venice turpentine of the I
eat is practically a fictitious pro
mrde for those faddists who will insih
having it. They must humor their
toaer. Those who pose as author
on turpentine ought to know this.
Venies turpentine is an exudation;
not made, it grows, like Topsy. Bi
we might be disposed to pardon this o
on the part of one presuming to enlig
his, as he thinks, more ignorant fel
men, we eannt pardon the defnitio
turpentine, which makes it both a sap
a gum. It is neither. The writer of
may excuse himself on the pretence
he had to make himself understood b)
-m Is the street. Bat that is sheer
used of writing rather above the level of
the man in the street than be guilty of
writing down to his imaginary level, and
sense. Writers of technical treatises, and
in trade journals, had far better be ac-
in so doing disseminating inaccurate or
misleading information.-Oil and Color-
COUNCIL TOOL CO.
It is RetreaniMe with .feri
Stores Mm at the Head.
SThe Council Tool Company, of Wanna-
t is nish, N. C., manufacturers of turpentine
leta- tools, has been reorganized with local men
or at the head of it and hereafter the general
oleo- offices of the company will be in Jackson-
il to The new company is capitalized at $100,-
more 000, and its officers are H. E. Pritchett,
n president; P. L Sutherland, vice-presi-
they dent; A. D. Covington, secretary; J. P.
g of Council of Wannanish, N. C., treasurer and
sing general manager.
and The directors are: H. E. Pritchett, P.
)gi- L. 8utherland, A. D. Covington, D. M.
h of Flynn, C. E. Barnes, J. P. Council and D.
a in- H. McMillan.
from The plant of the Council Tool Com-
lin0 pany at Wannanish, N. C., is the largest
cl of its kind in the country. It affords em-
cu1ar ployment to a large number of men en-
hin, gaged in the manufacture of turpentine
in hacks, pullers, dippers and other naval
the stores specialties. The plant comprises
0 in founders and machine shops and special
tinet departments are separately housed.
tough I A gI
. Turpentine Cups
Sbe Approved by Dr. Herty. Made of a
which strong but soft light metal. They are
pen- the -- M- which will not injury
esi. saws when left in the trees.
Ntherail @e o.
is a 8J PwI U r I A rk, N. NoV
le in Also HIeadqirta for Galvanised and
but Tained Nails, Boat Nails, Spikes, Round
Now, Iron Rods, Ete., 8lating and Roofln
en" Nails, Slaters Tools, Copper Nails and
ta T khe s.
firm This Space Reserved for
pl Gus Muller & Co.
t Liquor Merchants
it if ks vllli fBHu W ks
low- ...AaJ nto...
this ACME R M-lR
Cam.uz *ryC *.I tur swuzurrnz~rrz
I THE VEHICLE L HARNESS CO.
Carriages and Wagons
1 r 1t 1s-M MRN Mrnss. Wags.., ft S7 M MOW Cart M ilan
edeurywait tmw s a fost-ciss l es to.
LaRgSt Meek. in Flarlda.I
SUWMnanfPeipi fettld fm fern s Uriwmrni
waTl. CoIrm in.. laY
Wad Ldaey TieuM. Tb mod ga
frnkien afn p~m GsQw Air
Gikoer w, fttd Woo "l by As lW
Oak &o*dimg Vin" UKr Oak M.,
Ale tor al by CeAeried Gesey CO
Jaemmwile, mad IL Frnes soin F1s
a Sol Im a ------- I I I gooses""'
M. W. Casgera. Cl. T. DpUUy. See. h1w es
:Turpenutine. Milli ed Phosphte Supplies.
LARE TH SNI. AU lLKI USSS AWE MILLEaRS UKI
luu e ts$s 6848988amuuh I!-$g-u---ua
DIAMONDS AND WATCH
We amply a"k a caM. We cam eaSw yea, at cwect a- A. mer
saving prlceS, may papers of leee pmre wli. perfect
DIAMONDS. It Is ear desire to cad e bg the lae
Diamead dealers in Jackaw vlle, amd er specialty a Ils red.
ct ar aw hLg-grlde Waltham and Eld Watce.&
HESS A SL ACER Dl-,. = Wa,,. I
1` 100LDU wISKEwy nowa = E
1minQA. 4inb. I iMd IsnM. iL)
OLD FHARP WILLIAMS--Pure ae O l
Rye. By the alluos 11.; four f quarts
P.,k express prepaid.
GRO *. COLEMAN-Pure ran._.h.ij
Rye: Rich and Mellow. By tahe go.m
P.2.; four full quartz n., -pem repaW
ANVIL RYB-Pre Substatlal Famil
Whiskey. By the allon 1.0:; our fun
quarts 2., express prepld.
CLIWPORD IRY--By the galom L5;
four full quarts 0.S, express prepaid.
OLD KENTUCK CORN--Dret from
Bonded Warehouse; ae and old. By the
gallon I.0; four full quarts $S.1 exaprss
OLD POINTER CLUB CORN ikeh
and Mellow. By the salmon L.; tour fll
quarts express paid.
We handle all the leading brands of Rye and Bourbon Whiskies in the market
and will save you from S to a per cent on your purchases. BSd tor price st sad
catalogue. Mailed free upon applIcation.
The Altmayer a Flatau. liquor Company,
MACOM, GA. AMD '.ulOUmN1 AuA.
-. -- ~--~-.7111
_ ...; ---
THU WRIUMK INDUSTRIAL SECOND.
ael -ai lmaB Omplete mectrie Light
ad ow Plnts, Te ephona Ex-
Use no Other
PNh on-a-m-* lctedL
Hames O( QUITMAN, GA.
M5aM AM ailDa IN
sit 1, mm sd sqair
OAPACITr oM W M HAIDM.
Ma" 70, We-0W6ctg Ma*Jme,
mamt H Mang roadatr ama
MIb Ag am" Beasw m" and
0 -iI -,--, 'll
1Ma6"iiati tWaM ehe far nw
from $1.50 to $5.00
Agency for Lewis 1866 and
Mount Vernon Pure Rye
Otenftr Blum's Monogram and Syl
re Xy.a-Aenta for Jnnr, Cinein-
van a=d Palet Milwakee rBee.
Price on application.
CIAS. BLUM a CO.
aU7 ald 819 West Bay Street,
A m swe..sje mm a mu..
or -eni w
SOUTHERN TRADE NOTZS.
Bradstreet' Report f Trade Conditions
in the SoutL
Oklahoma-Both jobbing and retail
trade showed marked improvement; there
is much activity in building operations.
Collections are fairly good.
Charleste.-Trade in all lines shows a
little improvement over last week. Col-
lections are only fair.
Augusta.-Wholesale and retail trade is
good. Collections are fair.
Atlanta.-Trade in all lines is improv-
ing. Collections are fair. Indications
point to reduction in fertilizer and acre-
age of cotton.
Birmi~gnb- -Iron market is firm at
$14 for No. 2 foundry. Wholesale mer-
chants report trade improving. Collec-
tions are fairly good.
Chattanooga. Unfavorable weather
conditions have affected general trade.
Conditions and indications point to a loss
in the coming fruit crop on the same ac-
count. Collections are stll slow.
Knevill-e-Business and collections are
Memphia-Wholesale trade in good, but
retail is quiet on account of cold weather.
Collections are fair.
Nashvil.-Trade and collections are
satisfactory. Healthy activity in real es-
tate is noted. Banks report good deposits.
Little ck.--onsiderable activity is
noted in trade lines and bainess is re-
ported better than expected. Collections
Dallas-Improved weather conditions
have greatly stimulated trade with both
jobbers and retailers Collections show a
decided improvement. Building operations
will be larger this year than at any time
in the history of the city. The building
permits issued for the month of Mach
will, in dollars, amount to more than for
the first three months of 1904, and the
total for 1906 will, without question, be
double that of the preceding year. Re-
liable information from the larger towns
in North Texas indicates a large increase
in building operations.
WANTS LABOR CONTRACT LAW.
Pensacola, Fla., B. D. No. 1,
April 6, 1906.
Mr. J. A. Hollomon, Sect., Jacksonville,
Dear Sir-We enclose you herewith
draft for $15.00 for our annual dues to
T. 0. A. It seems to us that a labor con-
tract law is urgently needed at this time.
Something that will thoroughly protect
turpentine operators and mill men against
laborers who get as far in debt as they
can and then leave. We trust that this
matter will be brought prominently before
this Legislature. Yours truly,
BABRINEAU & TRAMM[ELL
LUDDEH & BATES SOUTHERN MUSIC
HOUSE, JACKSOnVILL, FLA.
There can be no recnmmpp'wntion more
attended with danger than in speaking
with positiveness of the value in dealing
with this or that irm for Pianos or Or-
gans, ete., if their merit is not known to
he who makes the recommend, but in
bringing before the notice of our subscrib-
era and readers the name of Messrs. Lud-
den & Bates we do so with the fullest as-
surrance that we are recommending one
of the best firms in the State. They
make and have always made but one grade
of Pianos--the best. The Ludden &
Bates are the exclusive agents for the
Mathushek, Chickerina Wehr, Ivea &
Pond, Lester and other High Grade Pianos,
whose pianos should be seen before a de-
cision is made to purchase elsewhere, and
in speaking of the progressive strides this
frst-class piano house is making, we re-
fer with real pleasure to the many orders
daily received by their energetic manager,
W. P. Ennis, whom we are quite willing
to admit has, by his close attention to
business, coupled with unfailing courtesy
to all their clients, be they purchasers
or enquirers of information only, helped
largely to make the success already
achieved by this fine piano frm.
a. A. PO ru., CeAS. .A maM, m. MUr Damw ,.
Preymeamt. Vie -fwrsae ame rrosirwr. Secretary.
a. a. weL Cas. MarriAL N. McA P. a. SMtharmmn, i. V. Ceraius
Southern Manufacturing Co.,
mer of W nt Bay- Ma--a t
Wholesale Drgs I Coemissary Sppaiis
We *oliit the 'rpetine and Mill Trade and will he d to qote prime a
anything in the drug line. We make peaked drugs a seinaay and an e yJou
money. Mal order are given prompt attention.
cable Addrus. Floridif
Standard Naval Stores
The Blount Real Estate Co.,
(Ineorpore4. S0O.000 CaiLL.)
FOR Tupent Loca,,ions. Saw Mill LoI -
Lmae and mll tin o RoSnd TinLr, Pblpat
I ad Farming iandu of aU dccripdtio.
Write f rr Imfurther maf ami re orsuw
THE BLOUNT REAL ESTATE CO..
OCALA. Fl-OP mn
Joseph D. Christie, Business Agent
Neem 33 fytgaooeL M ONm Jaeoslasfa rL
TelSe esa 49S.
If you wat to cate i. Florida and contempt going into business lt mw
help you. If you have a huiness to ell, list ame with m.
W. J. L'ENGLU J. W. WADM, Go. rHUGo,
Prddeat. Vioe-Presleat. aee ny Ts
Union Naval Stores Co.
MOBILB, ALA. PENSACOLA, PLA. NEW ORLEANS, LA.
NAVAL STORES FACTORS.
Supplies for Turpentine Operators.
Can offer at present quite a large number of desirable
locations in West Florida, Alabama and Mississippi. Lib-
eral advances madeagainst consignments. Correspondence
Primclpal Office: MOBILE, ALAAMA.
-- -------- -------------' ~ '---
14 THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL REOORD.
AIum TUg OPPRATOR
Mr. T. C Ball, a promaint operator of
O0a, L, us in the dty several days
.apt. W. J. illman and Mrs. Hillman
were guests of the Araga Hotel several
days this wek.
Mears. W. T. Jekins and W. R. Willis,
i operator of Dupont, ., were
mf.the operators here during the week.
Mr. J. Wika, of Callahan, Fla., was
a sitor to the city last Tuesday.
Mr. D. M. Dam, a prominent naval
stare operator of Omega, was attending
to bushie in the city this week.
Mr. J. C. awards, a popular operator
of Geman Owe Sprin, spent a day or o
in town thi week.
Mr. A. M. Morga was here this week
from Beaton, lsa.
M. W. Matto spent hast hursday
D; C. H. erty, of "Harty Cup" fame,
a pr-m t tm of Green Coye prings,
was i the city Wednesday.
Mr. B. W. Blout, president of the
Bomant Real Estate 0o, of Ocala, was
among the prominent Floridians in town
Mr. P. Wili, president of the J.
P. W168a company, large naval stores
bfltm of B vanmahl and JackMnville, was
in the city several days this week.
M W. IM. To r, a leading operator
of the 8outh Georgia setion was among
the oeratrs here this week.
Mr I. a dof Oala, Fla., was
in towlRn aot tanda
Mr. C. Patterson, of Savannah, Ga.,
was here this week.
Mr. W. E. Oarraway, of Georgia, was
in the city this week.
Among the operators from Ocla and
vicinity in town this week was Mr. U. C.
Capt. John R. Young, president of the
John R. Young Company, of Savannah,
was in the city last Tuesday.
Menrs. W. J. Kelley and J. F. Dusen-
bury, of the J. P. Williams Company, of
Savannah, were here during 'the week.
OPERATORS FIGURE FOR THEM-
The Naval Stores Review, the organ of
the S. P. Shotter Companies, is devoting
the greater part of each issue these days
to explaining how Mr. Shotter's companies
will make millionaires (?) out of the tur-
pentine producers if they will only stick
to Mr. Shatter. Some time ago it devoted
much of its space to Mr. Shotter's series
of articles on "The Passing of the Fac-
tors," but the author has realized that
the only "passing" the factors are engag-
ing in just now is passing Mr. Shotter's
ultimatums to the waste basket by taking
the reino in their own hands. By the way,
the Review at one time got very angry
with the Record because this paper charged
that it was the "organ" of Mr. Shotter-
rather owned by Mr. Shotter, as is gene-
rally understood-but now it has taken
the veil of attempted deception off and
walked out flat-footed. We tried to ex-
plain to the Review at that time, in a
good-natured, fraternal spirit, that it was
impossible to serve two masters and that
the operators had intelligence enough to
aep its treachery in any attempt to pose
as their champion, but the Review didn't
like our friendly advice some way. Now,
however, it has seen the folly of trying to
make sensible men believe that it could
succeed in a "Dr. Jekyl and Mr. Hyde pol-
icy," and is openly out as the champion of
its boss. Thus the Review's "Lessons in
Arithmetic" are Mr. Shatter's "Lewsons
in Arithmetic" and the operators have
long since learned the danger in having
Mr. Shotter do their figuring. Operators
can do their own figuring.
EIGHTEENTH ANNUAL MEETING OF
THE FLORIDA HORTICULTURAL
The eighteenth annual meeting of the
Florida Horticultural Soeiety will be
held in Jacksonville, commencing the
evening of the 9h of May and continuing
the 10th, llth and 1Ith, sad it is earnest-
ly hoped that this meeting will be the
largest in the history of the society.
The Jacksonville Board of Trade has ex-
tended to the society the use of their mag-
nificent auditorium in which to hold the
meetings and are making prupasties to
entertain the Cgmb in their i-m lib-
eral and hoqs iable m m
The transportation sn mpanles have
made a rate of oa fam, plus, S aeanta,
for the round trip, but members mue
have a eartifiate of membership wuMe i
furnished by the society to suren er to
the ticket agent before the tisuk wE
be issued at the reduced rate. So it be-
hooves members to write early for their
certineates, which ma be had by sending
$1 to the secretary, Mr. X. Painter,
The annual reports of this sety a
alone worth mm than the 1 charged for
membership fee, as they eoatain the e-
peri nce of some of the best ortdleltsr-
ists and agricultrists in the tte im-
eluding valuable papers from m s of
The society is doing a good wor ad
needs the support of every a inters ed
in the development of our State. Itead
of 00 members, it rbould have 4B
You can help it by s dng $1 to K. O.
Painter, Secretary, Jaeksoivlllp, Fa.
H. E. Pritchett, Pre. P. L SUTHERLAND, Vice-Pres A. D OVINGTO, Se7.
J. P. COUNCIL, Tare ad GMl Mr.
THOE ounol. TOOL oo,,
General OmE: JACKSONVILLE, ILA
Factory: WAWfAfNiS, N. C.
..e w iesh 8NI w m Toeaf
112 WEST lrOSYTH ST. ELL PRONE NO. 92
HEDRICK'S REAL ESTATE AGENCY
A. J. 11PrD IC. analge.
14 Former lyof ebIdkft xWIW
Sole agaeny for lvemie and adjoining oery en an w s. S io 015UU5S
of the city. Imme mo woeSrlnformesimm Md1, a-CMs=
other uwmbrba. (eeI m woer 1n e.en~s
MONEY TO LOAN AND MONEY LOANED rOK IEWESTOP
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.
t, H. MOTE, General Manager.
JOHN E. HARRIS, Vioe-President.
C. H. BARNES, Secretary and Treasurr.
1. C. lTxrLi,
JOHN E. HARRIS,
W. C. POWELL,
C. H. BARNES,
W. F. COACHMAN.
J. W. WEST,
E. H. MOTE.
W. J. KELLY
I ------"---- -------------------1"" ~MII~M~\"""
THU~~~-- WRKL INDUTRIA RUCRD
For Our Customers
is Success For Us."
ft adi Tax Abru Vap, a &,
ea larg tes in a prt. of loarida ad
8-th Georgia, p"rwe d fir owners and
EA Y TITLE AI TRUST CO.
towTB Mg-- ., Ja kow ale,i FL.
WM. D. JONES
mnuu awta aITI
107 BA. ST.
The OlyV Up-o.Dsb Ma11
OrNr ,o -- Id the South.
n ramm Cay stnt nI 501 fay.
IO.R.1. RR k,
CWatOb oa Yard 800000 Per Month.
THOSE. G. HUTCHINSON
MUM *lfIII AAUTH Wf
1sa, w ,' f Trat 3M.
m UP CKLLS-IE fL&
CO=UI OF PALJ A"D MEDIUM 018 T A*tVAmEA* O TWO TAMU
W.W. W.G. N M K
Ju s ........
July 1 ........
July 7 ........
J8y 28 ........
Aug. 12 ........
Au. 18 ........
Kohn= Furchgott Company.
Dry Goods, Clothing, Gents Furnishings and Hats.
MAIL ORDERS (bON PROMPT ATTENTIHN
Don't forget your subscription to the Record.
I I I I Ilrll -
THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RIOORD.
1.... I W ND T A IE ....
Atlatnic National Bank of Jacksonvill.
uMrD 8TZS DEPOUITOQY.
l a 42hs .............................. 4 s D
-......................... ....... oOm
In aMim to Our rgml banklg business, we maintain a Bavre Deparb
m I oUnder ayio iin mterea quarterly
We fVr k ft Dpsit Bm in burglar 1ad ffnprof fvuto at is-
o'"b am by int or year
C. H. HARGRAVES CO..
Grain, Hay. Feed
8npairl moan toa Turpentinm sad Sawmill Meas Requiromnaus
A FLORIDA ruRM FOR rL-ORmWP4NS
514 516 518-520-522- 524- 526 EAST BAY S IaKtL
1ma6US IsM-8mA2s SAW MILL AsS0orrArsWf
Ime. CuM.we lPh. Ie uIs. .r eanutau Ru a. gepo. A4et at 2Lte.
e8Mg.I, Juyi*i, 104.-
I tl Mt FPeet Feet Fet Fet VotJ Feet Wi rt mt
1 x~S i .... Pu l M p~w IB a oWSe_ s ~ia s s
% ti Ue.... 1U. 14.56 1400 150 17.0 M0s U. JM aM0
we i .... 5M = N 14.U 15M0 1 16. 10.5 0 16 3SAM 5W
1 lt* ito 1L.... &14 1M 1 18M 0 21.00 M 4.0oW 3 MeMu M 3.
S %X i .... I. 1M I0 146 16.50 1SM.50 31.00 3 85 M sL 4.
W10%u to l.... .M o 1486 Is 617.50 12.0 M.06 300 0 36O8M 4.
13d t bg 4... MJ 2&M MN W IM MO MJ M2J KM ML# i M" M
1x at .... 1.M M 12.&M 3 00 2.5 27.00 3.01 a.M 4.18M MM
sto i 3 1..... 16 uI Ir. 13 3 4.10 3.0 2.600 6 M 3O 43.6 .M
I z1u in a4.1.... "3 35 7.50 31.01 5S.6 sW 53 L "5 W AS
4%x1m to 1h.... liM LM 2.6 25.0 30 8m1.00 3M 6 Mn4M MM M.M
I35AMU to 149M .... 1A I6M tM WM 300036.00 35M 57. 41.60 W.6 M
%xI to 14x 1.... SM UL6M 3L6M 293.00 33.0 37.00 41.00 45.6M 57.S M.
14Uxlu in 131.... 3M .M 3S.M 30.00 340 38 M 4 M 43M .M 74M.
IMa E R 3. Cba cai *n. r. arwawlk ernanlb an JaNAr llf
S Florida. Copper Works.
( Turpentine Stills
w o wi" i""" n m s .....
FAYETTEVNm Cm M.SAAMMM GL
What AAm Saw WIM TId?
10.000 Aeres 8w Timbr ......................) 2.50 to $5.
40 00 ......................
50000 ................ .... r Ar.
26.000 Acres Vrgin Timber.....................
20.000 .. ............::::: SO o M .00
10000 ..................... p r
192,000 ." .......
BROBSTON. FENDIG & CO.
----I-----. --- -b-k-
saI a mekg e
Gemrthl srimM uimberl mof mtbe
Loarin T e-h>-- four ad frye
4bow P kno sa an t 4. bols
Imbr mbfea t h.M b m b mit ed
Lto hs, e a m mad ot hohes
thesgh a emb r forad Ave tha
s thu rrin ; Im w ed ual
et*he s ee- i M insl
to Boa rI io aammi o a dr t med
iuhM tau width, an eapr on: the
Faor bbam em.ae ab 14
tukib f&% Mran fou anr ave
utwo to ei in thme b thewo to
Mix b in width. Far emmple: %,
%3, &f As,4S^, 3, 34, 3, 3%x4 &
4s, sad ; 15 4.5 an 6
ad eas-belf to six b alls in thickness.
not mirluad i inlhf eses by seven ah
nLo uad l Mt. ar ehapdine 1 and a
IV 8, 8% 4 1%, 4., L4. imb1
h alf id n wia i wh
1 D h m B nI
slow ..h..sm i umbrae ain m
6 ineir ad up in thi by mIis l
Inehes and up in widtAh, i"i. ir 1y
Stepping ahLnl mbrae to two tm
a hualf iM i ta e r by mmv imbA
1%, 2 and %ya mad u, i w&
Rough Eas r Vltch.
Bough Edge or Fitc hall minim ae all
miM o ineh and up i thlicnesr by eiagt
inachs ad p in width, nwed ea tmw
ides oaly. For mamt: 1 14, L ,3 4
and up thick by eightM ad up wiMd
awed on two aies oly.
AU lumber han be sould, sp Me ob-
jction. Wam may be allowed em--ight
of the width of toe ms r m em d aer
face of wane, mexandi e-foult of t
length on one corner or its eqivalent
two or more rinr.
All ssu muder aieo aidhe ahbl uew
beat tire lengtha e e sn e or a dg;
i an inches and over hai how
heart the entire legth two ppot
side. W ma y e ma be allowed on-ihth f
the width of the pie- *-mms MNM
face of wae, and extdltn em-forth of
the length of the pieese o m eaner r
its equialent on two or more eaers
Scantling shall show heart o two aees
the entire length; other aim shell how
two-third heart entire lelah o two
opposite side. On not exceeding 5 per
cent. of the piece, wane may be allowed
one-eighth of the width of the pieces mea-
ured aeros face of waae andextdi
one-fourth of the length of the pie em
on earn r its equivalet em tw er
East Coast Lumber Co.
ROU 01 AND D
LONG LEAF YELLOW PINE.
Bundled Rosin Barrel Staves in Carload Lots.
Stumer Shipomts a Speetyc .
C. M. BARMfE Prt.
J. 06 SMAW. Ves-Pm.L
am"i Jew"I. See-True
BARNES & JESSUP COMPANY,
NAVAL STORE FACTORS.
Exporters of Pure Turpe--tines and Rosins
str0t6v a Preiners' Ceuompm. GOmg
Ora"s am Weights Omr..teui.
Defsulss at Jelimelle. Penumabel reruinmin. mmd 6ava.o
Cefepwdm Sodft&~J~S~L fAA
McMURRAY & BAKER,
suwr ihunl luwufle Hniw Cwwhjailt
We 111"0006 Iein ~ e .
Lawe% Ma a" um 9mlofo% w ft"a m~am V
Iab. w- r~ sI rrs fur rlY a a- r l
and oe In "W Me a& T~ U Yw =m Vacuum. a Mada Sme
trget we MRab an WaM an bMM6-& s hara es,
HB I W, 404I IL my 9.
_ 7_ __
P', mp.0. eon tV&R% ruswick7"aafts an jumaorms
TER WZKKLty DMUUSTRIAL RLOOBD.
THE WUUKLY INDUftxzIAL 30ND. 1
I yM Wm iytI atydle
tbrang t glfld filt Au a
writs to ti finnr appomrwu
tlb i. Tl.m MRelrd mranateOS
* prin' t rnasp o.
amMy Tsl m-. Tmnet Co.
T. Hotchr sm Jacksonville, Fla.
AOeaa haimkd Boomak, Jsineill, M
rm0 i Ni-rl I.Lr 'i ln F
C "mmmnea Amak, Jadsmel% 1 L
lorida Uak a Trust C., Jacksonville,
NuLmul Bank oft Jaemnfie
-=II1 AMD A Uawn
DOWLII A"D TI TAl*un
Guy's Bwad Bimllard Paror, Jack-
Ovi, e. Jria ,
S f, J. A,- a- -BI.
asnh O J.C.m. o.. Jackso
Kasm, Fi4 & C, Jekaeavfl lia.
aBdly te a .m aTork City.
Ashema Cob T 0e, J=n01, Ga6
mairrst grs in
ourag Co., TW Jaeksnville, Fla.
Curtheroover Dlugw Co.. Jacksonville,
-ru & CO., Jaskamy e FLe .
KaLM, TrmaWteg Ca., Jaenumvile, Fla.
0. 0) 8 vummedy G
boua Jaeoba, JamcsoLanville, F la
KU CT= SUPWES.
VFridMa Electric Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Ua., I J o., Ja.S.a Mas, Ga
Y-oun G o e a h G. e
Bor & Co, WC A., Jacksonville, Fla.
mOa4h s" 8s Co., J. a. Xmr0, QL
stah n O Br& JIA, JasemviTbe, Fla.
MarLea Owge C06, JackO vill Fla.
-nwHs Greer OI Jacksonville, Fla.
Hltta biat ear C o., JT ville, Fla.
Wun&e Cie. J. I, avanab. CAL
aig Oe, John A., Savannah. Ga.
Bn FtrcOtt W. Co., Jacksonville, Fl.
LUve Oak Bottens Works. Xve Oak, F.e.
Kohnad rchgott O1, Jacksonville, Fla.
OnL Ltd Rocr Ta. Jackso-ville, Fla.
ia Hrwa0@, W.] LVCaldost@Ga.
=I- Harti-- Oa, Oftb- Rl
YTang hardware Co., Tampa, Fla.
Wor C WOn J. A., Jacksonville, Fi.
V~l &s Co. 5. P..r ImerGa
MeMurax & Baker, JadksmmNl a 11.
Velete and Harnems Co., Jacksonville, Fla
HAY AMD GRAIN.
Bours Co., Wm. A., Jacksonville, h.
raig Bra ., J. A., JaekMsuvfl, ra
Renfroe Co., H. A., Jacksavllae F&k
Standard nothing Co., JaesaMvfle, FL.
Arago, The Jacksovill, a.
Hotel BarthoM, New York City.
Roseland, Jackoaville, Fla.
St. George, Jacksonville, Fla.
southern Hotel, Jacksonville, Fla.
Lombard Iron Works & Supdl Os Am-
urrlatee Jackaemlfl a.
Sehorisd's sos oG, J. ., Maso, OG.
Loren H. Green & Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
OGrMleaf & Crosby Cb., Jaksomvile, Fia.
Hes & ABlager, Jacksonville, Fla.
Blum & Co., Chs., Jacksomvill, F.
Henry Free, Jacksonville, Fla.
Muller, Gus, Jacksonville, Fla.
Myerson, Max, Jacksonville, Fla.
Altmayer & Flatau Liquor Co., Mamn, Ga.
Eureka Saloon, Jacksonville, Fla.
Spener Medicine Co., CbattuaW a, Teu.
Southern Manufacturing Co., Ja ril,
Christie-Groover Drag Co., Jacksonville
Realty Title and Tirt o.
Lombard Iro Works f& Supply o., Au-
S .?", CO., J. EL &606 Ga.
Manz L A8 FOR uuzuqm PRO-
Sehoseld'a Sons Co., J. 8., Maem Ga.
Scnhfeld'. So.. Oo., J. S, Ma., Ga.
Kigan & Co, Ltd., Jacsom iU Fla.
Baker, M. A., Brumowiek, Ga
MeMillan B o Savaam Gla
Bri rdwar Co., W. H., Valdomta, G.
o Hardware Oo.. Oealm FI
Sehofeids Sona O., J. 8., Maso, Ga.
Tmp Hardware Co., Tamp, Fl.
Wed & CO., J. D., Savannah, Ga.
alem Na l Co., New York City.
Baily & Montgomery, New York, N. Y.
Barne-Jemup Co, The, JaeksoL ille Fl.
Comolidated Naval Storm Co., Jaekson-
Standard Naval Stors Co., Jacksoville,
Tolar, Hart & Co., New York, N. Y.
Union Naval Store Co., Mobile, Ala.
Williams Co., J. P., Savannah, Ga.
Young Co., John R., Savanna, Ga.
Tampa Naval Stores Co., Tampa, Fla.
Bond & Bous Co, Jaksomvill, la.
BWB Hardware Co., W. H., Valdota, Ga.
Campbell, J. B., Ocala, Fl.
Marion Hardware Co., Oala, Fl.
Tampa Hardware Co., Tampa, Fla.
Merrill-Stevems Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Shofield's Sons Co, J. 8, Macon, Ga.
White-Blakeaee Mfg. C., Birmingham,
Naticeal Tank Exzport Coi, Savanah,
Brobston. Fendig & Co., Jackeonvill, Fla.
Blount Real Estate Co.. Ocala, Fla.
Christie. J. D., Jacksonville, Fla.
TAvingston & Pns, J. H.. Oeal Fla.
Routiorn State Land and Timber oa,
Stewart & Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Hedrlcks Real Estate Agency, Jackson-
Wet-aley-Rannie Co., TIe, Jackmmville,
Diabold Safe and Lock Co., Jacksonville,
Bours & Co., Wn. A., Jacksonville, Fa.
Cummer Lumber CO JasMmeg IL %
Merrill-Steveas O Ja, Jsmeavl FL
8HOMlwma n9 Av A
-Ovigto 00', Thk JTaihemvine, f.
Clyde Steamship o., The, New Yerk Cty.
South Atlantie Steamshp Line, Jackson
ville and Ferrdim Fla.
Holme & OL, Smun P, Jaekmmvile Jb.
Renfroe Co., H. A, Jasimvll81. I.
Metropolitan Talkig Machine C, Jack-
Cypre Tak 0O, M1 l A h
Davis BSm, X, Pahtme, I.
Seho sld's Sons Co J. I., Maso, a.
TITLES AJD TAX AuITRACTA
Ralty Tito ad Trat Co.
a U -U aiLms hPPAChR*
Cbattaoog Pttary ., C10 -vlme Mih.
The E. C. Hemmr Co., aMannb. Ga.
Baker, M. A, Br--wleh, Ge.
UE m asAJ STILL TS.
Dav A 8o G. M, 1L, Part6a, F,
A uB-AAausn VAT&.
Davi a SON B, L, Pambukom.
Muu & .hkwow JadmudK Ml.
Y mbm 006, J. md% 19
Vehicle Harmews Ge, nkmalaDe, Jim
Greenleaf & aloft CIL, JMe~ In
HeM & HhWW. JachkNoV. 10
YZLIA h L L=111111111
Summer ember OL &ebMvE,1 M&
EOAt COas Iubr aOs, W wa
6011 I EU
THE INDUSTRIAL RACORD musaw
faeturm miare of ths than atllhe
ug and ofie mppy bouc in hoh. e
Bea& all orde, for Commissary Chasks,
any ala. may dmcmirntfla, padded ar
lome, to the
.istrW hcvR Go.
. 8. HAuL, Pre. T. C. HAL, V. P. and Mir. L J. Ksem, ,. ad Trm.
MARION HARDWARE CO.,
HARDWARE, MILL AND
H. A, Renfroe Co
Suat to Order ReadyMtde Pr ices Ml Ords Gives Pen~ At-adis
439 W. Bay Street. JACKSONVILL PLA. -
IaIs IIIEs m Il a.l.lIIul lll l I- -- ..-.......... --'- "--
J. P. WILLIAM, PRemli#M
T. A. JUEX41i Vla.
H.L KroN. 1eMrnt.
J. A. C. CAmN. let Vica.PriM6
J. P. WILLIAMS COMPANY,
-11mll~I Off~l ~Im~ SAASU @3WIA. IQ
Urnash an it CVL BLlouse
larnea ffce, JACzr6OUVMLLE VLB.. 0A..
Naval Stores Prdcers re laited to Cwreasad WithLiV.
: 1 1 1 1111153i I1 I I I lullI 15151111 111111
0. A. IMER
UmWumw ml a
V..3nbql NP~ .
Job work through the
Country a qpecalty.
The LV= and ouso COqrPPrrfcW 6
WOrm eo..f Brunswick, Ga
or My speeiaty is la and heavybter hOh h"dM a" le.
TMU WRJUKI INDIDUBW21" -KUOOUD.
Pewon ueasvU few
81I& i335. cbmaslosh a"d Now YON0.
Saturday, Mar. 2, at 3:00 pm*xHURON....... Thursday, Mar. 30, at 12:00 1
.xMOHCAN ..... .Fridy, Mar. 31, at 1:00 ]
S T dy, Mar. 28, at 3:00 pm. .APACHE...... Sunday, Apr. 2, at 4:00
W.,day, Mar. W, at 3:00 pm..IROQUOIS.....Monday, Apr. 3, at 4:30
l-,. Mar. 31, at 3:00 pm..COMANCHE... Wednesday, Apr. 5, at 5:00 1
abi ay, Apr. 1, at 3:00 pm ..ALGONQUIN.. Thursday, Apr. 6, at 5:30
T*emay, Apr. 4, at 3:00 pm..ARAPAHOE... Sunday, Apr. 9, at 7:001
g.sy, ApT. 7, at 3:0 pm. .APACHE...... Wednesday, Apr. 12 at 9:30 a
"xNEW YORK. Friday, Apr. 14, at 11:30
Saturday, Apr. 8, at 3:00 pm. !IROQUOIS.... .Friday, Apr. 14, at 11:30 a
Tued.y Apr. 11, at 3:00 pm..COMANCHE...Sunday, Apr. 16, at 12:30
Wedady, Apr. 12, at 3:00 pm..A.GONQUIN.. Monday, Apr. 17, at 1:00]
Friday, Apr. 14, at 3:00 pm..ARAPAHOE.. .Wednesday, Apr. 19, at 4:30
*xHURON....... Thursday, Apr. 20, at 5:00
Tuday, Apr. 18, at 3:00 pm. .APACHE...... Sunday, Apr. 23, at 7:30
Weaday, Apr. 19, at 3:00 p. .IROQUOIB.....Monday, Apr. 24, at 8:30a
ridlty, Apr. 21, at 3:00 .COMANCHE.. .Wednesday, Apr. 20, at 10:30
8sturday, Apr. 2, at 3:00 pm. .ALGONQUIN.. Thursday, Apr. 27, at 11:00
*xNEW YORK...Friday, Apr. 28, at 11:30
Tseday, Apr. 95, at 3:00 pm. .ARAPAHOE... Sunday, Apr. 30, at 12:30
Friday, Apr. 28, at 3:00 pm. .APACHE...... Wednesday, May 3, at 4:30
Saturday, Apr. 2, at 3:00 pm ..IROQUOIS. ...Thursday, May 4, at 5:00
xHURON...... Thursday, May 4, at 5:00
*e-40-e via BrnwaIk sad aebr lerto. xlFeit oly. *-0 omb *
TE CGLYDE NBW ENGLAND AND SOUTHERN LINES.
pe. ameInss Betweemes a.ebeawnl,. B .e.a and Pm.limee md a la
owe lee ean., amk u at Chaorlesitena t Waym.
- ....... .............. ..... ....... .m lile Wharo, nwae
cm.m, .o .. ... .. .... ..- fPtoot eet at t ne aSrest, Jahesv
CLYDE ST. JOHNS RIVER LINE
Between JahseavMll amd lmleael.
-ess- at Pnbatha., Aser, St. nme d, r.erd (De Ia.d) ane lteme d
bmeag as t. J0"ra Wrer.
STEAMER "CITY OP JACKSONVILLE"
.-au ao it ag eaM 20s801. kav Jkcwvls, adays, Tsha. a ThA"
zm. w a s Lan. ae s.aanfs I. MYe.ya Wednes.dar A il-ay. a. u
1011 ---I_ Nmu og p.
Lw -p. mwe p.
lnI am .s al...... ..... ....... ..... ............. jfaw f s am.
im ... ... ]... ..... se at W m.
............. ...... ..w. .e... e DaS.M........................ mew n *
Ass-e 0 a ..... ......... ...... -**.k........................lIEA. 9 a. .
Ar. rlo:i 4................... m. erpr ..................... v. 1:e0 L
1uammAi. RAS@GMR AND TICKET OFFICE, rss BAY ST, JACKVILL.
r. I. IONMONGEE, JR., Asut. Gen. Pass. Agent, 122 W. Bay St. Jaksonvlle, Fla.
W... .OO Ji.n Iel Wt. Ast.. rak'ville. C. P. LOVP. Z Aut. A Spt.Lukvl
roet Hne treet Jaeakovulle.
a. 0. CwAmIY L. A P. A. w rk. CLTYDX WIl e. ~. A.. A ew TeLN.
VSmB. 46 101, T. FP. LyTSe a On.
omwerat i950 Generlm AMWM.
enmssmg nss3m, 3 Utate seet. ow T~rW.
-------- willim-e. 3 hu
NUBIAN TEA F o utever an Kideys
B5 NEDICTA A in for w-r
CUBAN RELIEF "rw a ce- C.. Rl
CUBAN OIL A Ui'emt mneqled fr Cuts. Brns
A rspply of Ies medieina is what every family need to
im le od bLUk.
Wits efr gpramo d booklets.
Spencer Medicine Company,
The Clyde Steamship Company
- - - - - - - . - . . .
Eureka Wine a
The Great Southern
Hatchett's Private took .. .. .. .... ..
Hatc That'- Whiakey ...........
Hatchett's Old ye ..................
Eureka N. C. Aple Branr ..........
N. C. ApL Brandy ...... ..........
Eureka Mat .................... ..
Eureka N. C Peac Brady ..........
N. C. Peach Brandy ................
Eureka C. Corn .......... ......
Eureka N. C. Corn. X .. .. .... ..
Eureka N. C. Corn. XX .... .. .. .... ..
Eureka N. C. Corn, XXXX ..........
Old Crow Bourbon ............ ...
Hermnltage Bye .. .. .. .. .. .. .. ......
Sunny Brotk Bye .................
Bunny Brook our Mash ...... .......
Echo Spring .. ..... .... ........
ilk Velvet ............ ...... ......
Oak and .................. ........
Gi0 FJROMN 2.0" TO 95.50 P"R* in ' 1 V-. U
ave twelveve labels of Hatchett Private Stoek and seem a btte free.
BSave twelve labels of Hatchett Old Rye ad seam betts fee
* Save twelve labels at Hatchett Thatsr Whkey and smre a bottle fee.
* Save twelve labels of Eureka N. C. Corn and seore a bottle be. awe
twelve labels of Eurek N. C. Apple Brandy and severe me bottle fre. Nam
twelve labels of rea Malt and secure one bottle free. PrLes of alB Wod
bought at company's store are ne per gallon les than wh denvesed. mI
charge for jugp, boxes or drayage. Au of my bottles are full eamsur. A1
standard brands of whisdkes sold over my bar at Me per drtik.
We also carry in stock louors of cheaper radb.
S All wines quoted on application.
S Special prices in large lots, packed any mi"am dered. Leves for yeo
S Satisfaction guaranteed or money refunded.
SEURIKA WIE AND LIQUOIL COMPANY.
SIS W T BA.Y Tl E T. JACKiONVILTL. NIW IDA. -
:u mfhu um usnsmasusaus i>Muuu
urn mmi uuu::::s:uu mu
CAMW M-. Prea.
*uumuu ummumma: -------
T.a 1.AISTIN. limeree
slo Tw ON&
SOUTNERI STATES LAID & TIME CRAIMY.
-, I L t m a =L a inu.
Florida Timber, Grazing &
401-404 LAW EXCHANGE,
. CIISONVIsofv rL.
am $*sI 8 I S* II***II I *8 III* 8 I 3MuMui
wI Turpe.l.e, Si *m sLL LLIa s Imm
"e Rsa, Tar, *
O Tar, LCHEMMER CO
owa. and Iberatory,
DIa~ ct any ~rt .L
L. Charotal, Etc. svaunw. GA.
Turpentine Operators whose timber Is e-
giving full particular ari this ma p
*soes 0 0 1 1111 @ I 18
SCaLl m r
You Want a Turpentims Loseati?
You Want a Sawnml Lesatioe?
You Want my Klnd of Flrlm Laud?
you Mean Busins?
J. H. LIVINGSTON & SONS,
sea ote &Oseotee ssm.itur
nd Uquor Co.
Mail Ord House.
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C. I B OGERS. PsIDmNr.
W. A. GALLAHER and E. A. CHAMPLAIN, Vlcx-Pa MIDam .
SC. H. HODGSON, 8ec, and Tuna's.
DIRECTORILS C. B. Rogers, W. A. Gallaher, E. A. Champlain, H. A. McEsaher and J. A. Cranfod., of Jackomville;
B. F. Bullard, Tampa; C. M. Covington, Pensacola.
PAID UP CAPITAL $500,000.
Main Office and Storage Rooms, Jacksonville, Fla., with Branches In Tampa, Pensacola, Fla.,
and Savannah, Ga.
The Consolidated Grocery Company is successor to the C. B. Rogers Company, of Jacksonville; the Florida Grocery Company
of Jacksonville; the grocery branch of Florida Naval Stores and Commission Company, of Jacksonville; the grocery branch of the
Mutual Naval Stores Company, of Jacksonville; the grocery branch of the Gulf Naval Stores Company, of Tampa; the grocery branch
of the Gulf Naval Stores Company, of Pensacola; the grocery branch of the West Coast Naval Stores Company, of Pensaaoola; the
grocery branch of the Southern Naval Stores Company, of Savannah.
Will handle everything in Heavy and Light Groceries, Grain, Pro-
visions, Domestic and Imported Groceries, Turpentine Tools, etc.
Shipments to all points that can be reached the cheapest through the branch stores of the Company, and prompt
attention given all orders through the main office and branches.
The Jacksonville Storage Rooms of the
COuIst tf ue Three-Story Bulldlag, 70x200; ome two-story balldlia. 50x390; ome ome.story bualdlm, 80x250,
Saklag the largest space of amy Company of the kd Ia the South.
Headquarters Corner Bay and Bridge Sts., Jacksonville, Fla.
Branches Tampa. Fla., Pensacola. Fla., and Savannah. Ga.
I i i>.ises slsseas 81 64 asa*8s08IIIIIIIIIII llllasslleae* MIIIIIII**lllMi .l..--.-
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Two of the Patterns we show in our Catalogue.
SPECIAL VALUES IN STERLING SILVER..
THE Greenleaf &
"Rose" Crosby Comny
Teaspoons, $.oo per do.an
Dessert Spoons, $x6.oo per doz.
Table Spoons, $23.oo00 per dos. bi beullt itbo
Dessert Forks $x.oo per dos.
Table Forks, a23.oo per dos.
De..et nve., o.per do,. 41 West Bay Stree
Table Knives, S23.oo per doz. J ovi
NO CHARGE FOR
ENGRAVING. a n Sms. pf Imp af eo p .t a -
soehma oN.r.. Plhpt .uo to mb .4.l .a
Teaspoons goo per dos.
Dessert Spoons, $6.5o per doz.
Table Spoons, $23.5o per dos.
Dessert Forks, z6.So per dos.
Table Forks, 0a3.5o per dos.
Dessert Knives, Sigoo per dos.
Table Knives, $a.oo per dos.
WE PAY EXPRESS
Write for C atalo.e
ONE HUNDRED PAGES ILLUSTRATING
Silverware, Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry, Cut Glass, Clocks, etc.
Half Tones-Zinc Etchings
Illustrating and Engraving Department
THE FLORIDA TIMES-UNION.
Splendidly equipped for business. Half Tones and Zinc Etchings made to order in the most improved
and artistic fashion. Illustrations for newspapers and all kinds of commercial Work, Pamphlets. etc.
I IllT Is MI I IDIIs RBsim 1U FlNU FmIMOIS U PIEKS.
IN WRITING OR APPLYING FOR PRICES, GIVE THE MOST EXPLICIT DESCRIPTION OF WHAT IS WANTED
GOOD WORK AND PROMPT DELIVERIES PROMISED
A Florida Enterprise. Try It.