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MAY 16 cE
|rik1Y AVAL AToRES,
IsV REKR GU |ERtAh
l OVsTRIJAIo FItI GIAh
101 YOU ARE ALL INVITED---
Sriends of the Industrial Record are
Scordialy invited to visit this com-
pany's offices and plant in its new
building at Newnan and Bay streets.
The next issue of the Record will be
produced in its own home and from
one of the largest and best equipped
plants in the Southeast. We urge our
friends and patrons to call and to see
the organization employed in pro-
ducing this trade paper and in con-
ducting a real naval stores printing
Al The latch string is always on the out-
side and you are all invited to---
---THE RECORD'S HOME.
rJACKSONVILLE, FLA. ATLANTA, GA. SAVANNAH, GA.
-- r^* c^I -
Pmident, W. C. POWELL; Vice-Presidenta, who with the President, constitute the Direetory ud Board of manager, W. F. OOACMAN, B. F. BUL-
LARD, H. L COVINGTON, H. A. MeEACHERN, JOHN R.YOUNG, J. A. CBANFORD, D.. H MeMILLAN, C. DOWN-
ING, J. R. SAUNDERS, C. B. ROGERS; Auditor, JOHN HENDERSON.
.. COMPANY ..
NAVAL STORES FACTORS
Paid in Capital Stock, $2,500,000
Owned and Controlled by Practical Operators.
Small Amount of Stock Yet in Reserve
to Sell to Operators Who Can Arrange to Buy.
The Consolidated is Purely a Cooperative Company. Its
Interests are identical with those of the Producers. The
Patronage of Turpentine Operators everywhere Invited.
Plenty of Money and Plenty of Timber for Everybody.
YARDS AT JACKSONVILLE, SAVANNAH, FERNANDINA AND PENSACOLA
All Producers are Invited to Call or Correspond.
PULMESHBD BERVY FRIDAY. DEVOTE TO ThE NAVAL STORM LUIDE AND M1AnUArU%1t-4G UiYUXTS,
r r; - 1
C60101100 4s111 TU EC" 0001.eI Ana rdhw6ndisinOaMMIPm oISpbd SWLDU is AC 9.dIhI~Ldsi~m Mi. Gna.w. 8101of f bsuLrd"t
40irwC- =94 Z Ic --a d1oo Adu @WP CV MLi = GFWM Onpe d do haw Sasu d Amv Ono& t ouvaE ntfl..inS Aa..
V. R Conoley Pays His Rwspees to S P. Shotter,
aville, FiM, May 10, 190.
The Industrial Reaord, Jacksoville, Fla.:
GentH -I notice that the Tampa
"Naval Storea Company, of Tampa, Fla.,
which we all believe to be a branch office
of the & P. Shoter Company, has flood-
ed the turpetie seetiok with letters to
rpentine operators trying to prejudice
the operators against their factors. The
letters ar headed: "The Present Fight
Between Factors and Exportes. He
. should have said a fight between OPER-
ATORS and the P. Shotter Company.
I was unfortunate enough to get one of
thee letters myself. I consider these let-
ters deceptive trash. I am in hopes that
every operator will feel towards such let-
ters a I do Ia justice to myself, brother
operators and factors, I feel it my duty,
as well as the duty of every operator, to
take these letters under serious considera-
tion and analy them as best we can In
a business way, and study the MOTIVE
for sending out such letters. We have
had an experience in a business way
that conmvies s that they (Shotter ad
his ja) ear nothing for a s ly to try
to diorani us and get our spirits and
rein for qpslartim purposes, as they
one did. I insst that every operator
teat them letters with eotemt, for the
purpose of these letters ie to demorale,
run everybody from home, to get the
hony theMelves. We will take up their
Mfrt advice to the operator. (I do not
know of may operator that asked them
for their advice). They say: "Don't let
anyone induce you to put up money to
eight the exporter." I do not blame them
for making this request; I consider it
good business advice on their part. But
why should they make this request? The
answer is, all for their own good. They
say. "Dot put up the largest part of
the money and have the greatest part of
the loss." Coa ay one ten me why they
fee such a near and DEAR INTEREBT
IN US? They seem to have a mother's
love for us. They say for us to not be
led into believing that the exporter, after
having speat twenty-five years in perfect-
ng their g-i--wiu, are going to give
up business without a fight to the finah.
I might say right here that their organ-
iation is what the operators are fight-
ing by forming their own export company
In order to protect themselves against
Shooter sad Shotterised methods. They
say that a I means dead men on both
sides. That muck is a faet as far as it
goes, as we see dead men on their side
now. We operators are all living, doing
well and have nothing to growl about.
They say for us to sell our stuff to no one
but the highest bidder; that is exactly
what we expect to do and are doing.
They advise us to keep out of fights;
that is what we are gong to do, but if
they jump on us we will surely tell them
to GET OFF, ad if necessary will HELP
them off. They say for us to not buy any
stock in any naval stores export company.
Why should they say this? Simply be-
cause they want to run the bauiness
themselves. They advise us if we own
any export stock to sell it. We consider
that good advice on their part; if they
could get any one to take their advice
they would then have the rope their way.
They caution as to not forget that the
peop that are fighting the exporter make
their living out of the producer. Here is
one place where they nt the lves. It
is the PRODUCER that is FIGHTING the
EXPORTER and not the factor. They
impress the fact that naval stores are
bringing the highest price in their his-
tory. We admit they are, but who
caued it? It was not caused by Mr.
Shotter and his gang, present or past,
but it was factors and good operators
working together that deserve the credit.
They say that fighting eah other means
lower prices. That s what we know;
that is what they want; that is the rea-
son they are fighting us; they still want
low prices. Why should they try to sus-
tain a high market when they want to
buy? It is perfectly natural for them to
get it for nothing if they could, and they
have done it very near that way for
many years. We operators and factors
made them do better. They advise us
when we hear any one cursing the ex-
porter that they want to make us forget
the local and heavy charges that have
been and are to be put upon us. We have
not heard any one cursing the exporter.
It is the 8. P. Shotter Company that is
doing the cursing. They advise us to not
listen or consider but one side of the
question. We will take their advice here;
we have felt their side in the past, and
And it to be nothing but low prices. Hav-
ing experienced their side, we prefer to
stick to our own export company, one
that is controlled by good operators.
They recite ,what they say a Savannah
fator had to say concering the export
company. Really that factor told them
the truth; see where they cateh thenm-
selves in reciting what he had to say?
They start out in their letter blaming the
FACTORS, but wind up by telling the
truth one time, and that was that the
export company is owned by the OPER-
ATORS. They say that the operators
are to be made eatapaws. We would
rather be a catspaw to scratch our ene-
mies than to be the humble step-mat for
such manipulators to brush their feet on,
like the operators have been for the past
Now, gentlemen, we have gone through
your letter carefully and will have to tell
you that it reminds us of some ponds in
Florida that cover several acres of land
and nothing in it. You have made some
good points in the operators' favor; you
have caught yourself trying to catch oth-
ers. Speaking for myself, before I would
encourage you to the amount of one pen-
ny's worth of naval stores, I would sae-
riice a thousand dollars. You jump on
our factors; you insinuate that we op-
erators don't get a square deal; I resent
the insinuation. Factors are operators
and when you fight factors you hit us.
Our factors are our associates in the ex-
port company that we have formed. They
are situated so that they can look after
it for us. We have selected whom we
desired as offleers of our export company.
We operators own and control it; when
you hit it you hit us. Don't forget this
It is something strange that the ONE
that has controlled the naval stores mar-
ket for the last twenty-five years has got
so IOVING to the dear operator in the
last FEW WEEKS. Of course, we all
understand such deceit. Mr. Shotter, you
cannot fool the man in the woods any
longer. That pretty bait that you threw
out to us has a sharp hook on it, and we
would have to swallow the bait to find
the hook. If our factors steal from us it
is none of your business; we are all sat-
isfied, Jon't throw out such broad insinu-
ations unless you were without a fault
yourself. We are not fools; we are on to
your deception; we know how you have
loved us in the years gone by; we want
none of you; we don't need you in our
business. Don't cuas our officers or fac-
tors. We operators are going to keep
such cattle as you off of us from now on
W. B. OONOLEY.
GROWTH OF JACKONVILLE.
A Gain of Over S7poopooo for the Yeas
1904 Over 1903.
Bradatreet's has just issued a chart
showing bank clearings statistics for 103
cities for two years. In this exhibit the
city of Jacksonville stands pre-eminently
first in the percentage of increase, show-
ing a gain of 1904 over 1903 from $26,112,-
177 to $43,205,465, or 5.4 per cent.
In 1903 she ranked 75 among'her sister
cities in the United States in volume of
clearings, but in 1904 she rose to the 62d
place in this list. Her phenomenal growth
in this respect will be better apprecated
by a comparison with that of other cities.
New York made a gain from 1930 to 1906
of only 4.0 per cent, Chiago 2.A, Boston
decreased 1.2, Philadelphia decreased 1.1,
and Worcester, Mass., decreased 21.5,
while Atlanta, which stands 25 in rank,
gained 9.0 per cent, and Savannah, our
near neighbor, gained only 30 per cent.
The nearest approach to Jacksonville, with
her 64.4 per cent of increase, is Wiehita,
Kan., 37.6, and New Orleans 17.3 per cent.
This chart of Bradstreet's, which is a
summary of much painstaking work run-
ning over many years, also shows bank
clearings in 55 principal cities for past 13
years. The total clearings of the 55 cities
during this period was $110,000,000,0, of
which $76,000,000,000 are to the credit of
New York, and $40,000,00,000 divided
among the other 54 cities, thus imnicating
New York as the nation's great clearing
New Export Company Organised.
Another company for mutual protection,
representing a great many of the produ-
cers of one of the greatest industries of
the State, was partially organized in this
city yesterday. The stockholders are saw-
mill men, and the capital stock is .$25,-
000, with a charter from the State of Dela-
The meeting yesterday at the offices of
the Wylley Lumber Company brought to-
gether a great many of the sawmill men
of the State, who entered into the plan
with a great deal of interest and confi-
dence. Thomas 8. Wylley, Jr., was elected
president of the new company, and '. P.
Wylley secretary and treasurer. The other
officers are to be elected at a subsequent
meeting to be held in the near future.
Mills representing a capacity of over
200.000 feet daily were represented in the
meeting, and subscribed stock. Aeeording
to the plan, stock is to be allotted in ac-
cordance with the capacity of the mills,
and the company is to be mutual in every
way. The name of the company is the
Produce Export Company, and its object
is to market the product of the mills in-
terested after the same plan as the Naval
Stores Export Company for that product.
Those who are interested in this new
company are reasonably assured that there
is a necessity for an organization of this
kind, and that it will save a great deal
in the way of middle profits to the manu-
facturers, as well as to place them in a
position to have some control over the
rules of inspection.
Meeting ef the stMsier 1f the raval
s8tra Exexrt CO.
The stock of the Naval Stores Export
Co. has been Anrased to $I,2l0Q .
4 A 'mee of ter tI* o i the I.S-
val btores Expt iCompany at ate Duval
Theater, in this city, yesterday, called for
that purpose, brought together a great
many of the opraton #rpm this State and
Georgia and d6ivqmi-dje interest.
Before the all was red d ad while the
secretary was busy in arranging pro
and making outt r1 o, H. A. MI he
spoke to vte meeting t ve report of a
visit he m4 m ade t i Pi in the in-
terest of the company, and tnoto eomdi-
He reported tht he found all the oper-
ators with whom he conferred in full e-
cord with tht mSevegat and ready -to
take stock. e atsike that they told him
of the benefits the movement in this see-
tion had been to their interests, and how
they had.profited in dollars and cents by a
casting qway df the pbacled which have
held them in 'tight iibmiiios. The re-
port of Mr. MEsachern was full of encour-
agement and told plainly what the move-
ment was to do for the operators.
When the question of npreaing stock
came up for consideration, the poposion
was unanimously adopted, the increase be-
ing absolutely necessary to supply the de-
mand for stock.
STATE URVE OF WAMP LAND.
Tallahaee, May 11.-The following is
the text of the suMtitute adopd yea-
terday in the House for purpose of making
a preliminary eV rey of the swamp aad
overflowed lads now held y the Trus-
tees of the Internal Impraoemei t Fund:
SearA r bM u rwtiow of
the pubHl land. te Stae e swamp
and ovraowed laer--somea twenty mil-
lions of an--r m ay know as "In-
ternal improvmet lands," which were
granted to the State by the general Gov-
ernment for the purpose of drainage aad
Whereas, The extreme fertility and pro-
ductiveness of thee swamp aad over-
flowed lands, when properly drained ad
reclaimed, has been pra ally demo-
strated, in numerous stance; aad
Whereas, We believe it the duty of the
Trustees of the Internal Impovemeh
Fund, to in good faith carry oat thi trust
confided to them by the State awd the
United States, by properly draining ad
reclaiming this vast area, thus adding
large areas, of great wealth, tothe State
Whereas, We heartily approve of the
effort now being made by the Governor
and to accomplish the drainage of the
swamp and overflowed lands of the State;
Therefore, be it resolved, by the House
of Representatives, the Senate concur-
ring. That we approve of the efforts being
now made to secure the practical and
efficient drainage of the swamp aad over-
flowed lands of the State that to that end
we recommend that the Trustees of the
Internal Improvement Fund engage a civil
engineer, experienced in drainage and
practical canal work, who shall compile
the data of the several surveys of the
swamp and overflowed lands of the State,
made by the United States, the State, in-
dividuals or corporations to procure and
formulate all information as to levels, to-
pography, soils, watersheds, rainfall and
other data necessary for an intelligent un-
derstanding of the problem presented, to
cause reeonnoisances, surveys, levels, and
borings to be taken by the said engineer
along such lines as they may think most
expedient for the proper locating of drains
and canals, in order to definitely aad in-
telligently devise a general scheme of ree-
lamation to effectively and intelligently
carry out the object of their trus
4 THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.
M__i Di8" uMn
Ea mat Iman complete leetrie Light
and Poew Pkatu, Telephone Bx-
sIngi. Whoesale Vlatrie
T! CANNON COMPANY
Use no Other
means aim y insuea
U.i A. ,
WmmrB AND DmAEB IN
BIunltII1 AMs DZA D!
OCtte, aw,. r1tBllr, Ol sat les Ma-
Sin Toaok Wmrt- wUMwk r
aef6t P0 1t- 111 P
from gd w alro.00d
aoin aId Sai dsa
Agency for Lewis 1866 and
from $1.50 to 5.o00
A ency for Lewis 1866 and
unt Vernon Pure Rye
C'trollers Blum's Monogram and Syl
an Rye-Algents for Jungs, Cinela-
anti and Pabst Milwaukee a ern.
Prices on application.
CHAS. BLUM & CO.
O47 amn 519 West Day Street.
jne Van -Ves yw gnago-
Ua a amSee be e aeme. wgsie Oe-sdm
FROM A MAN IN THa WOOD.
In the Woods, May 10, 1905.
The Naval Stores Review in the imue of
May 6th almost has a it over the offer by
the Naval Stores Export Co. to the pro-
ducers. Now, does Mr. Shotter, or his
agents, think the operators are all fools?
If Mr. Shotter has suh tender feeling for
the operator and knew that spirits and
rosins would bring so much better prices
during 1905 than during the past few
years, why did he at the meeting in Sa-
vannah say 40 cents was about what
spirits sholud Bell for this season; and u,
to the tjme the Naval stores Export Co.
was being famed, what was offered for
May-Aug. delivery? Forty-six cents. This
is a matter of record. When the opera-
tors and factors determined not to be bull-
dozed by Shotter and proceeded to organ-
ise an export company of their own, what
did we see-47, 48, 49 and 50 cents offered
for futures. Why does Mr. Shotter offer
at Tampa, Pensacola and other places
flat Savannah prices, less commissions and
charges, when heretofore he refused to do
the very thing he is now trying to do?
The first and only offer made by the
Naval Stores Export Co., of Jacksonville,
is the best offer that has ever been made
to the operators. (The operators own the
Now, my fellow operators, if our Ex-
port Company had not been organized,
what would have been your condition to-
day? Them are thing for you to con-
sider. Don't let the circulars that are
being scattered broadcast fool you.
Mr. Shotter would have you believe he
is the operators' friend. If the operators
think so, why do they not run over one
another, to let him have their product.
He is very kind (?) to offer to take same
and dispose of it free of charge. Ask
transportation companies how much he
has received at Tampa under his glittering
offers. Then, as this first offer did not
tempt the operators, he starts another
concern, the Timmons-Blount Co., Tampa,
Fla. Really, Mr. Timmons and Mr. Blount
are good fellows, but they are merely cat's-
paws for Shotter. Now, they say they will
do a commission business and put on all
charges. Why, their offer is not as good as
the Tampa Naval stores Co.'s, and why
should an operator have any dealings with
either of them? Brother operators, it is
said Mr. Shotter has made millions out
of the export business. No doubt he is
now willing to spend part of it to break
down our company, but we have got the
goods. Stand by your factors and the
Naval Stores Export Co. Mr. Shotter's
agents will make all kinds of promises.
Pay no attention to them, and don't buy
any second-hand, weather-beaten barrels.
MR. KELLEY IN JACKSONVILLE
Mr. W. J. Kelley, vice-president of the
Naval Stores Export Company, has moved
to Jacksonville to take up the duties of
that office. Mr. Kelley is one of the moot
rominent young naval stores men in the
business He has long been connected as
a stockholder and official with the Peacock-
Hunt & West Company, and is now an
official and one of the largest stockholders
in the West-Flynn-Harris Co. The busi-
nes interests of Jacksonville welcome Mr.
Kelley to the city and he and his family
will be popular acquisitions to local so-
H DOBINSOII Pe.. H.GAILLAJD. Celer
W. I. OWK.. Vle-Prs.
B-ASCm: O .s. b .La.e rty. 1M
Jacksonvll.e - - lorMid
Cay, Shine & McCall
sic Dyal-Upchurch Bldg.
8en us your order for Commissary
chcks. The teed prints more commit -
eary cheks thaa an the printing hues
oi the South combil.
GUARANTY TRUST & SAVINGS COMPANY,
Kt Z. Corme Bay aN Oepa Sta.
James W. Spratt, W. X Betwik,
Preident. Vice-President. Cap ta 10000
Harlow Baett, Bec'y and Treas. 4 pefCat Vi on aB de permit
Pres., W. G. Tomer. Viepre. & Mr.. C. 0. Patterson. Trees H. C. BUr., 8~o.. riii
STA NAI_ D El pTRIC POMIPAW
16 Fonyth St. Jacktville. Fla
ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS AND SUPPLY DKATACW.R
Any miM haviLg bards to 4W
s1e of write -m wik prwte-
lrs. WM gsetraMt fer bMe" -
*BOARDS^^P t, kn-Hde air-drl er Or J0.
FRANKLIN E. TOWN, 22 IHoga Street Jacksnville.. na
Fuel and Building Material.
The Southern Fuel and Supply Oo.
Anthracito, Stoam and Blacksmith Coal, Lme Cment, Briek, Palita.
Foot Hogan St, Jacksonvifle, Fia
H. E. Pritchett, Pres. P. L SUTHERLAND, Vice-Prs. A. D. OOVINGTON, Bee'r.
J. P. COUNCIL, Tress ad Gena Mgr.
THE OOUNOIL TOOL 00.,
General Office: JAC8KOVILLI, -LA.
Factory: WANNAnISH, N. C.
-.. am w~r es r
jBVB^^^^f^^^Mj^B^ ^^v SS^^S mmm ^^tf^ I^Bmff
....ft M *... . .
112 WEST FORSYTH ST.
MELL PHONE NO. 912
HEDRICK'S REAL ESTATE AGENCY
A. J. HEDRICK. Matnagor. f rorseerly of IoedrIek a Ialr
Sole agey or liver re a d adjolaina property on eoay termI (Te ehoes tee rdsMme
of the city ) Irove ad unimproved property former burat disariet Sprintad. IaVIa
other atbrtm. Chdee businea property md ilvestmenat.
MONEY TO LOAN AND MONEY LOANED FOR INVESTORS.
If you expect to use the HERT amp
next season, place your orders now for
future delivery. Priem ad all informa-
tion cheerfully furished on
and &al Tools
used in the Herty system of turpentining.
to* 9# o*t*o4**.- C4o*tS* 0** t**********************t6
You Want a Turpentine Lesatlif?
You Want a Sawmll Lsetlo.?
SYou Want any Kind of flridr Land?
* You Mean Busneas?
4 ca on or write f
J. H. LIVINOSTON A SONS,
S/ Ocalas Florida
= o o e o o o o q~) o o~ t o e e te+e e t e e o o o o o o o o o o o e o o o o e e o
___ ___ ___ ___ ___ __ ___ ___ ___ ___ __ ___ ___ ___ ___ __ -,_ _ __;_ r___
0000- Uwv,,vupgae cuG U wU w.,.seewI0
F. M. DOWLING COMPANY.
PULOVIBONS. ORAIN. HAY, FLOUV.. ORITS and MEAL.
JAc ONVILu., rLOsinA.
Shipments from S rthern Pine Mills Increase
Gradually the restraining influences of
wet weather are loosening their clutches
on Southern lumber manufacturers, says
the American Lmberman. Conditions
have shown a wonderful improvement
during the last thirty days and the pine
mills, almost without exception, are being
opertsed to better advantage. In some
directs the plants And it difficult to se-
ure ae suat supplies of logs. Particu-
larly i tis true o hardwood operators
in sme prts of Arkansas. The better-
ment of editions in the South has re-
sulted in a prounced activity amoqg the
mills. This improvement was noted in
the latter part of March and has contin-
ued. Notwithstanding the past and pres-
eat anicap imposed by the elements the
movement from the Southern pine mills
as reported by the Yellow Pine Clearing
House shows a big gain over any previous
year by each mill whose aggregate cut and
shipmet are embraced in the report.
The tots shipments for 306 mills for
March, 1906, were 287,733,519 feet. In
March, 1904, total shipments amounted
to 279,13,487 feet by 1S mills. The rec-
ords for March shipments for 1980 and
190 are far below those tabulated by
the clearing house for 1904 and 1905.
The statement given herewith, which
shows the total and average shipments for
four years, places the 190 record at the
head of the list, with regard to both the
total amount and the average amount of
lumber handled by each concern whose
operation is included in the report:
No. Total Average
March- mills. shipm't shipm'ts
19056 ........ 206 287,733,519 1,386,765
1904 ........ 219 279,123,487 1,26,404
190 ........ 90s 237,635,232 1,170,617
190 ........... 187 29,7,49 1,281,100
Average shipments for March, 1905, were
the heaviet recorded in four years. The
lumber shipped called for 11,01,292 feet
in excess pf the amount produced and
stocks in coasuence show a decrease to
that extet. The March output of 276,-
717,227 feet was nearly 24,00 ,000 feet be-
low the production in March, 190, but is
in excess of the March cut in either 1901
or 190. A comparison of the total and
average cuts for March of the last four
years is given:
No. Total Average
March- mills cut. cut.
1905 ........ 206 276,717,27 1,343,287
1904 ........ 219 300,50,338 1,372,287
1908 ........ 203 20,355,870 1,06,497
190I ........ 180 240,278,080 1,284,910
Comparing the figures given in the fore-
going compilations, it will be seen that in
arch, 1906, the average amount of lum-
ber shipped by each mill was 53,487 feet
larger than the average eat. In March,
1904, the mills cut 107,015 feet more lum-
ber than was shipped. In 1903, 85,1i0
feet of lumber was shipped by each mill
in excess of the cut. The average cut in
1901 exceeded the average shipments by
3,801 feet. The average decrease in stocks
at the mills for the Arst quarter of 1906
was 8,5,38 feet, the total decrease be-
ing M,70,147 feet.
Considering the cut and shipments from
another standard, it is shown that Mis-
souri's five mills cut an average of about
2,0,00000 feet each. Arkansas, with forty
mills, cut an average of a little more than
1,000,00 feet and the report for the Texas
mills shows a similar result. Louisiana,
with a total of fifty-five mills, cut about
1,750,000 feet for each mill; Mississippi,
about 1,300,000; Alabama, less than 1,-
000,000; Georgia and Florida, about 1,-
300,000. All of the mills west of the Mis-
sippi river show a decrease in stock ag-
gregating 15,806,466 feet, whereas the
mills east of the river show an increase
in stocks of 4,880,163 feet.
A short time ago the American Lumber-
man gave a review of conditions among
the retailers in Missouri and the excep-
tionally good outlook being emphasized
at that time. The March statements show
shipments into Missouri aggregating 33,-
415,314 feet, placing hat State at the head
of the consuming States. Illinois comes
next with total receipts of 30,736,686 feet.
Texas ranks third among the consuming
States, with Kansas a close fourth; but
there is a difference of approximately 13,-
000,000 feet between the consumption in
Missouri and that in Texas.
Good Roads Will Connect Good Towns.
E. C. Smith and J. H. Spencer, of
Ocala, are in the city. The former is a
member of the Ocala Furniture Company,
as is associated with Mr. Spencer under
the firm name of Smith & Spencer, dealers
in automobiles and gas and gasoline en-
gines. They came from Ocala on one of
their Glide touring cars, making the time
from Ocala to Micanopy, partly over a
sandy road, in a few minutes over three
Messrs. Smith and Spencer have come
for the purpose of introducing their ma-
chine, and will remain for two or three
"I note with a great deal of interest
that Alachus county people have the
good roads fever," remarked Mr. Smith.
"It's the best thing in the world for the
advancement of a community, as has
been demonstrated in Marion. I hope the
time will come-and I believe it will, and
not very far distant-when Ocala and
Gainesville will be more closely bound as
neighbors, when our Ocala and Gaines-
ville friends may visit each other more
frequently. When the roads are in proper
condition it will be an easy matter for
your people to breakfast at home, eat
dinner with their Ocala friends, spend a
pleasant day and return in plenty of time
for supper. This is bound to be aecom-
plished by an automobile trip over prop-
erly constructed roads, and it will not be
many years before you will see it."-
What Cuba needs more than anything
else right now is a large number of stur-
dy American farmers. There are thou-
sands of them with money lying idle
which they could double were they to in-
vest it in Cuba.-Havana Post.
Wtn i tse"
Wines, Liquors and Cigars
THE LATEST FRErNC SUm IER MILUNERY. 0
DoWt FaR When la Jacks-mvills to Pay a ViTit (WhethL r Yu By or Nt) *
t. the Iagniert stor ef
Tr m"I HENRY JACOBS STA""
SASU"T MAY SMT.
Wh ame se w ea view al the Ltest Creations of the Highest sad Latest
Pra Comeptio of Millinery Art showing what are the very latest sad
mot orre faio in Head Wear. Buy nowhere else your new Hat until
ys i pd a visit to thi fGrand Exhition.
K-Th a a to be seen all the Newest Frech Walking Skirts
French Suite and French Waists for summer wear.
Oreme de I(Grem, boMtt .... .OO Diamond ead, bot ........ L"
[NgI a iNr" i.Yr ids] Heart Brad, bott .......... .1
0. c c. Brand, bottle ........ 1.0 Bpade rand, bole ...........
Club Brand, bottle ........... 1.2 Premium ht4, boft ........ J.
Ss10 10M Wes ay. lhe ma &l.&
I II sellsee891111so sell 111 els
J. A. Craig ( OBro.
2) W. BDy Street EVERETT BLOCK
Leaders in Men's and BoTs' Fine Cloth-
ing and Up-to-Date lumrnlshhlg.
Agents for Dunlap and Stetson Hats; largest stock is the City.
The Bond & Bours Co.
WHOLESALE C RETAIL
Sash, Doors, RHlinds. Paints. OCMl ald GMlas
Stoves. Tinware, Covntra-lolMware.
110 WST DAT 9TK=T
Jams aso wart Jr. gake. Ar.
STEWAR.T Qa COMPANY
SOS Wont Ud. T IMBEE. LAUDS J.Ia N.s. f11.
S2,60 acres Virgin Timber, Liberty County, Fa Will eat 5,00 ftet ad i
boxes per are. Price, 5.50.
50,000 cre Virgin Timber, Washington County, Fi. Will cut 1S feet pr
acre. A large amount of Cypress also. Price, per aers.
5,700 acres Virgin Timber, Liberty County, Fl. Wll eat 6,0 feet d 10
boxes per acre Price, $4.76 per acre.
Numerous other tracts of both Virgin and Saw Mill Timber in all part
of the State. Orange Grovea and Truck Farms, Improved al Unimroved
City Property. Ioas negotiated. Correspondence soit
John Yoaa. W. Mottte C. B Pauker, Jams MeNalt, W. W. We.
PrMsidLs. ViesPe Vlee.Pr.. VIos-Pres. see. AL ses.
John R. Young Co.,
SNaval Stores actors. Wholesale rockers .
* Savamrn-h 1 Brunswick. Ga.
sele Agames Ser lb. 11t1esfie Laellun De Sew, &I" ad
ersi Wafte. We darantee aS Urlsoms oweam be us %41,4easeq
- - - - -
TM WUMLCY MIDU8TTRIA EEMED.
6 THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.
S -- -.- . .. .
NOTICE OF IXCOV"OATION.
Notie s hereby given that the under-
miged ipgorporators will apply to the Hon.
3m. B. d, Governor of the State of
.r s Jue 12, A. UL 10, for Letter
Pat minorpor tig te- Amerian Oak
Isather Tamnig Company, and we hereby
adot the followig Article of Incorpora
POPOED CHAPTER OF THE AMERI-
CAN OAK LZATMER TARNINg
The ndersigne rators hereby
- te the elvea together for the pur-
Sof farming a orprtio under the
we of the tate of li and adopt
the following articles of corporation:
The ame of thi crporation shall be
THE AMERICAN OAK LEATHER TAN-
fING OOMPANY, adl its business shabl
e conducted i the Sate of Florida, ad
inta the States of the United States of
A ica, and in foreign countries, wher-
ever nmesary or convenient. The princi-
*t1 eie of the eorporatim shall be l-
aed I the ty of Jacksonville, Florida.
The general nait of the business to be
tranaasted by said corporation shall be to
maumfaetm e and buy amd sell, both at
wholesale and retail the hides and skins
of all animals, amd to tan and manufacture
the same by any proees, and sell and
market the same, both at wholesale and
etail; and to own, costrut and operate
taumries, faetorlea, plants, buildings and
machinery, necessary for the same; to
-hy, sell amd mortgage real estate; and to
ma factre and sel the hair obtained'
from the hide and skins, and all other
tby-pedms thereof; and to manufacture
by any proemss, my and ell, tannic aid,
ehmea, als snd grease, used in and
about the manlasture of leather; and
to napfmctnr aed sme boots and shoes,
gloves and harness, and all article manu-
factured or made from leather; to own,
buy and sl live stock, rolling atock, and
to own and operate railways, vemelU light-
er, horses and w a o other means of
tranprtai~ to trw a port the property
or proedme owed or oatrolled by this
ourpoetnam, bat not far the purposes of
doing the b of a common carrier;
to own, bay and nell and trade in, both
at wholsle and retail, dry goods, grocer-
lea, hardware, prodae, Imaber and naval
Srea, or other of merehadie; to
mortgg, alase or onvey the property of
the corporatio, and to borrow mmoey and
eew the ame by note, bonds, mort-
fwa or deads; ad to prehaae, receive,
bold for collateral and make advance upon
the stek, bohnd, notes or other oblig-
tom of ether corporation, including
orporatio puP ing the sme kind or
kinds of business tainted by this eom-
pany; aml gSmrlly to have, exercise and
o, ar the rigt, powers and privileges
at to o orati for proft, char-
ired, orgaiad or exiting under and by
virtue of the laws of the te of Florida.
The amount of the capital stock of said
mrporation shall be Thirty Thousand Dol-
lars, to be divided into three hundred
shares of the pr value of One Hundred
DBUrs eamh. AN o any part of aid stock
may be payable n mrosey, property, labor
or services, at the disetion of the Board
of DkIeetor The corporation shall have
a a up all shares of stock of any
toeoidr bwho may become indebted to
the corporation, either fr the amount un-
paid o his stock subscription, or any
other indebtedes whatsoever with the
right to sell ad dispose of such stock,
or such portion thereof as may be neces-
sary to pay suoh indebtedneea, at either
public or private sale, and upon such no-
tice or term as the Board of Directors
may determine, and with the future right
to trnmfer such stock until full payment
of such indebtedness.
The term for which this corporation
shall exist, shall be ainety-aine years.
The business of the corporation shall be
conducted by the following officers: A
president, a vice president, a general man-
ager, a secretary and a treasurer, and a
board of not less than three, nor more
than thirteen directors. The offiees of
secretary and treasurer may be held by the
same person. The directors shall be an-
nually elected by the stockolders at their
regular meeting, and the other officers
named above shall be eted by the Di-
rectors. The Board of Directors, by a res-
olution passed by a majority of the whole
Board, may designate not less than three
nor more than seven Directors to consti-
tute an executive committee, which com-
mittee, to the extent and in the manner
provided by said resolution, or by the by-
laws, shall have and may exercise the
powers of the Board of Directors, in the
management of the business and affairs
of this corporation. The duties and pow-
ers of the officers of this company shall
be prescribed by the by-laws of this com-
pany or by resolution of the Board of Di-
rectors, either or both, and the by-laws
may be adopted by resolution of a major-
ity of the Directors at any regular or spe-
cial meeting, and amended m the same
manner. The annual meeting of the stoek-
holders shall be held on the first Monday
in June in each year, but the date may be
changed by the Directors. The first an-
nual meeting shall be held in the city of
Jacksonville, Florida, on Monday, June
12th, 1905, at 11 o'clock a. m. at the Board
of Trade building, for the purpose of ac-
cepting this charter, electing officers, and
completing the organisation of this vor-
Until the officers elected at the first an-
nual meeting are qualified, the business
of this corporation shall be conducted by
the following named officers. President,
C. E. Garner; Vice President, W. F. Coach-
man; General Manager, C. H. Mann; Sec-
retary and Treasurer, A. F. Perry. Direc-
tors: W. F. Coachman, C. H. Mann, C. E.
Garner, A. F. Perry, Edwin Brobston,
Raymond Cay, D. T. Gerow, D. H. McMil-
lan, LH A. MeEachern, L. N. Wilkie, J. C.
Little, CL B. Rogers and W. E Brown.
The highest amount of indebtedness to
which this corporation shall at any time
subject itself shall be twice the amount of
the authorized capital stock.
The names and residences of the sub-
scribers and the amount of capital stock
subscribed by each, are as follows:
I. H. A. McEachern, Jacksonville, Fla.,
2. Chas. H. Mann, Jacksonville, Fla., 25
3 C. E. Garner, Jacksonville, Fla., 25
4. A. F. Perry, Jacksonville, Fla., 10
& Edwin Brobston, Jacksonville, Fla., 5
6. Raymond Cay, Jacksonville, Fla., 10
7. D. T. Gerow, Jacksonville, Fla., 10
8. D. H. MeMillan, Jacksonville, Fla.,
9. W. F. Coachman, Jacksonville, Fla.,
10. L. N. Wilkie, Jacksonville, Fla., 25
11. J. C. Little, Jacksonville, Fla., 10
12. C. B. Rogers, Jacksonville, Fla., 10
13. W. E. Brown, Jacksonville, Fla., 25
State of Florida,
County of Duval, as
I hereby certify, That on this 4th day of
May, 1905, in the said State and county,
personally came before me, C. E. Garner,
W. F. Coachman and A. F. Perry, to me
well known, and acknowledged before me
that they subscribed the foregoing articles
of incoropration of the American Oak
Leather Tanning Company, as incorpora-
tors of said proposed corporation, in good
faith for the purposes therein expressed.
In witness whereof, I have hereunto set
my hand and affixed my official seal, the
day and year last above written.
RUSSEL E. COLCORD, (Seal),
Notary Public State of Florida at Large.
My commission expires February 15,
THE NATIONAL BANK OF JACKSONVILLE
CAPITAL ,0M0 RPL and UMiWV1DE FHOROS 54.760.91
We s.e Time Cr= s of Depoat1 whih daw Awea deartaregr ow
oer. Ps _sa a gr &V5
NONE BETTER MADE
OTTER CREEK LUMBER CO., JackseuvlHe, Fa
SOUTHERN ELECTRIC O.
BOARD OF TRADC *UILDINS. SI3 MAIN 0 STRET.
IELL PHONE 1380. JACKSONVILLE. FLA.
IMPORTS OF ROSIM INTO UNITED KINGDOM.
1000 1001 108 100 I19
From United States ..................... 87,116 87,98 79,015 81,542 71,81
From France .......................... 2,539 3,16 13,584 2,48a 17,
From all other countries. ................ 424 200 318 610 79
Total Tons ....................... 90,079 90,24 92,917 84M, 90,
Percentage from United States .........
Reported by James Watt & Son. 96.71 933 85.04 96.45 79.4
DRINK A BOTTLE OF DELICIOUS AND REFRESHING
Proved by the highest medical experts to be the meet hafthfl drink in eistm
Sod by the JACKSONVILLE BOTTLIO CO., go Wet Bay Street.
READ THIS CAREFULLY.
In answer to numerous inquire, I de-
sire to st to tatto my many friends al
business acquatatce throuheut the
South, that I have n interest in or
connection with the Luddae & Bates
Southern Music Home, which was ee-
tablished by me and J. A. Bates abut
thirty-Ave year ag. I am nw inter-
ested largely and solely in the LUD-
DEN & SMITH MUSIC COMPANY,
and in the LUDDEN-CAMPBELL-
SMITH COMPAY, of Jackevflle,
Fla, who continue the me policies
and buines dealing which built up
for us the largest music buines in
the South. WM. LUDDEN.
I dere to have it knew to my
friend and acquaibances that I haV
no cmanetien with f interest I the
LuSddem & ates' Seouthern Muss
Heuse, establish by Wan. Luabe ad
myself in ISae. Mr. LuaLM sa my-
myslf a Jaipumser Sith, -m-
yearm *as lated with a, are -w in-
tereted in the LUDDEN-CAMP3XLL-
SMITH COMPANY, of JackMusvMl
la. Ce far as I am aware, bet a si-
le hdivilual who helped to mao th
Ludda & Dates name w well nhew
throughet the Seuth is anw cor ected
with te ume. J. A. BATE
We print the above letters in order to correct certain
misleading impressions which are being made among our
many friends and customers. We believe that most buy-
ers wish to deal with the PEOPLE whose policies and
methods gave them the greatest reputation ever accorded
any piano dealers in the South.
LUDDEN-CAMPBELL SMITH CO.,
18 West Bay Street.
Pianos, Organs, Musical Merchandise,
I I II
THE WEMLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.
TPHE WEEKLY INDUSTRBIAL RECORD.
TH T. 0. A. STATES SOME INwibiKNG PACTS.
DEAR SIR:-I -B0 TO CALL YOUR ATTENTION TO A FEW THIS OF IN-
TERST TO US ALL.
THE OPERATORS AND FACTORS ARE ON ONE SIDE AND P. SHOTTER
AND HIS ASSOCIATES O THE OTHER SIDE IN A GREAT FIGHT FOR THE
CONTROL OF THE NAVAL STORES PRODUCT. THE OPERATORS FEEL THAT
THE TIME HAS COME WHEN THEY SHOULD SEE THAT THEIR INTERESTS
ARE PROTECTED AGAINST THE ENEMY OF GOOD AND STABLE PRICES FOR
THEIR PRODUCTS, WHILE MR. SHOTTER AND HIS ASSOCIATE ARK FIGHT-
IHG TO KEEP THE BUSINESS WHERE THEY CAN MANIPULATE IT TO THEIR
OW ADVANTAGE. MR. SHOTTER SAID NOT LONG SINCE THAT 3 FOR
TUIP~a~ml WAS ABOUT WHAT THE CROP WOULD BRING. H1 REFUSED
TO SAY THAT HE WAS WILLING TO SUSTAIN A 45c PRICE, AD RELIABLE
INORMAlON COMES THAT HE OFFERED TuxPERIINE FOR SUMMER DE-
LIVEY AT 4j. THIS WAS WHKE THE KXPORTERS. ErPKCTED TO MAKE
SUCH A CONTRACT WITH FACTORS AS WOULD ENABLE THEK TO BEAT
THE PRICE DOWN TOWARDS 40C THEIR CONTRACT SCHEME DID OT
WORK. I THAT PROPOSED CONTRACT THEY REFUSED TO PAY SAVAN-
NAN PRICS AT JACKSONVILLE, FERNANDINA AND PENSACOLA. THEY
ALWAYS REFUSED TO PAY ANYTHING LIKE SAVANNAH PRICES AT TAM-
PA M THK TZE CHANGE. AS SOON AS WE ORGANIZE AX aLPORT
COMP OU OWN TO TAKE CARE OF OUR INTERESTS TBHY AN-
NOUNCE THAT THEY WILL PAY SAVANNAH PRICES AT ALL THE CLOSED
POS, INCLUDING TAMPA. THEY ARK SENDING MN AROUND MAKING
ALL KmIND Or POIMnL THEY ARK SENDING OUT ALL KINDS O CIR-
CULAR, ONE 0UDER THU NAME OF THE TAMPA NAVAL STORES COMPANY,
OTHER UNDER THE NAME OF THE STANDARD NAVAL STORES COM-
PANY, AND STILL ANOTHER UNDER THE NAME OF "NO JOKER," ETC.
OW, WHAT I ALL THIS FOR? THEY TOLD A PRODUCER THAT THEY
EXPECTED TO SPEND s5oooo OR MORE IN BREAKING DOWN THE NEW EX-
PORT COMPANY. THIS EXPLAINS THE WHOLE MATTER. MR. SHOTTKR
AND MIS GAHG CAH AFFORD TO SPEND HUNDREDS OF THOUSANDS TO
BREAK DOW THE OPERATORS IN ANY MOVEMENTS THEY UNDERTAKE.
AS SOON AS THE NEW EXPORT COMPANY ANNOUNCED THAT IT WOULD
UNDXRTAEK TO HANDLE HALF THE CROP AT THE GREATEST PRICES
EVER OFFERED T AH COMPANY IN THE WORLD, THEN SHOTTR SENT
OUT MTS LOWERING MORE, KNOWING AT THE SAME TIME TH OPER-
ATO .WoD NOTr sjL. TO HIM WHY DID HE NOT SHOW HIS FRIEND-
SIP TOTH OPERATORS I THE DAYS GONE BY? HE HAS TAKEN THE
PRODU CEM- IGNORANT FOOLS, BDV HE IS MISTAKE; WE WILL SHOW
WHAT WE ARE.
I DOT THI E THERE 8I DANGER OF A SINGLE TRAITOR IN THE
CAMP FO I BELIEVE EVERY OPERATOR WILL STAND SQUARE AND BE
LOYAL TO THIS CAUSE, BUT I CALL YOUR ATTENTION TO THESE FACTS
AND IM .S3 UPON EVERY MAN THE IMPORTANCE OF WATCHING AND
WODRKE IF THERE ARE ANY WHO DON'T UNDERSTAND THE SITUA-
TIW, EXPLAIN THAT IT IS SHOTTER AND HIS ALLIES ON ONE SIDE AND
THE OPERATORS ON THE OTHER, AND THAT WILL SETTLE IT.
IF YOU HAVEN'T SUBSCRIBED YOUR PART OF THE STOCK IN THE
NAVAL STOBS EXPORT COMPANY, DO SO AT ONCE. IF YOU HAVE NOT
SNT IN YOUR OnRDmR TO SELL HnaL TOR MTUFT Iio S P nl-
COMPANY, JUNE TO MDM R,. DO SO AT OUC I HIEYam. AV -
OR DONE ANYTHING HOT IN THE PRODUCER IT T A ,
WILL. I KNOW IT IS TO OUR INTEREST SO TH EBO. -WM
US DO IT AT ONCE. A. D. CruGTvo, hua wSma&, T. & A.
gy 4>i Boom4a
The job printing department
of this company is conducted
for the exclusive benefit of the
naval stores, lumber and man-
ufacturing trades. It is reason-
able to suppose you will get
better and more satisfactory
printing supplies-letter heads,
envelopes, commissary checks
pay-roll reports, etc., by having
us make them.
Industrial Record Co.,
-J Bdmf H 11
Manufacturers of High Grade
Western White Oak Spirit Barrels
Orders sent direct to us will receive prompt and careful attention.
We are now prepared to furnish barrels from six shops advantageously located.
J. C. LITTLE, President.
E. H. MOTE, General Manager.
JOHN E. HARRIS, Vie-President.
C. H. BARNES, Secretary and Treasuru.
JOHN E. HARRIS,
W. C. POWELL,
C. H. BARNES,
W. P. COACHMAN.
J. W. WEST,
E. H. MOTE.
W. J. KELLY
U '" """" ""-' -"
.- .----.. .. ft. ^ ..s..t
-%%%%%%%%%%%%%%--%%% ----%------- --------------
J. C. LITTLE,
8 THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.
LUDDEN & BATES."-
M o The South's Largest and Most Reliable Music House. ".aS'"
I~ oL I]Y uak VV' fmrrM
Review of Naval Stores for a Week.
ildM for the Week at avannh.
Prie Repts Bales Zp 1904
Mo., May 8 57% 485 479 572 54%
Tmea.May 98 896 481 130 54%
Wes, May 10 58 334 398 210 54%
Tha. May 11 50% 574 222 408 54%
)ee fr the Week at Sevananh,
Monday, May 8. Iast Year.
WW .......... .. 4 3.856
W ... .... ...... 5 3.55
N .. .... ... 3.
K. ............ .. ap 3.15
K .. .. .......... .3 3.175
F .. .......... .. ..3.27% 2.70
G .. ........ .. 328% .75
K .C ............ 3^22% 2^6
D .......... 3.15 2.50
ABC ........ .. .. 310 2.50
Receipts 827, sales 1,177, exports 1,064.
Theday, May 9.-Rosin Arm; receipts
2W; saleI 1,017; shipments, 900. Quote:
A, 1, C, $3.15; D, $3.20; E, $3.30; F, $3.35;
0, 40; H, $3.70; I, $3.80; K, $3.95; M,
$3.5; N, $4.00; WG, $4.10; WW, $4.30
Wednesday, May 10-Rosin firm; re-
eeips 964; saes 1,404; shipments 522.
Que: A, B, and C, $3.0; D, $3.25; E,
$3 ; $3.40; G, $.45; H, $3.75; I, $3.90;
K O; M, $4.0; N, $4.10; window glass,
4 ; water white, $4,4A
Thursday, May 11.-Rosin firm; receipts
1,19; sales 1,273; shipments 400. Quote:
A, C, $.90; D, $3.; E, $3.3; F, $3.40:
G, $S.4; H, $3.75; 1, $3.90; K, $4; M,
$4i- oJ0; WG, 4.; WW, $4.40.
iarv m .a-M 4 r Statmrmat.
.Sto* April 1 ........... 5,400 25,33
Reits May 10 ........ 74 1,109
t psavimwdly ,.... 1,602 34,280
Total ................ ,476 00,724
Exlerta May 10 ......... 468 460
Rxperts previously ...... 17,112 43,687
Total ............... 17,0 44,147
Stock May 10 ........... 4,896 16,577
Stok previously ........ 5,471 30,260
1905 1901 1903 1902
SR April 22 1l,4a 12,481 24,670 21,233
tW thi k 84 1,8 06 2,062
Sim Jan. I...2440 27,848 23,003 28,737
Prip April 22.. 43-3 42-6 43- 32-7%
Julf-Dee. ... 38 41- 34-6 32-7%
Sav" ah .. 54c 54% 47c. 43c.
(a) includes 063 French.
(b) inchldes 21 French.
Reported by James Watt & Son.
Tlar, Bait & C0.'a Review.
New York, May 9, 1905.
The Industrial Record, Jacksonville, Fla.:
Spirit Turpentine-The market has
been a inm and advancing one. Supplies
continue light, demand increasing. Stock,
873 barrels. We quote Machines 82 cents.
Rosin-The low gades are very firm,
with good demand. Pales dull and nomi-
naL We quote: BD, $.35; D, $3.40; E,
$3.4; F, $3.55; G, $3.65; H, $3.80; I, $3.95;
S ; M, $4.70; N, 4.80; WG, $4.80;
WW, $4a TOLAR, HART & CO.
Daily & Mmtgmery's Review.
New York, May 10, 1905.
pirits Turpentine-Stock, 753 barrels.
The market during the week has been
very steady with an upward tendency.
Business shows considerable increase.
Thursday, May 4--Oe.
Friday, May 5--0c.
Saturday, May 6-a0e.
Monday, May 8-61e. a. m.; 61%c. p. m.
Tuesday, May 9--6c.
Wednesday, May 10-42e. a. m.
Rosin-Stock, 7,800 barrels.
This market is also very firm on rapidly
advancing markets at the South. Re-
ceipts of pales are still very small and
SAC, $.30; graded-D, $3.00; E, $3.70;
F,3.75-80; G,3.85-90; H, $4.00; I,$4.10;
K,$4.35-40; M, $4.0-70; N, $4.75-85; WG,
$4.85-90; WW, $4.90-5.00.
TOOMER COMES TO JACKSONVILLE.
The Wayeroe correspondent of the Sa-
vannah Press says:
"The rumor that the law firm of Toomer
& Reynolds would move from this place
to Jacksonville has been verified, and it is
announced that they will leave Waycross
about October 15th. Messrs. Toomer &
Reynolds already have a large practice in
Jacksonville, and they go there to get
close to their practice. It is generally
regretted that they are to leave here, as
both are very popular and public-spirited
citizens. Judge Reynolds is judge of the
city court of Waycross and is generally
eoneeded to be the best judicial officer,
not only that the county ever had, but
one of the very best in the State."
Mr. Toomer is one of the most promi-
nent turpentine operators, as well as law-
yers, in South Florida and has been a
strong and influential factor in the organi-
zation of the Naval Stores Export Co. The
Record is glad to welcome this firm to
BIG PRICE OFFERED.
Perry, Fla.--One million six hundred dol-
lars was refused here last week for one
hundred and sixty thousand acres of round
timber in this county, and another trade
is pending by which a half million dollars
will change hands for sixty thousand acres.
It is estimated that the timber in Tay-
lor County is worth twenty million dol-
lars, and there is lively bidding for it.
This activity naturally benefits every
branch of business, and old Taylor is en-
joying an era of prosperity second to no
other county in the State.
COOK BROS. & FROST SLL OUT.
Cook Bros. & Frost have sold their tur-
pentine plant, together with about thirteen
thousand acres of timber land near Peon-
fina, Washington County, Florida, to the
Vickers-Sales Turpentine Co., of Anderson,
Fla.; consideration, about $4,000. The
new company expect% to put in a lrge
saw mill at some point on the North Bay
in the near future.
14 Wet Bay StrMt,
khERYTHING THAT IS GOOD AND
SMART IN WEARING APPAREL FOR
Min AND BOYS.
I HOTEL BARTHOLDI e"LI,@ 1"*
Facing MadleSqmre Park. Newly Furnihed Throuout. Ne
all Big Stores ud ae of Amusement. (a Pr the Door for a l
Railroad stat and Steamboat Landings. Large Sampe Rooae for
Commercial Traveler. Here you nd no grand and magmifls t deo-
rations; so lnuxriou grandeur; no awe-inpirig U....- q, s
elaborate bill of fare, printed in French; no ebrk that wiB il to
* No mndoy- too any ws aur tettentiv.
a to you.
jBust a asy, Bhome-like little hotel that win appeal to the hearts at
tho who are looking for solid comfort. Good, plaa Amerian ook-
ing,a and fable m eourteom treatment.
MILTON Oni Fr. Propriser.
W9VW W W99 ^W**W^9^Wl^,9999^9999W nW
Ame Be br Nvo7 Test
9u u. thelr mlas n dI hmrsens
bmw #on week wd bus
nul e am 16- eIrn t m
wo a huffimark "fmefoig Z oW
veW -m pin&W bave bun town 5W
dft so rda -an e basaw
Gfr K. DAVI and S
G. M., DAVIS 40L SON
~K A V, LtOU ID
St. George Hotel
ROeMI 5c, 7k 3 $o d a mum
MRS. GEO. W. BROOK,
Is the Paper you want. It is
published daily and is from 12
to 16 hours ahead of any other
daily newspaper in Florida..
$5.00 a Year $2.0 Six Months
Full Telegraphic and Stock
reports. If you want to keep
posted on the news, get the
CARTER & RUSSELL PUB. CO.
TMU WIKLY IND RIAL RUUcOD.
Atlanta, May 11.-The Railroad Comn-
mimis to-day promulgated the new
schedule of intra-state rates agreed upon
between the railroads and the commission
after numerous conferences. In this
schedule many material reductions are
made between common, or junction, points
in the tate, and, of course, all points
which are based on these junction points
will likewise be benefitted.
The agreement as to the revision of
State rates was reached practically with-
out a hitch, except as to the stove rates,
and with regard to that the commission
to-day promulgated a series of rates on
stoves which give the Atlanta Stove Works
and Atlanta jobbers just what they have
asked for. It is believed the railroads will
contest the stove rates in the courts.
The reductions made in Georgia, it is
said, will give this State, especially the
competitive points, a more advantageous
.system of freight rates than has ever
be enjoyed in Gergia's history. The
redueqd sates are made by the railroads
from Atlanta, Dalton, Savannah, Rome,
Maeon, Columbus, Athens and Augusta to
the following points: Albany, Dawson,
Amerieus, Cordele, Athens, Augusta, At-
lanta, Bainbridge, Columbus, Hawkins-
ville, Dublin, Macon, Fitzgerald, Quitman.
Thomasville, Valdoata, Wayeroes, Tifton,
Milledgeville, Dalton and Rome.
The most numerous of these reductions
apply from Atlanta.
Same of the New Rate.
The new rates appear in the form ot
table, the preparation of which required
days and weeks of study, calculation and
work. It will be possible, therefore, to
give only a few instances which will in-
dicate the nature of reductions made. The
reductions made can only be shown by a
comparison of the new and the old rates,
and for this purpose the best indication
can be given by a companion of the rates
an first-dlas freight, in which the redue-
tions are greatest. A proportionate re-
duetion has likewise been made on every
other elas ad on many commodities, as
Following are the rates from Atlanta on
Arst-elma freight in cents per 100 pounds,
the new rates being given first and thea
the old rate, from which the reductions
made will be gathered: Atlanta to Al-
bany, 67-60; Dawson, 67-00; Amerieus, 67-
09; Cordele, 67-0; Athens, 40-48; Augus-
ta, 00-02; Bainbridge, 82-91; Columbus.
50-02; Hawkinsville, 63-00; Dublin, 67-60;
Macon, 41-48; Fitzgerald, 85-94; Quitman,
86-94; Valdosta, 85-1.00; Waycross, 85-
97; Tifton, 86-94; Milledgeville, 55-58:
and material reductions to practically all
of the points named on the following com-
modities: Agricultural implements, ale
and beer, gigerale, box and barrel mate-
rial, paper boxes, building materials,
canned goods, mrackens and cakes, fertil-
iners, lee, iron, kettles, lime, livestock,
oatmeal, oranges, plaster, plows, rails,
/ash weights, soap, stoves, hollowware,
tar, cotton, ties, paving tile and wagons.
It will be noted that the foregoing re-
dustions vary from 2 to 24 cents per 100
pounds, which on a carload of 40,000
pounds of Arat-elass freight means re-
ductions of $8 to $9 per carload.
Same Savannah ReD ctioua
Taking next the reductions made from
Savannah on first-class freight and giv-
ing first the new rate and then the old in
the same manner as above: Savannah to
Atlanta, Albany, Americus, Athens, Co-
lumbus, Cordele, Dawson, Quitman, Tif-
ton, Thomasville and Valdosta, 66-609;
Bainhridge, 0-76; Dublin, 63-64; Fitz-
gerald, 68-80; Hawkinsville, Milledgeville
and Macon, 63-64.
Similar reductions are made to the
same points from Augusta and the other
In the matter of the stove rates the
commission issued Circular No. 306, mak-
ing reductions on stoves, hollowware, etc.,
from Atlanta to about sixty-five junction
points in Georgia, these reductions
amounting to about 35 per cent of the
present rate. These stove rates are IS
cents lower than the rates from Nash-
ville, Ten., to the same points in carload
lots and 25 cents lower on less than car-
The new stove rate from Atlanta to Sa-
vannah is C. L. 22, I. C. I. 30.
The railroads entered a strong protest
against these reductions and may under-
take to fight them in the courts.
Brewer's Petition Decline.
The Railroad Commission declined the
petition of W. H. Brewer, of Griffin, ask-
ing for a reduction of 20 per cent in the
commission's entire standard tariff of
freight rates. The commission's decision
on this subject is as follows:
"In re. application of W. H. Brewer for
20 per cent reduction of standard tariff.
"After due consideration, the commis-
sion is of the opinion that the application
for a 20 per cent reduction on all the cass
rates of the standard tariff should be, and
the same is, hereby declined, especially in
view of the fact that the commission has
this day approved material reductions
made in the standard tariff and commodi-
ty rates between various points in the
AMONG THE OPERATORS.
Mr. E. H. McNeill, of the McNeill-Peter-
son Co., of Trilby, Fla., was among the
prominent operators here this week.
Mr. J. B. Wooten, a prominent manu-
facturer of naval stores of Oeklawaha, Fla.,
was in Jacksonville one day this week.
Mr. Lee A. Briles, of St. Catherine, Fla:,
was pleasantly located at the Aragon Ho-
tel for several days this week.
Messrs J. G. Boyd and J. H. Fort, well
known operators throughout Florida, were
in the city last Wednesday.
Messrs. T. R. and J. D. McConnell, of
Bartow, Fla., were among the prominent
naval stores operators here this week.
Mr. E. A. Colwell, of Lakeland, Fla, was
a guest of the Aragon this week.
Mr. W. IV. Ullmer, of Largo, Fla., spent
last Thursday here.
Mr. M. O. Feagin, a prosperous operator
of Eagle Lake, Fla., was in the city this
Mr. W. B. Baker, of Oakton, Fla., was
among the operators here this week.
Mr. A. A. McDonald was in Jacksonville
this week, from Denver, Fla.
Mr. D. C. Stricklin, of Indian Springs,
Fla., was here yesterday.
"Among the prominent operators here
this week was Mr. W. A. Mattox, of Car-
Mr. R. W. Mattox, of West Tocoi, Fla.,
spent several days in town this week.
Mr. John H. Powell, of the firm of Pow-
ell, Bullard & Co., of Ocilla, Ga., was in
the city this week.
Dr. Chas. H. Herty, of Green Cove
Spring, was in town for several days this
Mr. Allen Campbell, of Durbin, Fla., was
here last Tuesday.
Mr. H. H. Ellarbee, a leading naval
stores man from Ellarbee, Fla., was in
town last Wednesday.
Mr. G. A. Petteway, of LeRoy, Fla., was
in the city Tuesday.
Mr. W. A. Gallaher, vice-president of
the Consolidated Naval Stores Co., with
offices at Tampa, was among the promi-
nent factors here this week.
Mr. D. E MeKeithen, manager for the
Hillman-Sutherland Co., at Baldwin, Fla.,
was here several days this week.
New Georgia Rates Are Promulgated.
DIAMONDS AND WATCHES
We aeply ast a can. We ca swr ye, at carrne and ar
saving prkes. mamy papers oe Mm P WU N96
DIAMOND It AS eO e bdr ege O # w
S immead dea erm I J.ackrwrle, am r f csCOe tOi a Me
crt gems nd h4-Igrde Wa iham and I Watm, fo
HESS & SLAGER I-@I W.fte-s Jm"MfyA
BY*. fotsm ..fb Iou b l.fh..
BU A. .Ohiis h m e111.)
OLD SHARP WJTlJAW r.r I. OS
Rye. Dy tiBo Ben gas. ftor N e mlm
Pis^, eupre l minrC.X
Q00. J. COLMAN-PINre PeseBlaahi
Rye; BlaR a"d Mellow. B the aenl
S p. ; Mour fln quarts .e. e" 1Mes 0m1eld.
AXVL rn-Pure Msubtantal Wamxbt
Whtike. By the alona am.e sie fMt
quarts PUf. xpr peaU.
CIWIpFOD RYA-W-D te aU15;
four ftu quarts erem pr L
OLD ~ais JCKix COUON-Deet rm
Bonde Warehou; SOe am oW. By the
salon p.3; tur ll qarts er
and Mello. By the sall o .N; tor tenl
quarts P. expim prpld
We handle all thle ea "b brand o tRye and fourbo W"eu ht meft
and will save you trom to pe eOnt on your IpurCsem. St" tO we N a
catalogue. Yaled tree Wim aetcatlo.
Mr. J. M. Deaton, of Crescent City, Fla., The Altmayer k Flatau Liquor Comnpany,
was here last Tuesday. PACOW GA. AMD Ia IIOMAN. ALA.I
a~~~.w C~mm-utau mtmaumuumu rrure .sruarf
I T VEHICLE L HARNESS Co.
for. 11141111 mI, 101111 114.6 nMWUIIA,
I Carriages end Wagons
uraeest"A sod Miff mamms. Wessex. nualfs. sedie BMW Cmiw. nretrrv
Vaoses, Bsrries sa" ore.-ytug kpi a rst-e ..t
%W CL ""row Rahm in MWsa.ia
SUW~rlVCS~h Boma imm fi 3 sraISft
91e frm fmobsomm Sphg6
awd Kidy Tta~l TbUs nw sw
hwa. Da mid and aiMby &a U w
,ciilw e 0* Boclft waw Ln Nkc R&
Fm ua by ComiMd Gm w" Co,
*Jacmvlk. Jabm Min & C&.. 41
A le Jab ailk d IL 511111111 & C..
W W. W. CARNUS. Pre.. W. 0. TDOMAS, Manager. 0. T. WBUSY,. 800 a TRe.
Tampa Hardware Co.
STurpentine. Mill enrd Phosphata l ppll"
LAME STICK MWUMN UM E UA EMIl A FuDs U :NIL:
into a sa11288#1188811188118 118888688
10 Tmm W]UIKLY 3INDUUWZLW 3U0.
S _l i-l W .*--- .
t".._____ te..f.40 Pa
Tkt Pine anld uas Psmeub."
Aln n- -muutiumi should be addressed
:Tbe Ianduatrfl Leord Compamy,
Jafovok. vil.. rla.
-eamdb dlASmea a"d Uimbehs Ofaeem at
Aaene. OGa. SaVana4h. Oe.
enteredd at the Poetaffce at Jacksonville
Si-fna. an seooad-clan matter.
Adopted by the Zxmeutive Committee of
~tine1 Opera~torLs Association.
UW a Hais Omehsi oaGlk
oI~B.W q ted In annual convention
aiMo the orgn alo of the sn-
AriptAd ApraU WthM. Ui, s the ocial
orat of thi Imentate a* Orowers' A-
moaisaon. ADopted September 1U, mS au
the ry *etaial eran of the T. 0 A.
ei'rulmed lumber people by soeclal
reoh adopted iby the Georia Sawmill
COPT OBR ADVCBRTISaG.
SAdvertisa copy (change or new adver-
tiaoent) should reach s Tuesday morna-
uin to UAmre IuerUon Is t the I o the
THN RCORD S OFFICES.
The publihin plant and the main omfces
at the Indutrial Rcord PubUshing Co.
oate at No. U 8. Hogan Btret.
Jimo SSa %tS n tim very eart of the
raat tupente and Uyellow pine industriO .
ST he Atlanta, Ga.. oioe is located in the
JQudtan e B tMmidu No. Atlanta i the
O-aater. e e ra mau atu trade of
Tie savannah. Ga.. oeae s in the Boa
-of Trade Bulldla&. ssnayvah the lead-
Sowen naval store market n toh world.
NOTWO TO PATROr b
' All paymeata t9 t a eWting Is t00 t-
AbMrial RucBM an&d wbript a thereto
be.mr I Meeto the hme eace
miem i Wfase Ns t aBewes to
.f11= fat ntW m .n ahmeriptia are
kaot act:imes 1 ees cirwbi due,
- an rmittan- bte made sirt to
this emapeny. w
S mTZetrial Recer P-iaii Ce*
M. -MOM3S AGAIN.
A. Mosea-the wisest of them all-
who i en known, or possibly better "r-
mamberW i the West as the manager
of the oe-Uame American Naval Store
Co., wrhih Aempany, by the way, ceaed
tMineu some two year ago, is now i
the employ of 8 P. Shotter. What is
the old adage about "birds of a feathers"
uat, never mind; returnig to I r. Moses,
It is currdbly fiported that be is the au-
thor of the circula letter recently broad-
eatedby S, P. Shooter, signed "Satiseed
bpw&ea --eBll, the feet is hft Mmae
)rm-bwr y take credit fof that,werk of
Sjorature, and hp must speak truly or
take much longer chances with Shotter's
literary vanity than the average man
ares to. At any rate, the Record will
take Moes' word for it that he wrote the
action above the nom-de-plume "Satisfied
Operator," became it believes Moses is
better qualified in the role of "satisfying"
operators in fiction than in reality.
Really, however, we shall not dispute
this authorship point with Mr. Shotter,
for they may have collaborated with Gam-
ble chief censor. But we do remember
Moses and the American Naval Stores Co.
Mercy, but how brightly the light did
burn and how suddenly it flickered! And
than to think that some incorrigible news-
paper youth should have been so mis-
guided a to suggest-
"O, where was Moses when the light went
SSHOTTER AND HIS ALtASB
S. P. Shotter, in his schemes to coax,
lead or drive the turpentine operators into
his pen, has adopted several aliases. He
knows so little about the turpentine pro-
ducers as a whole that he has no doubt
pictured in his own mind the "cleverness"
on his part of the various traps that he
has set, and of the guilelessness on the
producers part of walking unwittingly
into them. For instance, he knows-
knows from experience and knows from
his own business conscience that the name
of S. P. Shotter is, with operators, a syno-
nym for low prices and oppression and for
everything that is antagonistic to their
best interests. He deemed it wise in con-
sequence to use the name of "Shotter" as
little as possible. When he organized his
Tampa branch, therefore, he called it the
Tampa Naval Stores Co., and permitted no
names of individuals to appear on his sta-
tionery or literature. He found out that
the South Florida operators soon caught
on to this trick, and a combination was
made with two operator--God deal gently
with the "father of the Turpentine Opera-
tors' Association," for Ilt us be charitable
enough to believe that he has considered
not well where his lines have fallen-and
the Timmon-Blount Co. was organized at
Tampa, with Shotter connections. In
Jacksonville it is the Standard Naval
Stores Co; in Mobile it is the Union Na-
val Stores Co; in New Orleans it is the
New Orleans Naval Stores Co.
We believe that a majority of the ope-
rators are familiar with the facts, but for
those who are not, let it be said here and
Te ship to either of thee companiee is
to ship to Shatter, to temporise with
either of theee cempeaies or their agents
is to temporize with the arch-enemy of
Let us line them up-
S. P. Shotter Co., Savannah, Ga.
Standard Naval Stores Co., Jacksonville,
Tampa Naval Stores Co., Tampa, Fla.
Timmons-Blount Co., Tampa, Fla.
Union Naval Stores Co., Mobile, Ala.
New Orleans Naval Stores Co., New
If operators have any doubts about
either one of these firms being a Shotter
alias ask the Record for proof--not a mere
affirmation, but proof that is prima facie
--and the Record will produce it.
It is a safe gamble that none of Shot-
ter's people will ask for such proof.
The Record will go further.
ft will prove that not only these firms,
operating wonder separate organizations or
charters, are Shotter firms, but it will
prove that the local managers of some of
these firms are so much of the "figure-
head" that they are not even entrusted
to get out their quota of the circular
stuff that has been flooding the turpentine
belt for several days. It will prove, for
instance, that in the territory west of the
Alabama river, operators have been flood-
ed with circulars apparently "written" in
New Orleans, signed by Sholter's New
Orleans alias, and in reality written in
the office of either S. Shooter or the
Naval Stores Review in Savannah and
mailed at the Savannah postoffice. It will
prove that the same is true in some of the
circulars used in Florida, and signed by
the Tampa Naval Stores Co.
It is all Shotter-dont' let that escape
And it is Shatter and hi aliases en
oe side amn the entire trpentine pr-
during interests of thin ceutry a the
There is no middle ground and there
can be no straddle.
WILL NOT LEAVE FLORIDA.
It has been currently reported that P. L.
Sutherland, who is one of the ablest and
most sueeessful young turpentine operators
in the entire belt, would ever his various
business conneetios in Florida and make
his residence elsewhere. The Record ea au-
thoritatively announce that such a report
is without foundation aad Mr. Sutherlani's
hosts of friends throughout the naval
stores States may rest assured that his
voice and his energy ad his ability will
be continued in the service of the indus-
try he loves so well. Mr. Sutherland is
one of the most remarkable young men in
the South. He has prospered as few have
prospered, because he ha deserved to pre-
per. Keen, but fair in busies, honest in
every detail of a transaction, faithful ad
loyal to a trust, with a store of energy
that would wrek the average man, P. L.
Sutherland has drawn to himself a irle
of social aad business friends that wil
stand steadfast to death. He owes much
to his friends; his friends owe much to
him. Here's the Record's congratulatio
to him and to its readers that Sutherlamd
will remain of us and among us, and in
che language of "Old Rip"-reverence the
memory of its greatest delineatorl -may
he "live long and prosper."
FORTY CENTS WAS S8OTTEW'8 PRIC
Several weeks ago, before the operators
and factors found themselves duty-bound
to organize their own export company for
their protection, adl, in fact, very salva-
tion, S. P. Shotter, who at that time con-
sidered that he had the factorage element
or the trade almaht in the palm of his
hand, was asked by a well known factor
about the prices for May-August spirit.
"I don't want aay of it" promptly re-
plied Shotter, "for more than forty eents."
It is a fact, too, and the Record an
prove it, that long before Shotter ever
dreamed that the operators would organ-
ize to distribute for themselves, he made
contracts in Europe for summer spirit aO
a basis of 45, 46 and 47 cents, claiming
that his European clients considered that
they had been paying too mueh for spirits
the past two years and he had sold futures
on a lower basis to pacify them. Shotter
has been accustomed to want the big end
of every deal, and if he sold future be-
low fifty cents, he expected to buy at or
That much is evident.
This statement of conditions that as-
tually existed prior to his "ultimatum"
that the factors nsignd to the waste
basket in order to maintain their business
and self respect, is indisputable evidence
of the real sentiments of the man who is
now expressing such love (1) for the ope-
rators, and is trying, through his Naval
Stores Review, to educate the operators
with "some lessons in Arithmeti"-the
man, who, through his various liases, is
flooding the turpentine belt with circulars
offering advanced prices for spirits and
other baits to entrap and book the opera-
tors, if he can, and by doing so, thus weak-
en their own movement to control their
own business and protect their own in-
The Naval Stores Export Co., which cor-
poration is owned and controlled exclus-
ively by the producers sad their fators,
made the offer of U cents for summer
pirite-the beat afer tht had ewr been
made in the hitory of the industry. Ope
rators were asked to eal only a portia
of their erop--fty per cent-at that ha-
daa, a s an offer amrued the minhtala-
aBee of high mmr prices, ad if the
prime were above this figure the other
half on flat Savanah would ring the
average up ad operators would ao get
baek any prots to the port iompany
as dividend. Following this offer, wh
the operators were glad to aemept, Shtt
and hs alim began to Lood the eOMtry
with offers of 53 east These oia failed.
They then made it 4 sent. 13Mt fe
fat. They them made it M east, and
that fell fat.
Operators are not foo. They eeJiM
the imineerity of sne oaff They mo
the book that Is hidden in the bt. They
know it is aly a attempt to waken ad
to break down their anse. They kew he
has coatraeted for ess than ffty and r
pay more only a a ruthless losh of mmoey
in an attempt to place hrimeef back in hLs
old role of high priest of the maml stemr
They will not permit it.
The Record s prepared to ay that SheL-
ter eanot contract on seh a bais the
spirits of the operator who mderstands
the true situation, if he were to offer a
dollar a gallon. They are not selling their
birth-right for a mse of pottage.
At Tampa ne of Shotter's alismee The
Tamps Naval Stores a C, has reeeNv
only four or lye eoasipgments she ft has
been in business One of thee co-migk-
meat was a ear from Ca(mihael & Ba-
thee. Let the radesr of thin editeoal
write Cormihad & Bathea if they wil
ship again to Shottr and if they -y "-"'
aak for the reaso Womld you be r-
primed if they should tel you that tir
roasl wre graded by the iapeeter at
their till, and that their mnt mdM
showed a anr-gandif at Tmala d a
average of two bandem o ash grads?
Suppose this reply should be made ye
ad you were to ask Shtter for an ae-
planation. It dollars to doughmt heb
would ay his own ipetor had bea
bribed by hi oppoetie.
He is a arul dodger.
THB TWO PMO ISA.
It k very seldom that the BReed pub-
iahea a=aymans com natisma bet
the following verne are so impregmte
with that good old charasterlt ie dof "pa-
lag from the ubie to the rid "do,'
that we ar going to waive our regulate
for this ane tie. The author took ons-
ion to remark that if we wolddt stead
for it without a migneture, we might dlt
the authorship to our ofs "del," if we
had oane He added, parethetilly, that
he didn't know whether the Beeod cMae
had one of the print-shop reqidaites or nt
but that he was really inormed the 8b -
vanah Naval Store Review was leaded
with 'em. At any rate, the vese follow,
and, we beg to anaouse, we an requeted
to dedicate them to our old friend and
truant, W. W. Timmon :
The ligl I~ea
"O, where is our wandrig boy tighter
Bang the parents with hads boed a
"Lead him, 0 Father, to the path that in
"And suffer him ao harm for the mr-
The Preigl Father.
"O, where is our wayward father today ?
Sag the comrade as they aw the va-
"Brtig him back to the folds of the T. 0
"For Shatter in a 'deon snd a a me.'
THE W]MKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD. 11
GUY'S BOWLING AND BILLIARD PARLORS.
120-122-124-126 WEST FOR.SYTH STREET. JACKSONVILLE. FLORIDA.
ras ~s to aft rom adomitmw wa s Vm my -o Awar .
mE CHRISTIE GROOVER WmM c.,
-iaw AA in99W 9II WIr r. .OE, Fa A.
Jacksonville Grocery Compy
SA WheIe alereearw aned DiAe USf p;Plndie
amm 01 -eet a- eran meo Ye t h A. *. L Aw. u s--Im- I SImPA
TWUAS IW WX1TS&
On April Sd, there was commenced at
the Tea Experiment Station an experi-
meet that is of interest to the growers of
wine in all part of the country and
rs particularly in the cotton-growing
States. A yet there is in general use
o safe method for feeding cotton-seed
meal to hogs. Though well known to be
a very valuable feed for other stock and
wry umefil to awie for shart periods, but
Srelt has ever followed the continued
use of cotton-seed meal for pork produc-
to t he loss of the majority of the ai-
mals receiving it. In fact, so positive and
unaimous have been the conclusions of
the vrism es rdaiatmsr along th line
that ti lonsmarhi- their work in "Feeds
and Fedl Prof. quotes: "There
i o p% t whatever n feeding cotton-
seed in ay fm or eottaeoesed meal, to
hogs of ay age.
Mr. J. W. Alliso, Zis, Texas, has for
ome time t, in a very conservative
triy. boeen vi the public results of his
plan for feeding the meal to hogs. Though
not a shipper, Mr. Allison handles a large
number of breeding and feeding hogs and
since his statements have awakened in-
terest, a number of breeders and persons
interested have visited his place to ex-
amine his stock and system of feeding.
The plan followed is to thoroughly fer-
ment the mixture containing the cotton-
seed meal. This requires from twelve to
sixty hours, according to weather. From
one-sixth to one-half cotton-seed meal is
used with corn chops.
The experiment now in progress at the
Experiment Station comprises four lots
of ten hogs of 120 pounds weight, being
a uniform lot of grade Poland-Chinas
raised in Collin County.
The feeding is as follows:
Lot 1. Allison method-1-3 cotton-seed
meal, 2-3 corn chops.
Lot 2. Allison method, 1-2 cotton-seed
meal, 1-2 corn chops.
Lot 3. Fermented corn chops.
Lot 4. Unfermented corn chops.
ing until such time as unfavorable results
It is the intention to continue the feed-
are met with or the stock is ready for
Should this method of feeding allow
the continuation of the experiment over
the time it usually takes cotton-seed meal
to kill hogs, the comparison of the gains
of Lots 1 and 2, with those of 3, will in-
dicate the fattening value of the meal,
while the record of Lot 4, compared with
that of Lot 3, will evidence the effect of
fermentation upon the corn chops.
Potatoes and Watermelons.
W. M. Blitch, of Santa Fe, one of the
oldest and most widely known residents
of the county, as well as one of the most
successful farmers, was in the city Wed-
nesday. Being an ex-Confederate soldier
and a Veteran, he came to hear Ex-Gov-
ernor Francis P. Flemming make his me-
morial address to the Veterans and their
Mr. Blitch states that the people of his
section have become enthusiastic in the
culture of Irish potatoes and waterml-
one, and that many hundreds of acre are
now set i these. One arm has planted
and is cultivating 00 acre of watermel-
ons of variant varieties, from which they
anticipate big results. An extensive aere-
age has also been planted in potatoes.-
Savanak Lumbar Statisti.
Exports of lumber and cros-ties from
Savannah for the season beginning April
1, as posted at Board of Trade:
Lumber. Steam. Sail.
Yesterday ............. ...... ......
Week ................ 2S T77 ...
Month ............ .. .,5l 1,0I3,"s
Sine april 1 ........ 9,3640 7,05A,406
Foreign ...........,,119 ......m
Baltimore ............ l. 1 5 700,141
Philadelphia .......... 6.316 1,077,98
New York ............ 4,01,56 1,84,524
Boston ................ 286,88 M,018
Other ports ............ ..... A5.745
J. P. WLLIAIMS
W. J. E3LLY,
Vice-Pre est ad Tras.
L P. THAGARD
The Naval Stores Export Company
NEW ORLEANS, LA
PRINCIPAL 1...... 913 K'S
orruc I. 40uaCaionvlluaO Fla..
WILL COMMENCE BUSINESS JUNE 1, 1905
Owned and controlled by Naval Stores Producers and Factors throughout the Yellow Pine
District in South Carolina, Georgia, Florida, Alabama, Mississippi, Louisiana and Texas
The Objet of this CGmpu* is to Brig Plrod ar ad
Igo CGI Re mli
For Quotations and Perticulars. Address,
THE NAVAL STORES EXPORT COMPANY
-- -----. ~- -
- - - -
3 -M WIMMMY MDIDUSIAL UDOORD.
SAVANNAH NAVAL STORE RECORD FOR 190304 AND TWO
1908-04 11902-08 1901-02
. ..'.":'.'.'.': .:.:' :::::: :::: ::::::::
Tot .......... ....................
Slls c--....**..*........... ...... .....
I t ::...... .....:.:. :::::..::. ::::
gt- oI- .
The wned i b d Vea In U don I 4 eb.9 a0Wcub% d = 19 4 29,559 eneb
Cump d Spiri aid Ra fr Thee Yei.
crop 190-OL Crop O19-0
...B:i .-.rit-- :o -n 8
20..9........ 0 3,10 3,007 11,835
Saramahs .......... .176,18 650,938 270870 940,507 31
Bruswk .......... 5 A 184I,57 68,97 144,106
Mobik.............. U125 0o80 18 ? 79,272
New Orlea ........ 36017 12215 33,105 0fl6s i
oCarabde......... .. eld doed 3, 32,148
Geoton ...... .. .7,515 44,14 1007 4600
Pm.l .. .... .. .. 4,564 0mee2 3s,75 19,206s
Jax. & FP'madia. ....187310 l3O10 91,976 s75,211 1
TaF ............ daned loved 13,56 40,64 1
Tota .... .... ..36W 1 2a0,9050
IrPte Tu Gti to Unit" Kfagi-.
From do tial return; ewt turned into barrel at 390 ewt, 16,20 kilos, 100 bbls.
1900 1901 1902 1903 1904
Fom United Slate ................. 174,446 193,42 1,122 143,81 144,400
r m- a f ........................ ,283 85e 156M 4A,30 2 0
Fre other eoutrie ............... 80 63 906 516 11
1775M 194,341 157,68 148,907 147,270
Rusiu naTurpene .................. 8,21 6,81 8,711 17, 17,765
Total barrels ....................... 186,090 201,208 15l 03 166,0I 1 N,035
Pereentag of BRais .............. 4.67 3.41 5.24 10.5 10.76
Avera a d Amer ......... 35-4 27-1 33-1 42-2 41-2
poeteid by Jam Watt & Son, Ladon, England.
coIPAAi ~IC Om ow sPim AT 8VAUnA WOR n I Te ZARL
AJial 8 ..................
AiW I6 ...................
A I ....................
ay I ...................
Jy 1 ...................
isa y ................
Jy I 0..................
J .1 ..................
Jan 17 ..................
June 1 ..................
out I ..................
July a ..................
AN. 4 ..................
Ac 12 ...................
OM. i ...................
& OT. ..........
Nov. 16 ...................
N 6 .................
DZ. 1 ..............
Now. 4 ................
No. 11 ...............
Nov. 13 ...................
Dea. 3 .....................
De. 9 ....................
I. 16 .............
O a ............. .
Far hrlt Milry Si Us Yur Cmissry Glk Orirs.,
FASHIONABLE CLOTHIERS AND PURNISHERS,
* 17 and mg West Bay Street,- - J v, PM.
S* tetsan ad Hawes Hate. Speelal Attdendti Give to a OBrders.
Im $I I s se m mmI. ma lo se mI leusum u -8ahueg.
R. TOLAR. H. HART. T. H. LAOCHL. L TOLAR,
TOLAR. HART & CO..
160 FRONT STREET. NEW YORK.
and Jobbers of Navrl Stores.
Liberal Advances on Conaignments of Navil Stores and Cotton. Membe of Now
York Cotton and Produce Exchange. Orders executed for Cotton Futres.
JOSEPH D. WEED. H. D. WEED. W. D. KrUESON
J. D. WEED I& CO.,
Bar, Hoop and Band Iron.
MAKE A SPECIALTY OF
Turpentine Tools, Glue, Balttigs, Etc.
SBoilermaking and Repairing
Still Boilers and Pumpa.
SHIP BUILDING and REPAIRING.
WILLIAM A. BOURS dAMaS 0. AtInV
WILLIAM A. BOURS & COMPA
rme eanT auis umsa n Mull a mr *u s m r A. ..
Hay, Grain, Feed,- ards-
Seeds, Poulry SU s, FlrW.
Grtts, Meal and ertizers.
OUR MOTTO: Prempt SLipment, teIa Seed. Catalegug Fren
206 EAST BAY ST., JACKSONVILLt FLA.
Cummer Lumber Co.
ROUGH & DRESSED LUMBER
Long Leaf Yellow Pine.
BOXES end CRATES.
SStan***I**dard Clothi ooI**p--ny-
: Standard Clothing Company
THE WUUKLMY IJWUB&L RZECOORD. is
JOHN S. FRANZ. Agent
Diebold Safe & Lock Co.
Saml i Holmes & Co.
Stosl" moudl Cott",
OGlin ud Proevulees
NEW YORK COTTON EXCHANGE
CIUCAO0 MGARB O TRADE
DiNret private wires to all exchange.
JIS stoks endb bonds a *peelalty.
6 P0 1U as MlMwia Block
SL Gr&eenN h d l .. 9 Ak If Ag
M Y I IUIRYT,
NVLa.l Share A Cotton
104* WaR t, As ess -4-5s5.
Melpuilr Taildi MaNiN Co
Trdim raeir-nie "d Iesrl
Write to Metropolitan Talking Mahine
Co. for ataogue of New Records and
MaditheM Vitors oly. Largest jobbing
boum in the South.
tats rwated Ri every town. detail
tOd sd. Old records ex &ae.d
N. p.-Ooln.ifa, Zosophone and Vic-
tors, ae. d.r
as a at, JACrKnSONvI F.A.
PRIMER OF FORESTRY COMPLETED.
Part Two, "Practical Forestry," has Just
As a source of positive information
about what forestry really is, and to
spread a knowledge of its methods, a
book has prepared by Mr. Gifford Pinchot,
Forester of the United States Department
of Agriculture and Chief of the Bureau of
Forestry, entitled "A Primer of Forestry,"
which is published in two parts. Part I
was issued in 1899, and has passed through
several editions, reaching a circulation of
about 225,000 copies. It deals with the
life of a single tree, with trees as they
exist in a forest, with the life of a forest,
and with the enemies of the forest.
Part II of the Primer has just been pub-
lyished. It deals with "Practical Forest-
ry," the purpose of which is defined as
"to make the forest render its best ser-
vice to man in such a way as to increase
rather than to diminish its usefulness in
the future." In other words, it means
"both the use and the preservation of the
Chapter I of Part II tells of the varied
uses of the forest; specifies the four req-
uisites if the forest is to yield good re-
turns under management protection,
strong and abundant reproduction, regu-
lar supply of ripe trees, and growing space
sufficient for each tree; discusses the yield
of a forest, describing how it is determined
and showing that it must keep even pace
with the growth; and concludes by describ-
ing the different systems of cutting trees
in such a way as to get the best returns
from the forest, while at the same time
improving its usefulness.
The second chapter discusses "Work in
the Woods." Conservative and ordinary
lumbering are contrasted, and the great
superiority of conservative work is shown.
Information and suggestions are given on
the work from the time the tree is found
standing in the forest until it passes
through some distant mill. The chapter
is intensely practical, and indicates changes
in present lumbering methods which will
make for the advantage of the forest.
Chapter III is entitled "The Weather
and the Streams." It discusses the in-
fluence forests have on climate, and ex-
plains in detail the effect of forest cover
on temperature, moisture, evaporation,
rainfall and fallen rain. One of the most
vitally important functions of the forest
is to restrain the fallen rain, to prevent
erosion of the soil, and to store away the
water for gradual use in the future.
Chapter IV, the last, is a short sketch
of the history of forestry abroad and at
home. Important events in forestry in
this country are recorded down to the first
oi this year. The showing of the United
States in this field is behind that of every
other civilized nation. Still initial steps
of high promise have recently been taken,
and there can be no question but that
the development of a truly American sys-
tem of forest management, adjusted to our
own conditions, is now fairly under way.
Part II of the Primer supplements Part
I, and the two together give the funda-
mentals of forestry in terse and compact
form. Part II is illustrated by 18 plates
and 47 text figures. In typographical exe-
cution and general appearance it is an ex-
act counterpart of Part I. The Primer as
a whole will be read with profit by every
one who tkes a practical interest in the
forests and who wishes to see them pro-
tected and properly developed as one of
the greatest resources of the nation.
Along Florida East Cast For
ever 75 miles the Canal Com-
pany owns a strip of Virgin Tim-
ber and autlrflzes us to sell
tracts to suit pureaser. For
BROBSTON,FENDIG S CO.,
R uSNr# Lis. as
s90 W Eay sofee
Cable Address. Florida
Standard Naval Stores
X xc LU VEXLY
AND TURPENTIN E.
,----------- ---------'-- ----I------- -- -
----- ----- -- 0 ~
The Blount Real Estate Co.,
(Ineorporatod. $50.000 Captal.)
Large and small tracts o Round Timber, Phospate
FOan Farming Land of all description.
Wrlte us for further informatia i d partlealan
THE BLOUNT REAL ESTATE CO.,
Joseph D. Christle, Business Agent
Reem 363 SydClpebus EuUrL Jeebsuvs, ia
If you want to locate in Florida and contemplate going into business, let me
help you. If you have a buhIae to sell, list same with me.
W. J. L'ENGLE
J. W. WADE.
E G. HUGE ,
ae7 ama Treus
Union Naval Stores Co.
PEN ACOLA, FLA.
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
Priacipal Office: MOBILE, ALABAMA.
a. A. POWELL. CEAS. G. MAWS. UE Nr AsDMEY.
PresMdest. Vice-PresMeat and rweasrer. SecrVtury
B. R. Powell Cas. 6. Earris D. I. McM~l a, P. SesAierald. a. V. CerIten.
Southern Manufacturing Co.,
Coarlo of Woet Bay ad Mafed Sth.
JaC SOnvilt, forida.
Wholesale Drugs I Commissary Supplies
We solicit the Turpentine and Mill Trade and will be glad to quote prices on
anything in the drug line. We make puked drugs a specialty and can save you
money. Mail orders are given prompt attention.
14 THE WBBKLY INDUSTRIAL ZBBORD.
A Pheapate Joke.
It "as during the early days of the
phosphate in Florida, and more or less
skepticism existed as to whether there
really was phosphate in the State or not.
Colonel John Dunn, of Ocala, a very
prominent man and banker, had satisfied
himself of the reality of the mineral and
had invested a large portion of his for-
tune in the enterprise. Among his
friends in Ocala was quite a noted char-
acter, one of the pioneers of Ocala, a
clever, delightful gentleman, Colonel
Eichelberge, who still lives among us.
Now, Colonel Eichelberge conceived in
his mind that his friend Dunn was acting
very rashly, and without saying any-
thing to anybody, he took the train and
went down to where are located the fin-
est phosphate mines in the Withlacoo-
eae valley, and from the pits in the land
that Dunn had optioned and purchased,
he took numerous samples, and as the
schedule of the train was such that in
order to find accommodations for the
night he went on to Homosassa, and
spent the night with a friend, Albert
Williard, one of the most noted boni-
faces in the State, whose famous old
place, "The Homosassa Inn," has shel-
tered many of the most distinguished
sportsmen of this country.
Captain Albert was a great wag, very
fond of practical jokes and no respector
of persons and conditions, and as the wee
sma' hours drew on and the bottle passed,
the colonel disclosed to his friend Albert
what his mission had been. He had
taken samples of the phosphate rock and
was going to have them analyzed so as
to see whether or not his friend Dunn
had ruined himself.
After Colonel Eichelberger had retired
Captain Willard took the gunnysack in
which the rocks were placed; emptied it
of its contents and filled it up with pure
The next morning Colonel Eiehelberger
returned to Ocala, and in a few days,
with a very long and serious face, called
on his friend Dunn and showed him the
analysis of the rock which he had had
taken and very solemnly said
"John, you are, a ruined man," and
then described what he had done.
Colonel Dunn was a very cool, level-
headed man, and although he was at first
startled by the earnestness of his friend,
who he was satisfied was telling the
truth, according to his light, commenced
questioning him as to his doings, where
e had been, etc.
As soon as the fact had developed that
he had spent the night wth Willard and
had disclosed his mission to him, he was
satisfied that a practical joke had been
played, and going to the telegraph office,
in a few minutes had confirmed his im-
pression, and informed Coloned Eichel-
berger that he had been the victim of a
The language he used when this be-
came plain to him was very fiery and em-
phatic, and he was very much in earn-
est; so much so that it was several
months before Captain Albert came near
enough to him to laugh the thing off.-
Florida Fruit and Truck Grower.
Mr. Edw. Clements, one of Dunnellon's
popular citizens, was in Ocala Monday
and says that the Phosphate City con-
tinues to grow in size, wealth and beauty,
and that Port Inglis is also moving for-
ward in a most gratifying manner. That
the Dunnellon Phosphate Company and
Messrs J. Buttenbach & Co. are shipping
their rock through that port and there
are now several ships loading, and a big
fertilizer factory is also being erected.
Mr. Clements says that Port Inglis will
soon be in position to measure strength
with other seaport cities of the State.-
THOSE. G. HUTCHINSON
FUW AJlWKA ASKMITIWIIU F
m 7. Bard of Trade M .
Plms 312 JAcuO VILLEo rUL
- - -p a - ---- -
Florida Bank and Trust Company
Capsil S1.000.000.00. J..aoue vIwll, 7 .
DEPoroITAY Or STATC, COvTrY AND CTF fVV.
W. F. COACHMAN. President. W. I. JUNmWoG. Vies Presems.
W. A. BEDDING, daeier. ATBURIB P Y. Vi0e PfBue L
F. P. FLEMING, Jr., Trust OSme
Beeives deposit ac ts of individualn ara oorpormatis and bas Pys 4 pr
entonving depits. Rents safe deposit boxes. Buys d ll foreign ezxehema aos
IssUes letter of o retdiL
Aets as trustee, trnser agent, registrar and seal agent for eorposmatI aId
municipalltlea Exeutes al trusts sch as executor, trustee uder wil or agpoin~m
of court, receiver and guardian.
UVneual e ndSlleH Aooumsa IIIBeMe. C r- v I|.
Wanted and For Sale
A4dertlsememss WI Ia laserted in rjs Deiprtmet at te IafaM 4Adue
or me week, emasalue.
Fortwo weeks, 3 esat alie.
For three weeks. me.ti a lae.
For four week, -G emia M..
Nine words of ordinary lenth make om iae.
HRadin counts as two lness
No disay except the headings can be admitted.
emittantce to aoaropany the order. No extra charge for gles
cotaining advertisement. Cop man be i thin aeo i la" r the I y
anoralng to secure ertion In Iiday' paper.
Buy a Blakeslee lm ne Pumping Ot-
ft for your stilL No. I atm pumps Mu
pgallo per hour at a set of 3 edf and
requires no ematir while
Started in me mfa ate. J. P. Com
To buy a first-elas turprtin leati
in Florida. wmly the raigt l* f
the right place. No at woods psea d
applyG. A. APitteway, Box 21, Lwoy,
Marion Co.. 11a. t
Naval stores mi a e.e muowae hb
plying to the City EKnloymbt ----
840 Wet Bay Street Jadast rH. s
Ten turpentine sthippa tom dipp ,,,
ten men to work on saw mill, six m m-
ters, ten men for geral work. ahy
place. Apply at one. Tylh Lumbw
Company, Room 5, Baldwin Bldg J.dk
sonville, Fla. 2
I Bear in Mind That During Your
YOU MEET WITH A MISHAP
YOU BREAK DOWN
YOU BURN OUT
IFYOU NEED US
Over in the Left-Hand Corner Will Interest You.
Southern Copper Works.
faysttsilu, ]. 0.
THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL BROORD.
For Our Customers
is Success For Us."
Title ad Tax Abstraet Msp, ete.,
of lrgm tret is all part of Florida and
South Georgia, prepared for owners and
inteiding purehaers. Correspondence
REALTY TITLE AND TRUST CO.
LAw Exabs Bldg., Jacksonville, Fla.
WM. D. JONES
107 IL BAY T.
MaN Ordl S afeiCd.
Largest plant in the South for this class
of work. Being especially equipped, or-
ders receive immediate attention.
Record Pub. Co.
W TI O W W U
. V P. reimde
-. -c Nwue =
J. P. CARSON,.
Sec'y & Trs.
Naval Stores Factors
And Dealers in Supplies of all Kinds for Turpentine
TIMMONS- BLOUNT CO.
American atioaal Bank Bdg.
Tlo Orly Upto-Dato MaLil
Order lHoae In the South.
6 ad i8 Clay a trmt and So W. Bay.
10. 1. RI. R.
Capaci f Yard 8000000 Per Month.
I. I. DAM. C. L. BAN.
(/Vrmerly D eu & Son.)
FLORIDA PAPER COMPANY
Dealers in aL kinds of
WRAPPrrI PAPIS PAPMR BAGS,
rOLDImNG oxis TWInES AND
FraUT AND VGaTABLE
Re- i BiMdifL Vitdct.
Telhg-ms ssx. JaeaTille
22-30 West Bay Street
Kohn = Furch ott= Company.
WHOLESA DEALERS IN
Dry Goods, Clothing, Gents Furnishings and Hats.
MAIL ORDERS IVwEN PROMPT ArpINTION
Don't forget your subscription to the Record.
6 THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RE001D.
T **** **-****T****************t
Atlantic National Bank of Jacksonville
RESOURCES THREE MIMI.0M DOLLARS.
under GOVERNMENT SUPERVISION.
INTEREST COMPOUNDED QUARTERLY.
Igp*wwwwwwwwwwwwwwwww** ******'-* ****wweew
C. H. HARGRAVES CO..
Grain. Hay, Feed
Speal attention to Turpentine and Sawmill Men' Requirements
A FLORIDA FIRM FOR FLORIDIANS.
514-516-518-520-522-524-526 EAST BAY S KLLI
OBORGIA ITEr -TATE SAW MILL ASSOCIATION.
Minum Coastwis Pde Iist for Marchmtable Ruls z1o4. Adopted at Tifton,
Georgia, Jul 1, 1904.
Feet Fest Feet Feet I Feet | Feet i Feet Feet Fet Feet
8IZES 0 U 21-85 26-30 31-3613-401 41-45146-50 61 65 66-60 61-6
1 xl0 to 2x10 .... 412A01$353JW14JLI0 180082050 23.504oo# 2.00 40.00
2jxl0 to x10 .... 1200 .0 13J.0 14.0 15.0 17.60 20.00 23.00 28.00 35.00
8%xl0 to 10t10.... 12JO 1.00 14.00 15 18.50 1860 21.00 24.00 29.00 37.0
1 xlS to 2x12.... 14.00 15.0 16.50 18.00 21.00 24.00 28.00 2.50 38.00 49.00
2yAx12 to 101B3.... 13.00 1350 1450 16.50 18.50 21.00 2450 28.50 34.00 43.00
10%xl2 to 12xl2.... 13.50 14.00 15.50 17.50 19.50 22.00 25.50 30.00 350 4.00
I x14 to 314.... I( 19.00 2000 22.00 24.50 27.60 32.00 37.00 44.00 57.00
3%x14 to 12xl4.... 14.50 1650 1800 20.50 22.00 24.00 28.00 350 0.00 .0 4
12/,x14 to 14x14.... 1.50 17.00 19.00 21.00 23.00 26.00 30.00 34.50 42.00 55.00
1 x16 to 4x6.... 20.50 2.00 24.50 27.50 31.00 34.00 3800 42.50 6.00 .0
4%x16 to 12x 1.... 19.00 o.00 22.00 25.50 29.00 31.00 35.00 39.50 48.00 50.00
12%x16 to lx16.... 1950 90.0 23.00 26.50 30.00 33.00 37.00 41.00 50.00 02.00
2 x18 to 8x18.... 24J. 25.50 28.50 31.50 35.00 39.001 43.00 49.00 62.0 79.00
0%xl8 to 14x18.... 21.0o 0 20 200 29.00'r 3.0 7.00 41.00 45.00 57.00 6.00
14%xl8 to 18x18.... 3A0 14.00 27.00 30.00 34.00 3&0 42.00 48.00 5.0 74.0
Terms: Met Cah.
Pices are F. O. Care Savanuah, Brunswick, Fernandina and Jacksonville.
At a eestin of the Georgia Iterstat Dimension siues hall embrace all la
Saw Mill Asouation, held at Jaeksonville 6 inches and p in thickness by sever
Pa. March 15, 190, the following Clas- inches and up in width, including six by
nation and Rle for I eeon of Yel- six. For example: 6x6, 8t7, 7x7, i7x, IxS
low Pia were e ally adopted, eet and up.
CI ati and IMM et Tellow stppldn
Steppin shall embrace one to two aad
POae La m a half inhes in thickness by smven Inhes
General Rule-All lumber must be and up in width. For example: 1, 1%,
sound, well --if-.tw~4, full to aim and 11/, 2 and 2%x7 and up, in width.
saw butted; free from usound, loose anad
hollow knota, worm ard knot hole; Rouh Ede or Utch.
through shakes, or round shakes that Rough Edge or Flitch shall embrace all
show ea the surface; square edge, le sizes one inch and up in thickness by eight
otherwise speceied. A through shake i inches and up in width, sawed on two
hereby defined to be through or onneeted ides only. For example: 1, 1%, .3, 4
from side to side, or edge to ge, or ide and up thick by eight inches and up wide,
to edge. In the measurement of dremed sawed on two sides only.
lumber the width and thieknes of the
,lumber before dreming must be taken;
les than due ineh thick al be measured INSPECTION.
oa one in. Ia
Flooring hall embrace four sad ve
quarter inches in thin-ees by three to
six inches in width. For example: lx3,
4, 5 and 6; 1j5x3, and 0.
Boards shall embrae all thineames
under one and a half nches by seven
ineha and up wide, including one and a
half inehes in thickness by seven in width.
For example: %, 1, 1% and 1% inches
thik by 7 inhs and up, wide.
S&antlig shall embrace all sims from
two to fve iname in thickness and two to
six inches in width. For example: xS,
2x3, 2x4, cs, 2zx, 3x3, 3x4, 3x, 3x, 4xt,
41S, 4x4, 5 and 6x.
Plank shall embrace all siss from one
and one-half to six inches in thickness.
not including six inches by sven inches
and up in width. For example: 1%, 2,
!. % 5, s,, 5%zT inche
uid up in widt.
All lumber shall be sound, sp no ob-
jection. Wane may be allowed one-eighth
of the width of the piee measured aeros
face of wane, exndi ,one-fourth of the
length on one corner or its equivalent eo
two or more corners.
All sizes under nine Inehs shall sow
heart entire length on one side or edge;
sizes nine inches and over hall show
heart the entire length on two opposite
sides. Wane may be allowed one-eighth of
the width of the piece measured across
face of wane, and extending one-fourth of
the length of the piece on one corner or
its equivalent on two or more sornm.
Scantling shall show heart on two faces
the entire length; other sis shall show
two-thirds heart entire length on two
opposite sides. On not exceeding 5 per
cent. of the piees, wane may be allowed
one-eighth of the width of the piece meas-
ured across face of wane and extending
one-fourth of the length of the pien on
one orne or r ts equivalent o two or
WesM TwUTrp k PrwpiYft
WhAt AW Saw MIII TiWmPw7
10.000 Aores Saw Timber ........................ .50 O 0
40.000 .o. ::::...o. $2.50 to 55.00
50000 pe" ptr Acre.
26.000 Acres Virgin Timber....................
20.000 ::::...::...... : ::::::: S2. to $600
10Ao0ooo ..................... | T Amv.
19 .000 .....................
BROBSTON, FENDIG & CO.
1 ML .r FwpO. A-U.
Under new m.n*wsgw-t. Thoroguly
renovated anndl reaid throl ht, t-
cluding new eloetrie olovator adr our
own electric light plant.
H. N. O'NEAL. Prop.
********************* $**e********* *************:
SJ. S. SchofleMl's Sons Cofapay,
*o*o*****@**@***e@et***** ** $**ite*O.e*****e*O:O**
J Distiller's Pumping
SNo plant complete without em.
I I0H Hundred of th in t m in. OerI
SFlorida, Alabasm. M-ppl n
I S south Caronm. rite a r parti f
1 B Engims, 1 temr a lm Him
0 aw well amarry a full ad emplete
; *1 BOWr THOM, & ;
S* Advise your wants.
W&* or f Tk Workt Ifr TMagns sum Pop
C. H. DARNES, Press
J. I. SIAW, Vice-Prs
SUM"E MsSw. Ssm-Trom
BARNES & JESSUP COMPANY,
NAVAL STORE FACTORS.
Exporters of Pure Turpentines and Rosins
Strstly a Prodiner' Cas.p. Gmage
Grades au Weights Gurateed.
Deliveries at Juakss-vlN, Pemsaela, Fenrmlmm and Sava
Cerrespsdenee Seiletted JACKSONVILLE. FLA.
East Coast Lumber Co.
ROUGH AND DRESSED .
LONG LEAF YELLOW PINE.
Bundled Rosin Barrel Staves in Carload Lots.
Stesmer Shipmeats a Specsty.
THE WUNKLY LNVDUoIL&L EZOMD. 17
i y Wi w4t ytbiugt WI k
Sthr b t ulfWAte It nd
wrAt te tbi firm appearln
Grant Trust & Savings Co., Jackson-
Irte Tmk| u- Tlt" CO.
Medusa l B lank at J aaksilvlllea
Glmrluty Trnut & vings Co., Jackson-
Guyi BDo f Billiard Parlors, Jack-
F Gm R., JrO, Jadanavilos, Fa.
d la d. & supply 0M. The, Ja.kson-
Jacksoaville Bottling Co., Jacksonville,
N a81, nJ. At, JackovTilM, FL
j n. &H. AZ JilBT .l* l.
han, Feroth & Co.. Jacksonville, Fla.
coM =m = M RCAN.T-
milsy & m a--e y, New York City.
Teor, Bart 0,ow York (ity.
Ralty TIts and Trut Co
Com O, Th Qitau OGa.
Oe na Co., The. Jacktnville, Fa.
Kirk 6 Je& a.w L 1a
Chitefrer Drug Co., Jacksonville.
tenr ma-h., g OTe Jcksonville,
OWi6aegt O., The, Jakmorll, Fla.
Kahn, mebotUt 6 Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Hny Jaeoab, Jacksonville, Fla.
Florida etrd Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Standard Electric Co.. Jacksonville, Fla.
Ilmard Ir Werks & Supply Co., Au-
Merrll-bves a., Jaeksonve, FIa.
8eia 's Hon s O8, J. 8., Maeon, Ga.
BIburs Co, Wi. A., Jacksonville, Fla.
*slafcws Saw COk, J. I., Msae, GI.
h.uthrn Fat & 8eply O., The, Jack-
yragi J. F
batting Fenriture Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
kalg & 90, J. A., Jacksonville, Fla.
KoIh, Flr ott & Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
st Oo .,B. A., Jadcksonille, Fla.
standard cth Co., Jacksonville. Fla.
S'uart-Bernstein Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Bor t Co., Win. A., Jacksonville, Fla.
OCmodiasted Geesr7 Co., Jacksonville, Fla
Dowling &. Co., F. M., Jacksonville, Fla.
Hlmrraves Ca, C. H., Jacksonville, Fla.
Jacksonville Groeery Co., Jacksonville, Fla
Wilams C., J. P, Sava mah, Qa.
Young Co., John R., Savannah, Ga.
live Oak Bottlin Works. live Oak, Fla.
EAT&S-WO Il T~ L
KaIN, F btet & O., JasohmViDe, Mi.
HARDA wAI .
Bond & Bourn Co., T, Ja sonville, b.
Marion Hadware Co., Oala, lB.
Tampa Hardware Co., Tampa, Fla.
Weed & Co., J. D., Savamm Ga.
Vehicle and Harness Co., Jacksonville, Ia
HAY AND GRAIN.
Bourn & Co., Wm. A., Jacksonville, Fla.
Craig & Bro., J. A, Jacksonville, F
Renfroe Co., H. A., Jacksonvill, Fl
Standard Clothing Co., Jacksonville, a
.Stuart-Bernstein Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Aragon, The, Jacksonvill, Fla,
Hotel Barholdi, New York City.
St. George, Jacksonville, Fla.
Light's Restaurant, Jacksonville, Fla.
Lombard Iron Works & Supply C., Aa-
Merrill-Stevens ., Jadcsonvlle, l.
Schofield's Sons Co., J. 8., Maeo, Ga.
Cay, Shine & McCall, Jacksonville, Fla.
Loren H. Green & Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Greenleaf & Crosby Co, Jacksoville, Fla.
Hess & Blager, Jacksonville, Fla.
Blum & Co., Cha., Jaksonville, Ph.
Henry Free, Jacksonville, Fla.
Myerson, Max, Jacksonville, Fla.
Altmayer & Flatau Liquor Co., Maeon, Ga.
Eureka Saloon, Jacksonville, Fla.
Spencer Medicine Co., Chattanooga T.a.
Southern Manufacturing Co., Jacksonville,
Christie-Groover Drug Co., Jacksonville
Realty Title and Trut Co.
Lombard Iron Works & Supply Co., Au-
Schofield's Sons Co., J. S., Maon, Ga.
MATERIALS FOR TURPENTINE PRO-
Schofleld's Sons Co, J. S., Maeon, Ga.
Baker, M. A., Brunswiek, Ga
McMillan Bros, Savannah, Ga.
Marion Hardware Co., Ocala, Fla.
Schofield's Sons Co., J. 8, Mason, Ga.
Tampa Hardware Co., Tampa, Fla.
Weed & Co., J. D., Savannah, Ga.
Henry Jacobs, Jacksonville, Fla.
Salem Nail Co., New York ity.
Baily & Montgomery, New York, N. Y.
Barnes-Jeasup Co., The, Jacksonville, Fa.
Consolidated Naval Store Co., Jackso-
Standard Naval Stores Co., Jaksoville,
Tinnmons-Blount Co., Tampa, Fla.
Tolar, Hart & Co., New York, N. Y.
Union Naval Stores Co., Mobile, Ala,
Williams Co., J. P., Savannah, Ga.
Young Co., John R., Savauah, Ga.
Tampa Naval Stores Co., Tampa, Fla.
Bond & Bor Co., Jaeksonville a
Campbell. J. R., Oeala, Fla.
Marion Hardware Co., Oeal, Fa.
Tampa Hardware Co., Tampa, Fla.
Florida Paper Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Ludden & Bates, Jacksonville, Fla.
Merrill-Stevens Co., Jacksonville, Fa.
Schofleld's Sons Co., J. S., Maeon, Ga.
White-Blakeslee Mfg. Co., Birmingham,
National Tank & Export Co., Savanah,
Brobston. Fendig & Co., Jacksonville, FIa.
Blount Real Estate Co., Oeala, Fla.
Christie. J. D.. Jacksonville, Fla.
Livingston & Sons, J. H., Oeala, Fla
Southern Statbs Land and Timber Co.,
Stewart & Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Hedricks Real Estate Agency, Jackson-
Diabold Safe and Lock Co., Jacksonville,
. S. HA,, Prs. T. 0. HAL, V.P. and I. L. IJ. Kim s, use. sad Tias.
MARION HARDWARE CO.,
HARDWARE, MILL AND
H. A. Renfroe Co.
TAILORS Stetson Hats
Suite to Order at ReadyMad Prices Md OrJdem Ghui Persuo Aftesti
439 V. By Street. JACSONVI.LE, LA.
a I II i ltI I lelaI l s sIIIIIIIIEs s Ims IllsIsE IIIms.
. J. P. WIu m, Presdeat.
T. A. JBNNNlxonB, VIePresnM Mt
H. L KAyoin, secretary.
J. A. C. CIAn t VIcs.Fuineft
J. J. Damesumixvlic miinss
D. CL Wb~e in. Ykrer.
J. P, WILLIAMS COMPANY,
I PACOl a waL m I i M mouses
um*@ offimi Jac~QsoewuL.,~ VIA I cUOLIIMEUS, G
: Naval Stores ProdaCes ae IaNvted te COWF0Pea With VIs
:llllllllll1~(11 1 mum, 1**11111111 ** II363115lii... 5
udmdwi d t
Writm fotr Wires. a" aSusaa
Ir. 0. B. any p iInti Q..,gb, lir-
U&. Assasin or MnuW Ali
sms SmM gna a Ea=ia.
Job work through the
Tue Laurestna" OdNWO Coper
Works In GeOrgia. brunswIckGa
r My speeAlg In large wetss aned besq bomarem QM ft no leak.
Borwn Co., Wi. A., Jacksnvill, .
Cummer Lamber Oa, J-ias.v0ie, NIL
Merrll-8tevens Co., Jasmaville, Nh.
Covingt O) Th, Mcsdklsr lb.
Clyde Ste-msp T Nw YTrk CMW.
Holmes & O, Bael P. Ja nve
Reafre Co., H. A., Jaskmrie FI.
Metropolitan Talking Maeeie Co., Jack-
Cyprem Tank C0, X*Ws AbL
Davis & Sao, G. M, PWaPtha, lh.
Schodfeld' So Co., J. IL, Muen, L.
TITLES AMD TAX ATTRACTS.
Realty TRIt an Tr"at Co.
I uiAjusia AP*ARA*WL
Chattanoog Pottery C., JatlmVis.'la.l
Baker, M. A., Biawiak, Oa.
MeMhlan Bxro., Savamah, On.
AilUs-lB a STILL TUMS.
Davis t Som., .. M., Paintha, F.
Davis & Sre, 0. M., Palkth, Fl.
x UK r,-aasr TOOLS.
Council Tool Co., Jaksonvle, iFa.
Vrerlrf & N fnc O9, Jadmoim.6 YM
Grmss & ou67, Jn*n .vdmo Flb
Hess & 1.U11. Jaeklsnl. .11.. N
TH=I INDUBTRIAL REORD snma-
facture mire of them 'thm a the
g ad ofW supply houses i the
Send l ader frw Oommisr Chnee,
any lar, may dasination paded or
ILs, to the
i~strl hcsrti Go.
IUM WANKLY DIDUNULAL 3UO2 .
NUBIAN TEA In Liquid Form
Tis well known rmody is now put up i liquid, a well a pow-
Ien fto. In te liquid it is RADY FOR USE.
It is a perfect mdiie, and extremely palatabe. Even chilr
lie t. i costs o blSo coat a bottle.
It will cre Castipatim, Biliousaess, Indigetion Dysppela and
all L-eme resulting fro a torpid liver r r disordered kuidey
^ WRITE US FOR PRICES.
Spencer Medicine Company,
The Clyde Steamship Company
NEW YORK, CHARLESTON AND FLORIDA LINES
no momest fim 1 a ais ited tom as fe ms, swe~m
atk &. C. beth way..
PRICE LIST OF
Eureka Wine and Liquor Co.
The Geat Southern Mail Cro Howpe.
X EPRES PErAA FULL VAwtBA5
Gen e.. t Q.nrta. C.I
SHatchett's Private tok. .. .. ..............
SHatchetts Thart Whke ...... ........ ..4 .. 4. L. 3.
Hatchetrs Ol Ry ........ ............... a 4. 9.e
N. C. Apple Brd ................ .... ..: .
Eureka Mat E.. .......... 4 4L
ureka N. C. reac ....n..y .. ...... .... L.
re N. C.Pe ady .................... ..
E ureka N. C. Corn .. .................. .. .. 4.M .
SEureka N. C. Cora,..XX..................... SL. 4. U.M
Eureks N. C. Cora. EX ................ .. l. L. L
Eureka N. C. Corn, XXXX .. ...... .. .. .. .. 3 LW .
Old Crow Bourbon .... .............. .. .. .. 4. 4.U .
Ha ermtae Rye ...... .. .. .. ... ...... L 4. 6. U.
Bunny Brook Rye .................... .... 2 .5 ilS l .
SBunny Brook Dour Mash ........ ... .... .. .. L LW L 1.
Echo Sprng .................. ...... ...... 4. 4.5 .9 3 .
ilk Velvet .................. ...... .. .. .. 5.5 T1M 5.
Oak and .................. ............ .. LS . L6. .
SG rROM 82.0o TO 53.0o PV .UGAL.LOM. DUaYJVMD
Bave twelve labels of Hatehett' Private Btock ad seem a battle free.
Save twelve labels of Hatchetts Old Rye and samr a bottle frea.
Save twelve labels of Hatchettfs That's Whikey and seere a bottle e.
Save twelve labels of Eureka N. C. Corn and secure a bottle ftee. ma
twelve labels of Eureka N. C. Apple Brandy and secure one bottle free. ave
Twelve labels of Eureka Malt and secure one bottle free. Priems of al goode
* bought at company's store are 70c per gallon leme than when delivere No
Charge for juga, boxes or drayage. Au of my bottles are tol measure AN
Standard brands of whiskies sold over my bar at 10s per drink. 5
We also carry n stock liquors of cheaper grades. t
S All wines quoted on application.
Special prices in large lots, packed any sizes desired. Leaves 5 for you
Satisfaction guaranteed or money refunded.
EUREKA WINE AND LIQUOIL COMPANY.
us WaSr BAY STREET. JACKBONVILLUT, ORIDA.
I i*iae0ssesssiIss Ia1 e I IIIsss I sle 11 1sss84 sses444
SEEM am Sa mm maSSAS111111 a Im
prom Sew Yul
~e w wormh Dwer).
weess Asiefto lsa k
SRA Kim. 0hamuSeft a" NO W e V
*em WNW prs
T. I MoSAT, Weprm.
Apr. 18, at 3:00pm. .APACHE......
Apr. 19, at 3:00pm. .IROQUOIS.....
Apr. 21, at 3:00pm. .OOMANCHE...
Apr. 2, at 3:00pm. .ALONQUIN..
Apr. 25, at 3:00pm. .ARAPAHOE...
Apr. 28, at :0pm.. APACHE ......
Apr. 29, at 3:00pm.. IROQUOIS.....
May 2,at 3:00pm..AIGONQUIN..
May 5, at3:00pm..COMANCHE...
May 9, at3:00pm..APACHE......
May 10, at 3:00pm. .IROQUOIS.....
May 12, at 3:00pm. .~AGONQUIN..
May 15, at 3:00pm. .OOMANCHE...
May 17, at 3:00pm.. .ARAPAHOE...
May 10, at 3 :00pm. .APACHE......
May 23, at 3:00pm. .ALGONQUIN...
May 25, at 3:00pm. .OMANCHE ...
May 27, at 3:00pm.. ARAPAHOE...
May 4 at 3:00pm.. APACHE......
Sunday, Apr. 23, at 7:30am
Monday, Apr. 24, at 8:30am
Wednesday, Apr. 26, at 10:30am
Thursday, Apr. 27, at 11:00am
Friday, Apr. 28, at 11:30am
Sunday, Apr. 30, at 12:30pm
Wednesday, May 3, at 4:30am
Thursday, May 4, at 5:00am
Thursday, May 4, at 5:00am
Sunday, May 7, at 6:30am
Wednesday, May 10, at 8:30am
Sunday, May 14, at 12:00n'n
Monday, May 15, at 12:30pm
Wednesday, May 17, at 4:00am
Saturday, May 20, at 5:30am
Monday, May 82, at 7:00am
Wednesday, May 24, at 9:00an
Sunday, May 28, at 12:00n'n
Tuesday, May 30,at 1:00pm
Thursday, June l,at 4:00am
Sunday, June 4, at 5:00am
S-a-Bo.e via Bmwk ad Charleston. x r t oaly. "-B ot via
TWE CLYDE NBW ENGLAND AND SOUTHERN LINES.
DsAeet aseeweM. fm em Jhmmarl.Ue, Sestem amd Prn demoe amd se mL.
e els, OSNHlH at OChawmleOste moet Wean.
sUUI-WUW TLY SAUJIEBes.
- --............ .......... ..........Pr O Lewis WarlwL BDemo
Nrhon -....................o...rom o of ese shest. Jassme
CLYDE ST. JOffNS RIVER LINE
moetweos amoevlln a" Im mmed
S*i-. at WOlats. Astr, S. rhusa aS. BoeN (De Lano ad tamsrelasi
aMs i sn 8. Je~m kser.
STEAMIER "CITY OF JACKSONVILLE"
is "aeatse to sBm as fellow: eaave Jaak soanvile. oundays. Tumays and Th
dia 8W p. mS. tsrlams. leav aaftr Meadays Wednsomays &a pdMaysn &. m
ad swm. I ama a
eisave m ....................Ja mv-e....... .ak-vl ..... .. ... ... Arrie 3 a. m
Leave 8: ....... .. ........... ...... Leave 1 m.
Leave a. m. ...... ........... -. .... .... : a 93p. m.
Leav 4 a . .. .... .... .. .......... ................. .. .......... La..v o 1t a .
.........-........ .. ..... .........Bere o ar eLa )...................... ave no a.e
Arrtve a. m. .... ............. a ....................Leave ** L .
Ar. 1S:.S It. .................. lterp rim ................... 1O:00 L a.
uainKA.L ra*.amuIas jumz jAiLma a u nrGN, Ias w. Ba* T., JAC'VILMU .5
P. M. IRONMONGER, JR., Asat. Gen. Pas s. Agent, 122 W. Bay St. Jacksonville, Fla.
W. 0. coor0 JI. Leel WMt. Ast, JaIkmvi&e. C. IOVEr., Anst. Spt..Jaek'vtI.
Feet Hoamn treet, Jaksonvlle.
A. C. HAGGR . A. New York. OLTD ULN 0G. P. A., New Te.5L
Taos. 4. Bonn, Wm P. PCLYDE a Gt.
a Manager. General Agen
Sbsuieagit Building. 1 State Seet, New wTk.
SOUTHERN STATES LAID & TIMBER CWAIY.
wmlv N. WnAm Mo-eer.
Florida Timber, Grazing S.
401-404 LAW EXCHANGE,
... NATIONAL ...
Tank & Export Company
Of SAVANNAH, GA., U. 5. A.
JOHN B YOUNG.
J. P. WIuIJS.
0. W. SAUSSY.
S. A. ALFORD,
A. D. COVINOTON,
1.AGIS. BE F. BULLARD
rTHEKRLAND. W. C. POW=CL.
PADGRNI. WALTrEr RAY.
YOUNG. A. D. COVINGTON.
L L. KAYTON,
J. a OcN0UTT
Our tanks are well equipped and thoroughly enameled and ar
conveniently situated at the terminals of the S. A. L. and A. 0. L.
Railways. Our charge for storing have been revised.
WRITE EIrmB OP THE ABOVE FOR PARTIKcU.As
Prlntin or all Purposes.
Tii 1IThe h Iu0tr 1iw Rs d P. Ce
~----rr srssr~rs Im ~rru ~m~r ___ re srs
W. A. GALLAHER and E. A. CHAPLAIN, Vlcj-PnuaDrts.
DIRLECTOILSI C. B. Rogers, W. A. Gallaher, E. A. Champlain, H. A. McEacmrn and J. A. Cranford, of Jacksonille;
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 ihe
Mutual Naval Stores Company, of Jacksonville; the grocery branch of the Gulf Naval Stores Company, of Tampa; the grocery branch
of the',Gulf Naval Stores Company, of Pensacola; the grocery branch of the West Coast Naval Stores Company, of Pensacola; the
grocery branch of the Southern Naval Stores Company, of Savannah.
Will handle everything In Heavy and Light Groceries, Grain, Pro-
visions, Domestic and Imported Groceries, Turpentine Tools, etc.
Shipments to all points that can be reached the cheapest through the branch stores of the Company, and prompt
attention given all orders through the main office and branches.
The Jacksonville Storage Rooms of the
CGalst afd ae Thee-Story B/lldlag, 70x200, owe two-story blldlaig. 50x390; ow oae.story blldig, 80x20B,
manila the largest space of ay Company of the kind Ia the South.
Headquarters Corner Bay and Bridge Sts., Jacksonville, Fla.
Brlnch.s Tampa. Fl.., Pensacole. Fla., and Savenneh. Ga.
S- - - - ---, - - - - -- s e l l # s g o s I I s $ - - - - - - - - -
I""""""I! I! I llselI80809-(
C. B. V,0GjRL PRUBMUNT..
C. H. HODGSON, BUC, a" T tz"'A
Tie Most Complete
Stock in This Section
The Most Complete
Stack in This Section
We Prepare Express
Charges on Mail Orders
No Charge for Engraving
Mail Orders Filled
Same Day Received
41 W. Bay St.. JACKSONVILLE
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 S fIILT IS II i O SL, TIl UI Fm IMII PmRIPU INI PCM.
IN WRITING OR APPLYING FOR PRICES, GIVE THE MOST EXPLICIT DESCRIPTION OF WHAT IS WANTED
GOOD WORK AND PROMPT DELIVERIES PROMISED
A Florida Enterprise.
---- ----- --- --