<%BANNER%>
Weekly industrial record
ALL ISSUES CITATION SEARCH THUMBNAILS MAP IT! PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00047910/00122
 Material Information
Title: Weekly industrial record
Portion of title: Industrial record
Physical Description: 19 v. : ill. ; 35 cm.
Language: English
Creator: Turpentine Operators' Association
Publisher: Industrial Record Co.
Place of Publication: Jacksonville Fla
Creation Date: May 20, 1905
Publication Date: -1909
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Lumber trade -- Newspapers -- Southern States   ( lcsh )
Naval stores -- Newspapers -- Southern states   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Duval -- Jacksonville
United States -- Georgia -- Chatham -- Savannah
Coordinates: 30.31944 x -81.66 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1900.
Dates or Sequential Designation: -v. 19, no. 42 (Oct. 25, 1909).
Issuing Body: Official organ of the Turpentine Operators' Association.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 6, no. 1 (Jan. 3, 1903).
General Note: "Dedicated to the naval stores and lumber interests."
General Note: "The exponent of southern progress."
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 002658368
notis - ANC5461
oclc - 45459418
lccn - sn 00229571
System ID: UF00047910:00122
 Related Items
Succeeded by: Florida's financial and industrial record

Full Text




US TRIA
C 0







CORD



LIh6Y fAVAJ6 IToRES,
I5 LVbE4% BEG!ERAb
l I1 STRfIAhE FEE1IAh
j 4f PAPEkS



THIS IS MOVING WIEK--- ^ 's''
TH litH INDUSTRIAL RECORD is pro-
0 | duced this wee from its own
building and tie largest publish-
ing plant in the Southern States. At
this writing, however everything is con-
fusion, machinery i piled up every-
where, the Editor is Iriting on an unfin-
ished counter, and the office devil has
skipped. By the nekt issue order will
be evolved from disorder and the
Record readers will hote improvements
that have never before appeared for
the lack of pror facilities. Bear
with us this week, an when you come
Fi '_ 1to Jacksonville aftejthis week drop in
to see us and inspect one of the most
modern trade pape? publishing houses
|. theUnKi. S!Zt-s. Such is now be-
ing installed---
'O- : t TIIHE IN USTRIAL RECORD.



ACI NViLLE, FLA. ATLAS TA, GA. SAVANNAH A. ,





PreMent, W. C. POWELL; Vie-President, who with the President, constitute the Diretry saM Bd B of Mamnge, W. F. COACMAN, BL . B-
LARD, H. L COVINGTON, H MeEACHEKN, JOHN R.YOUNG, J. A. CRANFORD, D. H. MeMILLAN, C. DOWN-
ING, J. R. SAUNDERS, C. B. ROGERS; Auditor, JOHN HENDERSON.


JACKSONVILLE, FLA.

SAVANNAH, GA.

PENSACOLA, FLA.


NAVAL STORES FACTORS


SPaid 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.

SThe 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.
w^^ii~i^VP


.Ir


CONSOLIDATED

NAVAL STORES

.. COMPANY..













WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL


RECORD.


PUDLRSHED EVERY FRIDAY. DEVOTED TO THE NAVAL STORES, LOUDER AND MANUFACrURNIG mzwia a,

Mail" .1 ~s Twpss ui A2=oTsiagnm b Em d si Se.. IL 3 Aid iC s s MiEdd Ormits W41 do. G AI. A= LLI0m OI
Amaam.' 303._ N0 m 0t. di Iresii C Gre, "Oj"re by Geoggis Simmil Am=*& 011 dM. o Amu


National Manufacturers Hold Meeting in Atlanta,


Atlanta, Ga., May 17.-The important
features of the second day's session of the
National Association of Manufacturers
were the addresses of President Samuel
Spencer of the Southern Railway, the ad-
dress of Eugene N. Foss of WHasachru-
stt4 on reciprocity and the report of the
committee on resolutions, which caused
a lively debate and the rejection of one
part of the report, which called upon the
Isthmian Canal Commission to use Amer-
lean-made goods in connection with the
eanal construction.
Increased attendance and increased in-
terest marked the day's program, which
was opened by Mr. Foss, whose promi-
nence as an advocate of reciprocity with
fore'gn nations has given weight to his
words. In a lengthy paper he discussed
the subject, historically and economically.
He was followed by President Spencer,
who spoke in part as follows:
"The act to regulate commerce, passed
by Congress in 1887, was directed towards
the regulation of a certain class of com-
mon carriers.. The anti-trust act of 1800,


see that the field of competition is kept
equally open to all, but it is not its prov-
ince tq bolster up the fortunes or even
the opportunities of one against the other.
Freedom of endeavor fosters the growth
of the individual, whether he chooses to
conduct his business personally or trans-
fer it to a corporation.
"We seem to be threatened now with
a most serious departure from these fun-
damental laws and principles.
"The recently proposed legislation in
respect to fixing istes of transportation
by the United States Government through
one commission for the entire country
may be a most significant beginning. It
is true the proposition is put forward, not
with the avowed purpose to fix and es-
tablish the prices at which transportation
is to be sold, but under the guise of the
correction of abuses, by granting power
to the commission to substitute in a par-
ticular case a rate or price which, in the
judgment of the commission, is just or
reasonable in the place of one judged by
it to be unjust or unreasonable.


Known as Ume nerman anU-Urust aw, iatla .
was supposed at the time of its passage Ill
to be dieted solely against the so-called his would be akin to the Government
trusts or large corporations or combina- saying to manufacturers that they are
t:ona engaged in industrial pursuits other charging an exorbitant price for a prod
than that of transportation conducted by urt, and must hereafter charge only a
common c urers by rail; the other with lesser price, to be fixed through commins-
the manufacture and sale of commodities. sion or otherwise. If the Department of
"It has since been determined by judi- Commerce and Labor were clothed with
eial decree that both acts apply to the power to set aside the price of one article
common carrier, with the anomalous and whichh it regarded ts extortionate, and
confuing result that if the carrier obey substitute therefore a lower one, would
one law he runs the risk of disobeying not that be the power to ultimately fix
the other. The only way he can estab- the prices of all your products? The
Hb that uniformity and stability in rates right to name one price is. of course, the
demanded by the one law is to enter into right in the end to name all, and the
an agreement which may be forbidden by right to name all may mean, if the pow--
the other. be used, the absolute suppression of that
"The art of 1800 was intended not to enterprise which now finds its most ben-
control or regulate but practically to sup- eflcent activity in conducting the great
press the growth of the industrial corpo- and ramifying industrial interests of this
rations, country, restrained only by the Consti-
tution and the common law of this coun-
Grnswth Ctrporato. try and the great natural laws of trade.
"Perhaps the most striking features of "I am not denying the power or the
industrial conditions since its enactment right or the policy t.f Governmental regu-
has been the continuous and enormous lation by proper and safe methods of tlhe
increase in the number of such corpora,- performance by the railways of their pub-
tions, their almost uninterrupted growth lie duties.
in wealth and efficiency and their combi- Where Interference Should End.
nation into larger units.
"Instead of being suppressed, these To correct abuses is one thing, to sup-
powerful agene'e for economy and use- ervise and direct the earning power of the
fulness have grown until they practically operations of a business of whatever char-
represent the progressive industry of the aeter is quite another.
country. Whie rthe change froindut iidt "I am only pointing out that if the
cal to corporate direction of industry Government in its regulation of common
circumstances, contrary to the preforene reacting illegal and well-defined abuses and
circumstances, contrary to the preference unjust discrimination, it may uninten-
of the individual, there are few exceptions tionally, posily unonsiously, be enter-
to the rule that the change has been the tionally posbly unconsiou bnmne pnter-
ault of tat individual f ice which is ing upon a policy of Governmental pater-
pi tof that ihidividuai eoice which is nalism, front which retreat will be diffi-
ao very essence of industrial and com- ult if not impossible.
mercial freedom. It has been aptly said ult. if t impossible manufacturer or
that the corporation is but the individ- May not the corporate manufacturer or
ual expanded. the corporate merchant be confronting, in
the near future, the same problem with
"Whether business be conducted by a whihc the carriers have been brought face
person, a firm or a corporation, large or to face, namely, suggested additional leg-
small, it is the ambition, the enterprise isolation on the plea that existing legisla-
and the' achievement of the individual tion has not a accomplished its purposes
that make it successful. tion has not accomplished its purpose
If so, if the precedent is established that
Combination for Economy. a commission shall make rates for Lhe
"The spirit of industrial and commercial railways, may .not the equally illogical
combination,. founded on the fundamental ami harmful step follow that the Govern-
laws of economy of production and of ment shall make prices for the manufac-
cheaper distribution, can never suppress tarer and the merchant?
or diminish the personal activity of any "The remedy for corporate evils lies
eitiren, except of one whose natural limi- not in suppression nor in undue Govern-
tations disqualify him for successful com- mental regulation. nor in Governmental
petition with his superior neighbor. So control. Suppression by statute has been
long as that competition is fair and legal, tried, and has failed. Governmental regn-
the individual cannot unduly suffer. It i- I lation beyond the limits of correcting ir-
the part of the Government, of cou~.e tP.4 regularities and abulfes, means a paternal-


ism which will sap not only the ener-
gies and initiative of the individual, but
must retard the development of the coun-
try, and may possibly threaten the foun-
dations upon which free government is
based.
"The remedy lies in an intelligent and
tliorough recognition of the benefits to lie
derived from large corporate instead of
small individual activity; it lies in throw-
ing the searchlight of public knowledge
and public scrutiny upon all corporate ac-
tion and methods which can, by illegal
abuses and discrimination, inflict injury
and injustice upon others of equal rights;
it lies in wise and judicious laws in re-
spect to the formation of corporations,
the amount and character of their capital-
ization and the scope of their corporate
powers. and in a system of Governmental
supervision and inspection which can suc-
cessfully detect and punish all infractions
of the law.
"It lies not in the restriction of the
earning poser or the profits of corpora-
tions thus formed or thus supervised.
The profits of corporations, legitimately
organized, and legally- and honestly con-
ducted, should be no more restricted by
Governmental action than the profits of
the individual engaged in similar pursuits.
"Under such conditions, and they are
easily attainable, the well-managed corpo-
ration has great usefulness for the good
of the individual eitizea and of the entire
country. and in it there is no menace to
the structure of our free institutions."
Open Shop IndOred
The resolutions adopted indorsed the
'open shop" as embodying the true spirit
of American liberty.
Deprecated "the crimes and outrages on
irr.onal liberty daily occurring" during
the Chicaeo teamsters' strike, commend-
in, the utterances of President Roosevelt
when h- declared that the State was
back of the city and nation back of the
State, and commending the position taken
by Chicano citizens regarding the strike.
Called upon the Department of Com-
merce and Labor to make investigation
into the laws of other countries which
have preferential duties and demanding
the Congress and the President to act
quickly to protect our markets from the
rising tide of discrimination, and
Commended the work of the merchant
marine commission and approved the pas-
Mane of a bill for the upbuilding of Amer-
ican shipping in foreign trade.
The presentation of these resolutions
was favored by immediate adoption with-
out debate, but the reading of the resolu-
tion calling upon the Isthmian Canal Com-
mission to use exclusively in the con-
struction of the canal American made
-oods, excepting such goods as are not
irolduced in this country, aroused the
,i-rst spirited discussion of the convention
thus far.
Secretary Metcalf's 8pech.
Secretary Victor Metcalf, of the Der
apartment of Commerce and Labor address-
ed the members of the National Associa-
tion of Manufacturers Thursday. He was
,n'eetcd by a large audience of representa-
tives from every part of the land and al-
thouglh his address abounded in figures
,nl statistical comparisons, he held the
lo-,sst attention throughout. Mr. Met-
calf brean his discussion by declaring
that the South within the last decade and
at the present time has grown and is
growing in commercial importance and
w:.,nufaetures more rapidly 'than any
other section of the country. Her popu-
lation and every product of the soil, her


iron and coal production, showed a higher
percentage of increase than the United
States as a whole.
Turning his attention to the importance
of the United States as a wmnnf-etrig
country Mi. Metcalf said that the United
States leads the world a a manufacturing
country, the value of her products being
equal to that of Great Britain, France and
Germany combined, where in 18110 the
United States was lowest in this respect
of the four nations. The total value of
her manufactures in 1900 approximated
thirteen billion dollars.
lxperta of Wanufacturm
In spite of this fact, the United States,
the greatest manufacturing country, ex-
ports but ive hundred million of the four
billions of dollars of manufactured goods
which enter into the world's international
trade. Since 1868 the United States has
led the world in the export of domesti
products-the products of our Selds and
mines, breadstuffs, meats, coal, cotton,
t'mber, iron, copper, mineral oil for illum-
ination-and the world takes all we ea
prodhee in excess of our own demands.
Of our manufactured products only about
eight per cent finds its way to foreign
markets. The remaining 92 per eat are
consumed by our own population. T
production of our manufacturers in-
creasing more rapidly than our popula-
tion. The total value of our --uf-nures
for 1906 will approximate ffteena billion
dollars, teen times more tha in 1S0;
while the population has hardly more than
quadrupled since that year.
Germany Oabdm&
Mr. Metealf declared that Europe is
the greatest competitor of the United
States in the markets of the world, Ger-
many in particular, having an increasing
hold on foreign markets, in which Great
Britain is a eo second. He stated that
these markets are found everywhere, often
in the countries located geographically
nearer to the United States than to the
countries whieh supply them. He frthr
stated that the export of the United
States to many of these countries, notably
to South Amerian land, are mum less
than her imports from those nations, and
the preponderance of imports in in
at an alarming rate. He then onsr
the camues of this slow progress of the
export of manufactured goods from this
country, the statement of which largely
suggested the remedies he proposed.
These were, first, American manufac-
turers have made little effort to extend
their markets abroad.
Second-The European competitors of
the United States produce and pack their
goods in form and conditions suited to
the markets which they are intended to
supply. That sl notably true of Ger-
manyl
Third-The lack, particularly in Asia,
Oceanica, South Ameriea and Africas of
financial institutions and machinery
through which business transactions may
be conducted.
Fourth-The fact that the manufactr-
rers of other competitive countries appre-
ciate the necessity ot offering their goods
through persons fam.iar with the lang-
uage of the country in which their goods
are offered and of having their printed
matter in those languages.
Fifth-The lack of direct shipping facil-
ities to the countries where competitive
markets are to found and developed.
Cettoea anu actdurn
The United States to-day is the greatest
producer of raw cotton. England is the
greatest manufacturer of cotton goods.
She buys annually three million bales
from this country; she manufactures this
with English labor into yarns and eloth,
and after supplying her home marktes,
she exports manufactured cotton goods
[ao0 en page U]






4 THE WEEKLY INDbUrRIAL RBOORD.).

Florida n u GUARANTY TRUST & SAVINGS COMPANY.
Florida titioso by t Ceitor of Wyny- xI.x Coan my m Om a
In the United States Court yesterday a omc CS. J mi, "
Ei*ectric*W^ to ^\.petition was filed by certain creditors o C a l $10 0000
StC n C asking that the Wylly-Gabbett Company, Jame W- a Praidt V-le Capitl $100,000
Electr c Co. incorporated under the laws of Georgia ViPr t
and having its principal place of business Harlow Bartt, See'y and Treas. 4 PW t taut ftt M a 0 1a01
Co t luh'le l Ellmrs in Jacksonville, be adjudicated a bank-
Sel and I tal Cmplete Electric Light The petition, filed by A. H. King, as Pre~, W. G. Tomer. Ve-Wrem. & lr.. C. Pattmem i TMse, H. C.. are., s o..r am"t
sad Powr Plaits, Telephone E- attorney for H. A. Willians, of Leon
miea. Wholemale Electrie county; L. C. Hester, of Levy county, STANDARD
uppli. and the Stringfellow-Dty ompny, of ANDARD ELECTRIC COMPANY
JacsMianv, Fl. Jacksonville, Duval county, Florida, sets
forth that H. A. Williams has a claim for 16 r J aril PiF
goods sold to the Wylly-Gabbett Com-
pany for $3,181, upon commissary checks LCRCI I S ND SUPPLY D .
ANNONen to laborer in payment of the com- ELECTRICAL ENGINEER AND SUPPLY D AT
C NO C M A pany's laborers' pay rolls.
Also that H. A. Williams has another
claim for $1,000.30 for goods, wares and
merchandise furnished to one S. C. A*ny n iMVt I r to 4k-
BARRELS ,for $815for moneypone th WyIy Bi (I)AR S K I LZ.
BARRELS Hymphrey, of Suwannee county, upon or- of wirlts m bh pagfium-
der of the Wylly-Gabbett Company. ng fe Or
That H. A. Williams has another claim
aM THm for $815 for money loaned the Wylly- 5I8L P 1l6 114"I doW w 4Wgo .
Gabbett Company.
TThe petitioners allege that L. C. Hester FRANKLIN E TOWN, 22 Hega Street, J Ms l.. fl
STANDARD has a claim for $4,500, indorsed by nine
promissory notes for $500, each made by
the Wylly-Gabbett Company. FurI and BuiMing Matrl.
W TIE It is also alleged that the Stringfellow- Fuel and Building Mater .
WORLD eWyll-Gabb mpa d d- The Southern Fel and supply Oo.
ered to the company, amounting to0
96 .36. 3I
The petitioners represent that the Anthradt, tam ad Blemith L IM uOmm Brl k, Pftai
Use no Othr Wylly-Gabbett Company is insolvent, Foot Hoqpn t, JAlamnrtSile Fl.
USe o Ot r and that the said company committed an
act of bankruptcy in that it, on March
11, 1905, and from day to day thereafter, H. E. Pritehett, Pre. P. L. UTHERLAND, Vice-Ptr A. ID. (WImO, Maey.
Pa3s ceavemaey located, up to May 1, 1905, conveyed, transferred, J. P. (OUNCIL, Trees ad mi' Mgr.
concealed or removed, or permitted to be
Home Office, QUTMAN, GA. concealed or removed, 127,000 feet of THlE OOUMOIL TOOL 00.,
lumber, the property of the company,
U. I A. with the intent to hinder, delay or de- G9r-l Okes: JACK* EVILarL VI UL
fraud the creditors of the said Wylly- Fatgry: WAWA mm C.
Gabbett Company, or some of them.
SThe petitioners also represent that be- --
LUMI *I WI I O1 U 0. tween March 11 and May 17 the Wylly-** - araf T eS
Gabbett Company has conveyed, trans- Apllw .
BUILD)JR AND DIUAMi Di ferred, concealed or removed, or per-
mitted to be concealed or removed, 300,-
000 feet of lumber, the property of said 112 WEST FORYTM ST. BELL PRONE NO. 592
company. Further details of the alleged
transaction are given, and the petitioners HEDUICKS R EAL ESTATE AGENCY
ask that the company be served with a A. J. HEDILICK. IMataer. % Formemrv of Iddls ak Ral
subpoena, and that it may be adjudged by
the court to be a bankrupt. Sole eacy for tviomais ad adjehh au etnbemols (eTo eodmgeo (2 lm
The subpoena was issued, and the return of tr9dj.y I ) r ilil -' -ed sm "m11prh~o.l y amdn
made by United States Marshal Horr other tmhalis. ihinme l bri m rop mei 1im
ENGINES. BOILERS. shows that the same was served upon MONEY TO LOAN AND MONEY LOANED FOR INVESTORS.
Cotta, fkw, ritt ar, oil ad Ie M-. Colonel T. S. Wylly, the president of the
hnery, ald Bf aw AB0r. company, at the office of the company
C^PACITY IO) m ]NDS in the Dyal- church building in the city
Machine Tools, wood-Weiag Midy ofs T urpentasnl
ShaSftin. Posn^ ]anm 1h am THE STATUS OF A ZT W ORGAtIZA-
mPla t More than thirty-tree cypress manu- C ups
Pklae ax t ml fo facturers of Louisiana, representing a pro-
Stea Pn^ m d watr latsn ~a duction of 460,00000 feet of lumber and you expect to se th Y
Stem tb ie w- r 434,000,000 shingles, met in convention at If ya expec to se the A
New Orleans May 10 and 11 and perfected amat mmu, Oa m afm -I
AUOUSTA. OA. an organization known as the Southern f. P ad O arme-
AUGUSTA. GA. Cypress Manufacturers' Association. Ne- d a
cessity for an organization of this kind Gutt
WhiskiesA ---ls, has been so obvious during the last few IRPB Glr UU
W I ies, s, years that it is somewhat remarkable it l Too
should not have been perfected at an
R mS, earlier date. The organization was mod- sed in tb Hty a tm pt
RUmS. ueled very closely after the Southern Lum- dith B
ber Manufacturers' Association, which has .I
from $1.50 to $5.00 proven so effective an agent in subserv- -ltt
ing the interests of all identified with it. atta ga P
per gallon. The new organization should be a potent
factor in bringing order out of the present r.y,
Agency for Lewis 1866 and somewhat unsatisfactory condition of af- .. ...a
Mount Vernon Pure Rye fairs a"ong the cypress manufacturers. *
Whiskies H ROBISsN.Pre.. HG.A LALD. O ,so.er
W B O W K IN V ice-P re * > * * l H I H l
Controllers Blum's Monogram and Syl Wait a T.lu eut LaIo- -m?
van Rye-Agents for Juns, Cincin- Commercial Bank,
nati and Pabst Milwaukee BeeCr. Bank,
Prices on application. State Depesitry. YI Want a Saw1m Lor ^ ?
CHAS. BLUM 4 CO. B- ci : oL. r. .1x caw. Y T WaNt ay KhIl f Fiaria Lasd?
517 and MI9O Wtst Av .qtret Jacksonville, - -- Flrid.. .


JACKSNVILLFA P -.'


Cav, Shine & McCall


or no betvw a sul1s FIRE HISU INCH.
Hi the bate., be ths, me.% wwin to~~s axa DY&l-Upchurch 3Mg pfine IMs


C.&A on r Wpm* ft
J. H. L VINOSTON & *ONS,
0ial Flrida


_ _~___ __ ___1_~1_


I







THB WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD. 5


----------------------hfhfE~fI
THE LATEST FENCHl SUMMER MILLINERY.
Dait ra W in Ja* sew to Py a Viit (Wsthr Yeu y or iNet)
to the Eanimat store of

sTAT 1A HENRY JACOBS AU nK
S rAST MY SREET.
Whe are now n view all the Latest Creato of the Highest and Latest
P Cn CoitfM" Muinory Art sbowig wabet are the very latet and
mat ee Wear. Buy nowhere else your new Ht until
you ave paid a visit to this OGrand Exhibtio.
N. B.-Thre also to be see all the Newest Frech Walking Skirts,
French A1t and French Waists for summer wear.
--------------I.-. *****O** **sO*** **-,


EOTICE OF DUIrNTZ E TO APPLY
FO LETTERS PATENT.
Notice is hereby give that the under-
signed will apply to the Governor of the
State of Florida at Tallhasee, Florids,
on the 90th day of Jae A. D 1905, for
letters patent incorporating Record In-
vestam t Company under the following
proposed charter:
P. L. SUTHELAND,
D. H.L MeMILLAN,
J A. HOLLOMON,
Ir ARTHUR F. PERY.

PROPOSED CHARTER OF RECORD IN-
VESTMENT COMPANY.
ARTICLE L
The nam of this corporation shall be
cord Investment Comany. Its prin-
cipal oe shall be in the eity of Jrck-
soaville, Forid, and its buseass shall
be eoadeted in other a in the State
of Florida ad sewre through
S branhes, agema ad otherwise, as may
be mecssmary ad convenient.
ARTICLE IL
The general nature of the business to
be eoadaeted by the said corporation
hall be: to buy, own, hold, lease let up-
on lease, mortge, sell and convey real
property and also to improve the same
by ng there buildings of ay kind
or character; to buy and sell real and
personal prop y of every kind and de-
seriptio itr for itself or for others,
a commission or otherwise, and to mort-
a and pledge same as security for
ans; to ake loan a advances to
others and to take as security therefore,
either mortgages or pledge upon real or
personal property or personal security;
to carry on and tranaset a general build-
ng ad contracting business for itself or
others; to guarantee, subscribe for, pur-
chase, ho sell, assign, transfer, mort-
gage, pledge or otherwise dispose of,
shares of capital stock or bonds, securi-
ties or evidences of indebtedness issued
or created by any other eorpontion, and
while the owner or hol of su stocks,
bonds or obligations, to exercise all the
rights, powers and privileges of owner-
ship; to ptent, register and protect by
trade marks or otherwise, any means,
method appliances, formula, secret pro-
ceases, machines, symbols or designa-
tios; to obtain, purchase, lease or other-
wine acquire any patent, patent rights,
formulae, secret processes, licenses or
privileges, trade marks or designations
and to operate under, sell, assign, pledge
or grant liens asin respect of, or other-
wise to tur the mam to account; to ac-
quire, hold, use, mortgage, lease nd
convey all such property, real or personal,
in any part of the world, as may be nec-
esary or conveniet in connection with
the said businesses; to enter into, ry
out or otherwe turn to account, con-
tracts of every kind; to have and main-
tain br he agencies ad offices, with-
in and without the State of Florida; to
do any and all things set forth in this
carter as objects, purposes, powers,
businesses or otherwise, to the same ex-
tent and as fully as natural persons
might do, and in any part of the world;
and in general to carry on such opera-
tions and enterprises and to do all such
things in connection therewith as may
be permitted by the laws of Florida and
be nearly ad convenient in the fn-
dein thMe company's businesses.


ARTICLE m.
The amount of the capital stock au
thorised shall be ten thousand dollars
($10,000.00), divided into one hundred
shares of the par value of one hundred
dollars ($1O00) each. The capital stock
may be payable wholly or in part in cash,
or may be issued or used whoely or in
part, for the purchase of or payment for
property, labor or services at a just val-
uation thereof, to be fixed by the Board
of Directors a meeting to be called
for that purpose.
ARTICLE IV.
The term for which this corporation
is to exist shall be ninety-nine years.
ARTICLE V.
The businesses of said coroation
shall be managed and conducted by a
President, Vice President, Secretary,
Treasurer and a Board of Directors con-
sisting ot not less than three nor more
than thirteen members, the number to be
fixed by the by-laws of the company.
The oices of Secretary and Treasurer
may be held by the same person. The
annual meeting for the election of direc-
tors by the stockholders of the company
shall be held on the first Tuesday in June
in eah year. The date of the annual
meeting may be changed by the by-laws.
Until the officers elected at the first elec-
tion shall be qualified the businesses of
the corporation shall be conducted by the
following named officers: D. H. McMil-
lan, President; P. L. Sutherland, Vice
President; J. A. Hollomon, Secretary;
Arthur F. Perry, Treasurer; and D. H.
Medilan, P. L. Sutherland, J. A. Hollo-
mon and A. F. Perry as Directors.
ARTICLE VI
The highest amount of indebtedness or
liability to which the corporation may at
any time subject itself shall be two hun-
dred and fifty thousand dollars ($250,-
000.00).
ARTICLE VIL
The names and residences of the sub-
scribing incorporators of the said cor-
poration, together with the number of
shares of its capital stock subscribed by
each are as follows:
D. H. MeMillan, residing in the City of
Jacksonville, Florida, 25 shares.
P. L. Sutherland, residing in the City
of Jacksonville, Florida, 25 shares.
J. A. Hollomon, residing in the City of
Jacksonville, Florida, 25 shares.
Arthur F. Perry, residing in the City
of Jacksonville, Florida, 25 shares.
P. L. SUTHERLAND,
D. H. MeMILLAN,
J. A. HOLLOMON,
ARTHUR F. PERRY.

State of Florida,
County of Duval.
Before me, a Notary Public in and for
the State of Florida at large, personally
appeared D. H. MeMillan, P. L. Suther-
land, J. A. Hollomon and Arthur F. Per-
ry, each to me well known and known
to me to be the individuals described in
and who executed the foregoing proposed
charter and severally acknowledged that
they executed the same for the purposes
there in expressed.
Witness my hand and official seal at
the City of Jacksonville, Florida, this
16th day of May, A. D., 1905.
(Notary's Sel) C. SETON FLEMING,
Notary Publh State of Florida at Large.
My ognamdms pires Dec. 18th, A. D.,
". -


a** sas IO l| es ~is. as1 a1 a a II3 IIHe1


THE DIAMOND.
wholamEl nmeon


Wines, Liquors and Cigars,
Sele AIeme fo the1 0see er L.aemains De e. alse "WIlma welUsle 1m-
orn Water. We guarantee aO and uirw ue bf-s@ In os sre. as
Creme de la Creme, bottle .... L8.00 Diamond Brand, bottle ........ 1A
[Uar.5d .mi mi wd i ilednim. Heart Brand, bottle .......... .75
C. C. C. Brand, bottle ........ 1.0 Spde Brand, bottle ........... .
Club Brand, bottle ........... 1.2 Premium Brand, bott ........

MYERSON CO..
10S 107 West leay t. H1 Phen 1


JACKSONVILLE IrLA.


e as. --'a- ---gg-- _- g a------------ .***.---------**.


J. A. Craig ( Bro.
239 W. B.y Stro EVERETT BLOCLK

Leaders in Men's and Boys' Fine Cloth-
ing and Up-to-Date Furnishings.

Agents for Dunlap and Stetson Hats; largest stock in the City.
~i~'--------'--- 00011


The Bond & Bours Co.



HARDWARE
Sash, Doors, RlinaAs. Paints. Oile and Gls.
Stoves. Tinware, Countr7-NHoliowaro.


I WEST BAY STREET


Jacksonvile., rla.


- - --- -- - - -- -- -
Jamvs S&ewart L .Mbm Jb.

STEWAR-T 4( COMPANY
SOS West Br M TIMBER LAIDs J oen~s V. -
2,660 acres Virgin Timber, Liberty County, Fla. Will eat 5,000 feet ad
boxes per are. Price, 5.50.
50,000 cres Virgin Timber, Washington County, Will ut 5000 feet per
acre. A large amount of Cypress also. Price, *6M0 per acr
5,760 acres Virgin Timber, Liberty County, Fla. Will uet 5,000 feet and 100
boxes per acre. Price, q 4.75 per acre.
Numerous other tracts of both Virgin and Saw Mill Timber in all part
of the State. Orange Grove and Truck Farms, Improved uad Unimproved
City Property. Loans negotiated. Correspondence solicited.



John R. You J. wMot C. B. P arker, Jam eNatt. W. W. WIr. -
Psiduet. V Pres. Ve-Pre Voe-Pres. ee. i tres.



.John R. Young Co.,


Commission

: Merchants.


Naval Stores Factors. Wholesale Gro rs.

Sav~ranh 4K Brunswich. Ga
@40*i s Is a aii Mi 8i s iisi f


II







6 THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.
m!


NOTICE OF INCORPORATION.
Notice is hereby given that the under-
signed incorporators will apply to the Hon.
I. B. Broward, Governor of the State of
Florida, on June 12, A. D. 1905, for Letters
Patent, incorporati-g the American Oak
Leather Tanning Company, and we hereby
adopt the following Articles of Incorpora-
tion:

PROPOSED CHARTER OF THE AMERI-
CAN OAK LEATHER TANNING
COMPANY.
The undersigned incorporators hereby
associate themselves together for the pur-
se of forming a corporation under the
of the State of Florida, and adopt
the following articles of incorporation:
L
The name of this corporation shall be
THE AMERICAN OAK LEATHER TAN-
NING COMPANY, and its business shall
be conducted in the State of Florida, and
in other States of the United States of
America, and in foreign countries, wher-
ever necessary or convenient. The princi-
pal office of the corporation shall be lo-
cated in the city of Jacksonville, Florida.
IL
The general nature of the business to be
transacted by said corporation shall be to
manufacture and buy and sell, both at
wholesale and retail, the hides and skins
of all animals, and to tan and manufacture
the same by any process, and sell and
market the same, both at wholesale and
retail; and to own, construct and operate
tanneries, factories, plants, buildings and
machinery, necessary for the same; to
buy, sell and mortgage real estate; and to
manufacture and sell the hair obtained
from the hides and skins, and all other
by-products thereof; and to manufacture
by any process, buy and sell, tannic acid,
chemicals, oils and greases, used in and
about the manufacture of leather; and
to manufacture and sell boots and shoes,
gloves and harness, and all articles manu-
factured or made from leather; to own,
buy and sell live stock, rolling stock, and
to own and operate railways, vessels, light-
ers, horses and wagons or other means of
transportation, to transport the property
or products owned or controlled by this
corporation, but not for the purposes of
doing the business of a common carrier;
to own, buy and sell and trade in, both
at wholesale and retail, dry goods, grocer-
ies, hardware, produce, lumber and naval
stores, or other kinds of merchandise; to
mortgage, lease or convey the property of
the corporation, and to borrow money and
secure the same by notes, bonds, mort-
gages or deeds; and to purchase, receive,
hold for collateral and make advances upon
the stock, bonds, notes or other obliga-
tions of other corporations, including
corporations pursuing the same kind or
kinds of business transacted by this com-
pany; and generally to have, exercise and
enjoy, all the rights, powers and privileges
incident to corporations for profit, char-
tered, organized or existing under and by
virtue of the laws of the State of Florida.
IIm.
The amount of the capital stock of said
corporation shall be Thirty Thousand Dol-
lars, to be divided into three hundred
shares of the par value of One Hundred
Dollars each. All or any part of said stock
may be payable in money, property, labor
or services, at the discretion of the Board
of Directors. The corporation shall have
a lien upon all shares of stock of any
stockholder who may become indebted to
the corporation, either for the amount un-
paid on his stock subscription, or any
other indebtedness whatsoever with the
right to sell and dispose of such stock,
or such portion thereof as may be neces-
s:arv to pay such indebtedness, at either
public or private sale, antl upon such no-
tice or terms as the Board of Directors
may determine, and with the future right
to transfer such stock until full payment
of such indebtedness.
IV.
The term for which this corporation
shall exist, shall be ninety-nine years.
V.
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 offices of
secretary and treasurer may be held by the
same person. The directors shall be an-
nually elected by the stockholders at their
regular meeting, and the other officers
named above shall be elected 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 affair.3
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 he adopted by resolution of a major-
ity of the Directors at any regular or spe-
cial meeting, and amended in the -same
manner. The annual meeting of the stock-
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 organization of this cor-
poration.
VI.
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; See-
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, H. A. McEachern, L. N. Wilkie, J. C.
Little, C. B. Rogers and W. E. Brown.
VII.
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.
VIII.
The names and residences of the sub-
scribers ,and the amount of capital stock
subscribed by each, are as follows:
1. H. A. McEachern, Jacksonville, Fla.,
25 shares.
2. Chas. H. Mann, Jacksonville, Fla., 25
shares.
3. C. E. Garner, Jacksonville, Fla., 25
shares.
4. A. F. Perry, Jacksonville, Fla., 10
shares.
5. Edwin Brobston, Jacksonville, Fla., 5
shares.
6. Raymond Cay, Jacksonville, Fla., 10
shares.
7. D. T. Gerow, Jacksonville, Fla., 10
shares.
8. D. H. McMillan, Jacksonville, Fla.,
25 shares.
9. W. F. Coachman, Jacksonville, Fla.,
25 shares.
10. L. N. Wilkie, Jacksonville, Fla., 25
shares.
11. J. C. Little, Jacksonville, Fla., 10
shares.
12. C. B. Rogers, Jacksonville, Fla., 10
shares.
13. W. E. Brown, Jacksonville, Fla., 25

shares.
State of Florida,
County of Duval, ss.
I hereby certify, That on this 4th day of
May, 1005, 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,
1909.


THE NATIONAL BANK OF JACKSONVILLE
JAOKSONVILLE. PL-A.
CAPITAL S30%000 StmUAM ad a Y UWNWIV ) PROm 4545476O
We lae Time CeartSeates of Depolt, whlM draw owat rai t trrw cmpmr
ram. if heM ninety ays or or ner, Take atf flste /yew ry- M
sametUlaryf w PartouIular tteatioU paidto c-mnr b meo emb *addiMtnm


STAVS NONE BETTER MADE

IAIVEL Prompt Shipnaenlta.

OTTER CREEK LUMBER CO., JaMksmvlle, Fla



SOUTHERN ELECTRIC CO.
BOARD OF TRADI BUILOINO. lI1 MAIN STREET.

WORK A WMETY. r
*ELL PHONE 1380. JACKSONVILLE. FLA.
IMPORTS OF ROSIN INTO UNITED KINGDOM.
1900 1901 1902 1903 1904
From United States .................... 87,116 87, T 79,015 81,42 71,81
From France ........................ 2530 3,12 1,584 2,488 17,1
From all other countries. ............... 424 200 318 510 7TW
Total Tons ....................... 90,079 90,04 92,917 84,538 0,4
Percentage from United States ......... --
Reported by James Watt & Son. 96.71 90.33 85.04 98.45 7944
DRINK A BOTTLE OF DELICIOUS AND RtFRESHING


Proved by the highest medal experts to be the meet hasMhful drik hf eaist~e
Sold by the JACKSONVILLE BOTTLING CO., &a Wet Bay Street.


Special


READ THIS C
In answer to maerous inquire, I &-
sire to state to my many friends ad
business acquint*wes throughout tkh
South, that I have no interest in or
connection with the Ludd.m & Bates
Southern Music House, which was -
tablished by me and J. A. Bates about
thirty-fve years age. I am now inter-
ested largely an sally i the LUD-
DEN & SMITH MUSIC COMPANY,
and in the LUDDEN-CAMPBlML-
SMITH COMPANY, of Jacksoovlle,
Fla., who comthe the same policies
and business dealings which built up
for us the largest music business in
the South. WM. LUDDEM.

We print the above letters
misleading impressions which
many friends and customers.
era wish to deal with the P.
methods gave them the greater


Notice.


AREFULLY.
I deire to have it haow to my
friends and acquaktan that I hav
so canectie with or intert na the
Lades & D ates Southmer M-e
Hease, etlabla by Wan. Lad.e- m
myolf in zI o. Mr. Laiden adl my-
mysri and Jaspra l. ith, maW
year associated with u, are now f-
tereted ia the LUDDZN-CAIMPULL-
SMITH COMPANY, 1a Jacknmavfl
Fa Co far I am aware, mt a ta-
ge ndivilal whe helped to mai the
Ladda & Bates ama s well knows
throughout the'South is naw Comuected
with the ame. J. A. BATES


in order to correct certain
are being made among our
We believe that most buy-
EOPLE whose policies and
st reputation ever accorded


any piano dealers in the South.


LUDDEN-CAMPBELL SMITH CO.,

18 West Bay Street.


Pianos, Organs, Musical Merchandise,
n I







THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD. 7


THE T. O A. STATES SOME IN hlbKsiiNG FACTS.
DEAR SIR:-I BEG TO CALL YOUR ATTENTION TO A FEW THINGS OF IN-
TERES TO US ALL
THE OPERATORS AND FACTORS ARE O ONE SIDE AND S. P. SHOTTER
AND H ASSOCIATES ON THE OTHER SIDE IN A GREAT FIGHT FOR THE
CONTROL OF THE NAVAL STORES PRODUCT. THE OPERATORS FEEL THAT
THE TIM HAS COME WHEN THEY SHOULD SEE THAT THEIR INTERESTS
RE PROTECTED AGAINST THE ENEMY OF GOOD AND STABLE PRICES FOR
THEIR PRODUCTS, WHILE MR. HOTTER AND HIS ASSOCIATES ARE FIGHT-
ING TO KEEP THE BUSINESS WHERE THEY CAN MANIPULATE IT TO THEIR
OWN ADVANTAGE. MR. SHOTTER SAID NOT LONG SINCE THAT 35c FOR
&UPlElaxxUl WAS ABOUT WHAT THE CROP WOULD BRING. HE REFUSED
TO SAY THAT HE WAS WILLING O SUSTAIN A 4sc PRICE, AND RELIABLE
INFORMATION COMES THAT HE OFFERED TURPEarlUK FOR SUMMER DE-
LIVERY AT 4.. THIS WAS WHEN THE EXPORTERS EXPECTED TO MAKE
SUCH A CONTRACT WITH FACTORS AS WOULD ENABLE THEM TO BEAT
THE PICE DOWN TOWARDS 40c THEIR CONTRACT SCHEME DID NOT
WORE. I THAT PROPOSED CONTRACT THEY REFUSED TO PAY SAVAN-
NAH PRICES AT JACKSONVILLE, FERNANDINA AND PENSACOLA. THEY
ALWAYS RIEUsED TO -PAY ANYTHING LIE SAVANNAH PRICES AT TAM-
PA. BUT NOTE THE CHANGE. AS SOON AS WE ORGANIZE AN EXPORT
COMPANY OF OUR OWN TO TAKE CAE OF OUR INTERESTS THEY AN-
NOUNCE THAT THEY WILL PAY SAVANNAH PRICES AT ALL THE CLOSED
PORTS, INCLUDING TAMPA. THEY ARE SENDING MEN AROUND MAKING
ALL KINDS OF PROMISE. THEY ARE SENDING OUT ALL KINDS OF CIR-
CULARS, ONE UNDER THE NAME OF THE TAMPA NAVAL STORES COMPANY,
NOTHE T M THE O HE STANDARD NAVAL STORES COM-
PANY, AND STILL ANOTHER UNDER THE NAME OF "NO JOKER," ETC.
OW, WHAT IS ALL THIU FOR? THEY TOLD A PRODUCER THAT THEY
EXPECTED TO SPEND b5soo OR MORE IN BREAKING DOWN THE NEW EX-
PORT COMPANY. THI8 EXPLAINS THE WHOLE MATTER. MR. SHOTTER
AND IS GNG CN AFFORD TO 8PEND HUNDREDS OF THOUSANDS TO
BREAK DOWN THE OPERATORS IN ANY MOVEMENTS THEY UNDERTAKE.
AS S00N AS THE EW EXPORT COMPANY ANNOUNCED THAT IT WOULD
VUmNrTAsU TO nAMDLS asMA TUa CROP AT TaE GesATEST PRICwS
EVER O D B oY ANY COrMPAY IN THE WORLD, THEN SHOTTER SENT
OUT LZT ifER MQON EKOWINO AT THE SAME TIME THE OPER-
ATORS WOULD NOT SELL TO IML WHY DID HE NOT SHOW HI FRIEND-
smIP TO TUr OPEAsmaTOS TIH DAYS GOn BY? HE HA TAKEN THE
PRODUCE AS IGNORANT FOOLS, BUT HE IS MISTAKEN; WE WILL SHOW
WHAT WBJ...
I DOIT THIR THERE IS DANGER OF A SINGLE TRAITOR IN TH
CAMP, FO I LUEVE EVERY OPERATOR WILL STAND SQUARE AND BE
LOYAL TO THI CAUSE, BUT I CALL YOUR ATTENTION TO THESE FACTS
AND usts UPOW VERY MAN THE IMPORTANCE OF WATCHING AND
WORKING. TImR AR ANY WHO DON'T UNDERSTAND THE SITUA-
ToI, E Pl.AI THAT IT IS HOTTER AND HIS ALLIES ON ONE SIDE AND
THE OPERATES ON THE OTHER, AND THAT WILL SETTLE IT.
IF YOU HAVErT SUBSCRIBED YOUR PART OF THE STOCK IN THE
M VAL. STOmES eXP CO PANY, Do so AT ONCE. IF YOU HAVE NOT


SENT IN YOUR ORDER TO SELL HALF YOUR STUFF TO THE NEW EXPORT
COMPANY, JUNE TO DECEMBER, DO SO AT ONCE. I NEVER HAVE ADVISED
OR DONE ANYTHING NOT IN THE PRODUCERS' INTERST AND NEVER
WILL. I KNOW IT IS TO OUR INTEREST TO DO THESE TWO THINGS. LET
US DO IT AT ONCE. A. D. COVINGTON, PRSIDET, T. 0. A.

&wm %" % %3m6%,%% M %36%1%VS'W%3A4%1%%S %%%,k


Record Readers:


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.,
Jads-vMle, few


- ------------- ---*------


The Cooperage


Company


Manufacturers of High Grade

Western White Oak Spirit Barrels


Capital $100,000

JACKSONVILLE, FLA.


Orders sept direct to us will receive prompt and careful attention.
We are now prepared to furnish barrels from six shops advantageously located.


OFFICERS:,
J. C: LITTLE, President. JOHN E. HARRIS, Vice-President.
E. H. MOTE, General Manager. C. H. BARNES, Secretary and Treasurer.


J. C. LITTLE,


JOHN E. HARRIS,
W. C. POWELL,


DIRECTOR S:
C. H..BARNES,
W. F. COACHMAN.


J. W. WEST,
E. H. MOTE.


W. J. K ELLY


5~c~f~EIEr-- ~~~----I--^-^-^-L' C~i~i~c~W~i-~ *-*~*-*~*-*~*-*~*-*~*-*~*-*~*-*~*-*~*-*~


ON0A- - ---rrrrr~r--- ------ - - - - --- - -nnM~~hII~Knh~ ~ ~ ~ ~-~








8 THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.




LUDDEN & BA TES."' -W

aSw"..,mA a. The South's Largest and Most Reliable Music House. "f ,^1 m
--6w4 9Ca aea. a Sfr vFaln


Review of Naval Stores for a Week.


Spirit for the Week at Savanaa.
Price Rept ales Exp 1904
Mon. May 15 61 400 183 374 54%
Tues. May 16 02 00 555 0 54%
Wed. May 17 @2 644 60 800 54%
Thur. May 18 a6 784 501 505 54%

Reln fr the Week at Savannah.
Monday, May 15. Last Year.
WW .... ...... 4.50 3.80
WG .......... .... 4.25 3.50
N .......... ... 4.10 3.30
M.............. 4.05 3.20
K .............. 4.00 3.15
I.. .............. 3.90 3.00
H .. .... ..... 3.75 2.90
G .. ............ 350 2.80
F .............. .. 3.50 2.75
........ 3.45 2.70
3.35 2.65
ABC ........... ... 3,30 2.65
Receipts 993, sales 954, exports 994.
Tuesday, May 16.-Rosin firm; receipts
2,45; males, 1,490. Quote. A, B, C, $3.55;
D, $3.40; E, $.45; F, $3.50; G, $3.55; H,
.00; I, $3.90; K, $4.10; M, $4.20; N,
$4.30; WG, $.; WW, $4m0@$4.60.
Wednesday, May 17.-Rosin firm; re-
ceipts, 1,286; sales, 1,059; shipments 6,301.
Quotations: A, B, C, $3.40; D, $3.45; E,
$350; F, $355; G $3.00; H, $3.80; I, $3.90;
K, $*.10; M, $4.20; N, $4.30; WG, $4.40;
WW, $4.60.
Thursday, May 18.-Rosin firm; receipts
1,93; sales 1,998; shipments 793. Quote:
A, B, C, $3.421-2; D, $3.471-2; E, $3.52
S12; F, $57 1-2; G, $3.02 1-2; H, $3.82 1-2;
I, $4.06; K, $4.25; M, $4.30; $4.45; win-
dow glass, $4.55; water white, $4.75p
$4.8&

Savannah Naval Store Statemet
Spirits. Rosin.
Stock April I ........... 5,400 25,5
Receipts May 19 ....... 784 1,993
Receipt previously ....19,952 43,588
Total ............... 26,136 70,916
Exports May 19 ......... 505 793
export previously ..... 20,543 55,805
Total ............... 21,048 56,98
Stock May 19 .......... 5,088 14,318
Stock previously ....... 6,957 32,100

zaiy & Meatgemerys Review.
New York, May 17, 1906.
Spirits Turpentine--Stock, 149 barrels.
The market during the week has been
ite active sad a good business has been
on an advancing market.
Thursday, May 11-0e. a. m.; 62ye. p.
m.
Friday, May 12-4Kc asked.
Saturday, May 13-44%c. asked.
Monday, May 15- ic. asked.
Tuesday, May 16--5%c. asked.
Wednesday, May 17- c. asked.
Romi--Stock, 7,880 barrels.
This market has also been very firm
during the week and desirable lots of
low and medium grades sold as fast as
samled. Pales are more active.
AC,$3 to $3.0; Graded-D, $3.70-75;
, $5.80-86; F, $3.90-4.00; G, $4.00-4.05;
H, $420; I, $4.30; K, $4.50-0; M, $4.80-
90; N, 4.90-$5.00; WG, $5.00-$5.10; WW,
$5.25 to 5.50.

Telar, Hart & Coi' Review.
New York, May 16th. 1905.
The Industrial Record, Jacksonville, Fla.:
Spirits Tuprpentine-The market con-
tinues to advance in sympathy with high-


er prices South. Demand continues good,
preventing any accumulation of stocks.
Stock, 264 barrels. We quote Machines,
65% cents.
Rosin-Low and medium grades con-
tinue scarce, with good demand, prices
firm. Pales firmer but quiet. We quote:
BC, 3.00; D, $3.70; E, $3.80; F, $3.85; G,
$3.95; M, $4.80; N, $4.95; WG, $5.10;
WW, $5.30. TOLAR, HART & CO.

ANNUAL MEETING OF THE GEORGIA
INTERSTATE SAWMILL ASSO-
CIATION.
The regular monthly meeting of the
Georgia Interstate Saw Mill Association,
which was also the annual meeting of the
organization, was held in Tifton on May
2d. There was a large and representative
attendance present.
There was no change made in the price
lists as adopted at the last meeting. Re-
ports showed an active demand with a
gradual increase in prices. The car situa-
tion was not very satisfactory, and labor
a little scarce. It was reported to the
meeting that the railroads in Florida had
filed an injunction in the United States
Court to prevent the Florida Railroad
Commission from enforcing the recent rul-
ing placing lumber in a lower class of
freight. The Florida Railroad Commit-
sion was asked to confer with the rail-
road committee to learn if any assistance
was needed in fighting the injunction and
to take such action as it saw fit. A
committee of ten, with the president as
chairman, was appointed to draft a mem-
orial setting forth to the saw mills and
others the good the association had ac-
complished in the fight for equal freight
rates and in other matters, and to ask
all benefited to bear their proportion of
the expense of such litigation.
The Georgia Freight Advance Commit-
tee reported that as yet no date had been
fixed for a hearing before Judge Speer of
the Association's application for an in-
junction restraining the railroads from
collecting the additional two cents per
hundred pounds to western points, de-
calred illegal by the Interstate Commerce
Commission.
The two port inspectors now employed
by the association will be dispensed with
after May 15th.
Officers Elected.
The following officers were elected for
the ensuing year.
President-H. H. Tift.
Vice-President for Georgia-Wm. B.
Stillwell of Savannah.
Vice-President for Florida-J. B. Con-
rad, of Jacksonville.
Treasurer-J. J. L. Phillips, of Tifton.
Secretary-E. C. Harrell of Tifton.
The next meeting of the Association
will be held at Dowling Park, Fla., on
Tuesday, June 20th.


14 Weat Bay Etr-'.,
JACKSONVILLE, F; A.


The CLOTHIERS

kLERYTHIHG THAT IS GOOD AND
SMART IN WEARING APPAREL FOR
MEN AND BOYS


*****--*-* --*-----------------
3 HOTEL BARTHOLDI I"'iW W 's
Faeig Madisom Suare Park. Newly FlWnwd Tlronghd. Near
a all Ster PlaeMs of Amnament. O rs PaU the Door or all
Railroad Stations ad Steuboat Leadings. Iarge Sample BomW far
S Commercial Travelers. Her you Mld so grund and magmut de-
S ration; o luxurious grade; m awu- wiri eomurn ; N
elaborate bill of te, pltd n Fre; no r that wil
SNo =npbo In any was luatenrive.
9 ,pea to yo,.
Sjut a osy, home-like lttl hotel that will appeal to the hart of
S those who are look for solid mfort. Good, plai Ameria mak-
* MILTON I..O5L Pre, ler.
i* *Bd a e CaS eTaANK tStt.

CYPKI>SS TANKS


Axo 84mt bw Zvosw Tont
C*= wsmemb 0 Gmmof efa"MAM
- mlr~h .i nm
WA bM Ow wrhodeemple& tacm
am a o se a" bw=
ma mm bh, -- ____
so wa a bmu boa ff U Inaboo
srf / -Mkr -dpd-
G. M. DAVIS 4 SON


]PAILAA. VrLO3IIA


St. George Hotel

[UROPKAN PLAN.

hwe: 7k, Sk aW Ua ,M
PHMSONB 37.

MRS. QEO. W. BROOK.






hej1M etropolls



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.o Six Months


Full Telegraphic and Stock
reports. If you want to keep
posted on the news, get the
Metropolis.


CARTER & RUSSELL PUB. CO.
JACKSONVILLE D ILOM A.
+ITlX11flE~-r1t61n-u-8u S18 6 u*n ,u-u--


__ __ ___ __ _ ___~____ __


mmmm


i









_='F WUNKLY DUIDUTRAL 3UOD. 9


Some Naval Stores History

Let Us Read and Consider,


In the summer of 1901, the condition
of producers of naval stores had become
so erioe that it appeared that we could
go no further. Operators had reached the
poat where they eold not make both
ends meet. Factors had gotten all the
money at their command out, and the
elmes to get it back were growing lees
every day. Banks had begun to look upon
ions to factors with supici, while mer-
hants and others t eed edit to but
few o ator. No concerted and effect-
al obrt had been made by factors to
aid the sitaatiao or stay the hand of ruin
that seemed to be coming more rapidly
eaeh month, as it went by. Mr. Shotter
and other exporters ad distributors of
the product had things practically their
own way. There was no effectual resist-
ame to the manipulations of price, as
factors had been med to going alofg in
esrtain rats, each afraid of the other.
The podc had done o towards
aid the sitatio Evry produce was
for and a a rel the devil was
for all. They, like some of the factors,
Shad sa ecoadenea in eme another. It was
then when the clouds were dark, so much
so that even the silver liing had all faded
away, that Mr. W. W. Timl oas (My God!
Where is he now?), of Titon, Ga., s
out his famous letter sugestig that a
meeting of operators be in Jackson-
ville to coeider matters and ee if there
was say way to avert the disaster which
was apparent to all. As per Mr. Tim-
mo e a ope of dom or more op
rators met in ti dty os the -th dy
of 1991. Many remember the
disan-oint*a when it was earned that
Mr. In a d not be there om ae-
count of siknem in his family. The
meeting was held, the situation discussed,
and a temporary organization begun. A
esal for a general meeting was made to
be bel in this cty n September. Thus
began the T. 0. A.. and thus the first
tep wan taken towards orgaenution of
factor and operatr that has resulted in
hebmt and inanal ealvatir to so may
hundreds who were bordering on everlast-
aig run.
As in well known, the 10th of S-
tember of that year brought together
gratet amembly of producer and fac-
tors ever assembled up to that time in this
or any other country. Speeehe were
made, reotiona passed and ofier eleet-
ed. Operator bga to get acquainted
with nekh other and the seeds of coa-
dnee were planted and more or less de-
terminatho reached by all to begin steps
to protect the producing intereata. It was
at thi meeting that Gamble began his
decepon towards the producer He p-
tended to be their friend and promid he
would me his sheet in their interests, but
it soon developed that he was the tool of
hotter, as he is to-day. The officer
elected wer as follows: A. D. (ovington,
president; J. C. Powell, secretary and H.
A. MeRachrn, teasurer. W. W. Tim-
momn, W. R. Canmey, JoB Callahan, W.
J. HiMn and A. Pridgen, together with
ofers named, eontitated th Executive
Committee. It is reemmbered that Mr.
Timmon was vigorous in his denuncia-
tion a "old hotter," as he expred him-
self. It was soon seen that Gambe, while
preteding to si and encourage the A-
soeratio, was in reality with our ee-
mies. It was then een that some other
pla must be devised for paper. It was
decided to put the Inustrial Record on
its feet and thus have a paper that would
be true as well as sineere in its support
o the operators' interest. It is remem-
bered in the disemmion relative to estab-
lising the Record, that our friend, Tam-
mons, was very ever on Gamble for "be.
ing bought by old Shotter, or some of his
crowd." "Any man who i not for us is
against us." "Any pan who aids old
Shooter dirtlyor iretly, deserves
the cdemntion of every operator in
the country." ueh expressions revealed
Mr. Timmon' sentiments at that time.
Shall we stop to ak him how is it to-
day with Timmons? Who is he aiding-
"o Stte or his brother operators?
Haow does the doctrine "if-yo are not for


us you are against us" apply now? Shot-
ter and Patterson-Downng Co. are asso-
eiates in business. If you are for one
you are for both. Timmons-Blount Co.
contracts at Tampa, they claim, are with
Patterson-Downing Co., New York. Any
arrangements with Patterson-Downing
Co. are arrangements with Shotter under
another form. Were the arrangements
not made in Savannah, where were pres-
ent Mr. Shotter, Mr. Nash and Mr. Knight
of London, all Mr. Shotter's associates?
Mr. Timmons was with the operators till
a short time ago. When the new Export
Co. was promoted, he was very enthus-
iastic for it. But all of a sudden he
changed his mind. How came such a
change? He told friends that if he went
into it (the deal with Shotter) he would
be certain to "make them" pay him well.
That is why. We don't know what the
price is. Our readers will remember that
"thirty pieces of silver" was the price in
one important instance some two thous-
and years ago, that led a man to turn
aglast his best friends. That man had
a straight record" up to that time also.
It is so much the sadder, to see a man
with a "straight record" for so many
years, yield to the silvery temptation in
his latter days and fall by the wayside.
A sad "record" that goes on down to the
third and some times even to the fourth
generation. How said the thought! Of
that first meeting, as ar I can earn,
Timmons is the only man who has gone
over to the enemy. His associates on
the committee are true and tried. He
alone has been netted.
But the Executive Committee struggled
along as. best it could that year. Mr. A.
Pridgen was made organizer and did much
hard work. The other membres of the
committee pushed the work along in ev-
ery way possible. The factors as a rule
stood by the Association, but there were
those who threw cold water on the Asso-
ciation's efforts. There are always peo-
ple that are ready to pull down in place
of building up.
During the summer of 190 the Commit-
tee began to think along broader lines.
Inquiries and proposition began to come
to the officer from the outside world all
leading up to one idea. That idea was
a general consolidation of the factorage
interests with the producers. It wkd
thought that such a consolidation could
produce the stuff, could factorage, finance
the operations and then distribute it to
the consumers of the product the world
over and thus the operators, owning for
the most part and controlling such an or-
ganisation or organizations, as might be
required, would reap the benefits from
the tree to the paint shop and soap kettle.
(To be continued in next issue.)

NEW LUMBER COMPANY.
One more large company has been or-
ganied in Jacksonville and application
has been made to the Governor for letters
patent incorporating the same.
The new company is the Empire Lum-
ber Company, of which Dexter Hunter,
Jr., is to be secretary and treasurer. The
company is eapitalised at $100,00. Its
principal place of business is to be in
Jacksonville.
The nature of the business is to cut,
fell, buy, sell and deal in pine and ey-
press lumber, etc. To manufacture, pro-
duce, buy, sell and deal in spirits of tur-
pentine, rosin and all kinds of naval
stores. To own, operate, etc., sawmills,
and machinery of all kinds for the manu-
facture of lumber and other products,
and to carry on all kinds of business,
such as is usually conducted by companies
of this kind.
The first meeting of the stockholders
of the company is to be held June 27, for
the purpose of adopting by-laws, perfect-
ing an organization, etc.
With such men as those whose names
are mentioned at the head of any com-
pany is a guarantee of its success, and
success i certainly assured the Empire
Lumber Company.


I TH VEHICLE & HARNESS CO.
Cwr. rrytb ami Cejar ata.. JMsI VUE.I, rfA..
Dealers is
Caerriages end Wagons
% nhipg Sd g q. Irdh, h.deulu, l8,6 011 adl

rrpearis arw ai M eress, rwaem, sau, as Iry, aurp. Carts. Sebtrry
Wages S rrome ae aeryI a fhat.cssm ra estnbihm nt.
S Iarpest Dealers P8wraMa.



B M from hfnou Swaa Sgria
Suwann Sming wer. Cukre Rhim .. Indiasti.
Sad Kid TemM. The mu ret
Inw frahit aWlur paldlia Glagir Ale
known BDtledd aid by the Lre
Oak Booling Wora Live Oa. Fha.
Fo sak by Coeli ai GCery CQo.

A le Jackmvil,. ad M. Fcn's Scm & Co.
SavMUan0 G&.


---------------- 911111 11111686118 11 I 111000060
SW. W. CARNES, Pre. W. C. THOMAS. Maaser. C. T. DUDLEY, Bee. Tre a


Tampa Hardware Co.

Wholesale

Hardware

*
STurpentine. Mill e nd PlIoaphate xopplio<. s

* LAR6E STiK SMIL AM MINES uIS AM nIlEU n w .

t TAMPA. FLORIIDA.








S We almply a can. We can sew yes, at correct -a m eay
SOrsoving peOa, -ray papo ao foo e pwo rahif, prFol lct
A DIAMOND. It w deANDr be larWAES

cut gems e ah alg-grade Waltham ad Eagle Watches




TEEg es LD m Wate SE. JEn m
NESS 4 S LA bk N., V. 5lt58 JOokuLd mI8




OLD SHARP WILLIAMS--Pure Mte Old
Rye. By the allon $8.-; four fll quarts
$3.9. express prepaid.
GBO. J. COLEMAN-Pure Pennyivania
Rye: Rich and Mellow. By the aloan
p.5; four full quarts L., express prpald.
ANVIL Br-Pure SBultantial Family
Whiskey. By the gallon I1.M; four full
quarts 8.2, express prepi.
CLIFFORD RYE-By the gallon 1.5;
four full quarts P.S4 express prepaLd
OLD KENTUCKY CORN-Direct from
.Bonded Warehouse; fine and old. By the
saUon $.50; four full quarts 3.5 express
prepaid.
OLD PORTER CLUB CORN Rich
and Mellow. By the gallon ..0; four full
quarts 82.9k express prepaid.
We handle all the leading brands of Rye and Bourbon Whiskie in the market
and will saveyou from s to per cent on your purchaaes. Bead for price Uat ad
cataloue. Called free upon application.
The Altmayer L Frltau Liquor Company.
MACO, GA. AND AIJMIGOAMA. ALA.


.. ~'--` --~---- ----~-~--~-~--- I -- --- ----. ----. ------- --~-------- ---r------------ ----------------- ----;------i-_, 1









10 THE WUU9KLY INDUSTRIAL RUOOKD.


INDUSTRIAL RECORD.
-A= A. K0LLOMOB
EdMino a" Nomesr.
"*I..f4 Eveup FrPdaA.
Summin t~s)~.WAS aPg Ann


'"Te V11e 16 a" Is reisemN"


All ommuneatio a should be addressed
The lJaduatrll IReord Compay,.
JeoAdemvofll. la.
seme b Edieed a"d uobeO Offiem t
Adim~mi Savesb. Ga.
Entered at the Postofic at Jacksonville,
Fla., as second-class matter.

Adopted by the Executive Committee
of the Turpentine Operators' Association,
September 12, 190, as its exclusive offi-
eial organ. Adopted in annual conven-
tion September 11 a the organ also of
the general association.
Adopted April 27th, 1903, as the offi-
eial organ of the Interstate Cane Grow-
ers' Association. Adopted September
11, 19N, as the only official organ of the
T. O. A.
ommnended to lumber people by spe-
eial resolution adopted by the Georgia
Sawmill Asociation.
COPY FOR ADVERTISING.
Advertising copy (changes or new ad-
vertisements) should reach us Tuesday
mornig to insure insertion in the issue
of the same week.

THE RECORD' OFFICES.
The publishing plant and the main offi-
ces of the Industrial record Company
are floated at the intersection of Bay
and Newan streets, Jacksonville, Fla.,
in the very heart of the great turpentine
and yellow pine industries
The Atlta, Ga.,office is located in the
Equitable Building, No. 723. Atlanta is
the center of the great manufacturing
trade of the entire South.
The Savannah, Ga., office is in the
Board of Trade Building. Savannah is
the leading open naval stores market in
the world.

VUIFORM CONTRACT OF SALE REC-
OMMIE DED.
Among the more important recom-
mendations outlined by President Mc-
Lead, of the National Lumber Manufac-
turers' Association, in his address before
the third annual meeting of the amocia-
tion, held in Chiago last week, was that
relating to the form of contract to be
used in selling lumber. As intimated,
buyer and seller should be able to make
a contract whereby the minds of both
parties meet, the contract worded to
their mutual satisfaction. This subject
was discussed more fully by the chair-
man of the transportation committee,
but the necessity for some understanding
in regard to the exact legal significance
of such terms as "delivered prices, "sold
delivered," "less freight," etc., is conced-
ed by all who understand aught of the
confused and the unsatisfactory manners
in which these terms are construed to
apply. By some they are regarded as
synonymous, by others a big dtinction
is held to exist between "delivered
prices," lumber sold "less freight" or oth-
er phrases by which the prices quoted are
made to inlde freight to destination.
It is necessary to have some definite
understanding of the means of these
terms so that the courts may be guided
in their decisions by a general custom
rather than a sectional or local interpre-
tation which may be given. The laws
laid down by a national association
would have greater weight than the de-
civion of a court, first, because the deci-
sion would be known to but comparative-
ly few, whereas a regulation adopted by
a body like the National Lumber Manu-
facturers' Association would be known
practically to all manufacturers through-
out the country.


MUCH ADO ABOUT NOTHING.


A much ado about nothing expresses
Gamble's effort to serve Mr. Shotter rel-
ative to a circular sent out some time ago
by factors doing business at this port,
letting it be known that they would re-
ceive naval stores at Tampa at regular
Savannah prices, in which it is stated
that the J. P. Williams Company was
not fully advised of the whole contents
of the circular when they authorized that
the name of the company be signed to it.
The main and principal information the
circular was intended to convey was
that the factors whose names were at-
tached to the circular would receive stuff
at Tampa at Savannah prices. This was
the object of the circular and to this Mr.
Williams agreed. When the circular was
prepared the factors present thought it
would be wise to add a word of recom-
mendation as to contracting June- De-
cember as per offer from the Naval
Stores Export Company. No one for a
moment thought that there would be
any objection on the part of any one
present or absent to reiterating the rec-
ommendation for all the factors interested
had representatives in the committee
meeting of the Export Company when
the offer was decided upon, including the
J. P. Williams Company, and the deci-

OPPOSE GOVmERNMET RATE MAK-
lEG.
The National Manufacturers' Associa-
tion at Atlanta this week passed resolu-
tions favoring strict enforcement of ex-
isting laws regarding railroad rates and
favoring legislation for examination of
discrimination, but failed to take any
action favoring the vesting of rate-making
powers in the national Government.
An interesting fight on the railroad
question had been waged behind closed
doors and in the hotel corridors ever since
the convention began, and was not settled
until this afternoon. oBth the executive
and resolutions committee held lengthy
meetings for the consideration of the
question in which leading members of the
organization supported the position of
President Parry against the exercise by
the Government of the rate-making pow-
er, as taken by him in his annual ad-
dress. E. B. Pike, of New Hampshire,
chairman of the standing committee of the
organization on interstate commerce, led
the fight in behalf of the exercise of the
rate-making power, presetnig legthy reso-
lutions to that effect. The resolution com-
mittee refused to indorse Mr. Pike's posi-
tion, and presented a resolution to the
convention which was unanimously adopt-
ed with much applause, the advocates of
the pending legislation before Congress
not pressing their position in the open
convention.
The resolutions follow:
"Resolved, That we favor the active en-
forcement by the Executive Department
of the general Government of all exist-
ing laws to prevent the giving or accept-
ing of rebates or special favors (through
whatever device) to or by favored ship-
pers, and we call upon the Interstate Com-
merce Commission to apply all the reme-
dies at their disposal, as provided by the
original interstate commerce act. and the
Elkins act amending the same.
"Resolved, That if the existing laws for
the detection and punishment of the giv-
ing or acceptance of such rebates are in-
sufficient or defective in any respect, we


sion was unanimous. It was understood
that the Williams Company's Pensacola
branch had sent circulars and letters ad-
vising that operators sell half their June-
December stuff, and it was also known
that Mr. Williams said he had written let-
ters advising the same thing. With these
facts clearly known to the factors getting
out the circular, it could not cross their
minds that there was or could be the least
objection to reiterating the recommenda-
tions about the sale of June-December
stuff. It was learned afterwards that
the J. P. Williams Co, as a corporation,
at Savannah, had made it a rule to not
advise its customers one way or another
in such matters, therefore the company
through its vice-president, Mr. Carson, no-
tified his customers that the J. P. Wil-
liams Co. did not join in that part of the
circular. This is the whole story as we
have carefully gathered the facts. There
is no strained relations between the Wil-
liams Co. and the other factors, all par-
ties knowing how it came about
But what better could you expect of
Shotter, through Gamble, than to try to
make a sensation out of nothing. It is
his scheme to try to divide the operators
and factors in every way possible, but
he will have to try-some other trick.

favor the enactment of such further legis-
lation as may be necessary adequately to
deal with the evil and to secure its com-
plete prevention.
Resolved, That in order to carry into
effect the provisions of the foregoing res-
olutions Congress be asked that provision
be made for the necessary examination of
the books of the railroads and corpora-
tions, something after the manner of the
national bank examinations, for the pur-
pose of detecting and eliminating special
favors and discrimination against the
small and less favored shippers, and also
that provision for adequate punishment
be provided for improper disclosure of
confidential information so gained."


THEY KNOW SHOTTER.
In the Woods, May 18, 1905.
Some days ago Mr. Shotter sent out a
circular signed by himself (the first one
to be thus signed) trying to defend him-
self, also trying to make the operators
think he was the best friend they ever
had, and that he himself was now more
largely interested in the woods as an ope-
rator than any other one man. Now, to
begin with: Why did Mr. Shotter send
out so many circulars under different
names and trying to do all he could
against the Export Co.? If he had not
done this, perhaps he would never have
had to try to defend himself. We do not
know about his being an operator, but
suppose he is, and suppose he had carried
out his intention of forcing the price of
spirits down to 35 or 40 cents (This state-
iment has been made repeatedly; if it is
not true, why don't he deny it), and
suppose by such manipulation of the mar-
ket, and juggling with receipts, his inter-
est in the woods lost him $500,000, at the
same time, controlling the situation as he
felt he did, he could easily have made
* 1.500,000 or $2,000,000 profit on his ex-
port business. H's scheme was all right
for him, if he had succeeded-but it did
not. Brother operators, this is the extent
of Mr. Shotter's friendship and anxiety


for ydur welfare. With all his promises
of no charges, etc., does he get the stuff?
Ask the operators you meet; ask the
transportation companies how much spir-
its and rosin they are carrying to Tampa,
Pensacola or Jacksonville for Mr. Shot-
ter's Co.'s, then draw your own conehus-
ions. The operators know Shotter aad
they know from past experience that his
every move and intention is opposed to
their interests. OPERATOR.


AT SAVAXMAH.
Savannah, Ga., May 10, 10L.
There has been no material change in
the lumber situation here during the past
two weeks. Prices have reached the high-
est mark they have ever reached in this
market. It is the consensus of opinion
among the trade here, however, that prices
will hardly go any higher than they are
at present, but that the present scale of
prices will be maintained for some time
to come. The demand from the eastern
markets continues good, although there is
a slight falling off in the demand from
the West and the interior. This, how-
ever, has not had any appreciable effect on
prices. The mills in this territory have
all the orders they can take care of for
the next thirty to forty days.
Shipments from this port have shown a
heavy increase ove the early part of the
season. The following indicates the coast-
wise movement since April 1st to the
close of last week:
Steam. Sail.
May 6th .. .. .... 9,06 561,8
Week .. .... ..1,304,048 1,083,94
Month ........ ..1,304,48 1,0S3,94
Since April 1 .... ...8,108,463 7,0,40
Were Shipped-
Foreign ........ ..1,419,80 ........
Baltimore ..... ....1584,277 700,141
Philadelphia ..... 478,344 1510W
New York ...... ..4,061,561 1,684 84
Boston ........ ... 226,58 886318
Other ports ...... .. ....... 025,745
A supplemental bill in the ease of H. H.
Tift, W. S. West, J. Lee Ensign et al
against the Railroads, asking that the
sums exacted since April 18, 1908, from
the complainants by reason of the twor
cent advance on lumber shipments from
Georgia to Ohio River crossings, be re-
funded to the saw mills, has been Sled by
Ellis, Wimbish & Ellis, of Atlanta, attor-
neys for the Georgia Interstate Saw Mill
Association. The filing of this bill was
the outcome of the recent decision of the
Interstate Commerce Commission to the
effect that the two-cent increase was un-
just, unreasonable and excessive. The sup-
plemental bill was filed in the United
States Circuit Court at Maeon before
Judge Speer on April 21st, and he is ex-
pected to issue an order allowing the sup-
plemental bill and ordering the same filed
The filing of the supplemental bill will be
of interest to lumbermen throughout the
State, as a large sum has been paid in
excess freight since the two-cent advance
in 1903.
At the annual meeting of the Savan-
nah Board of Trade, Mr. J. J. iCmmings,
of the Savannah Lumber Co., was elected
v'ee-president and Mr. W. B. Stinwell, of
the Southern Pine Co, was made a direc-
tor.

PART II of "Practical Forestry," by
Gifford Pinchot, has been issued by the
department of agriculture. It is sched-
uled as Bulletin 24 and completes the
work taken up for consideration in tht
first volume. The objects of the book
are to show in so far as possible the re-
lation between practical forestry and
lumbering operations, the conservation
of necessary timber to conserve the
water, the progress that has been mde
in fostering the growth of timber on de-
nuded areas and other matters of simi-
lar import and interest.








THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD. 11


GUY'S BOWLING AND BILLIARD PARLORS.
120-122-124-126 WEST FOILSYTH STREET. JACKSONVILLE. FLORIpA.
FYA Phwo to Afet V7w, Feamlr amp 7w Vow W Nm 9 ss Away.


1mE CHRISTIE GROOVER omo w,

WHO L ESA LE DRUQQISTS.
Womi VIGAT a M e Ir Ie m11E 7U1rMI. ima5LE FMlam.


Jacksonville Grocery Comp'y

a.. W4l0e1r11e e1 eeer. and -OI-l--#e' Suppies.
an s e Ale Wr" - -~-~-g--- mae m A. O. n d6 Aaume&b, Foe ald"


NATIONAL MAWUFACTUREMS HOLD
METINM IN ATLATA.
[OakuaeM b-p 1]
to the value of $300,00,000 a product
greater than ht of all the American
mills combined. A large share of this
product comes back to the United States.
Te United States produes three-quarters
of the world's supply of raw cotton, yet
her exports of the manufactured cotton
last year was $2,09Of0o a decrease of
$l106oM from 19 3.
Folowing this comparison, with others
covering different manufactures of this
country, Seretary Metcalf closed with a
dclaratiun of the position occupied by
the department of which he is the head
to the manufacturing and commercial in-
tereats of the United States, its labor
ad shipping interests and the fostering
ere which it extends over all
The tenth annual convention of the Nat-


ional Association of Manufacturers came
to a close shortly after noon Thursday,
after selecting New York as the place for
the convention of 1906, reelection of D.
M. Parry of Indiana as president and or-
dering that the association shall be in-
corporated under the laws of New York
State. Vice-presidents, ape from daech
State represented, were named by the
States, the vice-presidents from the twelve
States having largest membership in the
association, constituting with the presi-
dent and secretary, the executive commit-
tee. After reflecting F. Stillman, of
New York, treasurer, the roll of States
for vice-president resulted as follows:
Alabama, G. B. McCormick; California,
H. D. Morton; Connecticut, A. H. Bullard;
Delaware, G. R. Hoffecher; Georgia, Da-
vid Woodward; Illinois, Elliot Durand;
Indiana, E. H. Dean; Kentucky, M. C.
Nenemacher; Louisiana, R. J. Word; Mas-
sachusetts, G. C. Draper; Michigan, B. T.
Skinner; Missouri, J. W. Van Cleave;
New Hampshire, E. P. Pike; New Jersey,


R. C, Jinkinson; New York, Ludwig Nis-
sen; North Carolina, D. A. Tompkins;
Ohio, J. Kirby, Jr.; Pennsylvania, D. C.
Ripley; Rhode Island, P. E. Hayes; South
Carolina, E. A. Smith; Tennessee, H. L.
Chamberlin; Wisconsin, H. S. Smith; Io-
wa, G. R. Eastbrook.
The vice-presidents who will constitute
the executive committee will be those
from New York, Pennsylvania, Ohio, Mas-
sachusetts, Illinois, Michigan, Maryland,


New Jersey, Connecticut, Wisconsin, Mi-
souri and Tennesse.

THOSE. G. HUTCHINSON
FEBLW AMMI AUAUl W
PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS
em 1, mard ro Trade 4u.
Phtei 302 JAMCKUSMaL. rLA


FOR. SALE.
6,500 Acres Round Timber, just south of Stuart.
Fronts Indian and St. Lucy Rivers; chain Pineapple
lands. Must be sold as a whole, $3.50 per acre.


C. BUCKMAN.


22 Moam St..
JACKSONVILLE. FLA.


W. F. 01CAEUAX,


J. P. WILLIAMS,
Vce-Presidnt.


W. J. KELLY,
Vice-PresmMet and Trea.


X. P. THAGARD,
secrotay-


The Naval Stores Export Company


- l~ I ~~~


raunh Offices: I
SAVANNAH, GA.
ERBiArDIA, FLA.
PENSACOLA. FLA.


DPIEIUE ~IDA W -Wa


LapliaA, a i,3,uuuuuu TAMPA, FLA. or.i 4n: J acsonvulie, E La.
w___ ORLEZAIS, LA
-SB |CHICAGO, ILL.
M W YORK.


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

STM Objl t of this Couy Is to Bris Prodsucr id Cair Wle Coser Rdaim.


For Quotations and Particulars. Addrms,


THE NAVAL STORES EXPORT COMPANY
Jacksonville. Fla.

; IEWE I IL^FL--- ---------f l


I


JWiWttKMSW


!









11 TM wuhMKr DMUKSOTRLAL 330D.


F. M. DOWLING COMPANY,

WHOLESALE GROCERS.
PROVISIONS. GRAIN. HAY, FLOUR.. GRITS nad MEAL.
JACKSONVILLK. FLORMA.
SAVANNAH NAVAL STORES RECORD FOR zgo3-4 AMD TWO PREVIOUS YEARS
Receipts. 1903-04 1902-03 1901:-0
Spirits, casks ................................ 193,647 292,496 314,346
Rosins, barrels .............................. 60,938 940M07 1,071,446
Total .................................. 844,586 1,233,03 1,385,780
ExForts.
Spirits, asks ............................... 188,393 296,430 314,876
oins, barrels ............................. 752,270 975,428 2,637
Foreign.
Bpirits, casks ............................... 93,384 200,109 217,44
Rosin, barrels ............................... 338,171 504,173 535,042
New York.
Spirits, casks ................................ 35,658 42,765 53,763
Rosins, burels .............................. 87,353 133,121 129,069
Sundrie.
Spirits, casks ................................ 59,351 37,556 43,637
Rosi., barrels .............................. 36,740 337,734 398,39
The receipts of spirits are lees than 1902-03 by 98,849 casks, and of rosins, 289,500
barrels.


Crp of Spire aad Rohi fie Them Yers.
Crop 1903-04. Crop 1908-O.
osda. Spirits. Basinm.
Wilmito ..... .. 89,67 18,83 113.968
(Marlt .......... 2. ,409 3,150 31,07 11,
Savannah ...........176,418 650,38 270,670 940J17 3
Brumwiek ........ .. .5,00~ 184,7 8,947 144A,0
Mobile ............ 12,315 50,380 18,90 79,72
New Orlea ...... .. 36,017 133,120 33,03 108063
rrabelle ........ .. eksed olad 3,34 2s,148
Georgtown ...... .. 7,515 44,214 10,307 40,
Peaeola .......... 4sa4 0,~982~ as,87 192,06
JaX. & PFnadi ....I187,10 063,10 91,640 375,211
Tampa .......... .. csed cloeed 136 4004


Totl .. .. ..


.. ..536~,15 o ,e9s


571,06 2,184,18


a


Crop 1901-0.
pint. Rosin.
1,921 109,484
3,004 13,70
13,ee 1,071,40
r9,00 286,125
21,080 88572
n1,8 94,33o
8,177 47,497
8658 50,515
17,788 154,50
7,000 a24,000
15,24 51,779
3A,492 2,12,413


pera f Turpetine to Unitedl Eingr
From official return cwte turned lato barrels at 320 cwt, 1,230 kilos, 100 bbls.
1900 1901 1901 1908 1904
From United tates ................. 174A44 193,4M 165 9 143,1 144,400
From Fraes ........................ 2,2e8 85e 1 s 4~630 2,e5
From other countries ............... 840 53 904 516 11
177,60 194,341 157,~6 148,997 147,270
Ruuian Turpete .................. 8,521 ,861 8,711 17,5l 17,766
Total barrels ....................... 186,000 201,20n 10e63 1669e 166,03p
Percentage of Rumsin .............. 4.57 3.41 5.4 10.56 10.76
Ave price America ......... 35-4 27-1 33-1 42-2 41-2
Reported by Jaes Watt & Son, Loadon, Englad.

COMPARATIVE PRICES OF SPIRITS AT SAVANNAH FOR FIV YEARS.


.5111611*56r1r6r~f1S16rr,irbisirf181*SU6

MERRILL-STEVENS CO.


SBoilermaking and Repairing

SStill Boilers and Pusap.
: SHIP BUILDING and REPAIRING.

SJckiclnvilfle. Fl.
*** 8888881i00 1080801i mOm i***<*1 i mi

WILLIAM A. BOUlts JAMEW O. MAltIV


WILUAM ABOURS & COMPANY
TME 6LA3W ESAULEB m am -M TI 9We MAIL.

INay, Gral. reed, GOr*
Seeds, Pmaltry Suppi. rfew.
Grits, Meal mnd Ferliaers.

OR MOTTO: PreFst Sbh-imt eaIss s6ee. Catdaod as r
206 EAST BAY ST., JACKSONVILL, FLA.


Cummer Lumber Co.

JACKSONVILLE, FLA.


ROUGH & DRESSED LUMBER

Long Leaf Yellow Pine.

BOXES and CRATES.


SStandard C8lothn Company8888
Standard Clothing Company


One Price


D


April .................
pril 8 .................
April 16 ................
April 2 .................
Maypl ................
May 3 .................
May 30 ...............
May 27 ................
June 3 .................
June 31 ................
June 17 ................
June 14 ................
July 1 .................
July 8 .................
July 15 ................
July 2 ..............
July 8 ...............
Anu. 4 .................
Aug. 2 ................
Aug. 19 ................
Aug. 6 ...............
Sept. 2 ................
Sept. 9 .................
Sept. IS ................
Sept. 23 ...............
Sept. 30 ................
Ocet. 7 .................
Oct. 14 .................
Oct.. 21 .................
Oet. 28 .................
Nov. 4 ..................
Nov. 11 .................
Nov. 18 .................
Nov. 25 .................
Dec. 2 .................
Dec. 9 ..................
Dec. 16 ...............
Dec. 23 .................
Dec. 30 .................
Jan. 6 ..................


1904-05.
ND
53
54%
54%
53%
55
54%
M54
53%




say,
54
52%
52%
52%
53
52%
52%
Zb3
53%
52%
63%Y,
54%
541/,
54y
52%
52%
52%
52%
52
52%
51%
50%
50
50
48%
36%
47%
484%
50%
49%
50


1903-04.
ND
50
49%
47
45
45
47%
47%
49
a45

47%
47%
47%



52
52
55@%
54
54%
56%
57
55
57
55%
50%
55%
56
seo

56%
56
56
56
50
56%
56%
57%


1902-03.
45
42%
42%
*43
42%C&43
43
45
45%
45%


47%
48%
47%

45y
45%
44%
44
43%
43%
44%
44%
44%
45
44%
40
47%
50
51%
53%
49
52
50
51
560%
51
50%
51%
52
52%1
54


1901-02.
34
32
32%
31%@32
32
32
31%
32%
32%
32%
32
33%@%
34%
33%
34%/,
34%
33
32%
34
33
34
3:4
33%
34%
34
33%
34
34%
35
35%
35
35%
35
35
35%1
35%
35%
36%
36%
37%/


1900-01.
53%
53%
40
47%


FASHIONABLE CLOTHIM S AND FUR NISHRS,
utad Wmst B y Street, - adoovi. Grll.
BtetOM M4d Maws" Hats. pedal Attttlm Gv to N Ird4ws.


w44% gU OS() IUUUS66I(6ISII 6IUI6 U66SUg00 gggi IUII6III6I6I
47 -
49 TOLA. 4. HR. T.LH. T. I LAOMV. s. T er dU M
49 (EttabUlIhed 1sr1.)

4s TOLAR, HART & 00.,
42y,
431 160 FRONT STREET, NEW YORK.
43% a

Y Commission Merchants
42
s39 and Jobbers of Naval Stores.
39%
38 Liberal Advances on Csignments of Naval Store and Oottea. Members a Mew
35% York Cotton ad Produe Exchange. Order eacuatd for Cottm Fturs.
34


JOSEPH D. WEED.


H. D. WEED.


W. a KNUNION


J.D. WEED I CO.,
AVANKAH. GEOoJA.

Wholesale Hardware,

Bar, Hoop and Band Iron.
MAKE A SPECIALTY OP


Turpentine Tools, Glue, Battings, Etc.


One Price








THE WEXLIY INDUSTRIAL EORUD. 13


JOHN S. FRANZ. Agent


itebold Safe & Lock Co.
J avalr FeoridLa

Sam'l P. Holmes Co.
Stas. Bads. Cotto,
Oral1 ad PFWmil

NEW YORK TTON EXCHANGE
CIMCAGO M D OF TRADE
Ditct private wires to all exchanges.
Loeal stash and bomod a specialty.
eR aPh sse a5iwla Bofck
Irl aP mlllrttt at I,
I3M1 1W AWO.-4. rastea. 1&.
- 5. OIEL i a & O a 9 aid 10 Parg


LY I KIIHMERR ,
Coeamm-bn Mrchants,
NlV&I Stmr &8 Cotton
n -g tuC aaN afgL nl
-o Wal It., Xems 813-4-15.
KEW TMX CITy.


AMONG THE MILLS IN MISISSIPPL
A Lumberman representative recently
visited the plant of the Mason Lumber
Company, Seminary, Miss, and found
them very busy, their only complaint be-
ing a shortage of labor to fll the require-
ments in getting out the products fast
enough to ill orders promptly. Quite im-
portant improvements and additions to
equipment and storage sheds have recently
been made, and Mr. Parker, president and
general manager, reports a very satisfac-
tory condition of trade. The name of the
station on the Gulf and Ship Island road,
at which the plant of the Mason Lumber
Company is located, has recently been
ehanegd from Napier to Gandsi-the word
being coined from the G. & 8. L, the name
of the railroad.
The Ellisville Lumber Company, locat-
ed at Ellisville, Miss, on the New Orleans
& Northeastern Railroad, have recently
made quite extensive improvements and
additions to their plant, having installed
a new engine made by the Lane & Bodley
Company of Cincinati, a twin engine feed
of Filer & Stowell make, and a new boiler
made by the Erie City Boiler Company,
Erie, Pa. They are also reconstructing
their slab conveyor and the underpinning
of the mill. These improvements and ad-
ditions have been made without any se-
rious interruption of the operations of the
mill. Mr. Mulford Parker, president and
general manager of this concern, also owns
the Kola Lumber Company, at Kola. on
the Gulf & Ship Island Railroad. Both
concerns are enjoying a very satisfactory
trade, and Mr. Parker states that the
lumber business looks better to him than
at any previous time in his experience,
which has been, by the way, for many
years.
The Conner Bros. Lumber Company, lo-
cated at Seminary, Miss., on the Gulf &
Ship Island Railroad, state that they are
enjoying a very satisfactory volume of
about 80,000 feet per day, is being run to
its full capacity. Their product is largely
timbers and car material, and their timber
holdings are sufficient to run them for a
number of years.
J. F. Wilder, whose saw and planing
mills are located at Eppa, Miss., on the
Gulf & Ship Island Railroad, is very well
satisfied with present conditions and the
outlook for the immediate future of the
yellow pine trade. Mr. Wilder also holds
an important interest in the Creek Lum-
ber Company, located at Rosine, a few
miles below Epps, and is one of the most
successful operators on this road.


Joseph Zapf & Co.
w-M le nr e m lar a

AnheusereBusch

St. Louis Lager Beer

Vhoksa


LIQUORSS.


WINES.


a. ia. rewam, CUAS. c- A UUS. AENER AF.ss,
raMldt. Dvc.rske~ a" rro razrr. SecW*AwT
IRMCYORg;,
a. a. Pewedsl Cam . m rrs M. a McUM 1111 r. S. rINA.M I. r. Ceifagrem.

THE


Southern Manufacturing Co.,
CerMf f *e W Iet Ram i Mda-- .
Jaslululle, flrida.


Wholesale Dru i Commissary Supplies
We solicit the 1Trpentine and Mll Trade and will be glad to quote prices on
anything in the drug line. We make peolkd drugs a specialty and can save you
money. Mail orders an given prompt attention.

; rm---------------------


Standard Naval Stores Co.,
JACKSONVILLE

Pays.Turpentine Producers
Full Savannah Market

Makes No Chlrge for C--Mihi_-, Storage or imraubs
Ria Bmets Smmmi we S to

Standard Naval Stores Co. JASOmNV




SThe Blount Real Estate Co.,


FOR


(lanerprke< 930A00O CoMimi.)
Turpentine T patirms. Saw Mill Tarcadria.
Large and all tracts of Round Timber, PImpt
and Farming Lands of all description.


Wdtme fi turthmer ltfonBason a" puttoUli-
THE BLOUNT REAL ESTATE CO..
OCALA. rLORlUDA.



Joseph D. Christie, Business Agent
Rom 33 bapybureb ulla. Jadbae-e, la.
Teleshsm 455.
If you want to loate in lorids and contemplate going nte business, let me
help you. If you have a busiest to sell, list same with m


-. -. --

AM llrllu TMidii Nlil nCo
VICTOi
T-af Masb-s ma meosda,
Write to Metropolitan Talking Machine
Co. for eatbalou of New Records and
M Vt only. Largest jobbing
hom in the South.
Agts wanted in every town. Retail
tra served. Old records changed.
N. .--chn.bia, Zophoas and Vie-
tors acacpts&
aen opitiaa Talking
macht.e CO.
3a Na k t., f Act. vaevuL, FrA.


Mineral Waters.

Write for Prieo.

JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA


VIRGIN PINE.
AIg FlriMa East Coast. fr
ever 75 mils tM Carnam Com-
pany owns a strip of Virgin Tim-
her and authrlzes us to sell
tracts to suit purchaser. or
particulars address,
BROBSTON, FENDIG & CO..
Jackasonvie, FIa.


W. J. LEZNGLE
Pftedes


J. W. WADS.
V1e.'rtseieaL


X. G. HUGHS
SeseS. T'reasi
a"~nnm


Union Naval Stores Co.
MOBILE. ALA. PENSACOLA, FLA. NEW ORLEANS, LA.

NAVAL STORES FACTORS.
DEALERS IN
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
solicited.
Principal Office: MOBILE, ALABAMA.









14 THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.


PROBABILITY OF AN INCREASE IM
NORTH CAROLIMA PIME PRICES
Never before in the history of North
Carolina pine production have conditions
been so favorable or the prospects for a
continued active trade so good for the
manufacturer as they are to-day. It is
as if a new era had dawned for the mill-
men of the South Atlantic coast, and they
are enjoying it in its full measure. For
years the growing business was conducted
on an unstable basis and it remained for
the power of organisation to work a
change in the situation which has bene-
fited the great and small operator alike.
The demand for lumber today and for
a month past has never bee exceeded.
More, it is growing greater day by day
as the season advances during which
building of every type ean be carried on
uninterruptedly. From New York, Phila-
delphia, Boston, Baltimore, Washington
and the hundreds of cities and towns in
contiguous territory comes a call for lum-
ber that cannot be met promptly. In this
great, throbbing section of the country,
prosperity reigns, as is shown in the
building statistics that refeet the invest-
ment of capital in material improvements.
Each year sees the me of North Carolina
pine growing greater and a demand with
which the production does not keep pa
Excessively cold weather, po ged far
beyond the usual period, has had much to
do with creating the situation as it ex-
ists. Snows were frequent and heavy,
streams were fromen, roads made impssa-
ble and much difficulty was experienced
in securing labor that could withstand the
rigorous weather. This resulted in a ces-
sation of logging and a lessening in the
supply of logs, and in more than one in-
stance weeks and months elapsed when
sawing was suspended. The accumula-
tion of stock usual during the winter was
not piled and the early demands of spring
taxed the capacity of may of the plants.


Then came the rush of business that has
all but overwhelmed the millmen. Ordi-
narily there would have been sufficient
stock on hand to tide the manufacturers
over the rush, but as the mills had been
shut down or turning out but a part of
their full capacity the rush could not
be met.
There is not a mill in the pine belt
today which has not a plethora of orders.
It may be said without reserve that should
the demand sense altogether through some
strange upheaval of commercial worlds
the mills would have to run steadily for
at least three months to cut the quantity
of lumber now on their books in orders.
Nobody expects such a happening as the
sudden and absolute discontinuancei obf
the demand, so that the view into the fu-
ture of the producer is of the rosiest hue.
With increased demand, coming as it
does with a more general use of short-
leaf pine, values have from time to time
been readjusted. These advances in price
have been but the means of making its
cost somewhere near its intrinsic worth,
as for years North Carolina pine suffered
because of a prejudice on the part of con-
sumers and partly from the restrictions
that were placed upon its use by those
entrusted with the supervision of build-
ings in various cities.
Scarce three months ago a new list was
promulgated by the manufacturers whose
interests are linked in the North Carolina
Pine Association and which list has been
strictly adhered to by its members. More
than the list price is being obtained by
the millmen who have the stock to ill the
immediate requirements of the trade. At
a meeting of the association, which will
probably be called for the early part of
June, another adjustment of the list is
nto beyond the range of possibilities. It
is said upon good authority that an ad-
vance of $ or perhaps $2 will be made on
numbers one and two grades. There is no
stock at all in these grades and the manu-
facturers believe they are justified in tak-
ing advantage of the situation to advance
their prices.


Florida Bank and Trust Company
Caft.l $1.000.000.00. Ja.ksonvtlle. Fa.
DEPOSETAR OF STAT COVXTY AMD CITY r FUN
W. P. COACHMAN PreiL W. 8. .JENIN O. Vie Presdent.
W. A. REDDING, d ider. ARTHUR F. PRBYY Vie PriesI
F. P. FLEMING, Jr., Trunm Ueer
S eaceves deposit aeeounts of Individuals. frms eaorpeations and baks Pge 4
cent o sav depot eats safe deposit boxes. Bays sa sae fesimlh esek- a
issues letters of credit. /
Aets as trustee, transfer agent, registrar aMd fiscal ast for egepsadmtso a
munleipaoteiIs. lxeutes a o sluts maoh n execator., uese eter we
of coor, receiver amd uarma.
VndeealedIefless. Aesesne Sdelbsd. Cereepiesedes leSed.


p


Wanted and For Sale

DEPARTMENT.

ldvm-rtemmet WAIRe Inse lrted in Ms la eertest at StA Fe/ bW se:
Vor ome wek. meemtsaUsa .
For two wn. m30 aI use.
Forthree weeks. Osaflie.
For feur wnCm, - S ts a use.
ine wor s of dlnry lefgt make anm Me.
BMHea ounts as two liUM
eNo al xey axept the heading ea be adtt4
Bemittarnm to aempa the order. No extra charge for api e
camtaining advmter at Copy t be In this oi at e ter = Thn I=r
uNorsing to smaec inatlena is d' paper.


T7rpeatlae Meu.
Buy a Blakeslee Gaslin Pumping Out-
at for your still. No. 1 euft pumps S
gallo a pr hour at a met of en ls nd
requires no attention while rnin
Started in one minte. J. P. O ribl,
Oeala. Fla.
Wanted.
To buy a irst-elass location
in Wlorid Wi pay tL riat pri for
the right place. No at woods plaeo ed
apply. G. A Pttswy, o I, Loy,
Marion Co., Fa. tf


Help SWIM~.
Naval stores m eaa sesre help by ap-
plying to the Cty BumloIyme6 t BDsaM ,
840 Wet Bay Sreet, Jadoeville, F.L

WUated.
Ten turpentine dhippem, tea dip9 ,
ten men to work om saw miu, six earp-
ters, ten men for general work. Healthy
place. Apply at oeae. Tyler Lumber
Company, Room 5, Baldwin Bldg, Jack-
sonville, Fla. St


OPERATORS




SBear in Mind That During Your


NW ani


Khd.
bman

war"%

Ow ARM%



Stills





Stl am
flilmos


I


Busy Season


YOU MEET WITH A MISHAP
YOU BREAK DOWN
YOU BURN OUT

IFYOU NEED US


Over in the Left- Hend Corner Will Interest You.




McMILLAN BROS.,

Southern Copper Works.


JACKSONVILLE, FLA.


sNuna, Ols

pye#vilk X. a.


giggBW massee





THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD. 15


THE


COVINGTON
JACKSONVILLE, FLA.


CO.


Wholesale


""Success


SHOES


- n


DRY GOODS.


ABSTRACTS Printing
STax Atr, M or The
of large tuat in all parut of Florida and
Snath Georgia, prepared for owner and
intenligg purehaers. Correspondence Tur
REALTY TITLE A TRUST Industry
law aange B]df., Jacksonvile, Fn.
WM JONES Record Pub. Co.
WM. D. JONES
PREaIPfM SPEUUST V *MA
_.ud_ Light s
FAMILY DRUGGIST l e s
107 E. AY ST.
,,-., Restaurant
503 West Say 0.. JACKu VILuL. rLA
ORDK YOUR ..


Timmons- Blont
Timmons- Blount


W. W. TIMONS,
Present


B. W. BLOUNT,
Vi-P remmt.


J. P.
S.


Naval Sto ew Factori
And Dealers In Suop it of all Kinds for Tu
Opestorn.


Correspodence Soleited.


Adirm&


TIMMONS-BLOUNT CO.


American National Bank B .


TAMPA


Co.
ARsoN,

1 I
rpentine


SLORIDA.


Whiskies
am
.Wines

HENRY FREE
Order Home l the South.
xi and is clay street and 5so W. Day.
JACKSONVILLE, PLA

gO. R. flST. i.
MANUFPATURR OF'

BRICK K.
Capacity of Yard 800,000 Per Month.

M. E. BlA. C. L. BAN.
(Fromery e Bean Son.)
FLORIDA PAPER COMPANY
Dealers in all kinds of
WRAPPING PAPERS, PAPER BAGS,
FOLDING NOXS, TWINES AND
nFRUT AND VEGETABLE
WRAPPING PAPERS.
werab BiUia, Viaduct.
~= L


GETTING'S


...FOR...


FURNITURE


22-30 West Bay Street
JACKSONVILLE


Send for


Catalogue


-- ---- ---S -----;C ---- XXS-fXX)^


K


ohn= Furchgott = Compan
WHOLESALE DEALERS IN ,
Dry Goods, Clothing, Gents Furnishings and Hats.
MAIL ORDERS GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION
JACKSONVILLE. FLA.


)on't forget your subscription to the Record.


For Our Customers is Success For Us."


y


i~p~s~Escsmcsffs~scsrr~f~fi;i;*;~i~s~-~El


^^^^^^if~39%HI-% M -*evSS^M^






8 THI WREKLY uINDUkruiIA RECORD.


Atlantic National Bank of Jacksonville
EMJIRCES T IEE MUllIN IOARS.
We invite especial attention to our Savings Department, which is operated
under GOVERNMENT SUPERVISION.
3=KTa sT COsPOVnDcO QVA.r UMLY.



C. H. HAR.GRAVES CO..

WHOLESALE GROCERS
Grain, Hay, Feed
Speeial atintlen to Tdifatn satd Sawmill Men's Re'tulrrmen
A ORIDARM FOR FLORIDIANS.
514 516- 518 520- 522 524 526 EAST BAY S Iz
Jacksonville, Fla.
aOmrIA INTIB-STAT SAW MILL A8SOr ATIOl
Mnlimam Cestwin Pd List fr airshatahie Rule zago+ Adept at XMte,
0**Mi., July a, 104.
Feati FatPFeet Fee t i Fee t F et FrwtjYtFet Feat
1 BSEB bU U 1-2 9-30 31-351 -4041-46 46-50 1S 40 41-4a
1 x10 to 2x10.... 12i60l,01 4 P10 (14.00 150 03A05 SM-6m6 W 56
2%x10 to x10l... 116 118 O 1U.O 14.00 150 17aO 3 .00 18.00 6
8%x10 to I010 .... l .u M 14e HAS I&i 6I. a 18 .eO .00o "M ah WAMS
1 xl2 to 2xl .... 14.1 W ISM 18. 1.00 21.0W01 21 MA 3 4M .
2%xl1 to 10lKl.... 130 1310 14.0 1.00 1. l0 21.00 S6.0 2t.1 3. 43.6
10%xl, to Itlt.... 1U80 14.00 150 17J50 19.50 1 00 LO J0 56 M 80 4M
1 x14 to 14.... 1I61 19. l O 25L.00 24.0 W27J .6 27. 44.61 57.
3%xl4 to Il.14.... 14.5 I1M 1l.O 20.50 2.00 24.00 2.00 321 4M6 06 6
1~%xl4 to 14x14.... 15.U 17.0 1.M 81.00 23.00 2.00 30.0 36 46.00 6 .
1 xli to 4luS.... NhA 220 24.50 27.50 31.0 34.00 W 42. 11 IM UM
4%xl to 12l1 .... 19.003 aM MO.0 2.0 2.00 1.00 3a.00 30. 4O .rM
It%kl to 1lx1 .... 1 0 OO .0 300 33.00 37.0 0 30037A6641.00 605 O 41.4
2 xl8 to 8x18.... A 25.6 WA 31.5 300 30.001 43.001 M.I U 9 .00
6%xl8 to 14W .... 216 Ui i.00 2o. 00 33 37 41. 45.600 7 t. 6
14zxl8 to 18l .... 2 36 3J a 0.00 34a 3 4.6O 4861 .0 74.
Trams: Noet Ch
Primes ar. F. I cX m s ssmne, Drum.wich, Frmanla and Jdeoa.v.l.

At a ne tg of the Georgia Ltrstat Dimenwo suM mal embra anU wse
Saw Mill A& dtion, hld at Jadrilla% inches and up ia thlek-es by Mesy
Fla, March 15,4 1 the following c i- Inches ad up in width, eding dz by
fetion alnd Rul for I Anf Ye six. For example: a, it,. 7,Tx IdS
low Pim were really adop emetive and up.
July 1, 1306: l b.
Cl ethm en Iapesotims of Ydlw' sIvt.
Pi- Lumbe. tppig hall mbrace o- to two ad
Sr i ne i thickness by svma ihnes
General RaI -All hluber must be and up in width. For exame: 1, 1%,
ound, well ---a--, llan to aim and 1%, 2 and 2%x7 and up, ia widt
aw butted; frea from unsoun, loose uad .
hollow knots, worm ad knot holes I Rmsh Zg eor Mlih.
through akes, or round hakes that Rough Edge or Flith ball emrae
show t. Murface; squar ed af m unleI one inch and up thi...n- ., .ht
otherwise spemad. A through aL ineh and up widt, wd a tw
hereby dined to be through or cneeeted ides only. For exapl: I1 1%, 2, 4
from sido to ide, r ed to and up thick by eight samdi paup widM
to edg. he measrement of dreid aawd on two sides only.
lumber th width aad thieka of the
lumber before dreig must be taken;
less tha inch tick hall be measured INSPCTIOw.
So- tanda.
All lumber shall be sound, sp no oh-
CLASaICATIOIU. jetion. Wane may be allowed me-sghth
me g of the width of the pees msured ases
io a 1u face of wane, ex~tdiag onm-fourth of thl
Flooring shall ebrace four length on one coer or t equivalent
quarter inches in thickes by thee ttwo or moral eoners.
six inches in width. For example: xs, r
4, 5 and 6; l%x3, 4. 5, and 6& M.WUtfo
neard All sizes under nine lashes hall show
Boards shall embrace all thiknesses heart entire length on me side or edge;
~ sinunder ad a hanIhes n s inea inches and over shall show
under one ad half Ine by I rven heart the entire length o two oppelto
inches and up wide, including one and ater Wan aa two opposito
half inches in thickness by seven in wih. ides. Wane may be allowed oe-sighth of
For example: %, 1, 1I and l% inches the width of the piece measured aeros
thick by 7 inehas nd up, wide. face of wane, and extending one-fourth of
the length of the piece an ne ener or
.t.m ,. ,, its equivalent on two or more enters.


cmnullU uaou .muromw ot u., IUm
two to fire inehee in thickness and two to
six inches in width. For example: 2x2,
zx3, Sx4, 2xt, 3x3W, x4, 3x, I3x, 4x4,
4x5, 4x6, 6x and 6xi.
Plak.
Plank bhal embrace an slms from one
and one-half o lx inches il thiekneas.
not including i inaes by seven inehe
and p in w i VYr example: 1%,
m2. n __ sw %. r R7 ... ia


Prime
Scantling shall show heart on two fame
the entire length; other sines ahll sow
two-thirds heart entire length on two
opposite sides. On not exceeding per
cent. of the piece, wae may be allowed
one-eighth of the width of the p s mss-
ured aeros face of wane and areding
one-fourth of the length of idae on
one corner or i equvaW two r
mars caruesg.


---- --- ---- --- ---- --- ------ . +---- - 6 0 6

IWafrest YTa

W&WA AW Saw MIll Tlallrlm
io.ooo .. ..................... o 0
0 Acre Saw Timber- ........................) r
40.000 As $ to 10W
50000 Pew '.rAcre,
26.000 Acres Virgin Timber...................
20.000 .....................
130.000 .. .. $6.00
10.000 ..." :: ::::.:::r Ar r..
92000 .....................
am fe. t

BROBSTON. FENDIG & CO.




THE ARAGON
JACM IVIUJ A.
NOW OPEN
Under new management. Thoroughly
renovated and repaired throughout, i-
eludin new eletrie elevator and our
own electrie igh plant.
b& H. N. O'NEAL. Prop.

****eoe******OO**OoO*0-** e e*******e o*g*ee** e : -*-*-

SJ. S. Schoflelds Sons Conpay,


** He*i.rtsrs fur
Distiller's Pumping
outfit
No plant complete wi hot me.
SHundreds of them in ue in Geo-rgi
n *,Florida, Alabama, M.ssipai -a.
SSouth Carolina. Write u for parti-o
S- l.as and prices. We ~alo maa4CI
0 Eghunes,. elw Mui 1
J ^ Grdt RtONMOr,
as well as carry a fall andoomplee *
----soko--
i ^^ ^^ Mid SuppWe, Pie,
*ii B4ller Tub"e, iEt,.
Si* Advise your wants.
; Macon, -Georgia.
Is o f TWt ~e ar TIwgeI sai new *m
*t0***0e**e*0*t***O *****4****OO0***Oo*****OO**e-0eA


C. II. ANES,. Pres.


J. I. SHAW, Vise-Pres.


IAL.P JESSUP, Se.-Treoe


BARNES & JESSUP COMPANY,
NAVAL STORE FACTORS.

Exporters of Pure Turpentines and Rosins
StrMtly a Prodeers' Cempny. Gimgs
Grades alm Weights GOaranteed.
Deliveries at Jacls-evUe. Pemsacela fernamlh mud Savamam
Correspndtiese Slted. JACKSONIiLE. FLA.


East Coast Lumber Co.
ROUGH AND DRESSED
LONG LEAF YELLOW PINE.

Bundled Rosin Barrel Staves in Carload Lots.
Steamer Shipamets a Speciaty.
WATERTOWN. FLORIDA.







THU WMmll Y NImJDiBJ.AT RECORD. 17


Buyers'-Directory

If y want aythl. klk
t1Mrlgh tfOb Welmfed NSt Maa
wrote to tlhe frm ring
thwerl. The Reser guaratees
a 0 not rep1e191

Ar-ircn.
ralty Tle aud Trust C
ACCOUNTATS.
T. G Hutch-nrs, Jacksoille, Fa.

Amati N i lr Bauk. J avilg. Fl.
OsmmumI Bnok Jadmosvill ls.
Guarnty Tmrt & favinWg Co., Jackson-
Florida Beak & Trumt C., Jacksonville,
la.
National Bak de Jackomifae.

Cme Lmber o., Jadmmvn I ls.
OMB AMD mar r IAB
DOWLING AM WTTirApDS
Guyi Boa? d Billiard Parlors, Jack-


retm la& Be a O., The, Jackom-
v 1, lb.
COCACOLA.
Jackmville Bottling Co., Jacksonville,
la.
CLOT6IHL

iatmdd B 1 Ao, Jako onvrll, a.
te.... as, As J.*-...l.a f


1aily & uisatIa, New Yrk City.
Tlr, Hnrt ,e Nw York Cay.

askr Tt me ad Tmt OL
000 -WAalr
Onaga Cr, O Jakdet vil, G1.
-nf OILo The, JackaMyaille, a.e


laa.
-urk- L, Thte akv, .l.


Druir Co., Jael-Jaff_._ille, Hi.
Heay Jaobs, Jackaovlle, ie.
Floria Wtrie Co., Jack. ville, Fml.




aMmrd-8twm O.k Jakm, aviu .
HrJ b% dIlB L




d1i Ms 8es Co., J. B., Muson, ae.
a-a, Ga.
Bow a Co., Win. A., Jacksonville, Fla.
sddMd Sis o a, J. S., Maeo, Ga.


amum, Wlb
PtiNsa cKanE
m -Knn-Rms.
aigua rd e., IY J. TA. J ae F k-.

tt, Furett & Co, Jacksonville, Fla.
S*Bra, J. A. JadmoviU va.
Standard Cotgt & Co.. Jacksonville, Fla.
Btdsard Ckltb1 C00 Jacksoville. Fla.
S'uart-Ber etein Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
OCERS--,WHOLSAL
Bours & Co., W. A., Jacksonville, Fl.
COonMldatWd OGsery Co., Jaekuosville, FPi.
Dowling & Co., F. M., Jacksonville, Fla.
Hargrave Co., C. H., Jaeksoneville, Fpi.
Jacksonville Grocery Co., Jacksonville, Fla
Williams O, J. P. Savaahb, Ga.
Young Co., John IL, Savannah, Ga.
GINGER AuL.
Live Oak Bottitna Workl, Live Oak. Fla.
AUl t _w Or as-r g
911, Forat a Co& JadmBw.le, ia.


HARDWA -
Band & Bowr Co, The, Jakmafihl, Pu.
Marion Hardware O., Oashl, a.
Tamps Hardware Co., Tampa, la.
Weed a Co, J. DL. 8avau OG
Vehicle and Harnes Co., Jackonvlle, a
HAY AND GRAIK.
Boure & Co., Wm. A., Jackonville, In.
HATS.
Craig & Bro, J. A., Jacknomvill, la
Rmfroe Co., H. A., Jdacovmlll, a
Standard Clothing Co, Jacedu evll, lh.
Stuart-Bernstein Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
HOTEL
Aragon, The, Jaeksomvfle, la
Hotel Bartholdi New York Oty.
St. George, Jacksonville, Fa.
Light's Restaurant, Jacksonville, Fla.
IOM WORKS.
Lombard Iron Works & Supply C., An-
gusta, Gao
Merrll-Stevens Co. Jamenterill H.
Schofeld's Sons Co, J. 8., Mame, Ga.
Cay, Shine & MeCall, Jacksonville, Fla.
Loren H. Green & Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
JKWELUR.
Ornenkle a Crosby Co., Jackbevlme, Ha.
Hess & Blager, Jacksonville, a.
LIQUORS.&
Blum & Co., Cha., Jacksonville, la.
Henry Free, Jacksonville, Fla.
Myerson, Max, Jacksonville, la.
Altmayer & Flatau Liquor Co., Maeo, Ga.
Eureka Saloon, Jacksonville, Fa.
Spencer Medicine Co, Chattaoo Te
outn Mnufacturing C,
Flo.
FLa.
MAPLS
Realty Title and Trust CO.
S IMACHI WORKS.
Lombard Iron Works & Bpply Co., Au-
Scod'a So-n Co., J. 8., Maeo, G
MATERIALS FOR luu-aiaS PRO-
Sehod'm onas Co., J. 8., Mam Ga.
METAL WORKERS
Baker, M. A., Brunewlk, Ga.
MeMilan Bro., Savannh Go.
MILL SUPL .
Marion Hardware Co, Oaa, Fa.
Sehoaeld's 8ons O., J. 8., Mass, Ga.
Tampa Hardware Co., Tampa, Fi.
Weed & Co., J. D., Savamnah, Ga.
MILLIHNRY.
Henry Jaeobs, Jacksonville, Fla.
NAIL&
Salem Nail Co., New York Ciy.
NAVAL STORBa
Baily & Montgomery, New York, N. Y.
Barnm-Jeup o., Th, Jacksoville, Fi
Consolidated Naval Stores O., JLaks-
vill, Fla.
Standard Naval Stores Co., Jaeksville,
Fle.
Timmons-Blount Co., Tampa, Fla.
Tolar, Hart & Co., New York, N. Y.
Union Naval Stor Co., Mobile, Ala.
Williams Co., J. P, Savannah, Ga.
Young Co., John R., Savannah, Ga.
Tampa Naval Stores Co, Tampa, Fla.
PANIMTS
Bond & Bour. Co, Jacksiaville. la.
PHOSPHATE SUPLIKS.
Campbell, J. R., Oeala, Fla.
Marion Hardware Co, Ocala, a.
Tampa Hardware Co., Tampa, Fa.
PAPER.
Florida Paper Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
PIANOS.
Ludden & Bates, Jacksonville, Fla.
PUNMP.
Merrill-Stevens Co., Jackmanville, ha.
Schofield's Sons Co., J. 8, Maaeo, Ga.
White-Blakeaee Mtf. O., Birmingha,
Ala.
TANK STORAGE
National Tank & Export Co., Savanah,
Ga.
REAL ESTATE.
Brotbton, Fendig & Co., Jacksonvlle, l.
Blount Real Estate Co., Ocala, Fla.
Christie, J. D., Jacksonville, Fla.
Livingston & Sons, J. H., Oeal Fla.
Southern States land and Timber 0.,
Stewart & Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Hedricks Real Estate Agency, Jackson-
ville. Fla.
SAFES.
Diabold Safe and Lock Co., Jacksonville,
Bfc


Boon & Co, WI. A, Jaevfle, ia.
61D .. ...
SIP TARS.
Summer LAbor O, JIk.emvi, 7M.
Merrinl-Bteve anem2 ma, ih.
SHOI-..aiwUN-A
oingtoa C, The Jeimme, lA .
Clyde Steamship o. The, New York City.
STOCK ma3
Holne O., Samnl P. Jacdmvilei ja.
TAMLamm
Reanfre Ob, H. A., Jasahm-la, na.
TALKIIO MACHIMEB.
Metropolitan Talking Macine Co, Jack-
sonville, FIa.
TAWERZ
=Cypr Tank Co, MiIi, Ala.
Davi Sn, 0. ., PaL ta, la.
Seholsid'a Samo O, J. ., Masm, Oa.
TITLE AND TAX ATrKACT&.
Realty Title aad Tnst O.
luxrna-asss APPARATM
Chattmeanoga Pasrb C .,r JaTme lym. ni
IUPRFAPmaiaS STILL.
Baker, M. A., Brunswik, OG
M nMillan Broo, Sarvamsh Ga
flJrPELaziNe &=SL TUDS.
rUpum u amus, Twas
Davis & Soa, G. M., Palths, la
J lUrJrawn-ms VATSL
Davisb Sam, 0. M., Palatha, a.
luIPsxaux TOOLS,
Council Tool Co, Jacksoville, Ha.


ymwwZES.
vehicle HamO..C., Jackofille, Fla.
WACETS.
Greeler G& rm CO., JaeksmvlO, fs.
Hess & Miner. Jadovaaille. a.
TYLLOW PIMB LUMER.
Conmer Loer Cl, JaseDmole, ML.
Eat Coast Lumber CO Watrtown, a.



Trade Checks

FOR THE



THE INDUSTRIAL RECORD mau-
facture more of t than m allht
ing and office apply bou in the
combined.
COMMISSARY CHECKS
Send all order for Commisary Checks,
ay color, uy domination, padded or
looe, to the

Iistrial Recortd G0.


B. 8. HAx Pre. T.C. WL.*V.P. ndM. and Lgr. K m, Be. and TreM.


MARION HARDWARE CO.,

HARDWARE, MILL AND

TURPENTINE SUPPLIES,

OCAL4, FLORIDA.


H. A1 Renfroe Co.


TAILORS Stetson Hats

Sutk to Order utimdyae Prca ri l Order GierPvm I APm rti
439 V. Bay Sreet JACKSONVILLE FLA.

Ill iillIllIIIIllIIIIlll lllllllllllllll siaasts8


J. P. WxLwn. Preejat
T. A. JUNNI=aG@ ne Vleoreddest.
ELU KAYTonx Secretary.


J. A. CL Caoa, I Vim-rsaideWt
men~lrr.~ c~rr


J. P. WILLIAMS COMPANY,

1II11 MlI am on FImEE em E Mu~a -
-ra oIs.. omunn omnaM6. -
lainel ocnoeg t s-o'~ a .. N
jjLxIff"&z;.IrI.& Co

Naval Store tdwers ar lavited to CarreneW Withi U&
*III lllI I Il I I3**Oslo**IiJI 111111513511111511g1(t;



knouw am





Sawle Tvqw

Write e forPriamA" onatet
F. L B.anry point in bowgis.
US Aehos r XmivdP l


Suns SamUnder a uamtes.
Job work through the
country a spedatee.
TiesJo workw~m through the
SLargmeiin OinC Cepper qrunswIck,.Ga
WorkMy B Georgie.
W My[ apesalty~ in arge orm and heavy bottom thr at Lee le.







18' THE W1UKLY INDUSTRIAL UUROOD.


NUBIAN TEA in Liquid form
Thi well known remedy i now put up i liquid, as wel a pow-
ure form. In the aiqud t is READY OR USE.
It i a perfect medi and extremely palatable. Even children
ie it. It cts af ly 5o cts a bottle.
It wil cure Cotipation, Biliounne., Indl.tlem, Dyapepaia a
L al diseases reultig ft r a torpid liver or disordered kidneys.

WRITE US FOR PRICES.

Spencer Medicine Company,
T ttyd eamsh TaeeComp



The Clyde Steamship Company


NEW YORK, CHARLESTON AND FLORIDA LINES
2- -m --at ta-i o et .a ao a psa.t to MR a- ferae, a.tg
at arlte-, a both way.


Dim .Lestemvl tor
STA ER. Chastesfen a" New Teek.


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 6:30ant
Wednesday, May 10, at 8:30am
Sunday, May 14, at 12:00n'n
Monday, May 15, at 12:30pm
Wednesday, May17.at 4:00am
Saturday, May 20, at 5:30am
Monday, May 22, at 7:00am
Wednesday, May 24, at 9:00aia
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
x reiht only. -U-Btoo via


Apr. 18, at 3:00pm..APACHE ......
Apr. 19, at 3:00pm..IROQUOIS.....
Apr. 21, at 3:00pm. .COMANCHE...
Apr. 2, at 3:00pm. ..A ONQUIN..
*xNEW YORK...
Apr. 25, at 3:00pm. .ARAPAHOE...
Apr. 28, at 3:00pm.. APACHE......
Apr. 29, at 3:00pm. .IROQUOIS.....
xHURON .......
May 2,at 3:00pm..ALGONQUIN..
May 5, at 3:00pm..COMANCHE...
May 9, at 3:00pm.. APACHE......
May 10, at 3:00pm.. IROQUOIS.....
May 12, at 3:00pm..ALGONQUIN..
May 15, at 3:00pm. .COMANCHE...
May 17, at 3:00pn. .ARAPAHOE...
May 19, at 3:00pm.. APACHE ......
May 23, at 3:00pmn..ALGONQUIN...
May 25, at 3:00pm. .COMANCHE...
May 27, at 3:00pm. .ARAPAHOE...
May 30, at 3:00pm. .APACHE......


*--5aaoto via B urmiek and Char lesto.
Bruawh


THE CLYDE NBW ENGLAND AND SOUTHERN LINES.
narea serwale Betweem JaoefmoviUle, Neston and Proevdenes ae ad ase.
es Poteits, al at C arleestorn th Ways.
-Un-KLY *XJLIJNC.
atAhb d.. .. .. .. .. .. ........ . .. .. ... rom. Lew. Wharf Betg
.sbbon ........... ......... ... Pa fstoo Of Catheriae street. Jackamvills
CLYDE ST. JOHNS RIVER LINE
between Jaelkmsb vil and StesW.
teOpping at Palatka. Aster, St. Prnel a. Berestnrd (De Lad) ad latereadlate
laiale es IL Johas hver.
STEAMER "CITY OF JACKSONVILLE"
Sa-slated to sn an follows: Leave Jack sonvile. Sunday, Tueday and TIurs.
day, 3 p. Returning. leave aanterd, Monday. Wednesday & Friday. :. a. m.


UDUrrRsuIaI
Ad"d -es I


nORTHBOUMD,
ead a.


Leave am I mal.................Jaekanvle........ ........... Arrive =I: a. m.
Leave 8: p. ........ .. .......p ...... I.eave p.
Leave : a. m.. ..................... o............................ Z v p. m.
Leae 4: a. ............ ........ St. Tamd.............. .......... L av :. p
.... ........ .... .......... .... Bereaord ( Leand)..................... Lave a :- noe.
Arrivel8 a. m....... ..................anord.................. ..... .iave 9M a. M
Ar. 10:- a. m. ..................Enterpriae .................... jLv. 10:0 a. m.


GEIIXAL PASSENGER AND IrlCKET OFFICE, xa W. BAY ST, JACK'VILLE.
P. I. IRONMONGER, JR., Asst. Gen. Pas. Agent, 122 W. Bay St. Jacksonville, Fla.
W. 0. COO Ieal Pet.L At. Jask'ville. C. P. LOVELL. Aamt. SBpt..Jack'vil
Ioot Hogan Btreet. Jackponville.
a. C. HAOGmTY. 0. B. P. A., New York. CLYDE MILNE. 0. A.. New YTr
Wun. 41. Bon. WM. P. CLT YDI CO.
0 sral Maaaer. general Ageml
aos"Nou nwsLIS Soale ows- Noew Yaed


PRJCE LIST Or

Eureka Wine and Liquor Co.
The Great Southern Mail Ordr Houee
"EXPRL. P AEIDA F .VLL OVARTT NMASVRZ
* Per ~ UK I or
S rn.m a.. m oartsQr. u. a .
SHatchett's Private stock .......... .. .. .. .. L M. 13.3 10.6
SHatehetea That' Whrsey ...... .......... .. 4. 6.. 3 .
Hatchett' Old e .......... ........ ...... .L L 4.8 9.
Eureka N. C. Apple Brandy ........... .... 4.5 4.15 1. 4.1
SN. C. Apple Brandy ............ .... ..... 3 4.5 e.s
4 Eureka Malt .......... .. .. ............ 4. 4.0 6.C U M.
0 Eureka N. C. Peach Brandy .............. .. 4.7 .5 T. 1.
N. C. Peach Brandy ..1 .. ...... .. ... L 4. .1
SEureka N. C. Corn ................L...... LU 4.5 .1
SEureka N. C. Corn, XX ...... .... ... .... .. .. 3. 0 4. .
Eureka N. C. Corn. XXX ...... ...... ...... .w .1 4.5 8.J
Eureka N. C. Corn, XXXX ........ .. ..... 0 S. . TI.
Old Crow Bourbon ... ......... .... .. .. .. 4.M .
SHermltage Rye ........................... 4..4 4. JT
p BSunny Brook Rye ......................... 3. i. U.l
S Bunny Brook Lour Mash ............ .. .. ..... L. .W L. t
Echo Spring ............ .. .......... ... ... 4. 4.5 6. 3.
S ilk Velvet ...... .. .. .. .. .. .... .... .. .. 5. T.5 .W
Oak and .................. ............ .. .L 4.0 6.0 a.41
GIN .ON 3 .50 TO S3. 0 PELR GALLON. VU V ED
Save twelve labels of Hatchetta Private Stock and secure a bottle trs.
Save twelve labels of Hatchett' Old Rye and seure a bottle free.
Save twelve labels of Hatchett' That's Whiskey and swcu a bottle free.
Save twelve labels of Eureka N. C. Corn and secure a bottle free. ave
twelve labels of Eureka N. C. Apple Brandy and secure one bottle free. Sve
twelve label of Eureka Malt and secure one bottle free. Pries of all ood
Sought at company's store are 70e per gallon lem than when delivered. No
l charge for Jua., boxes or drayage. A- of my bottles are full measure. All
standard brands of whiskies sold over my bar at Ie per drink. 5
S We also carry in stock lquore of cheaper grade, M
All wines quoted on application.
S Special prices n large lots, packed any alees desired. Leaves .or you
S Satisfaction guaranteed or money refunded.
EVEUEKA WINE AND LIQUOR COMPANY.
115 WEST BAY STREET, JACKBONVILE F-IDORIDA.

I 11 1 *11 *11111* *11* 111 usMll Mm**M11**1111i 1**


AmL WN Presa


T.L UaS4CARTII. WeePros.


i6 r s1aL Twogs..


SOUTHERN STATES LAND & TIMER COPUAY.


VIS0 IU UTLIE Nam1er.


Florida Timber, Grazing &


Agricultural Lands.


401-404 LAW EXCHANGE,


JACKSONVUJL, ILA.


... NATIONAL...



Tank & Export Company

& Of SAVANNAH. OA.. U. S. A.


JOHN B. YOUNG.
Preheat


J. P. WILLIAMS.
C. W. SAUSSY.
S. A. ALFORD.


A. D. COVINGTON,
VlcePresidnt.
DUUBCY00S


C. S. ELLIS.
P. L. SUTHERLAND.
J. B PADGTT..
J. B. YOUNG.


H. LU ATION.
-s~~ YIkrear.


B. F. BULLARD
W. C. POWELLJ
WALTER RAY,
A. D. COVINGTON.


J. R. CHUEMUTT
0. W. DEEM,
RAYMOND OAY.
J. L. OONOLY.


Our tanks are well equipped and thoroughly enameled and are
conveniently situated at the terminals of the 8. A. L. and A. C. L.
Railways. Our charges for storing have been revised.
WRITE eITHER OF THE ABOVE FOR PARTICULARS.


Pr ntin or all Purposes.
SI ii The histrol Rerd Pub. Ce
@Jahksee- g fl


Deem now TOok,
~Fe so nak Rmve.)


Tuesday,
Wednesday,
Friday,
Saturday,
Tueaday,
Friday,
Saturday,
Tuesday,
Friday,
Tuesday,
Wednesday,
Friday,
Monday,
Wednesday,
Friday,
Tuesday,
Thursday,
Saturday,
Tuesday,





S1IaIII egoIlI@ I IgoIIIgoas I a a a Iseo Ia I I I I I I I I I I$ If 606 1 11 1 S 8 g -8 I
C. B. ROGER. PUBrom W. A. GALLAHER and E. A. CHAPLAIN, Vicu-PiastDzmW. C. H. HODGOON, ac, isa Tamasm.
DULIECTOILS C. B. Rogers, W. A. Gallaher, E. A. Champlain. H. A. McEachern and J. A. Cranfold. of Jackinmvlle;
B. F. Ballard, Tampa; C. M. Covington, Pensacola.


CONSOLIDATED


GROCERY


Co.


PAID UP CAPITAL $500,000.
Main Office and Storage Rooms, Jacksonville, Fla., with Branches In Tampa, Pensacola, Fla.,
and Savannah, Ga.

The Consolidated Grocery Company is successor to the C. B. Rogers Company, of Jacksonville; the Florida Grocery Company
of Jacksonville; the grocery branch of Florida Naval Stores and Commission Company, of Jacksonville; the grocery branch of the
Mutual Naval Stores Company, of Jacksonville; the grocery branch of the Gulf Naval Stores Company, of Tampa; the grocery branch
of the..Gulf Naval Stores Company, of Pensacola; the grocery branch of the West Coast Naval Stores Company, of Pensaaola; 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


Consolidated


Grocery


Company


Caoaist ot oee Three-Story Balldlng, 70x200; one two-story bildlg. 50x390; one owe.story belidlsg, 80x2za
aklag the largest space of amy Compamy of the kind la the Soath.


CONSOLIDATED


GROCERY


CO.,


Headquarters Corner Bay and Bridge Sts., Jacksonville, Fla.


Branches Tampa. Fla., Pensacola. Fla., and Savannah. Ga.


,uuumus I muaIu1am I:IIoI I ueI.IIuiam00u41a1110 1 1aII1111aI uI1 01 18I I I U 11u- uuuII1 uuu1 uamIIIII1 u







WRITE FOR OUR 100 PAGE ILLUSTRATED CATALOGUE


The Most Complete
Stock in This Section


CLOCKS


CUT GLASS


CHINA


SILVERWARE


BRIC-A-BRAC


We Prepay Express
Charges on Mail Orders


No Charge for Engraving


QREENLEAF &


S. -~


CROSBY CO.,


Mail Orders Flled
Same Day Received


Satisfactlon Guaranteed


41 w. Bay St.. JACSONVILLE


DIAMONDS
WATCHES
JEWELRY


The Most Complete
Stock in This Section


Half Tones-Zinc Etchings


Illustrating and Engraving Department


OF


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 IS PlisM OF HI IME.I, RII IKI N NmUil Nll f ~ Pi1HES.


IN WRITING OR APPLYING FOR PRICES, GIVE THE MOST EXPLICIT DESCRIPTION OF WHAT IS WANTED
GOOD WORK AND PROMPT DELIVERIES PROMISED

A Florida Enterprise. Trv It.
I I


CII ~____ ~_______'___~~~RTIC~I r~C~-~-- ~S~.~)~L1~-----~-~~~~~~~~-------- ~ I C~I


ILLUSTRATED CATALOQUE


FOR OUR


100 PAGE


WRITE