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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00047910/00139
 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: September 15, 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: UF00047910:00139
 Related Items
Succeeded by: Florida's financial and industrial record

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WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL


RECORD


FuDUSHED EVERY FRIDAY. DEVOTE) TO THE PAVAL STORES, LUMMIE AND MANUFACTURING nvib im,

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Florida Still Leads in Phosphate Production,

, "The year 1904 was a prosperous one fertilizing purposes and valued at $825,
for the producers of phosphate rock in 487.-American Fertilizer.
the United States," says Dr. Edmund Otis
Hovey of the United States Geological ATLANTA GETS A NEW STATION.
Survey in a report recently published on
the production of phosphate rock in 1904. Lousville & Naahville Premiss to Brect
More rock was mined than ever before, a Very Fine One Soon.
and better prices were obtained than have Atlanta, Sept. 14.-Atlanta is to have
been reported since 1803. Many farmers another new terminal station.
report production and sales during 1904, It is announced to-day that the Louis-
S but the bulk of the business was carried ville & Nashville and allied roads will be-
on by a comparatively small number of gin within a short time the eseetion of a
large producers. Consolidation seems to passenger depot on the property acquired
be the order of the day. in the center of the city and near the old
The total quantity of phosphate rock union depot, which will far surpass in cost
marketed from the mines during 1904 and magnificence the new station recently
amounted to 1,847,428 long tons, valued put up by the Southern, Central and West
at $6,873,B5, an increase in quantity over Point. In the same connection, freight
the output of 1903 of 292,852 long tons terminals will also be constructed which
and $1,564,331 in value. The total quan- will be of sufficient capacity to handle the
tity of phosphate rock reported as mined city's business for years to come.
during 1904 was I91,169 long tons, as With the erection of the new station it
compared with 1,618,799 long tons in 1903. is said the old union depot will be prac-
A stock of 110,741 long tons is reported as tically abandoned as a passenger station,
having been on hand Jan. 1, 1905. On the though it must be maintained under the
other hand, the sale of 66,245 .long tons terms of the State road lease.
of the quantity of phosphate rock on hand The Louisville & Nashville's jealousy of
Jan. 1, 1904, is reported. the Southern and competition for passen-
The State of Florida continues to be the ger business is said to have much to do
larst producer of phosphate rock in the with the plans for the erection of the
Umnted States, itso tput forming more proposed new station.
than one-half of Ae total production of
the country A comparison of the produe-
tion by varieties in that State during 1902 TURPENTINE MAN GOES WEST.
sad 1903 shows that there has been an in-
erease of about 29 per cent in the output Prominent Floridia Will Remove to the
of hard rok, an increase of about 18 per Wt o to the
est of land pebble and an. increase of West Becaue of Health.
mor than 3 per cent in that of river peb- J. B. McDonald, for years one of the
S bl. The total marketed production of most prominent sawmill men of the State,
Florida pl hphate was 1,072,951 long tons, and who has recently been conducting a
valued at $3,974,304, as compared with turpentine farm at Fairbanks, will soon
M;-. 80 long tons, valued at $2986,824 leave for Colorado.
in 1903, which shows an average increase Mr. McDonald has been advised by his
ai value per ton at the mines from $3.47 physician to go to the West beeanse of
in 1903 to $370 in 1904. The reports also his health, and will leave in a few days
show that 72,47 long tons of hard reek for Colorado. He has sold his interests in
were mined but not marketed, and that this State, and will embark in business in
7,511 long tons of the stock carried over the West. Mr. McDonald has been one of
from previous years were marketed n the most enterprising eitiens this State
190 L. Hence the total quantity mined was has had and will be sadly missed.
p1,0s8,07 long tons. y
In South Carolina the diminution in
production which has been shown by the MILLS BOTHERED WITH WATER.
reports for the last five years has received
S-r sligh.heek. There was an increase of ct Rm Hae Dla the illi of
11 per cent in the production of land roe t ans Hak, t in of
which more than made good the continued Some Big Orders.
decline in river rock. The total produc- The sawmill men of Florida and south-
tion of South Carolina phosphate rock in east Georgia have been experiencing much
1904 was 270,06 ong tons, valued at trouble of late on account of the water
$861,17, as compared with 258,540 long which has been standing in the woods and
tons, valued at $7833, in 1903, distrib- which has prevented them from getting
ted mas follows: land xoek, 258,806 long out logs in some places.
tons valued at $830,117, as compared with Owing to the great demand for yellow
233,540 long tons, valued at $721,303 in pine lumber many of the mills have large
1903; river rock, 12,000 long tons, valued orders ahead, and the rains have seriously
$ 31,~~ in 194 as compared with 25,600 affected them. Despite the delay, all of
lng tons, valued at $2,500, in 1903. the mills are making an effort to get out
Tennessee showed in 1904 the largest lumber to meet their demands.
marketed output since the beginning of
the industry, eleven years ago. The mar-
keted production of the State for 1904 GALVESTON, TEXAS, LADS AS COT-
was 530,571 long tons, valued at $2,037,- TON CENTER.
804, as compared with 460,30 long tons,
valued at $153567, in 1903. The in- According to figures compiled for the
crease in average value at the mines was fiscal year, Galveston, Tex, has broken all
from $3.35 a long ton in 1903 to $3.84 a records for cotton received and exported
long ton in 1904. in one-year, says Bradstreet's.
Pennsylvania is the only other State That city now holds the record for the
that reported a production of phosphate United States for the number of bales
during 1904. It reported but 100 long tons, received and the record of the world in
valued at $200. the number of bales exported from Sept.
The imports of fertilizers during the 1, 1904, to Aug. 31, 1905. Galveston re-
year had a total value of $1,324,189. These ceived 2,879,336 bales, and of this num-
JMelded 37,127 long tons of guano, valued ber 2,304,317 were exported to foreign
at $48,702, and 134,467 long tons of crude ports. This leaves 70,186 bales to be ex-
phosphates ad other substances used for ported, as there is no local consumption.


Efforts to Fstabllsh a Longer Cotton Sa

One of the purposes which the Southern greater than it is uIder a tree or
Cotton Association had in view at its open.
Asheville meeting in fixing te minimum It i apparent that the elevm eftrJ
l eti i f t position involves problems that wil l-
price of cotton at eleven cents was to to be solved in the very meat rwm
abolish the custom of rushing practically that proposition meets with mue sl
the whole crop to market during the first -Savannah Morning News.
three or four months of the season. The
crop of 1904, for instance, was marketed BIQ SCHOOMER RAPIDLYT
pretty nearly as it is proposed future The building of th for-mar
crops shall be marketed. About as much er at the Southern a pbidi
cotton was sent to the ports in the susn- plant near Cummer's mill, i
mer of 1906 as there was in the fall of rapidly. It was stated aste !
1904, as much in July as there was in the frame work is now all up
October. planking and caulking wi
Of course this was largely due to the soon.
fact that as the fall advanced the price of The building of this IP
cotton began to decline, and continued to means great deal for JaLke.nalVm
decline, until it got so low that the farm- maritime world, as it brigs
ers saw that it would be advisable to before the public as a
take the chances of holding it, to see ife of t b o
hold it and the price advanced as much by the Sontheran ShipbuMli M
as four cents a pound. Merrill-Stevens Company, w
Cotton isn't now bringing eleven cents, habn building of a0
the minimum price fixed by the associa- are ow preparing far the
tion, but a great deal of cotton is com- an ocean-go g molases steer
ing to market. About as much is reach- Cuhan "t s eleven stmI
ing this port as reached it at this time t be ethmian C l Commi
last year. That looks as if the cotton wle enc n
farmers were willing to take a little less few days.
than that price. Still, there will be a
great many who will wait for eleven cents NEW ORAGm S AlRRI V
and, if the number holding their cotton is I-
large enough, the chances are they will Most of the Early Pr it ws
get it.
But if cotton is held to a considerable Th ric k
extent, as it was during the season that Occasionally a box or a barrel of
closed on Sept. 1, will it not be necessary oranges ind their way into Ja
to have a system of warehouses all over market, and there is a little o this
the cotton section 'It would certainly being sent North.
seem so. The farmers, or at least the Most of the early fruit hae
majority of them, have no shelter for cot- fairly good color, but there are
ton, and they don't seem to think they in a great many eases of the from
need any. But about all who leave their been pricked by thorns. The
cotton out in the open until the warm the fruit in this way aconts M
weather comes lose a very considerable per bright orange color for this earsty
cent of it. Much of the cotton that came season.
to this market in June, July and August
last, cotton of the crop of 1904, was in
such bad condition that a very considers- LUIMBER RATS.
ble percentage of each bale had to be re- -
moved and sold at a very- low price. We Railroad Ma Coafer with Rse Ml
wouldn't like to say just how many of the Trad.
pounds on an average each bale lost, but
the number was sufficiently large to re- Savannah, Sept. 2.--VieW umrlui
duce the amount received for the bale General Manager W. H. Pleam uh,
considerably below what would have been Freight Agent K. Ie Rnrdard l I
received if all of the cotton had been in ardson, and Port Agent C. Savage,
good condition. Ocean Steamship Compay to-day
But if a system of warehouses should conference here with prominent t -
be established and the farmers should pat- tatives of the lumber trade pon the
ronize them the cost of transportation to tion of rates to New York
and from the warehouses, storage ind in- shipments. The mpay had l :
surance would be considerable. The total of hnge in the si of r
would probably be as great as the losmeasuements to weight wng t
sustained by exposing the harvested and showing of the lumber men that VW
baled cotton to the weather. That being per foot is a decided variant, the 6 .
the case the great majority of the farmers .m.aint the o b isL-
will keep their cotton at home rather than when littered), per th
store it in warehouses because the trouble
will be less. Of course, if the warehouses 80M MATURIAL IS XI& -
were all at the ports the situation would __
be different, but if we understand it, the Pr ri e i
proposition isn't to establish the project- Pe ti Beig M e
ed warehouses at the ports. ar-L
Instead of warehouses wouldn't it be Much of the steel for the building d
better to advise farmers to build sheds eleven barges for the Isthmis I
on their farms for the protection of cot- Commission has been received by fIl
ton? There would be difficulty, of course, rill-tevens Company, and psM--
in getting insurance on cotton under such are now being made to coaefi
conditions, but the chances of the loss barges at once.
from fire wouldn't be very great, it hasn't Quite a number of men have be
been great in all the years that have cured, and the steel is being gotten
passed since cottonf armers began letting shape to put together. The gana
their cotton lie out in the rain at railroad the east of the plant am bing d
stations and on the farms, and the dan- off and the actual work of acostruef
ger from fire under sheds wouldn't be any to begin within a few days.


A-
i.'- '













1- fitat National Bank of Whitney,
fM, epital $30,000, has been author-
- t begin business with A. G. McMahan
fjriibMt ad K. MeMahan, cashier.
iA enw beak with 5,000 capital, to be
- s as'the Ctizens Bank of Millet or
la Jnkia County Bank, is being organ-
I Mms, Ga, by local merchants and

uina r Company of Penasyl-
i eomi arrangements for the
f 16,00 acres of timber ad
umrdhaed near Abingdon, Vir-

t ha airmI of Prendergast, Smith
o Mei Texas, pital 75,000, hs
its i erter. The directors are D. .
lHMH t, J L. Smith, Jack Womack,
ii Sith, B. & Smith and Walter
aftof Mexia.
Fertilizer Co., of Hampton,
L- organized with $100,000
sbk to erect and operate a fer-
fntary; W. Harmr, president;
I. hn vie-president; J. L Moore,
-Mtnasurer and E G. Fields,-gen-

s3mn Rivr Lumber Cu., of hunt-
IM., which is removing plant to
Ta, is reported a rhaing be-
erection of mill on site recently
SDaily capacity will be 20,0
Ab p $000 will be expended.
t I ported that the Union Railway
M M isij Teannhs secured from
l Meaphis Land Co., 20 awes of
SakLth Memphis having 600 feet of
i eM which to erect whurves
li river terminals. It is stated
tha c psny's ex ditares in im-
Sw aggregate about $300,000.
b slemg is chief engineer.
charter of the Baird Company was
i the eee of the elerk of the air-
rt today. The company has a
ftuek of $*5,0M, and will deal in
gims, Piats, oils, etc. L BX
J J Bafe ad Daniel J. Oonroy

MlMtal OB C., of Oklahoma City,
1m been incorporated with $500A00
atack by A. P. Crockett, Charles
& of Oklahoma City, William
wc ma Blanchard, of St. Paul,
A. W. Saanded. and M. L Snyder
Madison, iowa.

oregna hardd Co. has incorpo-
d I w s M0 capital stock at Berg-
to engage in fruit-raising. C.
g -'ar is president; J. A. Lewis,
aFrank Waring, secretary
S L Greene, treasurer.
a d ter of the Hutehiumon Audit
was Sled Ato-day in the office of
f the circuit court. The eapi-
Mam and the ieorporato are
Hutehi on, David H Doig and
A. jdLarea The company is organ-
Isr Oe purpose of examining, post-
Supba- g, verifying ard auditing all
of books.
s Southern ife Insurance o. has
Sergalad at Fayetteville, N. C., with
0 epital. The offers are: Presi-
ut, eR H. W iamson ve-pridents,
F. Jo. JbM, John Blue, A. L James,
la Oaldmi; geral manager ad tres-
n, G. Cooper.
'he Inoenix Bank of Columbus, Ga.,
bee granted a charter; capital *50,-
a P. Spener is the principal incor-
egatr.
B is reported that the Kimberley Land
of Williamon, W. Va., has purchased
-iu aee tract of coal land near Logaa,
V. This land adjoins a 3,000-acre
ubet purebsed some months ago by the
n y. Arrangements will probably be
su I develop ient. John A. Shep-
je peegf


-A; *


It is reported that W. T. Russell, C.
Gray, O. Mitebell and M. Mason, represent-
ing a lumber syndicate of Parkersburg, W.
Va., are investigating astract of timber
land near Jackson, Ky., with a view to
purchasing for development.
Peter G. Thompson, of Hamilton, O.,
will build the paper-pulp mill recently re-
ferred to in this department. He has ob-
tained 300,000 acres of mountain lands,
containing principally balsam wood, which
will be cut and carried to the plant by a
flume 18 miles long and costing $600 per
mile, now in course of construction. The
pulp plant will occupy 20 acres of land
near Canton, N. C., and will be of large
capacity. Its product will be shipped to
New York for manufacture into paper,
and later on a paper mill will probably be
built at Canton. A water-power will be
developed and power will be transmitted
by electricity for operating the new plant.
It is reported that 1,000,000 will be the
cost of the plant and equipment. Mr.
Thompson is at present registered at the
Battery Park Hotel, Ashevill, N. C.
Consumers' Light & Heating Co. has
been incorporated with $100,000 capital
stock at Fort Worth, Texas by George W.
Armstrong, Winfield Scott, EH C. Edring-
ton, E. D. Farmer, W. C. Stripling, M. D.
Watson and B. C. Armstrong, Jr., to
manufacture and supply gas and heat,
electric and motor power. G. W. Arm-
strong was reported last week as securing
franchise to construct and operate gas
plant, electric light and power plant and
steam heating plant
It is reported that Green B. Raum, of
Chicago, Ill., and J. G. Carroll, of Grand
Rapids, Mich., are investigating with a
view to establishing a $250,000 wheel fac-
tory at Paducah, Ky. Patents have been
obtained for new parts on steel wheels.
The First National Bank of Ludlow,
Mo., capital $125,000, has been authorized
to begin business with Scott Miller as
president and Perry Borders, vice-presi-
dent.
It is reported that J. V. Thomson has
purchased the Reppert-MeCormick tract of
5,000 acres of coal land on North Ten
Mile Creqk, W. Va., and arrangements
will probably be made for its development.
It is stated that $500,000 was the pur-
chase price.
The High Point Real Estate & Trust Co.
of High Point, N. C, capital $125,000, has
been granted a charter. The incorpora-
tors are H. C. Pitts, George T. Penny and
W. F .Armfeld, all of High Point.
The Angola Oil & Gas Co., of Fairmont,
W. Va., has incorporated with $50,000 cap-
ital stock to drill for oil and gas; incor-
porators, John J. Cornwell, W. B. Corn-
well, J. S. Zimmerman, of Romney, W.
Va.; John J. Nash, of Parkersburg, W. Va.
and A. E. Kenny, of Grantsville, W. Va.
The Consolidation Coal Co. is reported as
making arrangements to open a six-foot
vein at Midland, Md., above No. 8 mine,
increasing the present capacity; Baltimore
(Md.) offices, Continental Trust Building.
The Miners' Foundry & Supply Co. haf
been incorporated at Cartersville, Miss,
with $50,000 capital stock, by H. C. Cole,
Charles P. Wallace, O. H. Schoenhess and
others.


R. C. DAVIS &CO.,


The Industrial Trade News of the Week.


JACKSUEVLLE.
uLemAO


PLANTERS


"Old Time" Remedies a

THE JOY OF THE HOUSEHOLD.
These for great resedie, WMra Tme, mesict, Cub=a RBM t
and Caba O a, are the joy of the homehold With th er at hakd, a
man ready for say emergency. He haa safe, relial and iedy relief
for wife, children, self or stock. With these remedies you eaa keep the
doctor's hands out of your pocket, and yet have a healthy, happy faay.
Besides, you .ea care your stock of say ailment thatmay befall them.
WNwIA TZA--l Liqu a or Po r Fam-l the great family medieIt
will ere all forms of liver sad Kidaey Complaiats, Prweda COs and olIala
Fever. Cres the common ailments of hildrn; and as a laxative teole it kl witat
an equal--ea e and reliable. In the liquid, it s extremely palataMmals chiMnr
like it-ad it is READY FOR USE.
S BIENXDICTA is a woman's medicine. It will eme all the diseamme eomma to
women, and classed as Female Trouble. t will bring yoeth back to the aded *omsa,
who has gone one suffering because he thought it womma lot. It will ars for the
young girl just entering womanhood; and prepare the young wovu n r the ame er
duties of wife and mother.
CUBAN RELIEF-The instsat Paint Killer, for either ma or beast BRefes
instantly, Colic, Cramps, Cholera Morts, Diarrhoea, Dyste tery and Sick Hemiaha
For colic in horse it is an infallible remedy and is guaranteed to give reli if e
minutes.
CUBAN OIL--Te Best Bone and rave IhimJl t Is atisepti for ets
nagged or torn fesh, ad will instantly relieve the pain. Cares inet bites ad stdg
seald and burns, bruises and sores, chapped hads aad face, are aad tender feet.
Relieves rheumatic pains, lame back, stiff joint, and in stock eae wire feene et,
scratches, thrush, splint, collar mores, saddle al, aad diseased hoofs.
Write ua fw Priee.
SPENCER MEDICINE CO.. Chattanooga. Ton.

----------------- --------------------1
~ ~ - -- -- - - - - - - --.. .. .. .. . .. . . .


Wwld a TM M wrpl Pr--- .m

Imrt If rTw

Whaj A en m Saw MllU Thilher

20,000 acres best virgin pine in DeSoto county, $4.50 per acre.
30,000 best virgin timber in Manatee. $3. per acre.
Several good turpentine places in west Florida.
Send for our list of saw mill and turpentine Rlaees.


BROBSTON. FENDIG & CO.
SM. W.F-a- m -eaMesalatk FSam
2


I. Q DAVU


R. C. CDAVI

General Aj



Fay-SI


Typew


We buy, sell, exchange
machines, offering liberal i
Write for descriptions
which is the world's record
simplicity and durability.


The Warioto Cotton Mills, of Nashville,
Tenn., has been chartered with a capital
stock of $200,000, by Jo B. Morgan, Jos-
eph Thompson, William Nelson, Edwin
Warner and M. J. Smith. This company
will carry out the plans of Mr. Morgan
and aseocaites, which were referred to re-
cently. They will convert the Tennessee
Manufacturing Co.'s mill into a thorough-
ly modern plant, but are not to take pos-
session for some time.
The Wheeling Realty Co., of Wheeling
W. Va., has been incorporated with $100,-
000 capital stock by A. B. MeGarrell, Rich-
ard Ryan, W. D. Scott and associates.


T. A. FVLAMN


S & CO., I

gents



holes


writerr


or rent second hand
iducements.
of the Fay-Sholes,
machine for speed.


\4


_ _










a Te M -nebma' Union Fire Insurance
r p., of Meridian, Miss., has been author-
-snd to begin business with $100000 epi-

The Osayeo Coal Co., of Jasper, Als.,
hm increased its capital stock from $100,-
a ns to sm500. t is stated that the
Impany will enlarge its properties and
rn the coal output.
The Wids Chemical Co. has been in-
pO d at Kansas City, Mo., with $100,-
apital stock by G. M. Branaman, A.
Norris, & O. Norris and others.
S1 s reported that Peter Arlund, of
1aM rtle, Ky, representing Eastern capi-
wil preha the IDwson Springs
jpespty in Kentucky and improve it as a
uemrt. Options are report as being
a the wells in the city, and a
Sfautah is to be installed at the
Sthe water being brought from the
to the fountain by hydraulic pres-
Abtot $IM,000 will be expended.
The esterm Steel Onr & Foondry Co.,
l Asmto, Al., is reported an about to
rebuilding the malleable cast-irom
-lr. About 00 will be expended;
H iAA rd, general manager; main
Cieago, ll.
Atntie Trding Co, of Richmond, Va.,
aa i-rpurated with an authorized capi-
6-d tek of 360,000. J. M. Miller is
met, aad D. Aylett, secretary-treas-

.It i stated that J. H. Fitspatrick has
4 ised. the Anthony Shoals Milling Co.
rty at Anthony Falls and has ar-
S~wtLth BMtearn capitalists for the
aie -te a stock company to de-
pS the water power aad build an elee-
pi et for trasmttipg the power for
epliratih of amdustrial enterprises.
have examined the falls recent-
ag report that 2028e horse-power can
dcispmt fReports state that $1,00,-
wil he bivested in the enterprise.
S Aughinhbugh Drug Co. has inwr-
with $100,060 capital stock at
U1, to manufacture phar-
specialties, preparations and
Supplies; incorporators, Wil-
a A hlubab igh, Roger T. Edmonds,
Hart wi Aiarew Campbell, of
Pa; Win. K Turner, of Louis-
,y, adJames D. Edmundson of
R J as Iows.
Firprooi g Sewer Pipe Co.,
t e, nd I St. Marys, Pa, has
nerporated with $300,000 capital
by G. V. Pattison, of Guthrie, B.
S MClosk and Cartsi L. MeCosky,
B~ ~a Yu A.


nhe Hoed County State Bank has filed
i whrter; capital $50,000. The incorpor
are John J. Hines, John E. Brown,
B Walker, G. W. Landers and H. L.

Stb reported that the American Subur-
~- r Oporp tion, with headquarters at
kfwealk, Va., has acquired through J. J.
a, Carolina Real Estate & Invest-
-fnin O., 135 acres of land situated 1%
i from Greensboro, N. C., and will es-
-1bihb a ubirb. It is proposed to divide
leS 700 building lots, establish park, ex-
Pbed ity water mains, etc.
Winyah Traction & Power Co. has been
-osorporated at Georgetown, 8. C, with an
, hrised capital stock of $100,000 by J.
r. Leele, W. W. Taylor, E. W. Kaminski,
W. H.Andrews and L. Monson to erect and
p ste ai electric power plant.
The Riddle Exchange Bank, of Dallas,
T 3us, is reported to have been .merged
wit the First State Bank of Dallas, which
weetlyl began business with $100,000
epit. George W. Riddle is president of
the new bank.
The Carolia Trucking Development Co.,
Sof Wilmington, N. C, has been ineorpo-
mn ed with an authorized capital stock of
t %609 by Hugh MeRae & Co., E. W.
'm C. lame, Waster G. MeRae and asso-
p.


H. D. WEED.


- ., 1


ma2 WjanLY I 0DIJWEAL RIQ02D.


American Box & Veneer Co. has been in-
corporated at Raleigh, N. C., with an an-
thorized capital stock of $100,000 by Jesse
G. Ball, Charles B. Park, T. B. Womack,
J. 8. Mann and associates to manufacture
and deal in boxes, caddies, crates, etc.
The company will make a specialty of the
manufacture of plug tobacco boxes invent-
ed by Mr. Field.
The Troup Company is being organized
with $150,000 capital stock and privilege
of increasing by A. H .Omry, J. M. Bar-
nard, J. E. Dunson, Frank I. Hudson, W.
A. Reeves, T. J. Thornton, J. H. Edmond-
son and associates to erect and operate a
fertilizer factory at LaGrange, Ga, with
an annual capacity of 12,000 to 15,000
tons, build acid chambers for the manufac-
ture of sulphuric acid, erect and operate
cottonseed oil mill. etc.
JOHN S. FRANZ, Agent


THE DIAMOND.


Wines, Liquors and Cigars,
Aes Agent for th Stafr e lte for. a wtaim Ns nIt-.
-i Waute. We Ma'te aD a sde put up bh uMs td mmmm.S aa s gnm
Creme de la Creme, bottle .... lOt Diamond Brand, botIe ........ LU
(1~shaly .-..yM.a~ d..i ] B Heart Brmd, bott .......... .
C. C. Ba.d, botta ........ n1 Bpde Brmd, bottle ........... u.
Cnb Brand, bottle ........... 1 .6 Prmim Bra botle ........ J


3r.1 lmu.


; MYERSON CO.,
1 03 107 Wet Bas 6s.


JACKSONVuLLE. rLA.
Iuuuuuuuuuuuuuuu'uuuau' *3336gi'$smgesu4M(eee'eeee


ter

Md
Prices.


Diebold Safe 6& Lock Co.
J lmosonville, Florid.
FIRE INSURANCE-Lowest rates. Lo-
ren H. Green & Co, 9 and 10 Park Bldg.,
Jacksonville, Fla. Omo


JO PH D. WEED.


J.D. WEED & CO.,
SAVYAUIAU, BORlOA.

Wholesale Hardware,

Bar, Hoop and Band Iron.
MAKE A SPECIALTY OF

Turpentine Tools, Glue, httin s, Ete.


Turpentine

Cups
If you expect to ne the R T
next seameon, ph"ee r eode r
future every. Prnm and a inmmn-
tio. heerfully furished a-
Cups. Gutters
end all Tool
mued in the Herty system a1 9psad

R. Chattanooga Pottery
Company .



r F You Want a Turpengthe Location?
SYu Want a Sawmnll Locais?
You Want any Kii of flrida Land?
Y"u Mean Business?
CM oCn sr Write M

J. H. Livingston & Sons,
OCALA. FLORIDA.
U-


Joseph Zapf & Co.
wimbb lamr ma khw d

Anheuser'Busch

St Louis Lager. Beer


LIQUOR.S. WINES.
Mineral Waters.

Write for Prices

JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA

THOSE. G. HUTCHINSON
FEUI AMlCIAK AISCIUIM O
PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS
IRem 7, kead ef Trade Mg.
Pbsas 3 2 JACtMO'UVLE, flA


BIIT NI IIIEiERY,
Comnm hdo Merchant.,
Naval Stores & Cotton
Liberal advances made against ship-
ments. Coignments solicited.
78-o Wall St, Roms s13-14-15.
WEW YORM CIrr.


WM. D. JONES
PRESCRIPTION SPECIAUST

FAMILY DRUGGIST
107 I. BAY ST.
Ma Orders Selcfted.


SuwainneSrpiig



Ginger



Ale


Bottled from famous Sauwaes
Spring water. Cures heumatim,
Indigestion and Kidney Trouble.
The most refreshing, natural, spk-
ling Ginger Ale known. Bottled ad
sold by the Live Oak Bottling Workb,
Live Oak, FlP For sale by Consoli-
dated Groeery Company, Jackson-
ville, Johnson, King & Co., of Jack-
sonville, and M. Fert'g So.. o COL,
Savannah, Ga.


S -


W. a KrUE18"


I __










* 1TEM WWIKLYT 1NbDJrit1 MDMM.


Among the Men of the Trade,

Mr. J. Q. Edwards, of Green Cove Mr. F. L Watson, cashier of the Cen-
Spring, has been in the city for a few trial National Bank, of Ocala, Fla., was
days, negotiating the sale of his Highland in the city to-day on his way to North
property to Padgett & Black, prominent Carolina.
operators of Alaehua County.
Mr. J. W. Ward, of Flotal City, Fla.,
Mr. R. D Spavey, a leading operator was in the city Wednesday, registering at
of Mattox, Fla., was a guest of the Aragon the Aragon.
WrJ__J


Mr. P. L Sutherland has been in Clay
and St. Johns Counties most of this week.

Mr. R. 8. Hall, of Oeala, spent several
days in town this week.

sMr. F. C. Alworth, of Middleburgh, Fla.,
s registered at the Aragon yesterday.

'J 8. Smith & Co. have purchased a half
interest in the Waller Turpentine Co. from
the HIilnman-Sutherland Co.
Capt. W. J. Hillman, of Live Oak, was
a guest of the Aragon several days this
S week

Mr. J. R. Wiho, a prominent naval
stores operator of Olllahan, Fla., was a
guest of the Windsor yesterday.
S'. Mr. W. C. Jackson, one of the leading
erators of Green Cove Springs, was in
S the ity on important business this week.


Among the prominent naval stores opera-
tors, of Ocala, Fla., who have been in
town this week may be mentioned Mr. Z.
C. Chambliss, Mr. J. B. Martin and Mr. T.
C. Hall.
Mr .J W. Mattox, one of the leading
naval stores operators of West Tocoi, Fla.,
was in the city Wednesday as a guest of
the Windsor.
Mr. D. E. McKeithen, of Baldwin, Fla.,
was in the city this week on important
naval stores business.
Mr. W. F. Coachman returned to Jack-
sonville to-day.
Mr. Goes Mattox has purchased his as-
sociates' interest in G. Mattox & Co.'s
place at Orange Park, Fla.
Mr. W. S. Mattox, formerly connected
with the Waller Turpentine Co., is now
with Edwards, Smith & Co., of McGuirt's
Creek, Fla.


General Trade Conditions in the Southeast


New York, Sept. 15.-Bradstree's to-
aorrow will say:
Trade and industry continue remarkably
active in nearly all lines. Fall distribu-
tin is in full swing and in portions of the
S West is of unprecedented volume. Interior
merchats are still greatly in evidence in
any primary markets, iron ad steel are
in exceptionally good demand, with out-
puts heavily sold ahead, and with prieee
tending upward, and building material is
apparently as active as at any preceding
S period this year. Labor seems to be very
well employed, though a few strikes, nota-
S by in the printing and building trades
disturb the otherwise very quiet appear-
ames of the industrial situation. Only at
the South, and there only because of fever
quarantines, and not owing to real lack of
business is there any appearance of irreg-
ularity of demand
S Charleston.--)lade in general is im-
provin. Collections are fair. Crop eon-
Sditio continue good and cotton picking is
Jaeksonville.-Wholesalers report satis-
factory orders, while retail trade is ahead
of last year's, notwithstanding the local
builders' strike, which has been in force
the pst month, and the unusual number
of summer absentees. Collections are
S fair. The consensus of opinion estimates
the cotton crop at one-half the normal.
S Other crps, however, are up to the aver-
age.
SAtlanta.-Cotton continues to open rap-
S dly, dry weather the past week being fa-
S orable to the gathering of the crop. Rust-
ing and shedding continue in scattered
sections and indications point to a yield
considerably below the average. In the
matter of collections, jobbers report very
little maturing paper. Fall trade in all
lnmes is pood mad the outlook generally is
favorable. Some hoses report an inabil-
S ty to supply the demand for saeetings and
hirtings on account of the factories being
behind. Cotton is being marketed as fast
as gathered.
Augusta.-Retail trade is imprving and
wholesale trade continues good Collec-
tions are fair.
Savannah.-Indications thus far are that
7. the yield of cotton in this section will jus-
tify previous predictions. Picking is pro-
gresing favorably, and increased receipts
have resulted in a slight decline in prices,
so that planters are now unwilling to sell.
Naval stores and lumber continue firm un-
_ der an active demand. Jobbers in all lines
re. receiving orders in increased volume,
=j esCI y from nearby territory, and col-
S.t le gdnay improving.


Macon.-The cotton crop in middle Geor-
gia has been reducing ownig to drought
following a wet July. The plant is open-
ing rapidly and there is no top crop to
mature. Trade and collections are look-
ing up somewhat, but have been retarded
by hot weather.
Birmingham.-The' iron market is ex-
ceedingly firm on a $12 basis for No. 2,
and it is believed by many of the southern
makers that it will advance- to $13 a ton
before Christmas. Recent sales in lots of
medium size have made for a good volume
A continued improvement in all lines of
business is reported, with collections fair.
Montgomery.-Retailers are displaying
fall goods and sales are increasing. Busi-
ness with jobbers continues to improve
and collections are satisfactory. Cotton
is being rapidly marketed and a good fall
business is promising.
Chattanooga.-Crop reports are favora-
ble. Trade in general is improving and
collections are fair.
Knoxville. -Business continues good.
Fall shipments are heavy and are being
pushed.
Memphis.-In most lines, wholesale and
retail, business is quiet, but a good fall
trade is anticipated. Collections range from
slow to good.
, Nashville. Conditions appear favora-
ble for a good fall trade. Collections are
reported good. In general the outlook is
favorable in all lines.
New Orleans.-Jobbers report little
change in the situation, though some lines
are apparently moderately brisk. Retail-
ers' sales are satisfactory. Collections are
remarkably good. The fever situation in
the city shows marked improvement, the
average of new cases daily for the past
week being only thirty-eight, and deaths
four. Reports from the country districts,
however, are not so encouraging, it being
nearly impossible to control the move-
ments of plantation hands, while the en-
deavors of the United States health au-
thorities to remove prejudices of the Ital-
ian element against health and sanitary
measures has in many localities proved
almost futile. The better element, how-
ever, appreciate the necessity of system-
atic and concerted action and are render-
ing full assistance throughout the eam-
paign.
Fort Worth.-In this territory reports
are that the cotton crop is about 20 per
cent. less than at this time las year. The
damage he past thirty days is estimated it
about 28 per cent., on account of drought.
The average yield per acre at this time
is estimated at one-hall a bale. Collections
are only fair.


PRICE LIST OF

Eureka Wine and Liquor Co
The Great Southern Mail Order Hou~ s
SZXPRESS PREmPA FULL OVAUrrP IAWt
4 Per ro sr i U sa
* Gaeno. Quarts. Q-arts: G
SMatchett's Private tock .......... .. .. .. .. SLO 01. W.
Hatchett's That's WOMakey .......... .. .. .. .. 4o 4.e_ 1
Sratchett's O Rye ............. .. ..... .ll 4M. M A
S ureka N. C. Apple Brandy .... ...... ..... ... T. MM
* N. C. Apple Brandy ...... .. ...... ...... s. L 4.5
SEureka Malt .......... .. .. .. ... .. .. .. 4. 4.0 .
Eureka N. C. Peach Brandy ................ 4. 4.. 5 .0 .'
M. c. Peach Brandy ...... .... .LI,. ..L.. 4.* L.
urekn N. C. Corn .. ..... ................ .I
Eureka N. C. Corn, XX .............. ..... 4
Eureka N C. Corn. XXX ..... .......... a
Eureka N. C. Corn. XXX .... ......... 2. U 4 5.
SOld Crow Bourbon .................. .... .. .0 4. .
: Hermitage Rye .. .. ..... .... ........ .. ..4. 4. .
SSBunny Brook Rye ........ .. ....... ..... LS.
SSunny Brook Sour Mash ...... ........ ..... L L. L
Echo Sprin. .................. ...... ...... 4 4.0 s. I -
ak Velvet ..... ........ .. Ta
Oak and .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. ....... .. ..... 4.0 .
GEI FROM $23 TO 3.J30 PERICGALLO. DKOV1I. -I(
ave twelve label of ]teat'u Private Stock ad secu a bae fet.
Save twelve labels of batchetrt old Rye and secure a botta bet I
Save twelve labels of Hatehett' Thats Whiey and secure a tte r fte,
Bave twelve labels of Eureka N. C. Corn and cure a bottle fre -
twelve labels of Eureka N. C. Apple Brandy and secure ote bete ree. baL
Twelve labels of Eureka Malt and secure one bottle free. Pries of a agse-
eharge for Jugs, boxes or drayage. Au of my bottles are f!ln mesra AI I
Standard brands of whiskies sold over my bar at Meg per drink
* We also carry in stock liquors ot cheaper grades. .
A wines quoted on application. -
S Special prices In large lots. packed any sises desired. Laves 5 S r me-
Satisfaction guaranteed or money refunded.
SEVUREKA WINE AND LIQVOI COMPANY. .
S12M WBT BAY. ITR ZET, JACKSBONXyi4U t. PMIDA.

118489O I O98 sellsI1111 1111111111111111e Galles-


PEARL W T. Pres.


T. IL NsCARTYt, WisePre


-u 6fI TOM&.


SOUTHERN STATES LAD & TIMBER COMPAIIY

VIMM M. WELCAM, Maser.


Florida Timber, Grazing &


Agricultural Lands.


. 401-404 LAW EXCHANGE,


JACKSONVILLE, flL


.. NATIONAL...



Tank & Export Company

Of SAVANNAH, GA., U. S. A.


JOHN R. YOUNG.
President.


J. P. WILUAMS.
C. W. SAUSSY.
S.. A. LORD.


A. D. COVINGTON.
Vlee.Presoat


DIRBCTORS:
0. WLLIS. B. F. BULLARD
P. L SUTHERLAND. W. C. POWEJL
J. B PADGITT. WALTER YT,
J. B. YOUNG. A. D. COVINGTON.


EL L. KATY=N,
seeretaqjisid

i. E. oziesswY"
G.W.D.0W -
J. L GONOLY.
RAMOD A?


Our tanks are well equipped and thoroughly enameled and Oa
conveniently situated at the terminalsaof the S. A. L. and A C. O.
Railways. Our charges for storing have been revised.
WRITE EITHER OP THE ABOVE OR PARTICULARs.



mmmm mmm i i
Drl in 0For all Purposes.

ponr J-t--M eh'ft-"ma-o








THE WNNKIff hi1M~rrmJA.Lr 0RD.


83'1s Im1pecup of __

~~ j O
n is eaferenm of committee
The Gergia Inter-State Saw Mil
ieMto Somath Crolia Lumber As-
ati, iew erak Lumber Trade Abo-
.N of New York City, Yellow Pie
of New York City, The Lumber-
S- rrha of Phidpladph The
3;ir Exchange of atimore, Md., De-
1-er I .
GEERAL U.8LX
AN lumber must be sound, commercial
Sleaf yeow pine (pin. eombinin
coarse knots, with oare grai, i
under these rules), wu man-
Srmed, full to sae and saw butted, and
Sb free from the followig defects:
loose aad hollow knots, worm
a knot holes, through shakes os
shakes that show on surface; and
be square edge, unml otherwiM
A trogh shake is hereby defned tw
S-rough or connected from side to side
to edge, or side to edge.
-ure...-t of dressed lunbsi
width sad thickness of the lumbe
re dmoikiT g must be taken-lesa tha
Weeh thk shall be measured a m
T. messureement of wane shall always
Sf l to lumber in the rough.
.; ere terms one-half and thirds hear
..e aned they dll be construed as re
rrig to the area of the fae on whid
lm the dressing of lumber, when nol
I. 1c -peg, oe-highth inh 4al
.-e tkea on by ea h planer cot.

ira I&:
SCLABSIAin TIO. .
Seri g shall embrace four, nr a-
S b har UI Inth m i thi kanss by tih
-s s ase ia width, medr eing l"
m diipl i 4,, 5 and 6; lxz 4,1
6,; l%2, 4 ad *L
3ea s
ain shaln embraee mlR is Helme
meand a half inches by over si
Ssi wde ohFor example: %, 1,1% m
isa 1 athiek, b s=ix t nh, i5 a









p in w Fr > mi 1
PBin shan sbrae all sirs from on


alin tlio n sd ina m tesi tb ic
six inchr ai d oh r ea widthe Fo
: -5-r 1e & 4v :0 69 l

b ao d ore i, idt
Beanrting sls abrha e all mbrsa cea
Sa- and one-ha inches aad under si
AW t Od aad froa two to Imdy
-fa i ps in width. For example: 2xS
1r24, ft, Ti, 3 43 4x4, aS an

abi sisall Ma embrace ao t ll ain
a imese and up in thickness by si

4 anessa unp in idth. or emmpe : 1
-W, 7x, an8, It and up.



-. lh ri saB embrae oun to twb a
*t-n ine in t hien e nes e by en i
Sad UP i widtL for example: 1, 11A
: 1%4 aa <%x7 ad op in width
i 5 Bih Ulb = ftch.
o- Kdgs or Flitch shall embrace a
e i iae d up in toine-rt by oeig
lenihs ad up in width, sawed on tw
swoas ly. Forexample 1n 1po 2,d t,4 a
S p thick by eight inches and up wid


All lumber shall be sound, sap no objo
Sio. Wane may be allowed one-eighth.
Swidh of the piece measured san
Sfne f ware, extending one-fourth of ts
length On one corner, or its equivalent c
two or more earnest, provided that S,
I ver 10 e eatL of te pieces of any a01
3 febicastable.
ll si unders aine inches shall sho
So ee heart entire length on one aid
L sifs ne ieL frs and'1 over shafI sho
o heart the eatse lagt on two o]
e WLs Wels mer40 awe aoed on
wave th wrS lab ths piwes =@RmB


-or face of wae. and extending ae-
fourth of the length of the piece on one
corner or its equivalent on two or mor
corners; provided that not over 10 per cet
of the pieces of any one si shall show
such wne.
Primbne.
Flooring shall show one heart face, free
from through or round shakes or knqot
exceeding one inch in diameter, or more
than four in a board on* the face side.
Boards seven inches and under wide
shall show one heart face; over seven
inches wide shall show two-thirds heart
on both sides, all free from round or
through shakes, large or unsound knots.
Plank seven inches and under wide
shall show one heart face; over seven
inches wide shall show two-thirds heart
on both sides, all free from round or
through shakes, large or unsound knots.
Planks seven inches and under wide
shall show one heart face; over seven
inches wide shall show two-thirds heart on
both sides, all free from round or through
shakes, large or unsound knots.
Scantling shall show three corners heart
free from through or round shakes or
unsound knots.
Dimension Sizes.-All square 1 umber
shall show two-thirds heart on two sides,
and not less than one-half heart on other
two sides. Other sizes shall show two-
thirds heart on face and show heart two-
thirds of length on edges, excepting when
the width exceeds the thickness by three
inches or over, then it shall show heart
on the edge for one-half the length.
Stepping shall show three corners heart,
free from shakes and all knots exceeding
half inch in diameter, and not more than
six in a board.
Rough edge or fitch shall be sawed from
good heart timber, and shall be measured
in the middle, on the narrow face, free
from injurious shakes or unsound knots.
Wane on not over 5 per cent of the
pieces in any one size shall be allowed e
on merchantable quality.

Cay, Shine & McCall
FIE nsuArc,.


ass Dyal-Updhureb Blil


Pha eg955


' WHISKIES
e GINS AND RUMS
r FROM
" $1.50 to $5.00 per Gallon
...... AGMCY FOR......
- Lewis 1866 and Mount Vernen
r Pure Rye Whiskies
, Controllers Blum's Monogram and Syl-
d van Rye-Agents for Jungst Cincin-
nati and Pabst Milwaukee Beers.
Prices on application.
CHAS. BLUM & CO.
3 17 and s19 WEST BAY STREET.
JACKSONVIILE, FLA.
d
0 Lombard Iron Works

Sand Supply Company
t BUILDERS AND DEALERS IN
o



E-
if
. ENGINES, BOILERS.
ke Cotton, Saw, Fertilizer, Oil and le Ma-
n ehinery, sad Supplie and Repairs
e Capacity for 200 Hands.
Machine Tools, Wood-Working Machiner,
Sbhfting Pulleys, ang, Leather a
Rubber Belting and Hose Railroad and
; Mil Spplies and Tools.
W PFans and estimates furnished for Power
Plats and Steel ridge
P Sea Pumps. Feed Water Heaters and
di AVGVSTA. GEORGIA.


Florida Bank and Trust Company
Capitol $1,000,000.00. Jacksonville.. Ia.
DEPOSITARY OF STATE. COUNTY AND CITY FrnDS
W. F. COACHMAN. President. W. S. JENVINGS. Vice Preaidet-
W. ADDING, Cubler. ARTHUR f. PERRY, Vice PreidMea
W. P. FLIJINIG. Jr., Trust Offlcr
Receives deposit accounts of ind viduals, firm, corpwraUoe ad bmnks. Pos 4 pb s
Scent on min deposits. Rents safe deposit boxes. By ad st forein excgan e
Issues letters of creaLt.
Acts as trustee, transfer agent, registrar and fiscal aent for eorporathon sft
mnmiipultesl. xecutes all trusts such a executor trustee under will or appolsmta
of court and receiver.
rVnequald rFadwe. Arommes asoeetd. Cr.e.medee h
-S -
- - - -

FUEL AND BUILDING MATERIAL.


The Southern Fuel & Supply Co.

Fee0t A0 S..... Ia m em"vEmb F d b r&.
Fmm Jm-mm .B.-n=r, "u "B--_n^^^^lm


. . . . . . . . . . A A A . A . . ---- - - ---- - -- asm


J. A. Craig (Q Bro.
239 W. Bay Street EVERETT BLOCK.

S, esdero in Men's and Boys' Fine Cloth-
ing and Up-to-Date Furnishings.

Agents for Dunlap and Stetson Hats; largest took in the City.



THE BOND & BOURS CO.
WOLEALE RJCTAIL

HARDWARE

SASH, DOORS, BLINDS, PAINTS.
Oils, Glass, Stoves, Tinware, Country Hollowar.


a WAST bAlY TrLET.


JACKSONVEILE IFLA.


WILLIAM A. SOURS JAMES 0. .AMM


WILLIAM A. BOURS & COMPANY
TME OLDEST ESTAU UE GRAIN IM SEID MOUS Ti STATE.

Hfay, Grain, Feed, Garden
Seeds Poultry Supplies, fur,
Grits, Meal and Fertilizers.
OUR MOTTO: Prempt Shlpmeut, Il-i OdeS Catdl Free
206 EAST BAY ST., JACKSONVILLE, LA.
tse I tell gti seet.Igoim.o ahssetms.is o t u
John R. Youg J. W. Motte, C. B3. Prker, Ja McNatt W. W.ldMr.
Preal t. Vice-pres. Vice-rs. Vice-Pres. ee. & Troa.



SJohn R. Young Co.,


Commission

Merchants.


Naval Stores factors. Wholesale Grocers.

0 Sava'nah tL Brunswicl. Ga,
.*el1 S ai m 8 8h Mi8 ii m ll 8 i imesa gs 8111 sell@








-


Naval Stores Possilti es in Nicaragua.

With a view of arranging for the de- ities of developing' naval stores tracts
vlopunt of the naval stores possibilities in that section has been brought to the
. t t of ld attention of the local trade. Some year
la r ge trt of lad N ago the possibility of finding a rich field
Mr. John B. Curie, who owns some 40,000, of operations in Honduras were given con-
ser in that country, is now in Savannah. siderable attention, so much, in fact, that
He has called on a number of the naval experts were sent to that country to make
store men in that city ard submitted his an investigation.
rooMi tia to them, though nome of them, It was learned by these men that the
Sfar as can be learned, have committed pine of that country, while not the same
themselves to the pan. as the yellow pine of the Southern States,
Mr. COrrie states, accoling to some does yield a gum that is suitable for mak-
f those with wham he hs talked, as ing a good grade of commercial spirits of
published in the Morning News, that he turpentine and rosin, but for some reason
ot only owns the land in question but no effort has yet been 'made to develop
the port as well; that he has had a naval the business. In the opinion of one mem-
toaes expert from Mississippi examine her of the local trade'who discussed the
bis traec, and has the expert's opinion matter yesterday the class of labor to be
that the land will out 6,000 feet of lumber had in the South American countries mili-
. to the acre, or, if it is desired to turpen- states for the present, at least, against ex-
titns e tract, from 75 to 100 boxes to the tended operations in that field, particular-
aere. It is stated that the owner of the ly as long as the crop of the Southern pine
S wants about $50,000 to start belt is sufficiently large to meet the world's
work of developing its possibilities. needs and the prices secured are as sat-
This not the frt time that the possibil- isfactory as they are at present.
work it p nd dt..oie..ie c at


- I -.. -'


MERRILL-TEVENS CO.,


Boilermaking and Repairing

SStiil 0lol.r and Pumap.
SHIP BUILDING nd REPAIRING.
Jacksonvlle, Fla.
0 I8 I I I8 I s I IA II I s 6 I1 6 1 01 I_ s"al


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


C. BUCKMAN,


TWO LARGE CARGO&

EHp Beansi Dischargin Fertlier
313Materi0 for Loal Fatories.
The British steamship Lord Dufferin,
3,007 toms, Captain T. Dunn, is lying at
the wharf of the Wilson & Toomer Ferti-
oaer factory, in the northeastern section
of the city, discharging a cargo of kainit
sad other fertilimr materiaL
The argo of the Lord. Dufferin for the
-, WSOl &a Toamer Company consists of
2MS23 pounds of kainit.
S Bese this, the ship brought for H. J.
Baker & Brother, 10,000 bags of double
amine s lts ad 5,000 bags of sulphate of
ThUs is the vessel that had to put in at
Frumndina in order to discharge part of
m ar as she could not enter the St.
S Jos river a count of being so heavily
laded. The vessel brought the cargo
from Hamburg, Germany.
The sramer Glenroy, a British tramp,
S of 1,772 tons register, is lyin at the
wharf of the E O. Painter Fertilier Com-
pany, ea the south side of the river, dis-
harging a eargo consisting of 1,523,9I0
kiogrwoMn. of iron pyrites from Huelva,
The establishment of the large fertilizer
...fatM, plants in this city wil
bring may large foreign steamships to
thi part and it will not be a great while
before it will be no uncommon sight to
se several tramp steamers in the harbor
at om tim.
At the prent time the foreign stem-
en leave here without cargo, but as soon
as the Atlatic Coast Line completes the
export terminals in the northeast part of
S the city, these steamers will be able to
S od here with phosphate rock for foreign
S ountrie.

COLORAO AS A SUGAR PRODUCER.
"The growth of the sugar industry in
Colorado has been and promises to con-
tie to be something phenomenal. Six
sand yet th value of the crop of last sea-
son eeseded $,00,0000, ad the rop of
this season promises to be considerably
larger," says the louisiana Planter. "As
a miing state i nthe palmy days of sil-
ver, back in 1876, when Colorado was ad-
mitted into the Federal Union as the cen-
tnials state, it wa to silver that Colorado
looked for revenue and for wealth. The
Soutput of silver from about Lead-
ade Colorado rich. With the d
dine in silver the miners of Colorado
timned their attention to gold mining, and
that has become as large an industry, so
far as value of output is concerned, as
was silver in former years. The wealth
of Colorado, however, lies in its soil, and
hi the neighborhood of Grand Junction
alome there ar 6,300 aeres in sugar beets.
Irrigation has converted thousands of
eres of unproductive lands into green
lds of growing beets, and while the
v. bam of silver and gold may give out,
r tale life is an assured fact in the
4p -- Of adequate wbhin and mois-


ture, and these they have in Colorado.
Colorado now promises to produce within
a few years beet sugar to such an extent
that its value will surpass the mining
record of its palmiest days. Even this
year the acreage in beets is estimated at
96,200 acres, from which it is hoped to
harvest about 1,000,000 tons of beets, and
that these beets will make about 120,000
short tons of sugar. This expected crop
should realize about $10,000,000, and they
are only beginning. In fact, the only
limit to beet-sugar production in the
mountain states is that of available I&-
bor."

NEW OFFICE BUILDING.
Work will be commenced within a few
days on a handsome five-story office build-
ing for Hon. Telfair Stoton, which is
to be erected on West Forsyth Street,
between the Blum building and the post-
office and on the site of the present office
of Stockton & Budd.

COLLETON COTTON MILLS SOLD.
Charleston, S. C., Sept. 14.-The Colle-
ton Cotton Mills, at Walterboro, were sold
at auction in that city to-day under order
of the United States District Court, for
$53,050. John F. Lucas, president of the
Colleton Banking Company, was the pur-
choaer. The upset price was fixed by court
at $45,000. There were two other bidders.

RAILROAD CHANGES HANDS.
Norfolk, Va., Sept. 14.-Announcement
was made to-day of the purchase of the
Pamlico, Oriental & Western Railroad,
running from Bayboro to Newbern, N. C.,
by the interests in control of the Virginia
& Carolina Railway, which is to run a line
from Norfolk to Beaufort, N. C., through
the lumber section of North Carolina.
This line will be used as a branch of the
maih line to Newbern for additional ter-
minals at that port.

SAWMILL MAN KILLED.
Waycroes, Ga, Sept. 12.-Mr. John E.
Morris, superintendent of the Barney &
Smith sawmill at Milltown, Ga. was run
over and almost instantly killed by a
train near Naylor about 10 o'clock this
morning. Mr. Morris was on a flat car
when the train gave a sudden jerk, throw-
ing him between the cars. One of his
arms was cut off and he was otherwise
terribly injured. He lived about two hours
after the accident. Mr. Morris was ap-
pointed superintendent of the Barney &
Smith mill about two weeks ago. For
several years he was superintendent of
the big mill of the Southern Pine Company
at Offerman, Ga., and voluntarily gave up
that position about nine months ago. He
moved to Waycross and for several months
was purchasing agent for the South At-
lantic Car & Manufacturing Company,
An undertaker from Waycross left for
Naylor at noon to-day and the remains
were brought here on the afternoon train.
Mr. Morris was one-of the best known
sawmill men in this section of the country.


CUMMER LUMR C

JACKSONVILLE. FLA.

Rough ssDressmed .uie .

Long Leaf Yellow PlMus
BOXES AM ORATS
a~ 0I I II Doll


Standard Clothing Company



One Price -One Prkes


FASHIONABLE CLOTHIERS AND FUFNISllHES,
S,7 Iand s West Bay Stret, -a Ja.v M, RPle
8tMeen ad aMata. Spedal Atte tlem iGtve to NIll ord4
**4 ** l a1 I H1 1 1 I l I* I- I--I HI - 1 --
-I


THE DUVAL


Frank B. Turpia
Pr ptrlet r.


JACKSONVILE, FLA.
Openthe YearRound. Opposite Government Buding. Most Cera d
gently Located. Thorouhly Repaired and Renovated. Newy uhe and
Library Connected at Popular Prices.

TAV NONE BtT M

SI.VLO E Prompt Shipments
OTTER CREEK LUMBER CO., JacksMeville,.lFa 4,

- L PdliviusrIA Pre. P. L BUTHBEBLAND, Vie-Pn, A. DL OwnVIUIk, aIft
J. P. COUNCL, Treas and Genl Mgr.

THE COUNCIL TOOL 00.,.
General Office: JACKSONVILL FLA.
Factory: WAWlAi WI N. C.




VIRGIN TIMBER.

Several tracts of 10,000 acres to 75,000 acres

FOR SALE QUICK.
HEDRIC'S REAL ESTATE AGENCY,
112 wagt erspth Ib, A.


y #i wn_ I 1_1 __ 1 0


22 lodmtr St.
JACKSONVILLE. rLA. -


r









r7 -- V -.


o-


M *RLMY DIDUMWrIaL RuWM


AMLWATY i-n ww'Ul TO TIY WEST.
:' Muh ha been aid in the Florida pa-
Sper, especially thous of Miami rad Jack-
sonville, about the extension of the Flor-
ida Eat Coust Railway over the Florida
Keys to Key West, and much mare proba-
bly will and can be said for, to say the
least, t will be rather a unique piece of
work ia the way of railroad construction.
While this piece of road will not ost
as meh as some road that have run over
or through mountains, it wil still be
quite expensive, though not so much to as
to claim any great attention in thai re-
gard but the particular feature is that
t will be built ove a line of islands in the
oceam, aad across shallow parts of the
oeas itself, and, in two or more places,
over comparatively deep water, where the
waves of the Atlanti will beat wi th eir
ful fore against the roadbed.
SThis is the only road in the world to
be built over such a queer and rather dan-
Sb ger s right of way, but from the manner
i n which it will be built, about if not
quite all the danger will be eliminated and
a piece of track be constructed over which
'> it will be more pleasant and interesting
S to ride than over any other piece of the
same length in the world.
S As to the man who has made this road
a probability, heshould be given all the
praise that is justly his due. No fulsome
battery should be indulged in, nor should
he be accused of doing' it from a purely
S philanthrpic pirit, for all such would be
Very wid te t mark.
H Flagler, by a personal visit to
Lake Worth, saw that it would pay to
build a road to this point, and he built it.
Thea, by personal investigation he also
saw the possibilities of Miami and at
on. ce extended his road to that point. Now
notwithstainding the great engineering
l-ems to be overcome, he goes ahead to
Sbd this road.
These facts show, we think, that H. X1
Flagler is without doubt, one of the most
far-sighted buness men in this or ay
other country to-day and his immense
wealth enables him to carry out his plans
anid put his roads were needed without
floating bonds or stock or caning on any
tsde apitalist for help in any way
whatever. Mr. Fgler has simply seen
W hat was needed. where it was needed,
that it would pay, and has gone ahead
quietly yet persistently and energetically
and carried out his plans, to his own
profit and renown (though the latter he
,has not sought for) and to the great bene-
t of every section that has been reached
by his roads, and of the country at large
S- The ful extent of the possibilities and
Sobliti of the Key West tension
Mr. lagler my not even live to see, but
he is going a head to build the road know-
Sig that its hereafter is assured though be
S may not live to see it. When this exten-
saoM is completed the Florida Est Coast
R iway will be'of as mueh or more polit-
ical as wellen a commercial importance as
any rad in the country, if not the world,
and ao m probably is better aware of
this faet than H. M. Flagler and conse-
quntly he deserves all the credit for
omprehending thee faets and for build-
ung the road.-Exchange.
S" LIQUOR LICIIeS ON PATZNT MI DI-
I CINS.
Wahington Sept. 14.-The Commis-
Ssioer of Internal Revenue to-day rendered
Sdecision that will seriously affect a nm-
ba er of patent medicines composed of dis-
tilled liquLr. He has reversed a ruling
Sof his department, made many years ago,
anad now decides that the manufacturers
C of these medicines must take out a li-
cense as retifiers and liquor dealers and
that druggists and others handling them
will have to pa, the usual retail liquor
dealers' licenses. The Commissioner in a
letter of explanation to collectors of in-
ternal revenue says that there are a num-
ber of compounds on the market going
under the names of medicines that are
composed ehiely of distilled spirits, with-
out the addition of drugs or medicines in
sufficient quantities to change materially
the character of the whisky.
While no statement is made by the
Co-misioner as to the medicines that
will be affected, it is believed that several
S proineat d highly advertised medi-
scia bill e a&6cted by the decision. In


some instances the medicines have been
found to contain as high as 45 per sent
of alcohol, and there are many on the mar-
ket, it is said, that contain 25 per cent
of alcohoL These medicines are said to
have immense sales in prohibition com-
munities, figures collected in Massachu-
setts recently showing, it is said, that
one much-advertised compound with a
high percentage of whisky had been bought
to the extent of 300,000 bottles in one
year in prohibition communities of one
New England State.

RAILROAD CONTRACT LET.
Georgia Central Will Build from Greenville
to Newasa.
Savannah, Ga, Sept. 13.-The Central
of Georgia Railway announced to-day that
it has let the contract for building the
extension from Greenville to Newnan, Ga.,
to Oliver'& Co., of Knoxville, Tenn.

BIG COAL COMPANY CHARTERED.
Licensed by Maine to Do Business in Ten-
Knoxville, Sept. 13.-Chartered under
the laws of Maine, the Weaver Coal and
Coke Coke Company, with a capital of
$1,000,000, paid in, intends to start the
largest coal and coke industry in Tennes-
see, near Croesville Henry E. Weaver,
of Chicago, is president of the company,
J. C. Vanblarcom of St. Louis, is vice-
president, and William Ramsey, of Chi-
cago, general manager. Within two miles
of Crossville the company will erect a
coke plant at a cost of $100,000. A line of
railroad seven miles long will be built
from the mines to Crossville, on the Ten-
nessee Central Railroad.

LUMBERMEN MEET.
Matters of Interest to Southern Lumber
Trade Discumed.
New York, Sept. 13.-A conference of
committees representing the New York
Lumber Trade Association, the Yellow
Pine Exchange of New York, the Lumber-
men's Exchange of Philadelphia, the Lum-
ber Exchange of Baltimore, the Georgia
Interstate Sawmill Association and the
South Carolina Lumber Association, held a
session here to-day. H. H. Tift, represent-
ing the Georgia Association, presided. It
was stated that various matters of inter-
est to the Southern Lumber trade were
informally discussed. Among those pres-
ent were Geo. F. Craig and A. L. Cadwal-
lader of Philadelphia, Lewis Dill, E, P.
Gill and Theodore Mottu, of Baltimore,
J. Lee Ensign of Georgia and W. IL Hick-
son of South Carolina.

SOUTHERN WILL MAKE IMPROVE-
MENTS.
Washington, Sept. 12.-The Southern
Railway has awarded to the firm of Sands
& Oliver a contract, which with others let
during the past months, makes a total
of $2,000,000, which that road proposes to
spend and is already spending on improve-
ments and far-reaching improvements on
the Southern lines of road.
The contract awarded to the Roanoke
firm calls for the double tracking of the
Southern from Morristown to Knoxville,
Tenn., a distance of seventy-five miles, as
well as the building of a line of road from
Chattanooga, Tenn., to Stevenson, Ala.
The new line which the Southern sys-
tem now proposes building will cross the
Tennessee river at Chattanooga and con-
nect with the Memphis line at Stevenson,
running down the northwest bank of the
Tennessee, instead of the southeast, which
it occupied by the Nashville, Chattanooga
& St. Louis tracks. This will give the
Southern road a line of their own through
the narrowest and most troublesome of
the mountain passes around Chattanooga.
It is said that a contract will soon be let
for double tracking the Southern from
Knoxville to Chattanooga.

Reports state that Robert Carroll of
Waynesburg, Pa., and associates have pur-
Schased 5,000 acres of coal land in Ohio
county, W .Va., and will probably arrange
Sfor its development.


A. POWELL. cNAs. 6- 'EARaS. i
Preament. fos.Praesmf se vosmaww.
DIecroRns:
8. X. Powel1. Chg. mrrIJ. 0. N. PIcIlmw P. S.tsarte d V. C1-

THE -

Southern Drug Manufacturil

Company
Cwrua of West Sawt U Madm Sai b.
Ja1cksenvlle, f1i ra.



Wholesale Drugs I Commissary SfOu
* We solicit the Turpentine and Mill Trade and will be gad to qta ri
anything in the drug line. We make packed drugs a speealty m et
money. Mail orders are given prompt attention.




Standard Naval Stores C..
JACKSONVILLE

Pays Turpentine Producers

Full Savannah Market

Makes no Charge for Cemmiusonl Sterage or Iiiu

Tis Beats Savansh so SoI to

Standard Naval Stores Co.







Special Notice.


READ THIS CAREFULLY. j
In answer to numerous lqurair, I de- I mire to hlm it h~ to
aire to state to my many friewa aen friends sat acquaisatnm that l
business acquaintance thrLghut the no connection with or iatmt in t
South, that I have an fiterst ia or LadMe & Bates Seathea s
connection with the Ludds & Bates House, mtablishb by Wa. LiMea
Southern Music House, which was s- myelf in z87o. Mr. Il Mar st
tablished by me and J. A. Bates about myaMf at Jaanpmma n
thirty-faTe years ago. I am mow inter- years aociated with 11 -re I-
eted larly andt lely in the LUD- tereted in the
DEN & SMITH MUSIC COMPANY, .SMITH COMPANY, of
and in the LUDDEN-CAMPB LL- la. Co far as I am a mt -
SMITH COMPANY, of Jackoaville, l idividal who bLo d to -Ar
PU, who eotibn the am i pociue Ludam B&atea namme o Wa "i
and business dealings which but up thrOUghot the Seoth iJS ea M
for as the largest msic buiae in With the am. J. A.B
the South. WM. LUDDEN.
We print the above letters in order to correct certain
misleading impressions which are being made among our
many friends and customers. We believe that most buy-
ers wish to deal with the PEOPLE whose policies and
methods gave them the greatest reputation ever accorded
any piano dealers in the South.


LUDDEN-CAMPBELL SMITH CO,

18 West Bay Street.

Pianos, Organs, Musical Merchanit
g g_______ _____g_ _- ^^ __










THE WENiY LNLJUbarivIAL RUODD.


DUSTRIAL ILECOR.D.

Edmaw ed PLM rW.
Phble fted Weevr FrMday.
I emm .... Pr AnMnum

-Ti PWO an sa pd adess.-
i sumnistionstH should be addressed
i EAduuesi..l Record Company,
J.bcaonvillel. Fl.
I rw 3dlsl mad h.sHees .inii

Admanm G. Saanwiab. Ga.

h a at the Postofee at Jacbonville,
VIa, a second-elas matter.

&Aopte by the Exeative Committee
Mb. Turpentine Operators Aaodtion,
-m r i 19B, an its exclusive oi-
r apm Adopted in manual conven-
SSeptember 11 as the orga also of
M -wl *-moti nr
pak Aypril e27th, 190m, an the ofi-
Sthe Interstate onm Grow-
0a. Adopted September
I a1, s lth oaly oafial organ of the
L A.
to lumber people by spe-
EltoeUMe adopted by the Georgia
Jm Ainogth.

TEE RCODRDIS OFFICERS
he pBHihing plant and the main offi-
e ao the Idrtrial BReord Company
Slated at the intersection of Bay
~ Naman streets, Jackoanille, F,
phw very heart of the great turpentine
SyeBr pime industries.
e Atlanta, Ga., office looted in the
Le Building, No. 723. Atlanta is
Sader of the great f"'-ret"..ivg
1e I the entire South.
Se" nusm Ga oOfie is in the
of Trde Building. Savannah is
NdaigOf opM alval store market in
?werlh-

OTUCZ TO PATOMNS.
t fr avertildg in the In-
and subs@eartime threteo
bIt mae a t o to the h e in
Qi a Aegmt are ant aflwed to
a a Under any desmtans.
Se r avertiig amd om aptm
i t Ft b w r the hlme M, whe d
l matme must be made ae t

slaustria El PaMbing Cs
SL
S TOP ADVANCING.
In the Woods, Sept. 13, 1905.
Industrial Record,, Jacksonville,

Owr Si--As the time is drawing near
t the operato to meet in convention
ns pIas for another year, I wish
~all their attention to one very impor-
iatter. I hope the operators will
"m to.some agreement as to advancing
m and merchandise to negroes. All
itors an ready to agree that there
tee ueh advancing done, and each op-
tba is afraid to stop it, thinking that
i -sighbor will continue to make ad-
Mer and do him harm
.I. Auditor, I hope you and every factor
Spraeh this to each and every opera-
Oi and bring them to some understanding
t each other, so this evil can be stop-
i. I, for one, am very anxious to stop
buneing and only pay a man for the
wk he does, but my neighbor has money
o give away, therefore I am forced to
she advances.
The eaw mill and phosphate people have
ie together, and they now run their
masess on business principles, and besides
am making advances, they hold back from
Sdays to two weeks. The operators
Sdo the same thing if they would
aome together and stick to each
der. I hope, Mr. Editor, that you will
Ie this thought some consideration and
rig the operators to some understand-
W. OPERATOR.

A atoek company with $25,000 capital
I been apnsd in Miami to manufac-
" aUikia fro-m palmetto berries.


MAKE SUG oSTION&
The Turpentine Operators will meet in
annual convention soon-just as soon as
quarantine regulations will permit. It is
now time that all operators begin think-
ing along lines of policy that must be
changed, adopted or revised. Operators
must learn, too, to adhere to these lines
of policy. The Record therefore urges
every operator who reads this issue to
immediately write his suggestions for the
next meeting of the T. O. A., so that
other operators may become familiar with
them, and answer them, amend them or
approve of them before the Convention
dates. By this means there can be a full
and free discussion of the various mat-
ters in ample time to place the operators
in better shape to act upon them wisely at
the proper time. Write your suggestions
to the Record, all of you.

NEW BANK FOR JACKSONVILLE.
At a meeting of the Stockholders Tues-
day night the final arrangements for the
establishment of a new bank were comn-
pleted. While the location of the new
bank has not been decided upon it will
probably be located near Bridge and Bay
Streets.
The officers elected for the new bank
which is to be known as the Citizens'
Bank of Jacksonville, are as follows:
President, D. U. Fletcher.
First Vice-President, David HL Doig.
Second Vice-President, Charles H. Mann.
Cashier, J. Denham Bird.
Board of Directors, D. U. Fletcher, Da-
vid H. Doig, Charles H. Mann, J. Denham
Bird, F. T. Christie, B. G. White, Irving
H. Welch, J. S. Fairhead, H. M. O(Neal, B.
H. Paul, Oscar Sewald, B. S. Catlett.
The bank is to be incorporated under the
laws of the State of Florida and will have
a capital stock of $50,000. It will do a
general banking and trust business with
a savings department, which will be push-
ed as a specialty.
The company has among its members
some of the most reputable business men
of the city so far as integrity and busi-
ness qualifications are concerned. J. Den-
ham Bird, who is to be the cashier, is a
young man who has had fourteen years ex-
perience in banking in this State, and who
has made his way to the first rank among
those connected with banking in the city
of Jacksonville. He is a young man of
sterling worth and well known ability and
his judgment and business qualifications
will have a great deal of weight among
those who are to patronize the new bank.
It is understood that the new bank will
be ready for business by November 1st.

THE TAMPA FAIR.
The premium lists for the coming State
Fair, to be held in Tampa November 15th
to 30th are now ready fdr distribution
and all desiring lists should at once write
to F. L. Huffaker, secretary, who will glad-
ly send them out. The premiums, owing
to the liberal appropriation made by the
Legislature, are the largest ever given at
a State fair in the South, and no producer
should fil to compete for one or more of
them.
Work on the fair buildings is progress-
ing rapidly and everything will be in readi-
ness at least two weeks before the fair
gates open. In addition to the giant main
building and the woman's department
building, a number of others will be erected,
including one for exhibits by the negroes
of Florida, for whom special prizes will
be given. The erection of these addition-
al buildings will make necessary the ex-
tension of the fair grounds to a considera-
ble extent.
President Brown, who recently returned
from New York and other Eastern cities,
secured for the fair the finest amusement
attractions ever brought South, drawing
upon Coney Island, Luna Park and other
famous resorts for them. Nothing but
what is novel and high-class will be al-
lowed on the grounds, and nothing of a
gambling nature will be allowed.


SELLING ABROAD ON CREDIT.
There is no doubt that our almost
general refusal to sell goods abroad on
credit is restricting the export of Amer-
ican goods. That rule was doubtless nee-
essary years ago, but it is not necessary in
these days of cables, mercantile report-
ing agencies and quick communication.
Report after report comes in from our
consuls to the effect that British, German
and other European exporting houses are
securing trade against us, even in lines
of goods wherein American makes are the
most popular locally.
Thousands of British and German fac-
tories are making the same classes of
goods as are being made in American fae-
tories. Orders for such goods, of British
or German make, are being placed away
from us simply because the sellers do not
insist on payment by draft against ship-
mentA-practically payment in advance
of the receipt of the goods. This is par-
ticularly true of Mexican and Central
and South American business, 75 per cent
of which should come to us by reason of
geographical contiguity. We are getting
about 40 per cent of Mexico's import
trade in competitive lines, but less than
15 per cent of that of Central and South
America. Writers in English papers are
urging British exporters to open their
credit doors still wider. We have to face
that competition. The foreign buyer
dearly loves to buy on credit even when
he has the money ready to pay cash. The
fact that he can get goods on time is a
sop to his individual pride and his nation-
al honor. It must be remembered that we
want his trade and money more than he
wants our goods in preference to those
made in some other country. We have
something to get, while he has only to
take what is offered.
Think how the American salesman is
handicapped abroad. He goes with his
samples into territory new to his house;
meets there the representatives of Eu-
ropean houses who have been there many
times before. After hustling and push-
ing he secures an order; then broaches his
"cash in New York" or "draft against
bill of lading" program, with a European
agent beside hi offering two or more
months' credit for goods of the same line.
What is the result? Too often the other
fellow gets the order.
To sell goods at home we date bills
ahead and make all kinds of extended
terms, depending on mercantile agencies
and other outside sources for facts as to
the financial standing of the buyer. Has
not American internal commerce increased
very largely by reason of that elasticity?
The same rule will hold good if applied
with discrimination to sales abroad. We
are trying to get foreign business from the
starting pint of making the buyer agree
to our terms of "no cash, no goods," while
he is in possession of the order we want
to get, and which order others are wiling
to make terms for. Why not try it the
other way round?-Walter J. Ballard, in
Business Magazine.

IMMIGRATION.
In discussing the all-important question
of immigration, the Manufacturers' Rec-
ord recently had the following:
The South desires immigrants. It has
lucrative work in its fields, its forests,
its factories and its mines for twice as
many men as are now employed. Hundreds
of thousands of fertile acres are awaiting
the first touch of the plow. Millions of
tons of its mineral wealth in iron, coal,
phosphate, oil, building stones, clays, etc.,
are to be brought to the surface. Its cot-
ton mills and factories, its farms and
plantations are undermanned, with the
world calling for their products. The
South cannot look to the natural increase
in its population to answer that call. It
must draw other men unto itself. It is
not opposed to the foreign-born. rt will
be recalled in that connection that a fool-
ish movement in American politics half a
century ago resting upon antagonism to
the foreign-born was shattered against the
American liberalism of the South. But
while unopposed to foreigners, the South
naturally prefers for its new citizens
American-born or individuals who have
lived long enough in the United States to
have been filled with the real spirit of
the country, and of the foreigners freshly
arrived those belonging to the stods of


Northern Europe which have eoatrihukt
so much t the progress and prosperity
of the rest of the land. It recoies tat
even among the arrivals agaist whm
as a class other sections have objections
there may be thousands depressed rather
than degenerate, who, amid the splendid
opportunities of the South, may be cam-
verted into valuable American material
But the South will have human sewage
under no consideration. It is coavinmed
that it must not sacrifice a great future
to meet a present emergency. It feel
that in this particular of immigration
there is truth in the saw that where there
is less haste there is likely to be the great-
est speed.


LIME GROWING A PAYING INDUSTRY.
"The growing and marketing of limes, I
believe, within a few years will rank as one
of the foremost among the cultivatable
industries of the State," said Mr. Gastom-
Drake, of the Drake Produce Co., recently
in conversation with a Metropolis repre-
sentative, "and even now there is a de
mand for all these fruit that we an se-
cure."
This remark resulted from a question as
to the condition of the present crop of
limes, which Mr. Drake sand would be
about normaL
"The Keys crop is just beginning to
move and we are handling small ship-
ments," said he, "but the bulk of the crop
will not be on for several days yet. I
have contracted for several hundred bar-
rels of these fruit and have all of them
engaged as fast as I can put them on the
market. The most of my consignments
will come from Elliott's Key and Key
Largo, the fruit from Metaeumbie and
other lower keys going to Key West."
Continuing, Mr. Drake said: "The lime
is far superior to the lemon both in flavor
and health-giving properties and is rapid-
ly displacing it on the market. Up to a
few years ago the lime had but little de-
mand; but the commission houses realis-
ing its commercial value, began to push it
forward, until now it is almost impossible
to supply the demand. The lime is a
hardy fruit and healthy tree. They grow
wild throughout the keys of the coast and
on the bordering mainland, and but little
care is paid at any time to their cultiva-
tion. On Key Largo and Elliott's Key the
most of the lime growers fertilize the trees,
but otherwise they receive very little at-
tention. Were they cultivated and master
the same as the orange and grapefruit the
yield would be much greater and I have
no doubt the size of the fruit increased.
I am also convinced that the growing of
limes for commercial purposes is one of the
coming industries of this section of the
State."
When asked for an estimate of the lie
crop for this season, Mr. Drake said that he
could not approximate it. We will handle
more than 500 barrels," said he, "and
other houses here will also distribute lage
quantities, while Key West will probably
market a large number of barrels.
This should put the total crop at 2,00O
barrels or more. A barrel will average
1,800 limes and they are at present bring-
ing from $6.00 to $7.00 per barrel. Av-
erage them at 2,000 barrels and $6.00 a
barrel, the crop this season will amount
to $12,000 in value---a good snug sum for
an uncultivated article.-Miami Metropolis.


COST OF FOOD.
The Massachusetts Experiment Station
kept account of the cost of the feed eaten
by three farm horses for five years. The
feed consisted of hay, corn, oats and other
common feeding staffs. The eoat of the
ration average from 181-2 to 243-4 eenat
per head daily. At the Oklahoma station
Kaffir corn was used extensively. With
this corn and the ordinary corn at eS cents
a bushel, oats at 25 cents, bran at 25 cents
per one hundred pounds, the average cost
of a work horse's daily ration was 17 cents.
-Exchange.

Jed Coal & Coke Co., recently organized
with $300,000 capital stock, is completing
arrangements for mining coal and maaa-
facturing coke on Tug river near Welch,
W. Va. It is proposed to build 165 coke
ovens. W. A. Lathrop of Phiadelphi
Pa., is president. -.---


t ..


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' THE .E0KLY nAhrf O



__CHRISTIE-GROOVER o


WHOLESALE
m1.. -Mwr w1Im m ar IiTM M m w rmA 14 AM e r.


DRUGGISTS,


SReview of Naval Stores for a Week.


The naval stores market at Savannah
pened firm yesterday (Thursday) at 62%/
eats, unchanged from the close of the
previous day, with sales of 217 casks, and
doned stead at .the ame price, but with
but 84 casks reported sold. In the late
afternoon no sales were reported, owing
to an entire absence of demand. The re-
eeipts were 728 casks, and the shipments
S144 The New York market was quoted
'dud at 66 cents. London reported 46-
7j.
The rosin market opened and closed
.f ea at prims below, showing an advance
Sree of the pales, and with the re-
'malaier of the list unchanged. The sales
.* the opening were 2243 barrels. In the
late trading practically all offerings were
' taken at a decline of 5 cents on WW and
D, and an advance of 10 cents on WG,
%e. on H and 5c on G, F. The remainder
of the list at quotations. The receipts
were 2,W3 barrels, and the shipments, of
which the greater portion went foreign,
,440 barrels. The New York market was
aoted steady at an advance to $3.75@3.80.
The spirits market shows little tendency
to advance.

O rite far the Week at Savannah.
Prices ept. Sales Exp 1904
Mom. Sept 11..16 7341 3l 20957%
Te. Sept 12.. 81 62513,7 57%
Wed. ptS.. % 4 937 057%
Thur. Sept 14. .- 728 2171 144I57%


W 1. COACUHAN,
Pdrel



The Na


V -



(Capital, $1,21






COMN

I Owned and controlled
District in South Ca


The Oject







THE NAV
2* mOWLIMG GLRZEI BLDNO
SMNEW TOIa


41


Roin for the Week at Savannah.
Monday, Sept. 11 Last Year.
WW ........... 5.45 4.92y,
WG .... ....... 5.00 4.67%Y
N .......... ..455 437
M .............. 450 4.12%
K .............. 4.40 3.75
I .............. 4.35 3.15
H.............. 4.35 2.75
G.... ....... .. 4.30 2.70
F...... ....... 4.20 2.65
E .. .. .. ...... .. 4.10 2.60
D ..... ... ....... 3.75 2.55
CBA ........ ... 3.45 2.50
Sales 2,287; receipts 2,371; exports 747.
Tuesday, Sept 12.-Rosin firm; sales
1,626; receipts 2,240; shipments 10,l91
Quote: ABC, $3.45; D $3.75; E $4.10; F
$4.20; G $4.30; H $4.35; I $4.35; K $4.40;
M $4.50; N $4.55; WG $5.00; WW $5.45.

Wednesday, Sept. 13.-The rosin market
opened and closed firm at prices below,
showing fair advances on the greater part
of the list, but with a decline of 5 cents
on WG, and of 10 cents on CB. The sales
at the opening, the total for the day,
were 1,858 barrels. In the late trading
the greater portion of the offerings were
sold at an advance of 5 cents on WW,
N. M, though one sale was reported at 5
cents up on WW, WG. The receipts were
1,325 barrels, and the shipments, all coast-
wise, 782. The New York market was
quoted steady at $3.75.
Thursday, Sept. 14.-WW $5.55; WG


I 1P. WILLIA8s,
Vice-president.


$4.95; N $4.65; M $4.60; K $4.50; I $4.45;
H $4.40; G $4.35; F $4.25; E $4.10; D
$3.75; CBA $3.35. Sales, 2,243.

Savannah Naval Stores Statement, Sept.
14, 1905.


Spirits.
Exports ......................
Exports for season ...... 65,458
Last year .............. 43,024
Coastwise ................ 144
Coastwise for season .... 46,305
Last year ................ 56,495
Receipts yesterday ...... 728
Last year ............... 773
Receipts since Sept. 1 ....127,893
Last year ............... 113,998
Stock yesterday ......... 21,528
Last year ............... 22,374


Rosin.
5,943
101,500
59,280
2,497
208,670
243220
2,903
1,872
340,596
323,431
56,061
76,081


Bailey & Montgomery's Market Report.
New York, September 13, 1906.
Spirits Turpentine-Stock 2,023 barrel.
The market during the week- has been
fairly active with a good business.
Thursday, Sept. 7-65/%c. a. m.; 66c. p.
m.
Friday, Sept. 8--6 /ec.
Saturday, Sept. 9--66%c.
Monday, Sept. ll--661/c. a. m.; 66c p.m.
Tuesday, Sept. 12--66c.
Wednesday, Sept 13-65%/e.
Rosin-23,595 barrels.
This market has held very steady all the
week but the inquiry has not been so
good, and sales have only been moderate.
We, however, quote market steady.
AC, $3.80 asked; graded-D, $4.00-10; E
$4.40-45; F $4.45-50; G $4.60; H $4.70; I
$4.75; K $4.80; M $4.90; N $5.05; WG
$5.50-60; WW $5.80-90.


W. J. KELLY,
Vice-Preideat and Tres.


LU'MBEJ MAtRKET.
Exports of lumber and crose-ties from
Savannah for the season beginning April
1, as posted at the Board of Trade:
Lumber. Stam. 8S.L
Thursday, Sept. 14.. .... .....
Week .............. 6545,68 3,$18
Month .......... 2,,124 3,65,880
Since Sept. 1 ......34,846,111 30,18,973
Where Shipped-
Foreign ............ 2,933,434 206,13
Baltimore .......... 7,718,9M2 3,4,39
Philadelphia ........ 3,851,355 5,534,1
New York .........19,069,99 10,8531,
Boston ............ 239,32 3946,M8
Other ports ................. 6,3=m=

All August records in the shipment of
raw cotton to foreign countries were bro-
ken last month. The total was valued at
$17,232,209. The record was alao broke
for the first eight months of the ealemnar
year. Raw cotton exports for that period
were $187,578,010, and the nearest approach
to those figures were in the frst eight
months of 1903, when the total value of
the shipments was $156,519,008.

The largest waterspout ever seen there
swept clear across the bay at Mami a
few days ago. Of it the Miami Metropoll
says: "A dense black cloud followed or
capped the spout overhead and the water
was turbulent for some time over the
course it had traversed. These spouts arm
frequent in this section during the fall
months, but the one this morning is ae u
to have been larger and more interesting
than any ever seen before."


I P. TrAGAVD,


ial Stores Export Company


;09000100


PRINCIPAL Jlcknvi1ei Fa
OFFIC Jacksonville, Fla.


IENCED BUSINESS JUNE 1. 1905

d by Naval Stores Producers and Factors throughout the Yellow Pine
rolina. Georgia, Florida, Alabama, Mississippi, Louisiana and Texas


of thi Company Is to Bring Prodlr and Consumr into Clger Rlatious,



For Quotations and Particulars. Address,


AL STORES EXPORT COMPANY

Jacksonville. Fla. U2as30 vumrrY sVInING
CHaICAGO. ILL.
M0960%fts"Ik3 ----f --


Branch Offices:
SAVAMAH, GA.
FERNANDINA, FLA.

TAMPA, FLA.
NEW ORLEANS, LA
CHICAGO, ILL.
NEW YORK.


_ _____


I I I I I I I 1 1-







TH" WAM3kb InDV MrZL R fooX.,


Jacksonville Grocery Comp,

. WholIeale Qreoe and DIslle* r' Supplas.
m_ atm e Wam wa lm Wamt~. A. 0.AL. *-*m &*
- -- - - -


Wanted and For Sale

DEPARTMENT.

Amr WOI t II NrtOe a rIf Ms *sartmeN t Atte M& abwLu 40t810:
oer ao week. cents a line.
For two wieek, 35 cents a liae.
rth- weel. S oat a linae
Fror four wedg, - 65 cents a linae.
Nine wor of ordinary length make one line.
Hedi cots a two lines.
No dLtCy eexept the headings can be admitted.
emittances to aoeempany the order. No extra charge for copies of paper
ontaii advertis-mea. Copy it be in this oice not later tha Thrday
mornaingo secure rt n Friday'. paper.


Wasted.
A fit-dlse stiller and a thorough tur-
pentine man to ride woods, or take charge
of turpentine place wanted. Good price
S to rigt man. Addre Gay & Ellarbee,
aS W. 4t
F rer Sale.
Good turpentine location, situated one
at one-blf mile from Hartford, Ala.
S Good community and plenty boxes near
"and timber enough to eat six crops in
reach of still Will furnish schedule for
; delivery now or end of -season. W. F.
Mderif, Hartford, Ala. 6t
For Safe
I have for sale the following: One five-
S hose power steam engine, good as new,
Sebeap One fber press, very cheap; shaft-
r. ete. Addrem C. H. Curtis, Astor, Fla.


W, L LIENGIZ


Boarders Wasted.
Rooms for rent, furnished or unfurnish-
ed, with table board if preferred. Ad-
dress Mrs. B. J. Brown, 14 W. State St.,
Jacksonville, Fla. tf
Help Sapplled.
Florida Help Supply Company is now
fully organized, incorporated and ready for
business, with headquarters Room 20, Liv-
ingston Bldg, Main and Forsyth Streets,
Jacksonville. We supply Saw Mill, Tur-
pentine, Quarry ad Railroad hands, Ger-
man Cooks and House Servants to any
and all points in the South. orrespond-
ence solicited.
Advertising copy (chage or new ad-
vertisements) should reach us Tuesday
morning to insure insertion in the issue
of the same week.


ILG. 1Htea
Secyr sd Tree


*W~egMM>MimMMW>J ---*----------- >
i HOTEL BARTHOLDI *0 %%2r,.m*.
SFang Madison Part. Newly Furnished Tkirohot. Nr
S al Bia Starm u Place of Amement. COn Pas the Dor for a
Railroad Stations ad Steamboat lamdinug. Large Sample BeS far
Commercial Travelers. Hee youd ad no gru ad uargnimet dao
S rations; no laxriou rdr; no swe-inspring rodi;
elaborate bill of fare, printed in frea; no lerks that will di to
SNo emploryee in any way way atfftive.
S peak to you.
But jut oy, hom-ke -li*ttle hotel that will appeal to ts hera o
those who are looking for solid comfort. Good, plata Ameria .ak-
S ing, and dfable ad courteous treatment.
MILTON RLOBLEE. Preprior.
a


CYPI.ESS TANKS
Ar Best by Eerr Ts
ner wuian M a eIes e Sm nme h
beamr G& W weak. s asis msed"f Non
weDlls"10018fr mienaatm&d od
ssneamr ena s staervbu s"IsrA ent
anet m..oesin wea. WMe e3s sem, em

SnoIm mun be Ul- wl ha l.a
Sd fr d d "p-
G. M. DAVIS f SON "


VALATHA. FL.oR1IDA


St. Georre Htel-


Union Naval Stores.Co.
Mogs, ALA. PENSACOLA, FLA. NEW ORLBANS, LA.
NAVAL STORES FACTORS.
............DEALERS Il..........

Supplies for Turpentine Operators.
Canm dr ia lrt inte a large number of deiable loctina tI Waet lar-
il. aLiberal fdvancen male against coMinameata. Cr-
I
Pracipal Offie: MOBILE, ALABAMA.
[-*l*nee-**naesa***ff1******* ^*f*umanneanessemenues"


J. V.


PMMI
haia't.


Di. IL PLM
10W4 &. HAI
V. Mal".


FL L MCOOM
sy and Tur.
DI. L ELAW
Ass sy ad Tem.


WEST FLYNN & HARRIS CO.
M GER1AMIA B LDG. Saannh. Ga.
GEEMEAL OFCWmal "a""v^ a.I.


NAVAL STORES FACTORS.
NAVAL STORS CEuVED AT SAVANNAH, GA, JACSONVILLn,
wFLA, AND AFnRAinIA, FLA.

SWholesale Grocers also Dealers in Hay. Grain and Hcavy
Hamnebs.
SOLE AGENT f the Celelaed Union Turp etine A"s,
E 1 and Wilson & Child. PhlLadelphia Vis.
MERCHANTS WAREHOUSES.


SAVAwNAH GA.


JACKsoaVILLX, FLA.


TAMPA, .L


uoumuwm~u 313311 3333 Iuu -r


7Te M metropolis


Is the Paper you want. It is
published daily and is from 12
to 16 hours ahead of any other
daily newspaper in Florida ..


$5.00 a Year $2.50 Six Months


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


CARTER & RUSSELL PUB. CO.
JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA.
y > MB4 a a9MM------------------------ B^


k2


J. W. WAD.,
Viec-Presideat.


ii

LI

F.
4
4


S'I
ml


~:- - -Y -~UIUI1C1QO~C~~~)00I+~~OPI) _t-LQb~







TE I WMNr L LuwtrkflA9L RCODED.


4---


z OBINS0.Pza. R. hAIL.LA= 0I1swr
W. 3. Own. Te --prs.
Commercial Bank,
State Depstory.
BUanCUm: Oselk Lake cOtr. i
Jacks vllle, -- -- florida

ABSTRACTS
Title aTd Tax Abstnrata, p, te.,
of large tracts in all part of lorida and


JOHN W. DODGE,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
OOf 4 AND 5, 1' 2 WIST ADAMS ST.
JACKSONVILLE. FLA.
SOsrAL PACTICm Acr D O OrNos on TITLES.


1O. R.FOSlBR, k


B CR I K O"
MANUEfACTURE OW
BRICK.

Capacity of Yard 800,000 Per Moath
'ME 9.


AN INNOVATION I
THE GUARANTY TRUST & SAV IHGS COMPANY is now insuring titles
property in Duval County. Call and let us explain our methods.
GUARANTY TRUST & SAVINGS COMPANY)
Capitaloo, ooOO.
James W. Spratt, President. W. M. Bostwick, Jr, Vice-Presiden
Harlow Barnett, Secretary and Treasurer.
4 per cent interest paid on deposits.


Successful Men
appreciate, use and advise Life Inst
rance. The advice of successful me
is worth following. Insure in
STHE PRUDENTIAL "m coeM ran
a. n s~ant orl"aI es.


W"4WU P. SUCIT. ndaa.
4e WestY isa. Jas~e PR


JOHN F. DRYDEN, Press.
oems OCflme iasark..


3Ci3jCsss*T'i.........~i~~i


CAPITAL STOCK $300,000.00

Jacksonville Naval Stores

Company
JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA

A NEW COMPANY
Will do a general naval stores commission business. We
guarantee Savannah prices upon day of arrival, and to make
prompt return.

A MUTUAL COMPANY
Each shipper invited to become a stockholder.
It is but fair and right that the operator should share in the
profits of the selling end of his product.
We have ample capital and facilities to take care of our
customers. Your business solicited.

Jacksonville Naval Stores Co,


Bum Buiding, Rooms 21-23


Jacksonville, Florid


D. C. ASHLEY, President. W. P. ROBERTS. V. P. nd Gen. Mgr.
J. G. CRANFORD J. F. FENDER C. H. BROWN J. N. BRAY
VIa~-PanBImaw
s. a. BERG, Secretary Mid Tressurer


---- --- ---- --------'r--- --- Y- uu------ --~-L

VEHICLE & HARNESS 1MC
= .ersyths Cedr CejsSts., -JASVULL

Ce-rriages end Wagon8s
Gitlankgol udrsr Wag. Uarhl, Whisk, Sahes Uima Ad, I.
fur waia aa W 114m 1a.ea Wans k Dgm Seisc l Om Mo t. W
aoras surrAes min .verytmiug ent a f a fIrst-clams a dotflkSf.
i Larget Dealer, M iblll a.


Standard Electric C&.


JACKSONVILLE,


- FL


loses*@O los M 1 1 se1 l 1144 1 m O 0
,W. CANES, Pre W. C. THOMAS. M. ner. B. S. CAbES 8, a

Tampa Hardware Cc
Wholesale
Hardware


Turpentine, Mill end Phosphate


South Georgia, prepared for owners am
intending purchase Corrempomdm
solicited.
REALTY TITLE AID TRUST CO
Law Exchauag Bldg., Jacksorile, FI


iN

a.

Lo
0o


0

0
*



0
0e


0

*




0


i. H. Iargraves C


WHOLESALE GROCERS.
GRAIN, MAY AND FEED.


sn's ResulremeeSM A fluids 3MI Sir
adl ane Tnet~ a vl


514-3M51m-5=1-52-524-=
MASUTBAY &TRE.
Jaccasvuu, a


W C


LOW


RATE
at


Special Occasions
VIA L

SOUTI IERN RAILWAY
a IA1


SUMMER TOURIST RATES
TO ASHEVILLE, HOT SPRIGS, WAYNESVILLR, HK0%n SOVXUiva
LAKE TOXAWAY AD OTHuE DELGHTrFULLY COcL
PLACES IN SUMMER TIME.
spend a vacation in the beaMtifad "Land of the Sky" ad *SaffIn C ."
Write for booklet descriptive of the North Caselina irerta, iva pe f
fare and hotel rates.
J % LUSe, Datriet Pasgar Agt, Jar-has, Iasd.


LARE STOCK COGCIL MI LMES ACKS All FLLEIS Mil.
TAMPA. FLORIDA.


I


_ _


rJI~;LC~FIICjlr~)r~i~?CESCSamaaESCbCS~


A --%-% ft 0-06-1"
------------- - 3-0-MM, SO ft '% 1605 -1 6% -


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Ili11m meolall Iuu----------


W






THE WEEKLY 1NutJSftIAL RIOORD.


'HE


COVINGTON


JACKSONVILLE. FLA.

Wholesale: SHOES -
IWholesle: DRY GOODS.


'"Success


For Our


Customers


is Success


For Vs."


NOTICE!
War have about a dozen
desirable Turpentine Lo-
*cations inwhich we wish
to sel a one-fourth or I
one-haff interest to de- I
sirable parties.
a-SltuM o. i I JU I,
t JsImf FLoIa |A


Florida C _w
ectic 0Co. !


STTING'


...FOR,...


RNITUI


est Bay Street
ACKSONVILLE


Send


C


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Sfor
;atalogue |
XK~rSTSil6K^
^*~;)cJ^iaa?l~Ejw^


i'tf u b4oad OMlbt Etetrie IJh |
s--
am. Pmw Punto, TelaphMr Ex-
adMf. Wholeale leetris



-14 Wet Bay Street,
JAC1KSOMVILL, FLA.
lc CLOTHIERS
k-XxrUZUm THAT IS GOOD AND
AET IN WEANING APPAREL FOn
1~R fINg DOTS.
p


I D Hrl me~ r ErA


OraO id Prvte mlms
EW YORK COTTON EXCHANGE
C.CAGd BOARD OF TRADE
et private wires to all exchanges.
e.al estos sad bends a specialty.
1Ssllke S0 asdwis aock


Do You Went a Perfect Standard
TYPEWRITER. C AAI


In our wholesale department we have the following special "pick-up" bargains in type-
writers:
/ One new FAY-4S OLES, just out of the factory and never opened, $87.50. The regular
price of this machine is $110, and it is one of the best machines made.
One new SMIT-PREMIER, a snap at $73.00.
One REMINGTON No. 7, but little used and good as new, $60. Everybody knows the
Remington, the "old reliable."
One SMITH-PREMIER, second-hand, but in perfect order, $55.
One FAY41HOLES, good as new, a real bargain at $55.
If you want to buy a typewriter and want to save money, buy one of these before they
are gone. Better write quick. .
We rent typewriters, too, to responsible parties.


Industrial Record Co.


K


Wholesale De)pmrt
Jaciusnville, Fror


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


K


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I
.1


y.


Co.


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Or". 0^1^3C4^0fi3i% 1


i)i~ULJ~SiSiSI~~Li~3~:~


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-----------------------


~(3ESmESC3aCSaf~mELS1Cc~,)r~i~C~,~L~3iS


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v mvie. mm v v v








TNMENKLY 1M~J~hmAL RUceD..


*% N 61 612 "-%10M-%lM V4im


TIMBER LANDS FOR SALE


Over 100,000 seres, boxed and round timber. Some bargains in Sawmills,
sawmill locations and Turpeatie Places. Numerous small tracts from 10
mcre. up. Good Farms and Country Residences near town and in splendid lo-
ealitie. Several choice residences in the charming town of DeFuniak Springs,
Pa. Cll or apply for prices and particulars. Address-


I


CNAS. F. TURNER, P. BU 115, DFat Sprp, Fla.



The Clyde Steamship Company


NEW YORK, CHARLESTON AND FLORIDA LINES
T --S k ir d tl on are pointed to nl as follow, calling
at df, C. beth wa7 .


rowen now TWU2
apses, M Swmh maewu.


IsnAUI3


wm ibeamvIe -or
0inkrsm WAD SNOW Tee.


r


OCALA,


- NWUIDA


Saturday, Augusts a t3:00pm. .COMANCHE...
.*xONONDAGA
Wed ay, August at 3:00pm. .APACHE......
Traly, Agut 29, at 3:00pm. .AIGONQUIN...
riday, Sept. 1,at 3:00pm..ARAPAHOE...
Sunday, Sept. 3, t 12:00n'n. .IROQUOI8.....
..* xCHIPPEWA.
- Tuesday, Sept. 5,at:00pm..OOMANCHE...
riday, Sept. 8, t 3:00pm..APACHE.......
Saturday, Sept. 9, at3:00pm..ALA ONQUIN...
.*xONONDAGA
Tuesday, Sept 12, at 3:00pm. .ARAPAHO. ..
We a day, 8ep .13, t 3:00pm..IBOQUOIS.....
Friday, Sept. 15, at :00pm. .OOMANCHE...
Saturday, Sept. 1, at3:00pm..HURON.......
.*.xCHIPPEWA.
Tuesday, Sept.19, at 3.00p. .APACHE......
Weda day, Sept. 20, at 3:00pm..A.AONQUIN ..
iday, Sept. 22, at 3:00pm..AWPAOE...
Saturday, Sept.23, at 3:00pm..IOQUOIS.....
.xONONDAGA
Tuesday, Sept. 9, at 3:00pm. .OOMANCHE. ..
Wednesday, Sept. 27, at 3:00pm. .HURON.......
Friday, Sept. 2, at 3:00pm. .APACHE ......
Saturday, Sept. 30, at 3:00pm. .ALOONQUIN..
."x PPEWA.


Thursday, Auguat 31, at 5:00am
Saturday, t. at 6:00am
Sunday, Sept. 3, a 7:00am
Monday, Sept 4, at 8:00am
Wednesday, Sept. 6,at11:3am
Friday, Sept 8, at 12:30pm
Saturday, Sept. 9, at 12:30pm
Sunday, Sept. 10, at 1:00pm
Wednesday, Sept.13, at 6:00am
Thursday, Sept.14, at 6:30am
saturday, Sept.16, at 7:30am
Sunday, Sept. 17,at 8:30am
Monday, Sept 18, at 9:00am
Wednesday, Sept. 0, at 10:30am
Thursday, Sept. 21,at11:00am
Saturday, Sept. 23, at 11:30am
Sunday, ept 24, at 12:30pm
Monday, ept 25, at 1:00pm
Wednesday, Sept.27 at 5:0am
Thursday, Sept. 28, at 5:301m
saturday, Sept.30, at 7:00am
Sunday, Oct. at 8:00am
Monday, Oc. 2, at 9:00am
Wednesday, Oct 4, at 10:00am
Thursday, Oct. 5, at 10:30am
Saturday, Oct. 7, at 11:30am


--Bosto vkia w fw d euo ste. ltzFght Oly. *-Bestom vr
Charlesto. "--Boston vi Carleston and New York. I-To New York direct.
TUE CLYDE NEW ENGLAND AND SOUTHERN LINES.
meaw rekS% aetwesm lmae a hetema hmWee m am mwa.
r MSIunmllm Sat G relwemr Wap s
-Vii-wKIMT LAsMINeS.
M ......... ...... ................. ... w b W rt, *-
WlerYosmi.................. .......3]'R* too etad (tthrm setral. 1asedUh
CLYDE ST. JOHNS RIVER LINE
D oetweem ae.smormal man 3amea4.
m.hg. at P.m t Aste, er. Wimnds.. aDere.aer (De Cm a"d lahermedase
Imig.- n. Je1 m Maser.
STEAMER "CITY OP JACKSONVILLE"
IN pslted ft ME tnmsW. ,ZaNe Jfatao@0fl uM a TiMMM. maW ThU.
aS. i-aI r -- m)m~mL am BsaurC aonaon WdmU a IUrSOD-
.M .m V.. a. e l...o ae 11.....d. .MeMdu We-n &...... FEW&". M a. as.
so"I &Ms. I need U&
lir 1M V. .. ... ....... .. U ....- J h ... .......... ..... A S .
.ev as V u....... .......... 91al3S- :::.": jg
La~n M.a .I........ ... ............ "-a ............ '.I t n
Alrrolve a.. ..... ............ ....mt meCs ..... .... ....,e m
ALr. *:. a. m......... ........... rpr ..................... r. : .
ALr. 100 a. l.e......r........rErinp...................w. 10:0i as.


G~maPXL PASISEGER AND TICKET OFFICE, za W. BAY ST, JACKrVILE.
r. IRONMONGER, JIR, Ast. Gen. Pa s. Agent, 122 W. Bay 8 Jasoaville, Fla.
-W. G~ COOPER, JR., Frt. Agt., Jack'ville. C. P. LOVEL, Superintendent, Jack'ville.
Foot Hogan Street, Jacksonville.
A. C. HAGGERTY, G. Y. P. A., New York. CLYDE MILNE, G. F. A, New York.
THEO. G. EGER, W P. CLYDE & CO,
General Manager. General Agents,
Chesbrough Building, 19 State Street, New York.


P. Wnz.zaIw P sidet J. 0. C ,
T. A. Jmwwzrnn. ted VlosPresdd. .. k & = r31iVinU
H. I-. Acreary. D. G. 1WbIi wreaf

J. P. WILLIAMS COMPANY

HIR low a W01 maw a W Im I"
AMaim Offle %.&VAnXMMGOOU
Unme Offle.: WIE4MjCOjLX, LrX.M
rJBCTOONVLL3, rFLU.
Naval Stores Producers are lavited to Correspme Wft

log Bllo 1114444416 IIIIII)som mIIItelsol so1
tiu r11)1)11M13111~1131t31 uuuuuuu.,u~arnufr.I


JOS. ROSENIEIM & 0
0 MAU 'TIPE-vrNO AND JONDEKU OF


SHOES

SAVANNAH. GEOILGfQ
* "Best Shoes Made for Commlssissary TraS"
I its I I usteseuu,'
------Mass


Southern

Electric...

Company


BOARD OF TRADE BUILDING. M MA
...... INSTALLATION Or......
Electric Wires of Every B *li
Elevators Installed and Repaired. M
and Fan Work a Specialty.
Electric FixtUres. --
*ILL PHONE 1330. JACKSON*SI*.10


Pine Staves D eai


STANDARD SIZES


9 PROMPT


Sced me y)or orders for preset er fut tme r-

T. J. W ll-I I ED, Bonifay. ,1


Y


I


;)f~)ES KXSSXj~


m


7'- = *


THE NATIONAL BANK OF JACKS
IACKKSONVILLE. FLA.
CAPITAL $300000 SURPLUS and UNDIVID IIPROIS 9
We ie Time Certfieates oS Depoett. wich draw interest at ft80etrge f
asmM. If hel minety days or Wloger, Take atrutae of tis and M5r e
s .metartoryr.. Paruar atte.rion pid to ost-o -Towinsea smiln
DRINK A BOTTLE OF DELICIOUS AND RE~RESHIE








Proved by the highest medical experts to be the meet heMtalifmkl tik s1
Sold by the JACKSOWVILLE COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO, 6e4 Wet ltq a

R. 8. HALL, Pres. H. B. CLARKSON, V. P. and Mgr. H. A. FPOE, &en-


Marion Hardware Company

Hardware, Mill and

Turpentine Supplies


L~re~~~ -


4 '.









THM W21= InDD=M'RAL33 MO.


0Ma


Stuart-BM ran C., Jaekaavil, Fla.

Aa The, Jacks avill, 1
Daval Hotel, Jacksonville,
Hotel Bartbodi, New York (Cy.
St. George, Jackoanville, Fla.
Ljght's Rstaurant, Jeaksonville, FI.
HELP SUPPLIED.
Florida Help Supply Co., Jacksonville, Fla
IEOM WORKS.
Lombard Ira Worka & Supply C, An-
MerrlDte CO, JmhenYf jb.
Schekdd's Somr O., J. a., Mas, Ga.
INSURANCL.
PrUdemtnl ife. Walter P. Corbett, Mgr,
Jacksoville, Fla.
Cay, Shine & MeCl, Jacksonville, Fla.
Lorea H. Green & Oa., Jacksonville, Al.
I JEWELER&
Geselalf & Orobay O ., Jadime r 1.
Hea & M ager, JacksonmviDe. a
LIQUORS.
Blum A Co., Chas., Jarksvnl 1k.
Myeron, Max, Jacksonville, F
Altmaiyer a Flatau Liquor Ce., xne, Oa.
Eureka Saloon, Jacksonville, Fla.
Joseph Zapp & o., Jackbville, FM.
II-DICIS.
Sp Medicine CoL, C.attomea, Tea.
Southern Maaiaectik.gC .YbiD

Chrtitle-Groover Drug Co., Jekaonvilm ,
wk.
MAPS,
Realty Title and Tast Co.
MACH= WOKor
Lrmbard Irm Worik & Supply C., Au-



Schomiir SoOs CO., J. 8., Mass, Ga.
ETAAL WOROR 3.
Baker, M. A., BruBwiek, Ga.
MaMillan Bra., Saftaua Ga.
MILL SUPPIBS.
Mario Hardware C, Oalk, fk.
S -e8lid' So Cow J. 8, MMNe, is.
Tamp Hardware Co., Tampa, l.
SWeed & Co., J. D., ravammah, Ga.
Salem Nal Co., New TYeak ity.
NAVAL 0STO18S
aily f& Moaltuuy, New York, N. Y.
Co lidated Navl Stoeres o., J"keas.
.vlae, Fk.
Stard Naal S1e C1&, Jacksoavil@e
1Fk.
Timmoi-Blount o., Tampa, Ms.
Unio Naval Stores Ca M i, Ala.
Williams O. J. P, Savanna, Ga.
Weat- yin-Harris Co, Jacksonville, la.
SYoung Co., Jobn R., s8aaum, aG.
Jacksonville Naval Store Co., Jackson-
ville, M,.
NAVAL STORES LPORIERS.
Naval Stores Export Co., Jacksonville, Fla
PAITS.
Boad & Bomr CO., JackmovflaB, l71
PHOSPHATr SUPPLIU .
Mariom Hardware Co, Oe, Ik.
Tampa Hardware Co, Tamp, .
PAPER
6 Florida Paper Co., Jacksonvile, lta.
PIANS.
Ludden-Campbell-8mith Co, Jacksonville
L Fla.
SPUMP&
errill-teverm o, JacksmaMv im.
eho6eld'a Som 0o., J. 8., MaSe1, aG
STANK STORAGe.
SNatioul Tnk & E export o., asnnh
GI.
a XRAL ESTAT&.
Brobsto, Feadig Co, Jadckemile, la
C. Buekman, Jacksonville, Ja.
Christie, J. D, Jacksonville, FJa.
L ivingsto & Se J. H., Omla, Fl.
Southern Statesr Lad mad Tmber QO
L lHedrlc al taZ e Agency, Jackruo
vlle. Fla.
L SAFRS
Diabold Safe and Lock o., Jaeksonvi
SEEDS.
Bours & Co, Wn. A., Jacksonvile, Fla.
SHIP YARDS.
Cummer Lmber Co., Jaeksonville, Is.
Merrll-Ste s CO., Jaeksevflle, Fla.
SHOS---WHOLSALL
Covhgteam OL, The, Ja*m l, Fla.
L Joe Ro-mim t Bo& Sava Ga.


QI- B W a E -=L)
OLD SHARP WI TIA -Pure e At hO.
Ja. D the glon 3 a.: ftor Ad es
G A J. COLEMAN-Pere Plematvaamn
Rye; Rich and Mellow. By the solace

and oey. By the sallmo a.Mt r fhal
quarts 2. express proeped.
CLIAFORD RY--By the galea NA;

Bonded Wuarehouae; gie and o. BY the
8anon $.O0; tour fun quarts SL2L Oermr
6OLD POINT=r C6UB CORN -1a
and Menow. By t8e llon UM; low ful
quarts I$.1k express Proeld.
We handle an the leadtn brand of Rye and Bourbon Wldd* in the m et
and wm ave you ftom S to per eet oa your purchases. Sind ftr price Mt -d
catalocis. 3 aed tree pon applcatlon.
The Altmayer t Flatau Liquor Company,
MACOM. GA. AND nERJImGmA. ALA.


DIAMONDS AND WATCHES

We sfMply as*k caM. We cam sfow yes, a cret ar-' a mpoer
swrf prices, aMy papers mt Ieee pare wate, perfect
rDAMONDS. It Is ir desire te cese eiaeg k e siar fa
frimead dealers It Jackssmre, a s ar specitaty Is fae remd-
cr coews anf Chgh-grae Waftam and ffgl Wtches.

it 01 O Cn D 1-1Mm., m w., Jeeifwelry,
IHESS & SLAGER ERM3Wb
C 9 -Lb %- n N" 11-12 MS LSt., %33. L% Juiu0L, I.N
I %aa%%% 1S3 assassss^ssafimaKnw


A







I


I


17'

_j'


M. A. Baker,
INVErOR AD MANACMER Or Tm

Baker Improved

Seamless Turpen

tine Stills.
Write a for prices and oeaits
.0. o. amy point In Morrai. ,ar- 4
d&. Alsbama or MlmisiPP-. All,
stills sold uaw ar aularis e
JOB WORK
Imsina te Cuoty a speclY.
The L et and Oldest Cpper Brun wick, a.
WorkB in Georgia. u s k.
F My SpeCalt ISKs large werm and heavy bolesm that do awl k94


iktrAWlAxIS AND SUPPLIES.
R. C. Dvis & Co, JakeomMle, ra.
STZX.SPS.m
Cl yd uteanip Co., The, New Yark City.
STOCK BROERS.
HdIm & Co., Bamue P, Jamko Tiu ,r.j
TAIH.
Davs & Sa, 0. ., Palatka, Ik.

Realty Thti and Trut Co
Au..-- smin APPARATUS
ChaMialoga Pottry QO. Jaskeinvil, ka.



Davis & Ba., G. M., Palatha, as.
a uxi PEalhs VATS.
Davis & SB0, 0. ., Palatka, Fl.
izJKPEjiuzl TOOLS.
Council Tool Co., Jacksonvile, F.
VEICLLS.
Vehicle & Harness Co, JackonviDe, Fm.
WATCHES.
Gremealf A (Cerby Co., Jakemrilk, Fl.
Heam & Bea.r, JacokMiloe. VtA.
t LOt luMr L, rw
Cmmr Ier CO J ea J1W 11L
Must 9oast Lunmber Co., Wislarbowa, ral.


ELECTRIC
MOTORS
LAMP a. Wm3m
FANS
National Electric Co.,
52 mals St. Jarcsearvla. I



Trade Checks

FOR THE


BLU1SI0RT B13f3s1.
THE INDUSTRIAL RECORD mnm-
facture more of them than al tihe
ig ad office supply houae in theB
combinaiL

COMMISSARY CHECKS
Bed al orden for OommirA (Cehka,
ay color, any dloistiori, pije or
lon to t

lUhMlstrial 6crt LG.


I
r
c
r;

ire







,r .r
1'flU W~fkki~tfJA XUOO.


Joseph D. Christe,.Business Agent


N. you wNam % bsts in ri sand. emst to a gag inte b.usiern, Si
Sye. If us soweL a bimbn i S, ist smwith c
SAVAUTAR AVA"L aSTORs ucRD fR m gmos Am D TWO PREVIOlS TEARS
esqitB. 190B-e 9I-e 191-O
maks ................................ I=,"7 "F,m M1434
ibarrls .............................. 603Ws % wao iln 4C
S.................. ............. .... ,14 12,in 1,3
cooel k3. ................................ 18,3S 2 A30 34,376.
S............................... M,270 7s,6A TJ 7
eh d sma ............................... StM7 201 AU4
Nkor SItA
0 eah d .............................. .. 36,2 8 42,758 3,743
barrls .............................. 3al 133,15 1 I7A3,43
e lmkim
Abs .................................. ,51 x7I 43 7
mo .... ........ ..... J4 WM 5Wa6
bereset fwpirt are le IMns- by S988 ehs, and of 2wTae, 2W Y

Ceop of Spirime mid Rams for Three Yew&


SoC 13-L op lm-f.L
M. an. -riat. Kan. S
... .. .. ..2 01116T 14 113,=e
,3 11A3J

l.......... ,m 1,am ,07 144,14
mY............ IU. s 6,36 18,- ". a
SOrdia ........ a317 lI 33,163 10s,3A
eBe.. .. .... .. dome edWoB dO-e 3,34 33,14
S.. .. .. 7,5 44,14 10I7 468110
............ a54 sm,m 3,7s ,3mM
* armmii.- ... .i.,so ule e3 3 375,11 n
-s .... .. .. ..- dmed -dned 13,4 4e 4


' T .eb ........b... 1 3,66,


sT71,n baI


*


Crop Um01.W
a1Mts. 3573

MAN
aeM IPsAM


T1MIT 67
SeN se"Al

37,716 = 1
TeAseesM
Sas stWN
as~s stts43


rIb ed Turpoties to Unites tgs.m.
Pm -cE l aur; wo tar Iti barrde at Us ewa, 198 klo ei 10 bbl.
19M 1901 19M 1 10 134
m Nit MS.ates ............... 174,44N 1,4A 155,12 14,4 1 1444
e Daim ......................... 2t3 1,M4A 46M AM
hesm ihr .cariL ............... 960 a M sIs 6 11
177-,3 1,341 157,62 14,37 147,27
Amel TrplMl .................. 8,1 8711 17,5 17,75
htal bn ..r....................... 1861M40 1, IM6,3 IM, 16JO5
aminge I or imle .............. .4J57 3.41 5.4 1056M 1.76
mjei t A nrina ......... 34 7-1 33-1 48-2 41-2
y Jimme We" & SOW, lamdo., ghlad.


-- ----- T-IE-

j Atlantic National Bank of Jacksonville
* RESOURCES THREE MI.UIN BOLARS.
* We invite 'pe"Sal attentio. to Brvigs Deprtimnt, which i* oprte
* under OVERN~ENT urIFVlSION. .
g ITar ST CONrOVINDED QVAnrrLT.
CIle


ARAGON
JACKUOWVILLE. VIA.
NOW OPEN
Under new' mnageennt. Therenghs
S renovated and epaired tbrEoghTt, ia-
eluding new eletrie elevator ad or
own electric ligt plant
H. N. O'NEAL. Prop.


J. S. Schofield's Sons ompauy,


oaadatoo fW
Distilleres Pumplng

Outflt.
No plant, c te wthotM Me
0 Hundreds ofheu in ue in
Florida, AlshauI# Minjsd"ed
gouthdmxH Wribowfr ardes-
IWO am Priemb web uo EX


~~ C a a M Wll EAC atal !=Ulr~



Advise yow wants..
*Maconj, -j sry
A tot a N ary ofu a e
e fib o**#* 6-oso0*ko0-
kiec c a r t uba s, Ets.
~r~r~t~~r* Advise your wants.~;~ ~


C6atrATS RI Ow F 3 my 0AT &sVANNAH FOR FIVE YTRAR


. .:........:::::.
l ................
ia ...............
nI ..................
3 ................
................
S.................
S.................
3 ................
.n 17 .................
em. 1 ...............


So 1 ................
"Od. y ................

S ..............
.1 .................
s ...............


L ..1..............
' n ................
0 1 ................
So. .................
24 r..................

9 ..............
a ................
o ...1.............
L 6..................
s. 4 ................





SS::O: ......


1936445L
ND





n4%
52%




a2%
a4%
54%






52%
a3%

52%
51%
rry




00%
3%

r4
3%A
3%L
53A







583%

509


ND

47
46
47%


a
u5%
47%
47%

48



a%



57
57
M


as
67




56%
56%


6C

M5%
.%


0%g

43
465
a

47%
47%
4%2
4s%
4s%
44t
46
46%



44%
as
44%



46



60
5P
3W4
51%


52
6%

s14


1901-ft
34
32
32%
nn

31%


323
34%
34%
a




32%
34
33
34
34
34%

33%
34

3a%
36a
25


35%
36%
35
352



36%
W%
"g
..7%


46
47%
46%
47.
48
4*
42
445

4%
43%
43%
44%

43

35%
34
36%
353L


37
37
vr%
40%
40%
40
a
40
u
66
33
17
35W
35


Timmons B


W. W. TINXONSi,
Pn~iGOK


W. BLOW
Th*pta


Naval Stolec


And Dealers in Supplies of a
Operate


C-r pdmceN Soacited.


4Idara


TIMMONS- BL


Amarican Natimal Sauk EBs.


lount Co.
rT, "J. P. CAOM,
let. Se'y & Tn .

SFactors


11 Kinds for Turpentine
Wrs.



,OVNT CO.

TAPA, TIamA.


East Coast Lumber Co.
ROUGH AND DRESSED LONG LEAF

Yellow Pine Lumber

Bundled Rosin Barrel Staves In Carload Lots.
Steamer Shipment a Specialty.
SWATERTOWN. FLORIDA.


THE


LI
'r1


I


L


.- :r.


** * r-~- *- '
" + I







THR WErEKry INP trrtIAL RBOxMD.


OPERATORS


bMon
Rams

Xmara


Dow%
ame Bu,



Tirpstinm
Stills sd

Fixturs.


Bear in Mind That During Your

Busy Season


YOU MEET WITH A MISHAP
q YOU BREAK DOWN
YOU BURN OUT
YOU NEED US


Over in the Left-Hand Corner Will Interest You.


McMILLAN BROS.,
Southern Copper Works.


JACKSONVILLE, fLA.


ayttevm x.0.
A w]e


U U^------W--------- ----------------


The


Cooperage


Company


J. C. LITTLE, President.
E. H. MOTE, General Manager.


JOHN E. HARRIS, Vice-President.
C. H. BARNES, Secretary and Trrearr.


J. C. LITTLE,


JOHN E. HARRIS,
W. C. POWELL,


DIRECTORS:
C. H. BARNES,
W. F. COACHMAN.


J. W. WEST,
V. MTT'PI


W. I. KELLY


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Manufacturers of High Grade

Western White Oak Spirit Barrels

Capial $100,000.
JACKSONVILLE, FLA.
Orders sent direct to us will receive prompt and careful attention.
We are now prepared to furnish barrels from six shops advantageously located.


OFFICERS:


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IL. a. tGons8, Pa.. T. W. A. GA16LAHER amu A. CRAMOurs VCr-P A. .nox.aho, h.. 0.5lE, .-
D~lECTOILS a B. R Bege, W. A. Galaher, E. Chmplain, H. A. MeRaherm ad J. A. Oraor, of Jaimeul1e; -
S- BI. D. i ,d iumpa; C. M. Owdugta,-Bt602 0 00





CONSOLIDATED GROCERY COA

PAID UP CAPITAL $500,oo000. -

Safi Office sad Storage Rooms, Jacksoneville, Fa., with Branches In Teampa, Pessac* e
S and Savannah, Ga.
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The Oonsolidated Grocery Companyis suaceesor to the C. B. Roges Company, of Jacheoiivie; the Florida Grocery Co0psy.-,
i" tl Jakso ill; the groosey branch of Florida Naval Storme aad Commission Company, of Jadluohm illeg the gcwy branch of
Mutual Naval Stores Company, of Jacksonville; the grocery branch of the Gulf Waval Storem Coipany, of Tampa; thagrocery bish,
:of the Gulf Naval Stores Company, of Peasecoak; the grocery branch of the Waest Camt Naval te da Company, of Petaitta;
SgrO ry branch of the Soathwern aval Store Company, of Savannah.

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W; l handle everything In Heavy and Light Groceries, Grain, Pro-

i-sloas, Domestic and Imported Groceries, Turentine Tools,



pi to all points that can be reached the cheapest through the branch stores of the Comay. ad fi
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atteation give all orders trough th mat ofce and braZch s.




The Jacksonville Storage Rooms of the t


_Consolidated Grocery Company

"1:.t ..e ,.stery Sa w l Ms 7.90{; soe tw-a tory aN d. S390t 9ee .esWM Of m dLN sa SOW&
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N5,OLIDATED GROCERY- COi
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Headquarters Corner Bay and Bridge Sts., Jacksonville, Fla. -:
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hecn TanAp&, Vab. PK nm oi.. Flu, aend Ssvsanhh. Ga. C-
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SIRELNLEAr & CROSBYCO.
i 41 W. BAY STREET
HAVE THE LARGEST STOCK IN THIS SECTION OF
Diamonds,Precious Stones, Watche
e Jewelry. Clocks Silverwarem Bronzesm Fine China, Objects of Art..
As they are the largest buyers they get the
SBEST PRICE and are accordingly able to sell the
lowest They Invite a comrpajiso of prices ..
T ive Mil Orders -Promrpt Attenton-.




Half Tones-Zinc Etching

Illustrating and Engraving Department
OF--,

THE FLORIDA TIMES-UNION.
plendidlv 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 ommnrcial Work, Pamphlets, etc.
EI al m is e mr B mR aI m am a im.
SIN WmRTNG APPLYING FOR PICkE GIVE THE MOST ExPucr DECm,,ON OF WHAT Is WATED
Goor WORK AND PROMPT DEUEmES PRoMISD.
A Florida Enterprise. Try It.
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