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NEXT ANNUAL CONVENTION.
THE next annual convention of the Turpentine
Operators Association will not be held until
the quarantine restrictions have been lifted,
which will be some time during the month of
December. The date will be decided upon as
soon as possible and notice will be given through
the columns of the Industrial Record.
All operators are urgently requested to make
preparations to be present at the next meeting
as business of vital importance to the industry
will be taken up.
President, W. C. POWELL; Vice-Preaident, who with the Preident, constitute the irectory and Board of Managers, W. F. OOACHMAN, B. F. BUL-
LARD, H. L. WINGTON, H. A. McEACHERN, JOHN R.YOUNG, J. A. -ANFORD, D. LMcMILLAN, C. DOWN-
ING, J. R. SAUNDERS, C. B. ROGERS; Auditor, JOHN HENDERSON.
NAVAL STORES FACTORS
Paid in Capital
Owned and Controlled by Practical Operators.
Small Amount of Stock Yet in Reserve
to Sell to Operators Who Can Arrange to Buy.
Interests are Identical
of the Producers
Patronage of Turpentine Operators everywhere
Plenty of Money and Plenty of Timber for Everybody.
Yards at Jacksonville, Savannah, Fernandina, Pensacola and Port Tampa
All Producers are Invited to Call or Correspond.
-, -* -1 -:% -, -1 -l^ M^
---*-----3MMM----------- \3\\\\\^ 3.?M\
PUNISHED EVERY FRIDAY. DEVOTED TO THF NAVAL STORES, LUMIER AND MANUFACTURING ui 1 ix z 1.
d C..miMC .1 Urns TIuh9S ADgiss b ww (Uil aQt dip dS16 002. i Agmgul Conveuiima w Om OaEd u On .1 aiml Geowd Amio.d Adqsd SmL. U. 003in f
9021.= = inCSlI Onu d b Cm o i C eml .a liSne bGma a &e S
BANKERS FAVOR SUBSIDIZED SHIPS,
Washington, D. C., Oct. 12.-The Ameri-
ean Association of Bankers to-day put it-
self squarely on record in favoring Govern-
ment subsidies for the upbuilding of the
merieah mmerchant marine. Resolutions
viewing the growth of American com-
m. er and the decline in American ship-
ping and pledging the association to throw
the weight of its influence towards the
Seaetment of a ship subsidy law, were
presented by the executive council of the
aeMociation, and adopted by a rising vote,
hi which it was estimated that three-quar-
ters of the delegates took the affirmative
aie. Robert J. Lowery of Atlanta, the
mathor of resolutions, spoke in their favor.
Mr. Fletcher, president of the German
National Bank of Little Rock, Ark., op-
posed 'subsidies" for any American indu-
stry. This declaration evoked the first
applause on the subject. He hoped the
resolutions would be defeated.
Upon a rising vote, the resolutions were
The resolutions recite that the members
tf the association are deeply interested in
the commercial and industrial interests of
the whole country; that it favors and most
apeetfally urges upon Congress the pas-
age of some measure to foster and encour-
age the building of the American mer-
chat marinee proposed; that members of
the asoeiaton urge upon their respective
a' atos and Congressmen the necessity
of action; and that as an association Con-
res be memorialized with a copy of the
The report of the currency system was
received, but no action was taken. The
lspoit followed suggestions made yester-
day by Secretary Shaw in his address be-
fre the convention for an emergency cur-
rea y. Former Representative Pugsley of
SPeekskil, who submitted the report, ex-
npresd the opinion that Congress would
S' e at financial legislation should the bank-
ae present a united demand for some spe-
lie measure. The report outlined several
banges in the system which it might be
advisable to make by legislation.
It was given as the opinion of the com-
mittee that such legislation should provide
That United States, notes or legal tenders
Should be retired if practical; also, that a
sldilent reserve fund should be set aside
Sia the United States Treasury to provide
for the redemption in gold of about
9,W,000 of silver outstanding; that the
Secretary of the Treasury should have dis-
saetionary power to deposit in the national
S aLks such portion of the surplus in ex-
eae of $50,000,000, whether derived from
enstomers receipts or internal revenue, as
he should deem proper to prevent ab-
sorption of money by the Treasury, the
ihuanee in times of great financial aeress
of supplemental currency, along the lines
suggested by Secretary Shaw, so as to
appear identical with the present national
bank notes, but heavily taxed so as to
secure its retirement as soon as stringent
renditions had passed; this currency not
to appear as any new form of money, but
to be guaranteed by the Government, and
banks holding 50 per cent of their capital
in Government bonds to be permitted to
issue the supplemental currency in limited
An address by Walker Hill, president of
the Mechanics American Bank of St. Louis.
on the Practical Benefits of Membership
in the American Bankers' Association, was
Five-minute descriptions of the business
prosperity of different larts of the country
were indulged in by the convention.
When adjournment was taken until to-
morrow, the convention was invited to
meet in Detroit, Mich., in 1907. No action
An amusing incident in the discussion
of business conditions was occasioned by
the refusal of Mr. Fletcher of Little Rock
to discontinue extollation of the South at
the end of the prescribed time. The con-
vention good-naturedly voted him off the
floor, only to have him interrupted the
next speaker with his remarks.
NORFOLK & WESTERN STOCKHOLD-
Roanoke, Va., October 12.-The annual
meeting of the.stockholders of the Norfolk
& Western Railroad was held in the gen-
eral office building here at noon to-day.
Eighty-four per cent of the stock was rep-
There were two changes in the board o0
directors. J. B. Thayer was elected to fill
the vacancy occasioned by the death of S.
M. Provost of Philadelphia, and Parker
Shortridge, resigned, was succeeded by
William C. MacDowell, of Philadelphia.
The directors, as they stand, are as fol-
I. E. Johnson, W. H. Barnes, John P.
Green, James Mc'rea, Samuel Rea, Henry
Fink, Joseph L. Doran, Victor Morawetz.
William G. MacDowell, Walter H. Taylor
and J. B. Thayer.
After the stockholders adjourned, the
board of directors met, and re-elected all
the old officers, as follows:
President, L. E. Johnson.
VhairmAn of Board, Henry Fink.
Vice-president, William G. MacDowell.
Secretary and assistant treasurer, K H.
Treasurer, Joseph B. Lacy.
General manager, N. D. Maher.
Comptroller, Joseph W. Coxe.
Freight traffic manager, T. S. Davant.
General freight Agent, J. R. Ruffin.
General passenger agent, W. B. Bevill.
General superintendent, A. C. Needles.
Purchasing agent, E. T.- Burnett.
General solicitor, Joseph I. Doran.
They also ordered the general improve-
ment schemes of President Johnson, and
the management was authorized to go
ahead with double tracking and add new
equipment as needed.
President Cassatt of the Pennsylvania
Railroad, was present at the meeting, and
expressed himself as both surprised and
pleased with the development in Virgiinia
and the splendid condition of the Norfolk
& Western. This was President Cassatt's
first visit to this section of Virgiinia.
H. C. Frick, the steel magnate, was also
a visitor. He is much interested in the
coal fields of West Virginia.
The Pennsylvanians left at 1:50 for the
East. They will go from Petersburg to
Richmond, and thence to Washington and
President Johnson and Mr. Fink left for
Cincinnati to attend several meetings of
corporations that are a part of the Norfolk
UP-TO-DATE FACTS ABOUT PECANS.
The Home of the Nut.-To those who
live in the Southern States and those who
think of living there, pecan growing and
all that pertains to it is of special interest.
Many who live far to the north show a
desire to grow the pecan, although they
may be out of the territory suited to it.
Pecan trees are only found in the wild
state in North America, and have rarely
been planted elsewhere, even in arbore-
tums. Indeed, it is doubtful if this nut
can be produced profitably in other parts
of the world, and if this be true it leaves
us Americans in control of the business.
Naturally the pecan grows along the Miss-
issippi and its tributaries, on bottom lands
as far north as central Iowa, but the lower
part of that region, especially from St.
Louis southward to the Gulf of Mexico
is its real home. There-is a marked differ-
ence in the hardiness of the trees. There
is also a corresponding difference in the
size of the nuts, ranging from almost half
an ounce in weight near the Gulf to less
than one-fourth as much at the North.
Not all of the pecans in the South are
large, for many of them are very small,
but the very large ones are all grown
there, and perhaps always will be, for the
trees that have produced them so far are
tender north of the Gulf States. It may
be that the experiments now under way
will result in discovering or developing va-
rieties that will be hardy in tree and hav-
ing large and thin-shelled nuts, but until
then, let no one expect to succeed in grow-
ing really valuable pecans north of St.
Louis, at the farthest, and at present, the
line of success is not far north of Mem-
Fertility and Moisture.-The pecan is a
native of the richest river and creek bot-
tom lands in America, and there is where
it does best under cultivation. By means
of manuring and good tillage it is possible
to obtain profitable crops of pecans on
ordinary uplands, and even on poor sandy
lands, but the expense is very much great-
er, and the profits far less certain than
where the soil and subsoil are naturally
suitable. The pecan tree not only flour-
ishes in rich soil, but there should be
water within reach of its deep roots, to
make sure of the nuts filling well. It is
the plump kernels and not the poorly
filled shells that we must have.
Budding and Grafting.-Wild pecan
trees of almost any size may be budded
or grafted in the top by a skillful opera-
tor who understands the peculiarities of
the business. It is better, if not quite
necessary, to cut back the large branches,
and after a year or two of growth on the
sprouts bud or graft them. Building by
the patch method has so far been better
than any other way of retopping pecan
trees. It can be done by holding back
the scions in the Spring, by refrigeration
until the bark will peel on the stocks, or
in the ordinary budding season in summer.
The variations of seedling pecans are so
great, and from the choice nuts almost
universally so backward, that it is un-
wise to risk plaiiting an orchard of them,
no matter how good the parentage. The
nuts are not only inferior, abut the trees
are usually tardy and scanty in their bear-
ing. Budded or grafted trees are the only
sure ones to depend upon for abundant
crops of good nuts. They may be bought
from nurseries and planted in orchard
form or grown on the farm. For the aver-
age planter the former is the better plan.
Or, nuts can be planted where the trees
are to stand, and the seedlings budded or
grafted there. This is apt to result in
an irregular and unsatisfactory stand, but
by great care and perseverance it can be
fairly well done. There need be no fear of
pecan trees failing to grow and bear well
that have had their tap roots cut back in
transplanting. There are plenty of ex-
amples to warrant this conclusion
Planting the Grove.-The proper dis-
tance apart to plant pecan trees in rich
soil is not less than 50 feet, and 75 or even
100 is better. Their tops will interfere at
50 feet apart in about 20 years, if the
trees are given proper treatment, when it
will be necessary to cut down a part of
the trees or allow them seriously and
permanently to injure each other. At 75
feet apart they will not interfere for many
years and at 100 feet they will rarely be
too close at full maturity. The pecan,
like all other trees that bear fruit or nuts,
requires plenty of air space for the devel-
opment of the lower branches. If they
do not have direct sunlight on all sides
the foliage will be scant and the branches
become dwarfed and assume an pward
tendency, instead of being nearly horhia-
tal, as they should be. A pecan tree
should in no case be forced to take on
forest proportions. Nuts and not wood i
the desired result. On poor land the dis-
tance apart for the trees should be hle
than that just mentioned, for they will
not grow so fast nor live so long as those "
on rich land. A pecan tree should be in
its prime at 50 years from planting. The
height above the ground at which the Lheel
should be formed is generally thought by
experienced growers to be from six to eight
feet. This will give ample room uader
the branches, but none too much, it the "
trees are given proper treatment other -
wise. Some of the largest trees are
found near the northern limit of growth.
-Varieties.-The all-important matter at
safe and well-tested varieties can be stat- -
ed in fewer words than many suppose,
and than some who have new varieties to
push will approve. Some of these latter "
varieties may eventually prove to be bet- -
ter than those I may name, but it wil
take time to prove it either way. It Ai
only safe to depend on the actual per-
formance of the trees under varied com-i-
tions within the area, and for as long a -
The nut must be good in every way and
the tree productive and healthy. Stuart
stands first on the list. All things eoa %
sidered, it is the best pecan that has bee
well tested. It is one of the largest, thin-- '*
nest-shelled, best-filled, easiest to extret
from the shell, and richest in flavor of
all pecans. Its oblong form is very de- -
sirable. The tree is well formed, healthy
and, above all things else, it bears regular-
ly and abundantly. Van Deman is anet
in rank, of the well-tested kinds. It does
not always fill out the kernel fully, but
with this exception it is quite equal to
the Stuart in every respect. Russell is of
medium size, decidedly oval in shape, thi- '
shelled and good in every res-
pect, except that there are many dark ,
specks in the shell, which are somewhat
objectionable. Pabst has not been widely.
tested, but gives promise of being oe of
the very good pecans. The shell is t A
quite so thin as that of those already -
mentioned. Money-maker has only be -
tested a few years, except in ease of the
original tree, which is 20 years old. It
began to bear at an early age, Mad ha
continued to bear heavy crops almost ev-
ery year since. I have seen it several
times, and always well loaded with nbta'
except once; also younger trees. They
are almost equal to the largest in sise,
roundish ovate in shape, thin-shelled, ker-
nel plump, and comes out of shell easily.
The quality is good, but not the best.
The tree is spreading, the wood very tough
and is propagated more easily than most
varieties. The nuts ripen very early,
which is of great importance for the north-
ern sections. For general purposes Money-
maker is one of the best pecans to pla .
There are other choice varieties that have
not been tested many years, but are of
excellent quality of nuts, and bear well lo
far as tried. Among these are Schey,
Gregg, Georgia Giant, Alley and the Ja-
cocks seedlings. Among the older vari-
t~idP B B that have proved to be at
little value. The most prominent of thee
is Rome, which is more commonly known
as Columbian, Pride of the Coast and
Twentieth Century. It is a very large
nut, but rarely fills well, is a very per
bearer. This variety should not be plat-
ed by any one. Centennial is a large,
thin-shelled nut, but the kernel, gathered
from experience of many years, is not al-
ways plum, nor does the tree bear well.
These facts have been of careful observa-
tion in the pecan country, and a special
study of the subject.
4I TH ITIIUD-ILRO~
The Condtion of Trade in the Southeast,
S Charlest._--Cotton has opened unusu-
aly fast, and picking will be finished
earlier than usual. About 70 per cent. ot
St crop is reported as having already been
eed. Trade in general is good, and ma-
tring paper is being taken up when due.
Savannah.-The decline on cotton was
followed by an inactive market, holders
beIag unwilling to sell at current quota-
STiom. Naval stores continue firm, and a
Sfrther advance in lumber has -been made.
C alectious show a steady improvement.
' Greries and provisions are active. In
ems cities salesmen are showing spring
s ampies, but results so far, while encour-
ag g, are insufficient to be considered an
i-lde of the outlook. Retail trade is
dared by unseasonably warm weather.
Augustsa-Wholesale trade is fair and
S rela continue good. Collections are fair.
SAtlata.-Wholesale trade has increased
m aterially, and retail business shows a
- toI improvement. Jobbers report col-
S-etions better than for some years. Lum-
bgrt is from $3 to $6 higher than in the
-sam period last year. Demand for cotton
S0ods is strong. Cotton is about all open,
: ml over per cent. of the crop has been
Sathered in this section. Fall crop were
t-atly benefited by rains during the past
f lew days. Bank clearings for the year
in 8agSeptember 30 show an increase
al( 6j I00 over the previous year.
SJesksonville.--I mber and naval stores
Reached the highest pries ever known
S-with demand brisk. Some green oranges
~ e s being shipped, to the detriment of
p fruit later on. Trade is normal and
m B ringham.-Trade conditions continue
bwviorebl in both wholesale and retail
"-im, with collections good. Number 2
-nt ar pig iron is very firm at $12.50.
Metgo ery.-Both jobbers and retailers
i ort a satisfactory volume of business,
m increasing sales. Collections are fair
good. A fair yield of cotton is exp
lpite recent unfavorable weather con-
Chattamooga.-Trade conditions in this
si continue to improve, and collec-
are fairly good.
KEoxville.-Busineas in all lines, whole-
dnls and retail, continues large. Collec-
Sare much improved over last week.
IAtle Bock.-Trade conditions through-
3WT JAPANESE FAMILY FOR FLOR-
SPfeor E. Warren Clark of Talla-
Sad elsewhere, arrived in Jackson-
rou New York last Tuesday. He
r- asompanied by Dr. Fillimore Moore,
Shs a famous open-air sanitarium
a Prtsma ut N. H., where both these
itlerm were during the peace conference.
i. Pfeftmor Clark, who was formerly one
_e the faculty of a Japanese college at
ri, has brought with him on this trip
h trst Japanese family ever domiciled in
SThe bead of this interesting little family
Ib Mr. Okimaki, who has with him his wife
| 'd, four children.
I/It is Professor Clark's purpose to locate
Japaaee family on his 1,000-eare
i Skidzuoka, on Lake Jackson, a
SmiBeh from Tallahassee, in the beauti-
roI ng hill country of Leon County, and
i hoped that their advent in Florida
l lad to further additions to the pop-
,Ulatim of the State of the same sort.
SProfessor Clark and Dr. Moore witnessed
eoJ Irn the history-making scenes of the
irtsmouth Peace Conference, and the for-
Swas enabled to renew his acquaintance
with Baron Komura, who was his pupil
;-I Tbkio thirty-odd years ago.
S WILL REBUILD MILL
T. V. Cashen is rebuilding one of the
oaest mills in the State. It is to be a
ei iular and gang mill, complete, wit'
rll the latest improved machinery and de-
'vim- for the manufacture of lumber econ-
SThe mill, when completed, will cost 30,-
4. The contract for this work has been
the Southern Machine Supply vom-
out this section, though not so good as a
year ago, show a slow but gradual im-
provement. Collections are fairly good.
The cotton crop in Arkansas is unusually
short, and prospects for practically any
top crop are not very encouraging.
Memphis.-Wholesale and retail trade is
improving. Collections range from slow
to good. Money is easy.
Nashville.-Jobbers and retailers report
good fall trade and anticipate an increase
over that of last year. Notwithstanding
the yellow fever and its consequent draw-
backs to trade, country merchants continue
to invade Nashville, and the general out-
look is quite encouraging. Collections con-
tinue satisfactory. Banks report contin-
ued activity and a good demand for money.
The weather is favorable, and trade in
building materials continues very active.
New Orleans.-Jobbers state that the
volume of trade during the past week has
been considerably larger than in preced-
ing weeks. Retail trade also shows im-
provement and collections are fairly good.
Excessive rainfall, accompanied by strong
winds throughout this section during the
past few days, has damaged cotton mate-
rially by beating out and staining the cot-
ton and breaking down the stalk. Senti-
ment is largely bullish at this time. Gen-
eral business is commencing to improve,
owing to the season advancing, and there
is evidence of relaxation in quarantine in
Fort Worth.-Cotton in northwestern
Texas is moving freely. Still, on account
of the decline in the market the past few
days, farmers are inclined to hold. Bene-
ficial rains have fallen in this section.
Lumber and other building material are
in good demand, and, as a whole, trade in
general is reported very satisfactory. Job-
bers in groceries and hardware are well
pleased, and the outlook is good. Collec-
tions are good.
Dallas.-Collections are quiet, and a good
many thirty-day extensions have been
asked. Cotton picking is coming on slow-
ly, and but little of this year's crop has
so far been marketed.
Waco.-Recent weather has been very
favorable for marketing and picking cot-
ton, and a little better yield is looked for
than was expected two weeks ago, but
all new fruit is being killed by the boll
pany of this city. who are to supply all
the machinery in the mill, and turn it over
to Mr. Cashen in operation before Febru-
ary 1, 1906.
TURPETINE DEAL IN LEVY COUNTY
Gainesville, Fla.-Another big naval
stores deal has been recorded in Levy Coun-
ty, but this time the parties leasing are
residents and business men of Alachua
Benj. K. Thrower, Jr., and C. D. Dennis,
two prosperous young men who feel that
the naval stores interests are among the
most profitable and important in the State,
have succeeded in leasing a tract of 21,000
acres in Levy County, near Bronson, ana
will at once establish a turpentine farm.
Both young men are thorough business
and will no doubt make a big success of
the venture. Mr. Thrower has been for
years a valued employee of the Baird
Hardware Company, in the capacity of
traveling salesman, and no person has
become more popular or commanded a bet-
ter trade in the hardware, naval stores
and mill suFly line than he. Mr. Dennis
s the efficient mine superintendent of the
utton Phosphate Company. He is re-
garded as a young man of exceptional busi-
ness qualifications, which prompted him to
become a partner in the new business
which is to be started. Both gentlemen,
however, will retain their respective posi-
tions, as they have employed a first-class
man to act as manager of the new busi-
Friends of Messrs. Thrower and Dennis
are congratulating them upon their pur-
chase, as the timber is said to be among
the finest for turpentine purposes in Levy
S C. DAVIS
R. C. DAVII
T. FVLGEV '
S & CO.,
We buy, sell, exchange or rent second hand
machines, offering liberal inducements.
Write for descriptions of the Fay-Sholes,
which is the world's record machine for speed,
simplicity and durability.
R. C. DAVIS & CO.,
"Old Time" Remedies
Thee four great remedies, Nubia Tea, Beane ta, Cban Reliaf
and Cuban Oil, are the joy of the household. With the near at and, a Mi
man is ready for any emergency. He has a safe, reliable and speedy relief -*jg
for wife, children, self or stock. With these remedies you can keep the meas
doctor's hands out of your pockets, and yet have a healthy, happy famny. s i
Besides, you can cure your stock of any ailment that may befall them. _
HUBIAN TEA-Ia Liquid or Powder Form-Is the great family medicine. It
will cure all forms of Liver and Kidney Complaints, Prevents Cill and Malarial
Fever. Cures the common ailments of children; and as a laxative toeie it is without
an equal-safe and reliable. In the liquid, it i extremely palatable-even children
like it-and it is READY FOR USE.
BENEDICTA is a woman's medicine. It will cre all the diseases comma to
women, and classed as Female Troubles. It will bring youth back to the traded woen,
who has gone one suffering beease she though it woman lot. It will are for the
young girl just entering womanhood; and prepare the young woman or the saaed
duties of wife and mother.
CUBAN RELIrF-The instant Paint Killer, for either man or beast. BEaliv
instantly, Colic, Cramps, Cholera Morbus, Diarrhoea, Dystentery sad Sick Headamlh
For colic in horses it is an infallible remedy and is guaranteed to give reie in ive
CUBAN OIL-The Best Bone and erve Lininet. Is antisepti for eats,
snagged or torn flesh, and will instantly relieve the pain. Cures insect bites and stings
soalds and burns, bruises and sores, chapped hands aad face, ore and tender feet.
Relieves rheumatic pains, lame ek, stiff joints, and in stock cares wire faes euta
scratches, thrush, splint, collar sores, saddle gal, and diseased hoofs.
Write u for Pries.
SPENCER MEDICINE CO., Chattanooga, Ten.
1t`1i91 *i t> II llIi8i8 t l tIoIII s t$ III Ill$#SO .
Propositions That Cannot Last;
Great activity in Turpentine and Sawmill Propositions. The good ones
are becoming scarce. But here are two rare onem.
28,000 acres, Hillsborough County, estimated to cut 50 boxes; 3,500 feet
)f mill timber to the acre. Will make 50 barrels of spirits per crop. $400 per
* 20,000 acres saw mill timber in Hernando County. Timber will cut 4,000
feet per acre. Four railroads through the tract. $3.15 per acre. Complete
Ssaw mill, capacity 40,000 feet daily, included.
S Operators, ask to be put on our mailing list and keep posted on all prop- *
Positions which are put upon the market.
Brobstonr Fendig & Company
SJACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA BRUNSWICK, GEORGIA
*, IAmsas |aa ******** It f a I II I t i al a AAA**llllll
T" VIMMretrr IrdmWENM Raol m.Xl~iI~b
FI, WinWlt.Y XRWUSIWALg~b RCEK~Ob;
How the Forest Service Makes Working Plan
During the past fiscal year the advice on the ground, or to take up any m
and supervision of the Forest Service were problems which may have arisen since't
asked for the management of private for- working plan was prepared.
est land aggregating over two million But the Forest Service, for its part, st
acres. The cooperative arrangement with preserves its interest in the success
the Government by which the owners may the methods which it has suggested, a
secure the assistance of trained foresters for this reason seeks to keep in touch wi
in the care of their woodlands is open to owners with whom it has cooperated. Til
all, so far as the resources of the Service may somewhat alter the conditions up
permit, which- its first recommendations wE
The plan of cooperation provides that based. Market conditions may have
where owners will pay all expenses for changed as to promt some modificatic
the study of the tract, the Forest Service of the original plan, or other events
will supply the knowledge. Let us sup- business considerations may call for sol
pose that the owner of a large timber revision of the advice given in the begi
tract is convinced that he can obtain ning. That the owners may be able
greater returns from more careful manage- profit by these factors, the Forest Servi
ment of the land. He may then apply to at its own expense, sends one of its e
the Forest Service, asking for a working perts, about once every two years, to i
plan by which to manage his forest. On spect the progress of forest management
receiving the application the Forest Service on the tract for which the working pl
sends an agent to make a preliminary ex- was made, and to make any fresh sugg
amination of the forest and to report upon tions to the owner which may prove nee
its possibilities from the forester's stand- sary or advisable.
point. If the report is favorable the owner In this way the cooperative arrange<
is given an estimate of his share of the enables the owner, even where unusual
cost of cooperation. unaccustomed methods are needed, to i
If the estimate proves satisfactory to the dertake the execution of the working pl
owner, and the cooperation of the Service with full reliance in the readiness of 1
is requested, a force of men is assigned Forest Service to assist, should he so I
to the work and it secures the data upon sire, in the right working out of its 1i
which the working plan is based. This details.
force makes a thorough-going examination
of the tract, from both the forester's and
the lumberman's points of view. A careful CANADIAN AND OTHER TURPENTII
estimate, based on actual measurement, is Tree-stump turpentine is nothing ne
made of the stand both of merchantable it has been produced in the United Sta
and immature trees; their rate of growth for some time, and the operations are
is determined; reproduction is studied, and ing extended. The industry is now be
the danger from fire, from grazing, or from developed in North Minnesota. "1
insect attack, and the best methods of stumps of fir trees, which have hithe
preventing them. Market and transporta- been unused and commercially valuele
tion facilities are carefully investigated, are now distilled, and turpentine and
A map showing the character, distribution and tar oil obtained therefrom. (I qu
and quality of the forest is prepared. a recent erport). The charcoal left
When the needed data have been col- hind is not so heavy as that obtained fr
elected, they ara worked up into the plan. hard-wood, but it is of good quality, i
Usually the owner has some particular finds a ready market. Although the n
desire with reference to the use of his industry is still in its infancy, about
woodlands. Whatever this may be, it is barrels of turpentine, 50 barrels of tar,
borne in mind in the preparation of the barrels of tar oil, and several car-loads
working plan. The recommendations em- charcoal are shipped each month. At f
braced in the plan give, therefore, specific sent four retorts are in operation eacn
instructions for the management of the for- which takes about 20 cubic yards of w<
eat in accordance with the desire of the stumps. The process in the retort occuu
owner. The plan tells him the stand and about five days, and the procedure is s
the yield of merchantable trees in the for- that the turpentine obtained differs c
est, and specifies the diameter limit to siderably in odour from that of the ord
which it is advisable to cut, and how the ary turpentine of trade. At first t
cutting should be carried. If a second, circumstance prevented its sale, but exp
and perhaps a third, crop are wanted, it ments with the new product have sho
gives the number of years which must that it is of good quality and is as usa
elapse before they can be obtained. It as th qualities at present sold. In vi
gives practical directions for the careful of the immense quantities of wood stun
felling of trees and hauling of logs, with which exist, it is expected that the n
a view to sparing young growth; shows industry will become of considerable
to what extent grazing should be limited, portance to the State."
and how fires may best be prevented and By all means let us give more attend
fought. It estimates the income which to our own sadly neglected sources
the forest will yield under proper manage- wood products. "Scots Fir' has hit
ment, and what rate of interest this yield right nail on the head there. It is
represents on the amount of capital invest- only the resinous trees which might be
ed. Where the owner's sole aim is to use, but also the quantities of fine be
make the forest pay to the best advantage wood now standing, and the acres of l
in the long run, it enables him to secure which would produce grand beeches
the highest rate of interest which his for- are little use for agricultural purpo
est can yield without making inroads on Few woods are richer in valuable chemi
the capital itself. In brief, a forest work- products than beech, and we have m
mg plan enables the owner to derive from soil in this country wherein it ought
the forest the fullest and most permanent be grown. Then there are oak and Sp
revenue which is consistent with his spee- ish cestnut with their secreted tan:
la requirements. Why will we Britons go to the ends of
As soon as the working plan is corn- earth for wealth and neglect the soul
pleted it is sent to the owner, and in this which lie close to our hands?--Oil
way the first, or advisory, part of the co- Colourman's Journal.
operative arrangement terminates.
But by no means the least important
part remains to be done. The whole sue- CAPT. ROBERTSON BUYS LEASE
eess and advantage of the agreement de- Capt. J. D. Robertson has purcha
pends upon the carrying out of the advice, from the Hillman-Sutherland Co. a k
that is, upon the proper execution of the of the Maxwell Turpentine Co. This i
working plan. To secure the prime object, fine place and Capt. Robertson understa
a forester of the Service visits the owner, the business.
wherever necessary, confers with him over
the details of the plan, and at his request
and expense assists in the actual work of BIG DEAL IN POLK COUNTY.
putting the recommendation in force. The purchase of thirty thousand acre
From this time on the owner may or fine turpentine lands this week by Ms
may not draw upon the expert supervision Brothers & Wade from Taylor & Cro
of the Forest Service. At all times he may is considered one of the best deals in 4
secure a forester for any period of time ber lands made in some time. This li
at his own expense, should he deem it body of land is located at Bartow Ji
necessary to call upon the Forest Service tion. The consideration )runs up
for the services of a man to direct logging the thousands of dollars.
* Whe~eeleI sn RWealJI
Wines, Liquors and Cigars,
8 4te Agent fr tbhe State fr LaKhuanas Bee. al, as- **Wihekmlea f eM
* erl Water. We uarantee all Brana ut up by ms fuU meaism as SOMe '
4 Creme de Ia Creme, bottle .... .00 Diamond Brand, botUe ........ UMi
[a lrir Hr...,....,.* .d ..i..] Heart Brand, bottle .......... .1I-
. C. Brand, bottle ........ 1 8pade Brad, bottle ...........
Club Brand, bottle ........... 1.2 Premium Brand, boltie ........ -
S15 I 107 Wot Bay St. Phbla MUL
1111t*lll)ttelteeeeeeee e e e11 49 1 8 8 o 9*I9II
JO01PH D. WEED. H. D. WEED. W. D. u!
J. D. WEED 0 CO.,
Bar, Hoop and Band Iron.
MAKE A SPECIALTY OF
Turpentine Tools, Glue, Battings, E
If you expect to use the m
next season, place your tord l
Future delivery. Prices -d an aR
tion cheerfully furnished o n
and ell T'MR
used in the Herty system of tapr'Mg
You Want a Turpentine Location?
You Want a Sawmill Location?
You Want ay Kind of Florida Land??
You Mean Business?
C Cl on or Wrt ft a
J. H. Livingston & Sons,
SBottled from famous Suwannee
SuwanneeSprng Spring water. Cures Rheumatisa,
Indigestion and Kidney Trouble.
SThe most refreshing, natural, spark-
ling Ginger Ale known. Bottled and
Gg1 er sold by the Live Oak Bottling Worka,
Live Oak, Fla. For sale by Coamol-
dated Grocery Company, Jackson-
le ville, Johnson, King & Co., of Jack-
sonville, and M. Ferst's Sons & Co,
TE 1-.M -- -
1BR WEEKliLY hW~ivrMrhL R3OOD.
LA&DELPHIA, Pa., Oct. 12.-Clear-
Meme r Merrimack, Savannah.
ST nD IS, Oct 12-Entered: Steam-
alby (Br.), Ramsey, Las Palmas.
ITA GOODA, Oct. 12.-Arrived:
0dp Dorothy, MeDonald, Key West.
T ROYAL, S. C., Oct. 12--Sailed:
ma Valentine, New York; Daisy
lVANNA, Oct. 12.-Sailed: Steamer
WiMk, Tyler, Baltimore; Chattaho-
I ,M Ot. 12.-Arrived: Steamer
hf(Br.). West Coast Africa; schooner
Mae, Newberry, Sagua, Cuba.
lT TAMPA, October 12.-Arrived:
mr Vasconia (French), Captain
i Sailed: Steamer Mascotte, Tha-
W WEST, Oct. 12.-Arrived: Steam-
arMtiique, Dillon, Miami, and sailed
ibra ; Ekdsiva, Jessen, Gibralta.
I Steamer Dorothy, McDonald, Port
LrANDINA, October 12.-Sailed:
rW William E Downs, Flynn, New
Sih tta; M. Parcella, Thompson,
X7 k; Stella B. Kaplan, Merritt, New
I --tk Bementi Leblane, Eliza-
=Lam ON, October 12.-Arrived:
nm Coamanche, Watson, Jacksonville,
1-eeeded for New York. Sailed:
r Orlando, V. Wooten, Steelman,
BrweW; U fnted Stetes Tug William F.
, MeLod, from New York, Panama.
I.VI N, Oct. 12.-Arrived: El Sud,
, New York; Comal, Risk, New
SC enselor (Br.), Cowes, Liverpool;
1- (Br.), Cook, Liverpool; Irish-
(Br.), Roberts, Liverpool; Hornfels
Bebrens, Antwerp, via Havana,
Sitemers Irada- (Br.), Roberts,
b ; Ostergoland (Swed.), Anderson,
is; Navigator (Nor.), Jaobson,
i Bay; El Cid, Baker, New York.
( Castle (Br.), Antwerp;
(Swed.), Anderson, Nuevitas.
L, Oct. 12.-Arrived: Steam-
(Br.), White, Galveston;
(Dutch), Hockstra, Gulfport;
S(Br.), Laoek; Vivina (Span.),
iverpool; Cimbria, (Dan.), Han-
Cleared: Steamers hast-
Thomas, Rotterdam and Hull,
Alfa (Dan.), Rasmunsen, Pay-
A DB, Oct. 12.-Arrived: Steam-
(Br.), Rot, -Port Limon.
a rs l Monte, Maxon, New
l Sa Balversen, Colef; Bossina
b mberg via Newport;
Port Tampa; Bark For-
Schooners Gracie 1.
ed the gre
tool ever s4
BRUNSWICK, Ga., Oct. 12.-Arrived:
Steamer Efie (Br.), Neilsen, Charleston.
Cleared: Schooner Anna R. Bishop, Bowen,
Elizabethport. Sailed: Steamer Carib, Ma-
guire, Boston; schooner ennie Lockwood,
Hawthorne, Boston; bark Guernica (Uru.),
Torres, Barcelona and Valencia.
NORFOLK, Oct. 12.-Arrived: Steamers
Missouri, Richardson, Ne wYork; Carri-
gan Head (Br.), Orr, Galveston. Sailed:
Steamers Werneth Hall (Br.), Swanson,
Rotterdam; Asuncion de Larrinaga (Br.),
Kramer, Manichester; Inchmaree (Br.),
Curtis, Hamburg. Schooner Mary T. Quin-
by, Arey, Port Tampa.
HALL BROTHERS SELL.
Messrs. R. S. & T. C. Hall have sold
about forty thousand acres of fine tur-
pentine and sawmill lands to Mr. F. E.
Muller, of Ehren, Fla. This deal means
the transfer of some of the best timbered
property in the State. The new owner
will come into possession of a place that
is worth many thousands of dollars.
Messrs. A. D. Covington and D. H. Mc-
Millan, of this eity, have purchased a
one-half interest from Messrs. Thomas
Dowling and R. L Dowling, of Live Oak,
in what is known as the Betts tract ot
timber land located in Taylor County.
This land is considered one of the finest
timbered tracts in the State, and contains
about forty thousand acres of virgin tim-
ber. This immense body of land adjoins
the lands now owned by the Taylor Coun-
ty Naval Stores Co. The Atlantic Coast
Line Railway and the new railroad being
built by the Dowlings pass through these
lands and furnish splendid facilities for
The result of this -deal is the formation
of the Dowling-Covington Co., capitalized
at $220,000, and composed of the following
prominent turpentine and sawmill men;
Mr. Thos. Dowling, of Live Oak, president;
A. D. Covington, Jacksonville, first vice-
president and general manager; D. H. Mc-
Millan, Jacksonville, secretary and treas-
urer. These gentlemen, with Mr. W. R.
Rannie, of Jacksonville, and R. L. Dowling.
of Live Oak, for the present, constitute
the board of directors.
5oooo NAVAL STORES DEAL.
A deal of interest to naval stores ope-
rators consummated this week was that
of Allen & Campbell, of Durbin, Fla., dis-
posing of their valuable turpentine inter-
ests to Messrs Conan & Oglesby. Messrs.
Conan & Oglesby will take immediate con-
trol of their new possessions.
ford Axe has on merit
ford Axealone establish-
atest reputation of any edge
old. If you want something to
on your place
If you expect to use them order now for
the DEMAND is greater than the supply.
W. H. Briggs Hardware Co.
k Sole Southern Agents
PRICE LIST OF
Eureka Wine and Liquor Co.
The Great Southern Mail Order House.
EXPRESS PREPAID. FULL QVArT IEA8VIE
Per Four Rx Per
Gallon. Quar Qart ts. Cas.
Natchett's Private Stock ...... .... ..... ...10 14.0 II.3 Lm
Natehetts That' Whiskey ........... ... 4. 4.4 6.1 12.19
Eatchett'a Old Rye ............ .... .. .. .* 2.: 4.0 9.0
Eureka N. C. Apple Brandy ..... .. .. ..41 4.1 7.3 14.3
N. C. Apple Brandy ...................... 4.15 .
Eureka Malt ............. ............ 4.00 4.00 6.0 12.E
Eureka N. C. Peach Brandy ................ 4. 4.75 7.0 14.0
N. C. Peach Brandy .......... .... ...... .. .53 4.5 9.16
Eureka N. C. Corn ............ ............ ..5 2.5 4.5 .
Eureka N. C. Corn, XX ........ ...... .. ..... .. 3. 2.3 4.1 9.
Eureka N. C. Corn. XXX .............. .... .7 2.5 4.15 L.
Eureka N. C. Corn, XXXX ................ 2.0 2. 1.56 7..
Old Crow Bourbon .................. ...... 4. 4. L1 L.
Xermitage Rye ........ ............. ... 4.10 4.5 .L1 12.3
Sunny Brook Rye .................. ...... 1..11 5. nj
Sunny Biook Sour Mash ............... ...... 3. 3.1 5.1 n.Ml
Echo Spring ........................ .. ..... 4. s. 12.11
uilk Velvet .......................... ..5.. .. .X 7.5 15.
Oak and ................. ....... .... .. 4.0 .N 22S.
GCI FROM $2.50 TO $3.s0 PER.LGALLOX. DELIVERED
Save twelve labels of Hatchetts Private Stock and secure a bottle fre.
Save twelve labels of Hatchetta Old Rye and secure a bottle fre.
Save twelve labels of Hatchett' That's Whiskey and secur a bottle free.
Save twelve labels of Eureka N. C. Corn and secure a bottle free. Save
twelve labels of Eureka N. C. Apple Brandy and secure one bottle free. Save
twelve labels of Eureka Malt and secure one bottle free. Prices of all goods
bought at company's store are 7ec per gallon less than when delivered. No
charge for jugs, boxes or drayage. A. of my bottles are full measure. All
standard brands of whiskies sold over my bar at 10c per drink. 15
We also carry in stock liquors ef cheaper grades. M
AH wines quoted on application.
Special prices in large lots, packed any sises desired. Leaves 5 tor you
Satisfaction guaranteed or money refunded.
EUREKA WINE AND LIQUOR. COMPANY.
16 WEST BAYT TR EET. JACKSONVIIAL, FLORIDA.
I ls*lllgoII got m III nt II I689 1 l 111 -
*~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~~-- aufwuu..uuuu13u,6IuIuu------ --- ------ -
F. 0. SEBRui6 . agSN
SEBRING & SLONE
Room 202 Duval Belldlag TelcphoMe 731
10,000 acres long bodied sawmill timber, estimated to cut 35,000,000 feet.
42,000 acres long bodied mill timber, estimated to cut four to five thousand
feet to the acre. Price, $6.00 per acre.
SSix Turpentine Places opened up. Round Timber in large or small bodies,
to suit customer.
For Sale-Half interest in a turpentine still now in operation; fine loca-
tion, near Jacksonville.
s11e es***masmeseasmemse @ e@Itels$u muutuuuu m mus e us9'ft
PeARL WmI T. Preo.
T. N. MOCAKRTY, VIkMr
NMIA STER Tram.
SOUTHERN STATES LAID & TIMBER COMPANY.
mnVueM N. WELmC, mm'ar.
florida Timber, Grazing &
401-404 LAW EXCHANGE,
gull u 1)~~)++Is~uuiguu..IiuuuuIIuuuuuuuluuiuuugg
Printing ~or all Purposes.
Jrig TeIissu fP
ml t~Y IND~FAL nU~~
Niter-State baes of 1905.
Approved in conf. m.n of commit
from The Georgia Inter-State Saw M
Association, SBoth Owrolin Lumber A
sociation, New York Lumber Trade AM
elation of New York City, Yelow Pi
Exchange of New York City, The Iumbm
men's Exchange of Philadelphia, P., T
Lumber Exchange of Baltimore, d., I
member 10, 1904.
All lumber must be sound, commerce
long leaf yellow pine (pine combini
e coare knots, with coarse an-,
Snder these rule), well ma
factored, full to mie and saw butted, a
shall be free from the following defel
Unsound, loose ad hollow lots, wo
holes and knot holes, through shakes
round shakes that show on surface; a
shall be square edge, unless other
A through shake is hereby delned
be through or connected from side to si
or edge to edge, or side to edge.
In the uaw.asuuut of dressed luml
the width and thickness of the lmli
before dressing must be taken-les tl
one inch thick shall be measured a c
The .---, -..,nt of wane shall alws
apply to lmber in the rough.
Where terms one-half and thirds ha
are used they shall be construed as
ferrig to the area of the face on wk
In the dressing of lumber, when i
otherwise specified, one-eighth inch ab
be taken off by each planer ut.
flooring shall embrace four, five
mix quarter inches in thiknes by th
to six inches in width, excluding 1%
lPr example: x3, 4, 5 and e ; lx3, 4
and 6; lx3, 4 and &
Board shall embrace all thiknes
under one and a half inches by over
inches wide. For example: A%, 1, i
1% inehe thick by over six inebe wi
Plank shall embrace all raise from i
ad one-half to under six inches in thi
nes b six inches and over in width.
example: 1%, 2, 2%, 3 33%, 4, 4%, 6,
5% by 6 ad ovr in width.
Scantling shall embrace all sines ex
ing one and one-hlf ihe and under
inches in thiness, and from two to un
ix inches in width. For example: 1
3, 2, 2, 3x3, x4, 3, 4x4, 4zS i
Dimension sides shall embrace all l
six inches and up in thickness by
inches and up in width. For example:
Wx7, 7x7, 7x8, S9 and up.
teppin shall embrace one to two i
a hlf ine in tcnes by even ine
and up in width For example: 1, 1
11e, 2 and ej 7 and up an wdth.
em Ue e or Flitch
Rough 1 dge or Flitch sha embrace
es one ich ad up in thieves by ei
inches and up in width, sawed on I
sides only. For example 1, 1% 2, 3, 4 i
up thick by eight inches and up w
sawed on two sides only.
All lumber shall be sound, sap no ob
tion. Wane may be allowed oneeight
the width of the piece measured ac
face of wane, extending one-fourth of
length on one corner, or its equivalent
two dr more corners, provided that
over 10 r cent. of the pieces of any
size shall show such wane.
All sizes under nine inches shall s1
some heart entire length on one i
sizes nine inches and over shall c1
some heart the entire length on two
pits idems Wane may be allowed i
ea" t the wi of the piece measi
i1s Dyal-Upchurcb BgDM
me GINS AND RUMS
*' $1.50 to $5.00 per Gallon
Lewis 1866 and Mount VermnO
er Pure Rye Whiskies.
z. Controllers Blum's Monogram and Syl-
ad van Rye-Agents for Jungst Cincin-
nati and Pabst Milwaukee Beers.
Prices on application.
s CHAS. SLUM & CO.
If l 517 6nd 51[9 WEST UAY STREET.
, Lombard Iron Works
and Supply Company
*1t BUILDERS AND DEALERS IN
Cotton, Saw, Feirmer, Oil and Iea Ma-
chinery, ad Supplies and Repir.
Capacity for 200 Hands.
Machine Tools, Wood-Working Macbiey,
Shafting, Pulley, Hangs, Leathr ea
Rubber Belting and Hoe, Railroad and
Mill Supplies ad Tools.
Plans and estimates furnished for Power
Plants and Steel Brides.
Sta Pumps. Feed Water Heaters and
aoes face of wane and easnking one-
fourth of the 10t0 of the piece on ase
corner or its equivalent on two or more
corners; provided that not over 10 per eat
of the pieces of any one ans shall *how
Flooring shall show one heart face, free
from through or round shakes or knots
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
Dimension Sizes.-All square umber
shall show two-thirds heart on two sides,
and not less than one-half heart on other
two aides. 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 flitch shall be sawed from
good heart timber, and shall be measured
in the middle, on the narrow face, free
from injurious shakes or unsound knot.
Wane on not over 5 per cent of the
pieces in any one size shall be allowed ao
on merchantable quality.
Cay, Shine & McCall
FIMRE ISUIUnA L
is a vakluakd i
The Victor Talking Machine tion to na
The Turpentine people are aware of this and we are prepu'
sale and retail. Old
fill their orders,n whle Met, Talkin[ MachiI
Records exchanged; 323 MAIMN T.. JAOKSONVILLU. tOQ
lists of Machines and Records free.
.. :. . . . . . . ..... ...-
SJ. A. Craig l Bro.
0 239 W. Bay Street EVERETT BLOCL
TreAers in Men's and Bo7s' Fine Co1i
ing and Up-to-Date Furnishings.
Agents for Dunlap and Stetson Hats; largest stock in thb Cifl
THE BOND & BOURS 0
SASH, DOORS, BLINDS, PAINTS.
Oils, Glass, Stoves, Tinware, Country Hollol
10 rSrT ]DAY STRET. JACISONVILLE. sLE
WILLIAM A. *OURS JAM-E 0.
WILLIAM A. BOURS &COMPA
TrE OLDEST ETrBUSMlC GRA Al SEES MUiEt M Tvi STATE.
Hay, Grain, Feed, Garden
Seeds, Poultry Supplies, Four,
Grits, Meal and fertilizers.
OUR MOTTO: Prempt Shipemt, Rela Gee. -a-ss
206 EAST BAY ST., JACKSONVILLE, fFLA.
John X. Young. J. W M. ott Purker, Jam8 MeNatt. We-.,
President. Vice-pres. Vice-Pres. Vice-Pra. See.A fM
John R. Young C&
Naval Stores factors. Wholesale Grocer
Savonnarnih Brunswick. Go,
"o"uI SI UIU1I5I U EUSDUUUUISUI----------
Florida Bank and Trust Company
Capital $1.000.000.00. Jackasnville. rik.
DEPOSITARY Or STAT. COUTY AMD C rrY UV6
W. F. COACHMAN President. W. S. JENNIoGS. Vie PredmL .
W. A. REDDING d G aier. ARTHUR P. PELY, Vie Pki Il'
F. P. lFlniNG, Jr., Trust Omoier
Receives deposit accounts of Indlviduss ca ororatiom -0 lIba. Paa
cent on saving deposits. Beats safe deposit boxes. RBoys amd s forei exsch-s
eBes letters of credit.
Acts as trustee, transfer agent. registrar and iscl aent for eepatl U
municipalities. Executes all trusts such a executor, trustee ner wel or se-
of court and receiver.
Vnequald rseoUIe. Amosntm eled. ere s B
t~~3'WA K300tD -il~rl UIBL
1IMT OIF NITTIOM TO APPLY FOR
S LTTERS PATWET.
Noties is hereby given that the under-
s will apply to the Governor of the
of Florida at Tallahassee, Florida,
s the 14th day of November, A. D. 1905,
t itte patent incorporating DOWLING-
OVINGTON COMPANY, under the fol-
Ml g proposed charter.
A. D. OVINGTON,
D. H. MeMILAN,
W. P. RANNIE.
It Charter tf Dowling-Covington
It undersigned hereby associate them-
ira together for the purpose of becom-
Sibeorporated under the laws of the
lab of Florida for the transaction of
ohm under the following charter:
Te name of this corporation shall be
lbiuag-Covington Company. Its princi-
l see shall be in the City of Jackson-
k.d Florida, and its business shall be
adoeted in other places in the State of
hi a and elsewhere through factors,
hfes, agencies and otherwise, as may
Saseebary or convenient
General nature of-the business to
>im-sltld by the said company shall be
Seml, and handle, for its own ae-
|64 and on commission, turpentine, rosin
K, all kinds of naval stores, cotton and
r a agricultural products; to buy,
Sr deal in groceries, dry goods, hard-
p.and ah kinds of merchandise; to ad-
jCo a"l loan money upon securities of
I eras, anad personal property, or com-
lml paper; to buy, own, mortgage,
mad leae lands; to operate stills,
Lai machinery for the manufacture
Iasal stores products; to build, buy,
ie, manage, own, control, hire, char-
r operate vessels, tramways, railways,
t'a7, lighters, engines, cars or other
a meOans of transportation for the
taon of property or products
U, eoatroled, owned or manufactured by
Caid company, or other persons or cor-
lta in connection with the business
Ira corporation, but not to use said
I- of transportation for the purpose
nldeg the business of a common carrier;
Sopeate, lease, hire, use and main-
k deek, wharves, elevators, presses,
ie and storage facilities of every kind
-to receive profits and tolls therefrom;
ir-aet aad maintain tanks and ware-
Ie- for the storage of turpentine, oils,
er tto and other products, and issue
S or warehouse receipts against the
= to compound and refine oils, to
06aetur, own, buy, sell and dal in
dsa, staves, headings, stills, supplies
Siaterial of similar kinds; to manufac-
l umber, timber, erosaties and other
Obr products, and lease, hire, own and
growing timber for naval stores,
ad other purposes,on commission
it ere; to act as broker, factor or
Si the purchase, sale, management
Sdipoition of real property and the
It thereof, and commodities, goods,
Ia as" merchandise of every kind, in-
hlg naval stores, blacksmiths' and
ber' tools and implements and sawmill-
ainer and tools and implements of
Irta; to act as broker, factor or agent
Sthe purdhase, sale, management or dis-
it of lands and products thereof, and
1-dities, goods, wares, merchandise of
S kinl; to subscribe for, purchase, re-
own, hold for investment or other-
e, sell, dispose of and make advances
Stocks, shares, bonds, securities or
tions of other corporations whatso-
f, wherever located or organized, en-
Il in or pursuing any one or more of
Shkis of business, purposes, objects or
M0tious indicated herein or owning or
Ming aay property of any kind men-
ae herein or of any corporation holding
S-aning stocks or obligations of any
t corporation, and while the owner or
Mar of any such stock, bonds or obliga-
n, to exercise all the rights, powers
d privileges of ownership thereof, and
> areise all and any voting powers
Meof; to own, manage, register and dis-
a of trade marks, copyrights and pat-
s and to sell and dispose of articles and,
Piets covered by the same, and any
aarowg out of the same; to carry
rFt bb of mining, milling, treat-
ing, preparing for market, manufacturing,
buying, selling and otherwise producing and
dealing in phosphates of all kinds, and in
all other ores, minerals, oils, and natural
gas, and in the products and by-products
thereof, of every kind and description; and
to buy, sell, exchange, lease, acquire and
deal in lands, mines and minerals, mineral
rights and claims, and to conduct any busi-
ness appurtenant thereto; to sell, mort-
gage, sublet, pledge, hire, lease or convey
property of the said corporation, or any
part thereof, at will, and to invest the
proceeds of the same at pleasure in any
manner as may be determined by the by-
laws; to conduct any part of its business,
and to have offices and agencies, and to em-
ploy officers and agents at such places in
this State and other States and in foreign
countries as may be necessary and requi-
site for carrying on of said business and
furthering the ends of said corporation;
such necessity to be determined in the
discretion and judgment of its board of
directors; to borrow money and secure the
same, and moneys otherwise owing, by
mortgages, deeds, bonds, notes or other
obligations therefore; to receive payment
for capital stock subscribed for in money
or in property, labor or services at a just
valuation thereof, in the discretion or
judgment of the board of directors; to
make contracts of any kind whatsoever
for the furtherance of its purposes and
business, in eluding agreements or con-
tracts between the said corporation and
individuals or other corporations in any
of the lines of the business of this corpo-
ration; to have a lien upon all of the
shares of any stockholder who may become
indebted to this corporation, either indi-
,vidually, a co-partner, surety or otherwise,
with the right to sell and dispose of such
stock, or such portion thereof as may be
necessary to pay off such indebtedness, at
either public or private sale, and upon
such notice and terms as the board of di-
rectors may prescribe, and with the fur-
ther right to refuse to transfer such stock
until full payment of all such indebted-
ness; and to make such by-laws in fur-
therance hereof as may be deemed best;
and generally to exercise such powers as
may be incident or convenient to the pur-
poses or the businesses of said corporation;
and to have, exercise and enjoy all the
rights, powers and privileges incident to
corporations organized and existing under
and by vritue of the laws of the State of
The amount of the capital stock au-
thorized shall be two hundred and twenty
thousand dollars ($220,000.00), divided into
twenty-two hundred shares, of the par
value of $100.00 each.
The capital stock may be payable either
wholly or in part, in cash, or may be issued
or used, either wholly or in part, for the
purchase of property, labor and service
at a just valuation thereof, to be fixed by
the Board of Directors at a meeting to be
called for that purpose.
The term for which this corporation is
to exist shall be ninety-nine years.
Article V. ,
The business of said corporation shall
be managed by a president, vice-president,
general manager, secretary and treasurer,
and a board of directors consisting of not
less than three nor more than thirteen di-
rectors, the number to be fixed by the by-
laws of the company.
The offices of vice-president and general
manager may be held by the same person.
The offices of secretary and treasurer may
be held by the same person. The annual
meeting for the election of officers by the
stockholders of the company shall be held
on the third Monday in November of each
year. The date of the annual meeting may
be changed by the by-laws. The stock-
holders shall meet on the 20th day of No-
vember, 1905, being the first annual meet-
ing, at the offices of the corporation, in
the Duval Building in the city of Jackson-
ville, Florida, for the purpose of organiz-
ing the corporation, adopting by-laws,
electing officers and for the transaction of
such other business as may come before
the meeting. Until the officers elected at
the first election shall be qualified, the
businesses of this corporation shall be
conducted by the following named officers:
Thomas Dowling, President; A. D. Coving-
ton, First Vice-President and General ]hn-
r IneI ii Im I 1 >I H MI I I IIIM I !
SBoilermaking and Repairing
Still Boilers and Pumps.
SHIP BUILDING and REPAIRING.
SSiSmiilgnug gg ggu gttoo go gu i**:
6,00 Acres Round Timl
Fronts Indian and St. Lucy
lands. Must be sold as a wh
)er, just south of Stuart.
Rivers; choice Pineapple
ole, $350 per acre.
22 Hogan St.
SUMMER LUMBER Co
Rough ins Dressed Lumber
Long Leaf Yellow Pine.
BOXES AMD ORATES.
I i 11 8 8118 0ll lt l u 1 lag 1 1M Ill, @# i ia 1 2681$11aa
4 Standard Clothing Company
" One Price One Price
FASHIONABLE CLOTHIERS AND FURNISnERS,
1 7 sad West Bay Street, -- Jcksovflle PFierde.
Stettes ad lawes Hats. Special Attentin Given to Mall Oraers.
1 ** Ill l.. I. l l .i 11 I iI O l u l l IOIl l airnI .I. I l II
W. J. L
J. W. WADE,
Union Naval Stores Co.
Supplies for Turpentine Operators.
Can oaer at present quite a large a umber of desirable location in West lar-
ida, Alabama and issiipp Liberal advances made against consigamnta. Cr-
Principal Office: MOBILE, ALABAMA.
H. E. PlrirtEr l, Pres. P. L. UTHERLAND, Vice-Pres. A. IX ODVINGTON, Se'y.
J. P. COUNCIL, Tress and Gen' Mgr.
THE OOUNOIL TOOL CO.,
General Offices: JACKSONVILLE, FLA.
Factory: WAMNANISH, N. C.
"M fELfwrwrs of High Grade TeaIs
Several tracts of 10,000 acres to 75,000 acres
FOR SALE QUICK.
HEDRICK'S REAL ESTATE AGENCY,
112 West rersayth SteetL MaCKSaVIu rLMngm
IL G. RUG
NEW ORGANS, LA.
- WAfi&L ark"~I* A1006
ager; D H. MeMlla, Secretary and 'reas-
w re; and Thomas Dowling, A. D. Owing-
ton, D. H. MeMillan, B. L. Dowling and
W. B. Ranie, as directors.
The highest amount of indebtedness or
liability to which the corporation may at
any time subject itself shall be equal to
Double the amount of its authorized capital
f Article VIL
The names and residences of the sub-
scribing incorporators of said corporation,
together with the number of shares of its
: epital stock subscribed by each are as
follows: Thomas Dowling, residing at
Live Oak, Florida, eleven hundred shares:
A. D. Covington, residing in the city of
Jacksonville, Florida, ten hundred and nine-
ty-eight shares; D. H. McMillan, residing
in the city of Jacksonville, Florida, one
share; W. R. Rannie, residing in the city
of Jacksonville, Florida, one share.
A. D. COVINGTON,
D. H. McMILLAN,
W. B. RANNIE.
S State of Florida, County of Duval,
Before me, a notary public in and for
the State of Florida at large, personally
appeared Thomas Dowling, A. D. Coving-
ton, D. H. McMillan and W. B. Rannie,
each to me well known and known to me
to be the individuals described in and who
subscribed their names to the foregoing
proposed charter, and severally acknowl-
edged that they executed the same for
S the purpose therein expressed.
Witness my hand and official seal at
the city of Jacksonville, Florida, this 9th
day of October, A. D. 1906.
WILLIAM P. SMITH,
S (Seal) Notary Public State of
: Florida at Large.
My commission expires Jan. 6, 1907.
S COrde turpentine which is run from the
body of a tree into boxes cut into the tree
to serve as receptacles therefore may be the
subject of larceny, according to the deci-
S -*ioa of the Suupreme Court of Alabama
in the case of Dickens vs. The State. The
court further held in this case that in a
protection for larceny of turpentine,
whether the defendant, at the time he
dipped the turpentine, did it under an
honest belief that it was within his
employer's land line, or whether the tur-
pentine was taken feloniously, although
openly, were questions fo rthe jury.
BIG SAWMILL SOLD.
S W. J. Carter, Tampa, Received $25,0oo
for Lumber Plant.
W. J. Carter of Tampa sold out his
sawmill, railroad and entire lumber busi-
Sess at Carters, Fla., last Saturday to
-; Messrs. L. Carter and J. J. Burnett, of
Jesup, Ga., and Mr. C. W. Dean of Appling
County, Ga., and Mr. H. B. Carter of Lake-
land, who will continue the business under
the firm name of the Carter "Manufactur-
This is one of the largest and best
equipped lumber plants in Florida, and the
rice paid by the purchasers is said to
S be $125,000.
Mr. W. J. Carter has been in the lumber
business in south Florida for the past
S twenty years, and is one of the few men
who, by hard work, has made a success.
He, having recently sold out his immense
lumber business in this city to the Jetton-
Dekle Lumber Company, will retire from
business for some time, but will continue
, his office in this city for the purpose of
collecting amounts and closing up his in-
S teresth here. He is undecided as to what
he will engage in the future, but it is
probable that he will make Tampa his
home, and, no doubt, will engage in some
IMPORTANT LAND DEAL.
Live Oak-Another very large timber
and land deal has just been closed in Leon
County, in which Live Oak is materially
- ire.s.ta. . P. .. . B.rw presidet of the
first National Bank, is one of the com-
pany which made the deal, and. ir- fact,
carried through the negotiators.
The other members of the company live
in Madison, and are D. T. Fraleigh, Albert
Fraleigh, James A Hardee, and T. B.
Smith, all prominent and successful busi-
Mr. Brown an-r Mr. lardee secunrd 6,000
acres of tirpentime lund before the 'Nst
tract of 15,000 acres were bought and added
to it. The purchase price was *75,0CO, and
the other party to the transaction was
Mr. Saxon, the Leon County banker
The last 15,000 acre tract is known by
the turpentine and timber men of the
State as the "Valley Pine" tract.
Mr. Brown thinks that after the com-
pany has turpentined these 21,000 acres
they will cut the tin!l er for crosblies. lie
ought to know the tie business in every
detail, as he is a tie man of considerable
experience. In fact, he knows the minutest
details of every business he is connected
with, and herein lies his remarkable suc-
cess. He is a success as a naval stores
man, as a crosstie man, as a live stock
man, as a sawmill man, and as a banker,
because he knows each business likc a
He owns considerable turpentine and
timber interests at Minneola, and it is
learned that Joel Tucker of this city, is
to assume control of these interests in
the near future.
BETTER LABOR CONDITIONS WITH
THE TEXAS MILLS.
Orange, Texas-With cooler mornings
and evenings many laborers who during
the long hot summer months seek easier
work, are back at the mills and loading
has, for the last ten days, indicated a
marked improvement. For several months
sales have extended ahead of the saws just
as far as the sales manager ata mill
deemed it safe to go. The trouble began
after material had passed out of the mill.
Stackers would be plentiful two days out
of the week and very scarce the next three
or four days; loaders were not plentiful
at any time after May. September ship-
ments have exceeded those of August
farther than August exceeded July; not
because more lumber was sold in this than
in last month, but simply due to the pre-
sence of an increased number of men on
the loading grounds.
Lumber sells itself in every part of
Texas, and with cotton at 11 cents, farm-
ers are paying a cent a pound for pickers,
saving every fleece, ginning and selling
straight along. They haul cotton to town
in the morning, go home in the afternoon
with a load of lumber and a pocketful of
money. The crop is not the largest ever
raised but will cash in more money than
any cotton crop ever gathered in Texas.
Live stock is in fine condition and selling
at top prices. Truck farmers, poultry men
tobacco raisers, rice men, and sugar plant-
ers have had a most favorable year and
Texas, though covering a pretty large sp-
lotch on the map, finds herself in better
condition financially this fall than at any
time in its history and, while El Paso is
the only large city in the state that claims
to be on a boom, there is not one of the
246 counties, some of them as large as all
New England, but is doing far more build-
ing than it did last year or the year be-
fore. In addition to the home supply, much
lumber is sold in the upper counties, that
comes from ouisiana and Arkansas mills.
There is as good sale for coast lumber in
Mexico and in the northwest as there was
at last report, and where mills can spare
it they are selling to regular customers
there, more to keep in touch with old
friends than on account of better prices.
Cars are still plentiful here, though a
scarcity is reported from mills in Louis-
Railroads are neglecting square edge ties,
but taking as many heart ties, stringers
and square timbers as mills will make.
Exporters are shipping rpimes and kiln
dried saps, but no sawn timber in going
to Europe from this place. Inquiries are
coming from the North Atlantic, but very
little business has been accepted from buy-
ers there. All prices are above the August
list and buyers discount almost every
invoice. Some inclose check with order.-
a. A. ?OWNL5. GRAIS. IL &AIMS. A =
Fre.sit. flce sfro sse Wmn r ssrr.
a. X. rweel. Chas. a. Ns"Irs D. N. Amaifau, P. a. Sateraamng it. V. olCer
Southern Drug Manufacturinj
CerNr f Feryth ad Jefferses St.
Jacksouville, lorida. -
Wholesale Drugs & Commissary Suplie
We solicit the Turpentine and Mill Trade and will be glad to quote priest
anything in the drug line. We make peaked drugs a specialty am eam saame
money. Mail orders are given prompt attention.
Standard Naval Stores Co.,
-Pays Turpentine Producers
full Savannah Market
Makes no Charfe for Commission, Storage or Insmreao
Tlis Seats Sammslm so SL to
Standard Naval Stores Co. JACSONVMI
------------------- ------------------ -
CAPITAL STOCK $300,000.00
Jacksonville Naval Stores
A NEW COMPANY
Will do a general naval stores commission business. We
guarantee Savannah prices upon day of arrival, and to make
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
Blum Building, Rooms 21-23 Jacksonville Florida
D. C. ASHLEY, President.
J. G. CRANFORD
W. P. BOBHETS. V. P. and Ge.t Mar.
J. F. LENDER C. H. BROWN
S. H. BEG, Secretary ad Treasurer
J. N. BRAY
_ __ ___r
m" WULIi Igm;wD1immrR TA~i'pLKUO. ''
JAMIE A. *OLLOMOIN
UEder ah d emva ery .
Imbelar d ro Fraly.
40ml s (Dese) -..8 0 Per Amum
":' nml (lersa .... S3.9
Tth P ne end a h Pe aror o."
Al em .-nnitions should be addresed
The InautriJa R.ecord Compsyny,
aemseh Edsald nlaeinea Ofi at
Atdanta GO. a Savanniei Ga.
Bntered at the Postoffice at Jacksonville,
Fla., as seeond-class matter.
Adopted by the Executive Committee
of the Turpentine Operators' Association,
September 12, 190, as its exclusive offi-
eil organ. Adopted in annual conven-
to September 11 as the organ also of
the general association.
Adopted April 27th, 1903, as the offi-
ial organ of the Intersate Cane Grow-
As' Asociation. Adopted September
U, 903, as the only official organ of the
T. 0. A.
Sominamded to lumber people by ape-
deal resdtion adopted by the Georgia
THE REOORD'S OFFICES.
i The publishing plant and the main off-
se of the Industrial Record Company
ae located at the intersectio of Bay
and Newnan streets, Jacksonille, FL.,
in the very heart of the great turpentine
and yellow pine industries.
The Atlanta, Ga., office is located inthe
~aitable Building, No. 72. Atlanta is
tiap center of the great manufacturing
trade of the entire South.
he Savannah, Ga., ofie is in the
Board of Trade Building. Savannah i
the Iading ope naval stores market in
|OTICE TO PATROL.
S A payment for a vertiexng in th In-
rtri Recrd am l uwbecriptiUs thereto
Mt be made direct to the Lhee Boe ia
J tm a Agets are net allowed to
Mals eceections under any cdtC*m*aa* a
1IM for advertising andt suberiptoemaa
a ou t oet trom the hene oice, w en dwa
a"t all emittances must be made direct
*to thb company.
Jadustrial Record Pablihig Ca.
A. A. McDONALD BUYS.
The illman-Sutherland Co., of this
City, sold a one-half interest in their Leno
turpentine place located at Leno, Fla., to
r. A. A. McDonald this week. Mr. Mc-
SDioMld is one of the best naval stores
opmatms in the State of Florida and
will no doubt make a great success on his
new place thib year.
M. C. E. MELTON, OF MICANOPY,
Mr. C. e Melton, of Micanopy, Fla., has
urehased from the Handley Land and
Smber Company of Lakeland, Fla., about
twelve thousand acres of sawmill timber.
The consideration is reported to be about
$ 50,00. The estimated cut from this
large body is fifty million feet. Mr. Mel-
Stea ontemplates putting in a circular saw-
1 mill with a capacity of fifty thousand feet
a day. The lumber will be supplied to the
35tooo TIMBER DEAL.
Mr. J. W. Meldrim, of Minneola, Fla.,
has purchased from Mr. P. R. Lester, of
This city a valuable tract of timbered land
Sin Polk County. This land consists of
about seven thousand acres of virgin tim-
b er which Mr. Meldrim intends turpentin-
ing. The Warnell Lumber Company of
Plant City, Fla., have acquired the milling
S rights after timber has been worked for
Sturpetine and will require about five
years to develop it. It is the purpose of
the Warnell Lumber Co. to manufacture
meet of the timber into crate and box
material at its plant at Plant City, the
lahce they will cut for the Cuban mar-
wcGIrrs CREEK PROPERk Y SOLD.
Messrs. Edwards & Jackson, prominent
operators of Green Cove Springs, Fla.,
have purchased from W. D. Cromartie &
Co., of Reddick, Fla., their turpentine lo-
cation on MeGirt's Creek. Mr. W. S. Mat-
tox, who has been in charge of this place,
has returned to his home in Georgia.
ANOTHER BIG DEAL.
Deals in timber lands have been many
and big during the past few days.
One of the most important of the big
naval stores locations that has changed
hands among the recent trades was the
sale this week by T. C. Hall & Co. of their
splendid turpentine location at Electra to
Mr. C. H. Barnes, of this city. The consid-
eration was about $50,000. Mr. Rogers,
of T. C. Hall & Co., keeps his lease on the
convicts, and will take them with him
when he finds a new location, which he will
immediately proceed to do. Mr. Rogers'
son, John R. Rogers, will remain on the
place and gather this year's crop for Mr.
INDUSTRIAL TRADE NOTES.
Apalachicola-Ice Plant.-S. E Rice, Jr.,
H. D. Marks and W. B. Neal are complet-
ing arrangements for the erection of an
ice plant. It is stated that cold-storage
vaults will be operated in connection.
Brooker-Saw-mill.-T. P. Ward is ar-
ranging for the erection of a sawmill.
Carrabelle-Sawmill, etc.-It is reported
that the R. J. & B. F. Camp Lumber Co.,
of White Springs, Fla., has purchased a
sawmill at Carrabelle, together with 80,-
000 acres of virgin timber lands in Liberty
and Wakulla Counties. Three turpentine
plants will be erected and the capacity of
sawmill increased to 100,000 feet daily.
St. Johns County-Turpentine Farm and
Distillery.-H..S. Wilson of Palatka, Fla.,
and B. A. Carter of Hurds, Fla., will es-
tablish turpentine farm in St. Johns coun-
ty, operate distillery, etc.
Summerfield-Saw and Planing Mill, etc.
-It is reported that C. J. McGehee of Live
Oak, Fla., has purchased from H. M. Goe-
the & Co. sawmill and planing mill, to-
gether with a tract of timber land, which
will be developed. It is proposed to in-
crease the capacity of the sawmill from
25,000 to 40,000 feet daily, the planing
mill to 20,000 feet daily, and install dry-
Summerfield-Sawmill. Reports state
that H. M. Goethe & Co. will establish
sawmill of large capacity at some point
to be decided on.
Sydney-Sawmill.--ldmons & Sweat,
it is reported, have begun the erection of
Atlanta-Sand and Supply Company.-
Southern Sand & Supply Co. has been in-
corporatled with 2,800 capital stock and
privilege of increasing, by Byron Souders,
F. B. Jamison and L. Y. Sage, Jr.
Atlanta-Mineral Springs.-J. B. White-
head, Roby Robinson, W. G. Humphrey and
Ronald Ransom have inaopoiated the
Bowden Lithia Springs Water Co., with
$450,000 capital stock, to operate mineral
springs, bottle and sell mineral waters.
Bainbridge-Syrup Refinery.-It is re-
ported that John D. Blakely and John S.
Garner of Columbus, Ga., will establish
Barnesville.-Paper-box Factory.- Cook
Taylor, G. L. Summers of Barnesville, and
G. L. Smith of New York, N. Y., have in-
corporated the Barnesville Paper Box Co.
A site has been purchased on which to
erect a brick building 50x100 feet, to be
equipped for the manufacture of paper
Cartersville.-Electric Light Plant and
Sewerage System.-City will vote October
12th on the issuance of $20,000 of bonds
for the erection of electric light plant and
$30,000 for constructing sewerage system.
Columbus-Bottling Works.-The Co-
lumbus Coca-Cola Bottling Co. has pur-
chased site on which to erect a three-story
building to be equipped as bottling plant,
increasing the capacity.
Guyton-Public Improvements.- Town
has voted affirmatively the proposed $6,000
bond issue for boring an artesian well and
improving school buildings.
Among the Me
Mr. T. A. Jennings, 2d vice-president of
the J. P. Williams Co., has been in the
city a few days this week.
Mr. H. H. Duncan, who is engaged in the
naval stores business at Welborn, Fla.,
has been in the city as a guest of the
Mr. A. P. Stuckey, a prominent opera-
tor of Ocala, was in town yesterday.
Mr. J. D. McEachern, fornierly with
William Whitmer & Co. has returned to
Jacksonville. Mr. McEachern has been in
poor health of late, and has spent the iaist
few months in the mountains of North
Carolina and Georgia.
Mr. J. M. Deaton, a progressive manu-
facturer of naval stores at Crescent City,
was in the city several days this week.
Mr. S. J. Jones, of Salem, Fla., is in the
city as a guest of the Windsor.
Mr. J. F. Mansfield, one of the most pro-
gressive operators of Pelham, Ga., spent
several days in town this week.
Mr. Long, of the firm of Long & Bud-
dington, extensive naval stores dealers of
Middleburg, Fla., was in the city yester-
Mr. F. J. O'Hara, of Satsuma, has been
the guest of the Aragon Hotel all this
Mr. Buckner Chipley, of Chicago, Hl.,
who is with the Naval Stores Export Co.,
has been in the city for a few days on
important business of the company.
Mr. J. O. Evans, a leading operator of
Lake City, was registered at the Duval
Mr. J. M. Maxwell, a popular naval
stores operator of Putnam Hall, Fla., has
been in the city as a guest of the Aragon.
Mr. J. P. Williams, of Savannah, presi-
dent of the J. P. Williams Co., has been in
the city several days this week to attend
to important naval stores business.
Mr. R. L Black, who is extensively en-
gaged in the manufacture of naval store
at Highlands, Fla., has been in the city
this week, registering at the Aragon.
Royall & Phillips, of Georgia, have pur-
chased a large tract of turpentine land
near Gardner, Fla., consideration about
Mr. J. H. Mattox, a successful operator
of Bartow, Fla., was in Jacksonville yes-
Mr. J. W. Ward, Jr., a progressive na-
val stores manufacturer of Floral City,
was in the city a few days this week.
Mr. W. C. Powell, president of the Con-
solidated Naval Stowes Co., is now away
on his vacation in the North and will re-
Mr. J. N. Tiller, who is one of the promi-
nent naval stores operators of Ocala, Fla.,
spent a few days in the city as a guest of
Mr. F. R. McConnell, a well known na-
val stores manufacturer from Bartow, is
a guest of the Aragon.
Mr. M. J. Gress, a prominent lumber
dealer of Tifton, Ga., has been in town
Mr. W. S. Middleton, a leading operator
of Pomona, was one of the prominent na-
val stores men in the city yesterday.
Mr. J. H. Powell, a progressive sawmill
and turpentine man of Ocilla, Ga., was
registered at the Aragon this week.
Mr. D. J. Herrin, of the Consolidated
Naval Stores Co., has been in South Flor-
j ~ _U___i_~ 1~--111-1---r ~ -IL
n of the Trade
ida on important business, returning t
Mr. C. V. Miller, of Ocala, FL%, was t i
the city Wednesday as a gust of the
Mr. P. L Sutherland has been loock
after property of the Hillman-SutherIa
Co. near Crescent City this week.
Mr. L. W. Cross, of Cutler, Fha, pent
a few days in town, as a guest of the Ara-
Col. W. M. Toomer, of Wayross, Ga.,
was a visitor at Jacksonville Thursday,
registering at the Duval.
Mr., Hough Barnes, of the Barneq &
Jessup Co., has been looking after the co-
panies' camps during the past few week .
Mr. J. B. Peacock, a most soeemefdl'
operator of Williston, Fla., was in the *t .
Mr. R. A. Malone, a poplar lumber
man of Albany, Ga., commonly knows up
"BRam" Malone, has been in the city fSr
a few days.
Mr. R. J. Skinner, who has a naval stores
place at Hogan, Fla., spent Wednesday in
Mr. F. L Sweat, who is extensively en-
gaged in the naval stores bvminen t
Douglas, Ga., was in town this wek as a
guest of the Aragon.
Mr. J. J. Dorminy, a prominent oper
tor of Douglas, Ga., was in the city ye- -
Mr. A. M. Morgan, who has a turpentiL
place at Benton. Fla., was a visitor in t
city the first of the week.
MIr. E. S. Gaulden, of Old Town, Fl.,
was among the operators here this week.
Mr. Thos. Dowling, of Live Oak, sp*t
several days in the city this week, *t-
tending to business.
Mr. Jno. McLean, one of the leading ope-
raters of Douglas, Ga., was here Tuesday.
W. Z. Hayman, ol Durbin, F., was
among the naval stores men here ts
Mr. J. Q. Peacock. a well known ope-
rator of Williston, Fla., was in the city t'
yesterday as a guest of the Windsor.
Mr. G. M. Johnson, a leading operator
of Reddick. Fla., spent several days in tim
city this week.
Mr. J. W. West, of Valdosta, we reg-
istered at the Aragon Thursday.
Mr. Me. G. Carraway, who is engaged in
the manufacture of turpentine at Orile,
Fla., spent Wednesday in the city.
NEW NAXWL STORES COMPANY.
Mr. Nathan Mayo is now a full fledg
naval stores operator and a partner in one
of the largest, if not the largest, location
or series of locations in Florida. The
firm is McGehee & Mayo, and some of their
possessions are the immense Goethe Broa.
sawmill tract at Summerfield, which, we
are told, sold for $150,000; the 40,000
Knight & William location at BeUeview,
sold last week and some five or six thoa-
sand acres of land which Mr. Mayo had
been quietly gathering up around Summer-
field since he has been located and mer-
chandising at that place. Success to Na-
than. He deserves it if an Oala or Mar-
ion County boy ever did--Ocala Star.
BOUGHT HALF INTEREST.
D. R. Edwards, Jr., & Co. have purchased
from the Hillman-Sutherland Oo. a alf
interest in their turpentine place, located
at Blountstown, Fla. This place is com-
sidered one of the best places in tht ea-
tion of the State.
?EX WBL INDVBTXIALa ~WIUOU
TE CHRISTIE-GROOVER -
VOW wi AT m A u M r AM m .
Review of Naval Stores for a Week.
SPIRITS AND ROSIN.
Spirits made a halt in the upward move-
ment of prices yesterday. The market
ruled firm at the previous level, 69% cents,
but in the late trading hours nothing was
done and factors received not even a bid.
The market opened firm at 69% cents with
sales of 339 casks, and closed firm and
unchanged without additional sales. The
receipts were 515 casks, and the shipments
S 148, all domestic.
The rosin market opened and closed
firm at prices below, showing gains on
some of the lower.pales and on D. The
sales at the opening, the total for the day,
were 1,771 barrels. In the late trading all
offerings were taken by exporters at an
_ advance of 10 cents on C, B, A. The re-
ceipts were 1,573 barrels, and the ship-
ments 977, all domestic.
oRels for the Week at Savannah.
Monday, Oct. 9. Last Year.
WW ...................5.65 4.87%
WG ..... ............5.45 4.60
N .....................5.00 4.40
M ..................... 4.90 4.15
K ..................... 4.85 3.65
I ..................... 4.75 2.85
H ................... .4.72% 2.75
G ................. .....4.70 2.67%
F ... ..... ............ 4.70 2.6f02
E .....................4.30 2.57%
D ...........$ .......3.95 2.52%
CBA .................3.85 2.47%/
Sales 1,292, receipts 951, exports 1,468.
T tuesday, October 10-Rosin, firm, sales,
964; receipts, 1,685; shipments, 480. Quota-
tions: A, B, C, $3.85; D, $3.95; E, $430;
F, $4.70; G, $4.70; H, $4.72; I, $4.75; K,
$4.85; M, $4.90; N, $5; WG, $5.50; WW,
Wednesday, October 11-Rosin, firm;
sales, 1,791; receipts, 2,956; shipments, 760.
Quote: A, B, C, $3.85; D, $4.30 F, $4.70;
G, $4,75; H, $4.80; I, $4.85; K, $4.95; M,
$5; N. $5.05; WG, $5.0; WW, $5.65.
Thursday, October 12-Rosin, firm; sales
1,771; receipts, 1,572; shipments, 977.
Quote, A, B, C, $3.85; D, $4.05; E, $4.30;
F, $4.70; G, $4.75; H, $4.80; I, $4,85; K,
$5.05; M, $5.10; N, $5.20; WG, $5.0; WW,
Spirits for the Week at Savanna.
Price Rcpts Sales Exp 1904
Mon, Oct. 9....682% 433 10152
Tues. Oct. 10...69 44 573 5552
Wed. Oct. 1H...69% 43
Thurs. Oct. 12. .69% 51 3 1452
Bailey & Montgomery.
New York, Oct. 11, 1905.
Spirits turpentine-stock, 1,687 barrels.
Market during the week has again dis-
played remarkable strength, owing chiefly
to the advance South. Business was only
fair at the advance.
Thursday, October 5th ......70 e. asked
Friday, October 6th..........70 c. asked
Saturday, October 7th .......70 c. asked
Monday, October 9th........ 71 c. asked
Tuesday, October 10th.......71%c. asked
Wednesday, October llth.... 72 e. asked
Rosin-stock 24,600 barrels.
This market is firm and shows some ad-
vance, but business is only moderate. We
AC, $4,00; D, $4.35; E $4.65-75; F,
$5.10-15; G, $5.10-15; H, $5.15-20; I,
$5.15-20; K, $5.20-25; M, 5.30; N, 5.35-40;
WG, $5.75; WW, 6.00-6.10.
Naval Stores Statement.
The following are figures and quotations
of the naval stores market as posted at
the Board of Trade:
Exports for season ...... 74,20
Last year .: .............. 49,151
Coastwise ................ 148
Coastwise for season ..... 51511
Last year ............... 64,159
Receipts Thursday ...... 515
Last year .............. 569
Receipts since Sept. 1 ....141,771
Last year ............... 126,258
Stock Thursday ......... 21,352
Last year ............... 19,443
SAVANNAH LUMBER MARKET.
Export of lumber and cross-ties from
Savannah for the season beginning April
1, 1905, as posted at Board of Trade:
Thursday ........... 190,763
Week ............... 793,962
Month .............. 2,118,728
Since April 1, 1905.. .41359,395
Foreign ............ 2,833,434
Baltimore .......... 9,138,684
Philadelphia ........ 4,664,81
New York ..........21,758,099
Boston .............. 2,864,897
Other ports ......... ........
SELLS HALF INTXRST.
The Hillman-Sutherland Compaay, w
headquarters in this city, have desde
sell a half interest in all their L"
Their object is to have a izmange fr f
place who owns an interest in the I1
he is working. After the timbr I
been turpentined on the properties beh
ing to the Hillman-Sutherlaad O(, ft
their intention to cut it in their sanl
which will be located near Jackasomv
FIRE INSURANCE-Lowest ratks.
ren H. Green & Co., 9 and 10 Paik
Jacksonville, Fla. M
THOSE. G. HUTCBINSON
MLW Aii AOAIMV W
e 1., and of Trad IDM
wes 32 iS n& -,UWE RL
tO. R IER L
Cap6aity of Yard 800000 Per M-
W. F. COACHMAW,
J. P. WULLIAMS,
W. J. .KLLY,
Vice-Presidet asm Trn
The Naval Stores Export Company
NEW ORLEANS, LA
COMMENCED BUSINESS JUNE 1, 1905
Owned and controlled by Naval Stores Producers and Factors throughout the Yellow Pine
District in South Carolina, Georgia, Florida, Alabama, Mississippi, Louisiana and Texas
The Objut of this Compuy is to BriD Proder ad Commsmr igto Cler Rlatnm.
For Quotations and Particulars. Address,
THE NAVAL STORES EXPORT COMPANY
69* aowLMo GRLEUm USWG
U28.113 VaITY BVILUMG
X. P. THArAkD
?mll rn~lJU 0WDMIMghL KID
Jacksonville Grocery Comp y
I I Wholesale sroeers and D stillers' Srpplles.
" mm*mr Offome imd -W hem VWA5MIt A-. An f I
r I 6M. ht Qeew
SWanted and For Sale
AEmrtetasets Wl he Isoserted a r11U Depsrtmet at tfe rePfewl. g Rates:
For one week, 20 cents a Une.
For two weeks, 35 cents line.
For three weeks, cents a line.
For four weeks, 65 cents a line.
Nine words of ordinary length make one line.
Beadng counts aa two lines.
No dilay except the headings can be admitted.
semittacas to accompany the order. No extra charge for copies of paper
eeotaiullg advertisement. Copy must be in this office not later than Thrsdy
arling to secure ieior n m iday's paper.
A irst-clas turpentine woodsman, one
who ema move twenty or fifty good hands.
Good price to the right man. J. A. Ewing,
To correspond with manufacturers of
pentin cups not of the Herty
sitbmor Herty patent. Address G. W.
DeukWayeross, Ga. tf
Turpentine location, with 121/ crops in
Operation; located at Greggs, Ga., on
So. Ga. & W. C. Railway. Healthy, good
arters and plenty of labor. Apply to
. Boo, Parrish & Co., Adel, Ga.
Sh For Sale
I have for sale the following: One five-
L- es porw steam engine, good as new,
disp. One fiber press, very cheap; shaft-
kg, te. Addrese C. H. Curtis, Astor, Fla.
Wo lsmies Wasted.
Wanted November 1st, two woodsmen.
In answering, state salary expected. Lew-
SBaldwin & Co., Bowling Green, Fla.
Experienced turpentine man wants po-
sition as manager of turpentine place.
Best of references. Address R. E., Box
487, St. Petersburg, Fla. 4t
Florida Help Supply Company is now
fully organized, incorporated and ready for
business, with headquarters Room 20, Lir-
ingston Bldg, Main and Forsyth Streets,
Jacksonville. We supply Saw Mill, Tur-
pentine, Quarry and Railroad hands, Ger-
man Cooks and House Servants to any
and all points in the South. Correspond-
Turpentine location, one mile from rail-
road, healthy country, plenty of round
timber accessible and good community,
will furnish schedule on demand for deli-
very November 15th. Address Operator,
Wanted-Manager who can work Georgia
back box place eight miles from railroad.
None but experienced men need apply.
Apply with references, Walker Bros., Sa-
NONE BETTER MADE
TAVES Prompt Shipments.
OTTER CREEK LUMBER CO., Jacksonville, Fla
- - -M- a t- M--- -w w - - - - - wM A M
PM E. HAMMI,
V. J Mal".
FL L RICHONIN
Sec'y md Trem
D. X. VRlUAIU.
An't Scy =Wd True.
WEST FLYNN & HARRIS CO.
GERMANIA BLDG. Savanavnh. Ga.
WEST BLDG. Jacksomvile., Fla.
NAVAL STORES FACTORS.
AVAL STORKS RECEIVED AT SAVANNAH, GA, JACKSONVILLE,
FLA, AND FERNANDINA, FLA.
Wholesale Grocers also Dealers in Hay. Grain and Heavy
SOLE AGE T he Ceae Union Turpentine Axes,
SO^LE AGU~^ 0and Wilson &Childs Philadelphia Wagons,
HOTEL BARTHOLDI ""W"Ie r
S Facing Madison uare Park. Newly Frnished Throughout. Near
all Big Stores Places of Amusement. Cars Pass the Door for all
Railroad Stations and Steamboat Landings. L"rge Sample Boo-= for
Commercial Travelers. Here you fnd no grand and magnieemt deco-
rations; no luxurious gradeur; no awe-inspiring I n; o
elaborate bill of fare, printed in Frenh; no clerks that will did to
No employees in any way inattfnttlr.
speak to you.
SBut just a cosy, home-like little hotel that will appeal to the bearta of
those who are looking for solid comfort. Good, plain American eook-
* ing, and affable and courteous treatment.
SMILTON ILOBLEE. Proprietor.
As'. Best b7 Xvery Test
C, ,e th het e euui ukn =i swiM le
Lhmethanl bs ksadier w iood 5,bsii
andim 1005 Icsm -a._, leace"
we metb Ills ON rea uom aneslbwmi
able bsemi. lbs IhhbeW mlimics Md~
evylawmiaL Iffeaw beenborlliffnglslilb
Send )ar -f n -
G. MH DAVIS dU SON
St. George Hotel
oons 75c, $1.00 and $S81 "
MRS. GEO. W. BROCK,
7 e 4 etropolls
Is the Paper you want. It is
published daily and is from 12
to 16 hours ahead of any other
daily newspaper in Florida..
$5.oo a Year $2.50 Six Months
Full Telegraphic and Stock
reports. If you want to keep
posted on the news, get the
CARTER & RUSSELL PUB. CO.
~0~0~S~;C~)~i~i)~9~9;O;O+;O~P;n)~+~9~, ,~0~ -~'^ LCYY ''C)~"r~L~PIY~Cr~p~~ -LY-~'LIL~YT -L~-rr-l
-;i- --. -- -~-C-l-ui ..- -- ^r~-----r.~.-----
TI WM VXY IIXY U4MLWAL X!OOD.
gz t'oI so r a1e rrQ ----------------------- --------
S WO. & OWk. IleL-Pres. A
Commercial Bank, ABSTRACTS 1 VEHICLE & HARI
State Degsitary. Title and T Abstrtseln, Maps, ste., Cer. FrsymI ad Cedar ts, JACKSWI
ammnam: Om5. N .. Lke COr. rr of lerge tracts in al parts of Florid ad Dealers In
; kse vle, F 6rida Sith Georgi, prepared for ow rra es nd
intending purchasers. rresponlenee
JOHN W. DODGE, "' CSrrifel ad Wagse Ekhil, Whiels, Ipuhe, I
ATTORNEY AT, LAW,,,. REALTY TITLE AID TRUST CON
A4 e ~w -TIT ADAMS AT. "Ur Miplsltie mMIBd A re Wares egles, Saie
JACKSONVILLE. FLA. Lf Eixchange Bldg., Jaesaavile, iLa. WageI s Serrs rsd ereryth0i kept in a fIrst-chlss e
*OK--AL PRACTICE AMe OPINIONS On TITLES. Largest Dealers i PFerda.
AILY i MOITIOMlRY,
NaNvel Stores & Cotton
ibera amnces made against ship-
m ts. Co Wrignnts solicited.
71- Wal St, Roomas 13-14-15.
NmW TOMK CIY.
WM. D. JONES
i FAMILY DRUGGIST
107 E. BAY 6T.
Mall Orders Selicited.
FUEL AND BUII
I The Southern F
A, -Sea--, -es im"r w,
THE GUARATWY TRUST & Si
be, Ades, Els.
M~ c arts Cart err
JOHN S. FRIANZ. Agent .- ------- wiWU W
ie Standard Electric Co.,
,"f JACKSONVILLE, FLA.
Prices i* 6I ,3gag ,I3* SI* 5II* Sgg***** **I g g IgggII I-- -----3 3 33 g
0 W. W. CARNES, Pres. W. C. THOMAS, Manager. S. CARNKS See. & Ttres
Diebold Safe & Loc Co. Tampa Hardware Co.
DIm MATERIAL. Wholesale
uel & Supply C Hardware
0u l Turpentine. Mill end Phosphate Sipplies.
Sena, L/a. e.re.e, e~m, afr.
k UFLAIRE STOCK COUNCIL All IBOLES HACKS All PILLERS U IL
OVATION! TAMPA. FLORIDA.
LVIGS COMPANY is now insuring titles to
property in Duva county. Cu. and let us explain our metnods.
GUARANTY TRUST & SAVINGS COMPANY, C. H. a r
Capital, $zoo, ooo.oo.
James W. Spratt, President. W. M. Bostwick, Jr, Vice-President.
Harlow Barnett, Secretary and Treasurer. WHOLS AL
4 per cent interest paid on deposits. WHOL ALI
Successful Men R, A
aSeeW ats.t.n to TNVOKUr e a" Sa*wdN
appreciate, use and advise Life Insu- M-'is nrements. A erfMa rOt fr
rance. The advice of successful men rerml
r& ic umrtirh frllrmi7-n Tnasre in
W THE P
ALTUr P. CUE,,TTMngr,
Tank & Ex
JOHN r. YOUNG,
J. P. ILLIAMS.
c. W. SAUSSY.
. A. ALIORD.
A. D. C
C. S. ELLIS
P. L. SUTHERI
J- B PADGE
J. R. YOUNG
Our tanks are well equi
conveniently situated st the
Railways. Our charges for
WR TE Entmi qp
RUDENTIAL '"O~'"S" AM.R.L
JOHN F. DRYDEN, Press L
H eOmee New ark -i.. L
port Company s
4AH, GA., U. S. A. SOU
OVINGTON, L. KAYTON,
Vice-PresidenL. Searetaryjd Treasurer.
I B. BULLARD J. B. CHESNUTT
AND. W. C. POWELL. 0. W. DBEN, TO ASHEVILI
!T. WALTER RAY. RAYMOND CAY. L.I
A. COVINGTON. J. L. ONLY.
dipped and thoroughly enameled and are s PtA aa vcatic
terminals of the S. A. L. and A. C. L. Write for book
storing have been revised. ndhote
TIm ABOVB FOR PARTICULARS. J.C.
EAST BAY STiEET,
TI IERN RAILWAY
SUMMER TOURIST RATES
X, HOT SPRING, WAYxSVMLBL HXENDRSOEIVL,
K' TOXAWAY AND OTHER DELIGHTFULLY COOL
PLACES IN SUMEMR TIME
* in the beautiful "Land of the Sky" ad "Sahire Cemy*."
let deoriptive of the North Carolina resorts, giving Pa r
LUSK, Distic Pamm r Agent, JacksMrvil%, ed
Wiss):) ijil-I& )~
Ty~ *fltLY IND
Joseph Zapf & Co.
iN BMW adir Udir
St Louis Lager
Writo for Prices
s Ea"tli sBctrical EniNrn |
San -d Iutedl Qmpmlte Electric Light
and Powr Plate, Telephone Ex-
a Whole Wbe Electric
z4 Weet Bay Street,
tvx.ihuamG THAT IS GOOD AND
SNANT IN WEARING APPAR]LL FOR
Sbm'l P. Holmes&.Co.
Stclk Swift CeGen.
Grail d prevlmlM. K
NEW YORK COTTON EXCHANGE
CHICAGO BOARD Of TRADE
Direct private wres to all exehanges.
Leeal stocks and bonds a speialty.
s Phaem ss Badwis Blo*k
22-30, West Bay Street
Do You Want a Perfect Staddard
In our wholesale department we have the following special "pick-up" bargains in type
One new IAY-RWOT-.R 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 SMITH-PRMIEa, a nap at $73.00.
SOne RZEJIGTON No. 7, but little used and good as new, $60. Everybody knows the
Remington, the "old reliable."
One SMITH-PM WLN R, second-hand, but in perfect order, $55.
One FAY-SHOLEZS 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.
WhJcksnilale, D ror
ohn = Furchgott = Company
WHOLESALE DEALERS IN
Dry Goods, Clothing, Gents Furnishings and Hats.
MAIL ORDERS GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION
- THE WI .KL Ift1Ubr"t AL R"30OBD. '
_ _ _ _ _NEW
TIMBER LANDS FOR SALE
Or 160,000 acres, boxed and round timber. Some bargains in Sawmills,
sawill locetions and Turpentine Places. Numerous small tracts from 10
eaes p. Good Farms and Oountry Residences near town and in splendid lo-
stHiss. 6,000 acre Mississippi Delta and hardwood lands. Several choice
esidmes in the warming town of DeFuniak Springs, Fla. Call or apply for
piem aad particulars. Address-
uA F. TURNER, P. 0. Bu 115, DOsFnlak Spris, Fla.
le Clyde Steamship Company
OW YORK, CHARLESTON AND FLORIDA LINES
Smsagaiesnt steamships of this line are appointed to sail as follows, calling at
Charleston, & C., both ways.
m er Ye, From Jacksonville for
r36 Nerth mRi ) STEAMR Charleston and New York.
mday, Sept.23,at3:00pm..IROQUOI..... Thursday, Sept.28,at 5:30am
.."xONONDAGA Saturday, Sept.30,at 7:00am
b, Sept.26,&at3:00pm..OM-ANCHB... Sunday, Oct. l,at8:00am
- 1-ay, Sep. 2f7, at 3:00pm..HURON ....... Monday, Oct. 2, at 9:00am
My, Sept29,at3:00pm..APACHE...... Wednesday, Oct. 4,at0:00am
day, Sept 30, at 3:00pm..ALGONQUIN.. Thursday, Oct. 5, at 10:30m
..*xCHIPPEWA. Saturday, Oct. 7,at 11:30m
diay, Oct 3, at :00pm..ARAPAHOE... Sunday, Oct. 8, at 2:00n'n
smaday, Oct. 4,at3:00pm..IROQUOIS..... Monday, Oct. 9, atl2:30pm
ay, Oct. 6,at3:00pm..COMANCHE.. Wednesday, Oct. 1, at 5:00am
day, Oct. 7,at3:00pm..HURON ....... Thursday, Oe 12,at 1:00pm
.."xONONDAGA Saturday, Oct. 14,at 6:00am
iy, Oct. 10, at 3:00pm. .APACHE...... Sunday, Oct. 15,at 7:00am
a, Oet.11, at 3:00pm..ALGONQUIN.. Monday, Oct. 16, at 7:30am
*, Oct. 13,at3:00pm. .AAPAHOE. .. Wednesday, Oct. 18,at 9:00am
slaiy, Ot 14,at 3:00pm. .IROQUOIS..... Thursday, Oct. 19, at 9:30am
..*xCHIPPEWA. Saturday, Oct.21,atll:00am
mi y, Oct 17,at 3:00pm. .OMANCHE... Sunday, Oct.22,t 12:00n'n
ms-day, Oct. 18, a 3:00pm..HURON....... Monday, Oct. 23, at 12:30pm
May, Oct. 20,at3:00pm..APACHE..... Wednesday, Oct 25, at 1:00pm
ad0ay, Oct. 21, at 3:00pm. .AIONQUIN.. Thursday, Oct. 26, at 1:00pm
.. **xOONDAGA Saturday, Oct. 28, at 5:30am
y. OcT24, at3:00pm. .ARAPAHOE ... Sunday, Oct. 29, at 6:30am
day, Oct.25, at 3:00pm.. IROQUOIS..... Monday, Oct.30,at 7:30am
y, Oct. 27, at 3:00pm..OOMANCHE... Wednesday, Nov. l,at 9:00am
imay, Oct. 28, at3:00pm..HURON....... Thursday, Nov. 2,atl0:00am
00-16t0sM via Brswl and Carlesten. xFiht only. --Batm vi
Iatsm. "--Boston via Charleston and New York. I-To New York direct.
TlE CLYDE NEW ENGLAND AND SOUTHERN LINES.
aft Servia Between Jacksnille, Boaton and Providence and an Eastern Points,
Callin at Charlestt both Way.
8I-WEEKLY SAILIn GSE
boenmd... ................. .......... ..From Lewis Wharf, Boston.
IaboIn .................... From foot of Catherine Street, Jacksonville.
CLYDE ST. JOHNS RIVER LINE
Between Jacksmaeille and Suford.
stopping at Palatka, Astor, St. Francis, Beresford (DeIand) and intermediate
Ie on St. Johns River.
STEAMER "CITY OF JACKSONVILLE"
epoted to sail as follows: Leave Jacksonville Sundays, Tuesdays and Thursdays
S turning, leave Sanford Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays 9:30 a. m.
~~is" Ui-o .
1l- 8:46 p.m.
- 8:e0 ma.m.
kr 1:000 Am.
................... Jacksonville ................ Arrive 2:00a.m.
................... Palatka ................... Leave 8:00p.m-
.................... Astor ............... Leave 2:30 p. m.
.................. St. Francis .................. Leave 1:00p.m.
............. Beresford (DeLand) .............. Leave 12:00noon
................... Sanford ................... Leave 9:30a.m.
.................. Enterprise .................. Leave 10:00 a. n
'WWGBP AND TICKET OFFICE, ila W. BAY ST., JACK'VILLE
r M. IONMONGER, JR, Ast. Gen. Pass. Agent, 122 W. Bay St. Jacksonville, Fa.
W. G. COOPER, JR, Frt. Agt., Jak'ville. C. P. LOVELL, Superintendent, Jack'ville.
Foot Hogan Street, Jacksonville.
. C. HAGGERTY, G. aI P. A, New York. CLYDE MILE, G. F. A., New York.
T m C. Ger, WM. P. CLYDE & CO,
.a ate etret General Agents,
L,.... C-L~ s nii Bildin, 19 State Street, New York.
THE NATIONAL BANK OF JACKSONVILLE
CAPITAL $300,000 SURPLUS and UNDIVIDED PROFITS 5414,76.91
We iase. Time Certiicate of Depolt., which draw Iterest at the rteel t eer w st elr
aessi, Uhel ninety dy or longer. Tate .vurta itUs le kt e(r saIns IsrM
smethIs ftr you. Particular attention paid to Oat-of-Town accontM oa d.eptINlG t
DRINK A BOTTLE OF DELICIOUS AND REFRESHING
Proved by the highest medical experts to be the most heathl drink in iitms.
Sold by.the JACKSONVILLE COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO, 604 West Bay Seet
R. S. HALL, Pres. H. B. CLARKSON, V. P. and Mgr. H. A. FORD, See. sad Tres.
Marion Hardware Company,
Hardware, Mill and
J. P. WIJAmS. President.
T. A. J xioas, 2nd VIce-Presiden.
H. L. KATTON. Secretary.
J. A. G. CANson, lot Vic-Prazeimt
J. F. DosmMNaT.,3d Vice-PFl s
D. G. White, Treasurer.
E J. P. WILLIAMS COMPANY
- 1111 si Id coM FICT II OI c. .'
M ain Offitce eaVJwamM, 0OUORON.
mr n orneef j yan4*COL,, rLX. tramek Oreoory memma, -
S-- O Jcx... jU.cKIomNVLK., F]L. COLUmmsu, OX.
SNaval Stores Producers are Invited to Correspond WiA Us
"ll llll tlllllllh lllh lllllhlll l I tillUlllllll llllll t
JOS. ROSENHEIM & SONS
MANVFACTVURE AND JOBBERS OF
- SAVANNAH. GEORGIA
S Best Shoes Made for Commissary Trade."
1 18 III *##a I I I fll 1119a1911meleIeoilIaha a 11g11111140
BOARD OF TRADE BUILDING. 218 MAIN ST.
..... INSTALLATION OF......
Electric Wires of Every Descriptio.
Elevators Installed and Repaired. Motor
and Fan Work a Specialty.
BELL PHONE 1330. JACKSONVILLE. FLA.
Pine Staves Heading
- PROMPT SHIPMENT
Sced me yoIr orders for presest or future Fl
T. J. WHIn LD. Bonifey. Fla.
Ilfl~~ll~ll~llltlll Illrlll(l~llllllll Ill~rl(l(lllllY
t M- .
S If ym want anytlnl leok
through thlt classified list and
S writ to the firm appearlnt
terein The Rec d guarantees
a prm pt response.
Jno. W. Dodge, Jacksonville, Fla.
Realty Title and Trust Co., Jacksonville,
T. G. Hutchinson, Jacksonville, Fla.
S Atlantic National Bank, Jacksonville, Fla.
Commercial Bank, Jacksonville, Fla.
Guaranty Trust & Savings Co., Jackson-
S National Bank of Jacksonville.
BOXES AND CRATES.
Cm mer Lumber Co, Jacksonville, Fla.-
S foster, Geo. R, Jr., Jacksonville, Fla.
Bother Fuel & Supply Co. The, Jackson-
Jacksonville Coca-Oola Bottling Co, Jack-
Craig & Bro, J. A, Jacksonville, Fla.
Standard Clothing Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
S Kob, Furchgott & Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
S ailey & Montgomery, New York City.
Reaty Title and Trust Co., Jacksonville,
Coverage Co. The, Jacksonville, Fla.
S Wi. D. Jones, Jacksonville, Fla.
S hrbtie tGroover Drug Co., Jacksonville,
bSouther Drug Manufacturing Co., Jack-
S onville, F1a.
COiangtom Co. The, Jacksonville, Fla.
KEoh, FRrehgott & Co, Jacksonville, Fla.
Boutlern Electric Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Florida Electric Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Standard Electric Co, Jacksonville, Fla.
National Eletrie Co, Jacksonville, Fla.
Lmbard Iron Works and Supply Co.,
M rill-Stevens Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Schofld's Sons Co., J. 8, Macon, Ga.
Born & Co., Wm. A., Jacksonville, Fla.
SehoAeld's Sons Co., J. S., Macon, Ga.
SBoutern Fuel & Supply Co. The, Jack-
P getting Furniture Co, Jacksonville, Fla.
Craig & Bro., J. A., Jacksonville, Fla.
Kohn, Furchgott & Co., Jacksonville, Fla
Standard Clothing Co., Jacksonville, Fla
Stuart-Bernstein Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
S Cosolidated Grocery Co., Jacksonville, Fla
Hargraves Co., C. H., Jacksonville, Fla.
Jacksonville Grocery Co., Jacksonville, Fla
WilBams Co., J. P., Savannah, Ga.
Young Co, John R., Savannah, Ga.
: GINGER ALE.
Live Oak Bottling Works, Live Oak, Fla
Kohn, Furchgott & Co, Jacksonville, Fla
Vehicle and Harness Co., Jacksonville
Bgad & Bours Co. The, Jacksonville, Fla
ThM *UUKT INDUSTRIAL BRUXOR.
Marion Hardware Co., Ocala, Fla.
Tampa Hardware Co., Tampa, Fla.
Weed & Co., J. D., Savannah, Ga.
HAY AND GRAIN.
Bours & Co., Wm. A., Jacksonville, Fla.
Craig & Bro., J. A., Jacksonville, Fla.
Standard Clothing Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Stuart-Bernstein Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Aragon The, Jacksonville, Fl.
Duval Hotel, Jacksonville, Fla.
Hotel Bartholdi, New York City.
St. George, Jacksonville, Fla.
Florida Help Supply Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Lombard Iron Work & Supply Co., Au-
Merrill-Stevens Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Schofield's Sons Co., J. S., Macon, Ga.
Prudential Life, Walter P. Corbett, Mgr.,
Cay, Shine & McCall, Jacksonville, Fla.
Loren H. Green & Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Greenleaf & Crosby Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Hess & Slager, Jacksonville, Fla.
Blum & Co., Chas., Jacksonville, Fla.
Myerson, Max, Jacksonville, Fla.
Altmayer & Flatau Liquor Co., Macon, Ga
Eureka Wine and Liquor Co., Jacksonville,
Joseph Zapf & Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Spencer Medicine Co., Chattanooga, Tenn.
Southern Drug Manufacturing Co., Jack-
Christie-Groover Drug Co., Jacksonville,
Realty Title and Trust Co., Jacksonville,
Lombard Iron Works & Supply Co., Au-
Schofield's Sons Co., J. S, Macon, Ga.
MATERIALS FOR TURPEnRTUl PRO-
Schofield's Sons Co., J. S., Macon, Ga.
Baker, M. A., Brunswick, Ga.
MeMillan Bros., Savannah, Ga.
Marion Hardware Co, Ocala, Fla.
Schofield's Sons Co., J. S., Macon, Ga.
Tampa Hardware Co., Tampa, Fla.
Weed & Co., J. D., Savannah, Ga.
Baily & Montgomery, New York, N. Y.
Consolidated Naval Stores Co., Jackson-
Standard Naval Stores Co., Jacksonville,
Timmons-Blount Co., Tampa, Fla.
Union Naval Stores Co., Mobile, Ala.
West-Flynn-Harris Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Williams Co., J. P., Savannah, Ga.
Young Co., John R., Savannah, Ga.
Jacksonville Naval Stores Co., Jacksonville,
NAVAL STORES EXPORTERS.
Naval Stores Export Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Bond & Bours Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Marion Hardware Co., Oeala, Fla.
STampa Hardware Co., Tampa, Fla.
Merrill-Stevens Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Schofield's Sons Co., J. S., Macon, Ga.
National Tank & Export Co., Savannah
Brobston, Fendig & Co., Jacksonville, Fla
C. Buckman, Jacksonville, Fla.
Christie, J. D., Jacksonville, Fla.
Livingston & Sons, J. H., Ocala, Fla.
Southern States Land and Timber Co.
Hedrick Real Estate Agency, Jacksonville
Diabold Safe and Lock Co., Jacksonville
Bouts & Co., Wm. A., Jacksonville, Fla.
Cummer Lumber Co., Jacksonville, Fla
Merrill-Stevents Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Covington Co. The, Jacksonville, Fla.
Jos. Rosenheim & Sons, Savannah, Ga.
Clyde Steamship Co. The, New York City.
Holmes & Co., Samuel P., Jacksonville,
Davis & Son, G. M., Palatka, Fla.
Schofield's Sons Co., J. S., Macon, Ga.
TITLES AND TAX ABSTRACTS.
Realty Title and Trust Co.
Chattanooga Pottery Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Baker, M. A., Brunswick, Ga.
MeMillan Bros., Savannah, Ga.
TUnPENTlsx STILL TUBS.
Davis & Son, G. M1, Palatka, Fla.
Davis & Son, G. M, Palatka, Fla.
Council Tool Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
TYPEWRITERS AND SUPPLIES.
R. C. Davis & Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Vehicle & Harness Co, JaceksomvioL, I '
Greenleaf & Crosby Co., Jacksoville, WkL
Hess & Slager, Jacksonville, a. -
YELLOW PINE LMBER.
Cummer Lumber Co, Jacksonville, F M. -
East Coast Lumber Co., Watertow, FLk.
LAMPS AND WImIN
123 Laura St. "Jacfmwl a
COMMISSARY 11s11 .
THE INDUSTRIAL REOOKD --UD
factures more of them tha all tie "i
ing and office supply houses in tLm Se
Industrial Record G. -
Tm OLDmT Wr inmgu me- A
GEORGIA. (stadfmep In UIL -
OLD SHARP WILLIAMS-Pure lmo 01
Rye. By the gallon 3.:; tour tl -M
$3.5, express prepaid.
GEO. J. COLEMAN-Pure PenBago e
Rye; Rich and Mellow. By the gaL i
.75; four full quarts S.N, ex prs o In
ANVIL RYEB-Pure Substantial 1lft
Whiskey. By the gallon W.:l; l er f i
quarts 2.1, express prepaid.
CLIFFORD RYE-By the gallo U.
four full quarts t2.1, express prepa
OLD KENTUCKY CORN-Direfet
Bonded Warehouse; fine and ol. l
gallon S3.0; four full quarts 1J., k
OLD POINTER CLUB COIN Mi
and Mellow. By the allon t,"; ior e
quarts .3, express preagid.
We handle all the leading brands of Rye and Bourbon Whnklea in their -um
and will gave you from A to M per cent on your purchases. Sad for price l
catalogue. Mailed free upon application.
The Altmayer At Flatau Liquor Comp.any
MACON. GA. AMD IRJUINGEAM. ALA.
DIAMONDS AND WATCHES
We simply ask a call. We cam show ye, at correct and maey
saving prices, mamy papers of oose pare white, perfect
DIAMONDS. It Is ar desire to comtlme belag te largest
Dlamond dealers It Jacksonville, aad ar specialty Is fle rend-
cat gems mad high-grade Waltham amd EIgin Watches.
HE S amo s, Watches, Jewelry
HESS SU LAUlERl11-l13 St. M W. hY, Jd h FI
M. A. Baker,
INVENTOR AND MANUFACTURER OF TI
Writ* me for prices ad OuatU
r. 0. B. any point in GeorgiaL. r-
Id. Alabama or Miasisippi. All
astis sold under a guarantee.
Tbuef toe Cetry a seclty.
The Larst and Oldest Copper aet~ick Ga
Works In Giotia. Brunswick, Ga.
SMy specialty is larg worms ad heavy bottoms that do not low
T"M WSMY kIl oUafBfL JlOOIM.
Frank M. Turpin
Open he Year Round. Oppose Government Bulding. Most Centrally and Conven
eny Located. Thoouhy Repaired and Renovated. Newly urnishedand Equipped
Libray Connected at Popular Prices.
SAVAMNAH NAVAL STORKS RECORD FOR 9go3-o4 AND TWO PREVIOUS YEARS
EReslpts 1908-04 190-03 1901-08
ri sks .................................. 193,847 29,49 314,348
22 :s, barrels .............................. 60,938 940,507 1,171,44
Totl .................................. 844,586 1,233,03 1,85,780
fritoe, ake ............................... 188,393 2da30 314,876
nal,, barrel ............................... 7,270 97,428 62,637
agIta, M.. k ............................... 3,8a 4 08o 217,4
Sa. ibrre s ........................... 38171 04173 ,0
p rikt, k ............................... 35,658 42,76 53,763
S lim, barrel .............................. 87,363 133,121 12,0
: f, Iri, at s............................... 659,361 37,56 43,637
Sl mka. barrels ........ .................... 2,74 337,734 39839
Tm reeeipts of spirit are les tha 190B-03 by 98,849 casks, and of roesi, 289,60
SCtopG of SfpiriB md Reom Ior Thrm Yem.
r, op 1903-O. Crop 1902-08. Crop 1901-0.
Spirit. Bosah. Spirits. Bosin. Spirits. Rosin.
M ta .... .... 1 11 8067 18,88 113,968 1621 109,484
rI ........ .. 409 3,156 3,007 11,836 3,004 13,370
ammk .. .... ....17,41s8 6,938 70,70 940,50 313,065 1,071,440
Brwluwk .......... 66,8 184,57 88 47 144,106 79,60 286,15
Mblie .. .... .. .. .. 1315 560,38 18,930 79,7 t21,080 88,572
New Orleas ...... ,017 133,2 33,103 108,033 p1,08 94,38
Ohrabel ......... closed dosed 3,304 32,148 8,177 47,497
Qa tgow ...... .. 7,616 44,14 10,37 4689 8,468 50,15
semlas ........ .. 42,6 205,8 38,75 19,065 37,798 1i4,350
SJsn. a PFranadiam ...187,10 863,19o 91,978 375,211 70,000 45,=00
" pa ........ .. .. sed closed 13,565 40,046 16,424 61,779
Total. s .. .. .. ..536,915 23,0,9J 5671,09 2,184,18 6,492 .12,413
Imost. TI rlatin to united Kidom.
nr oashl turns; ewts trned into barrels at 320 ewts, 18,0 kilo, 100 bbls.
1900 101 1 190 1903 1904
oa United Stes ................. 174,44 193,49 15,122 143,61 144,400
erom Pruf ......................... 28s3 859 165 4,a30 2 eae
Ite other cmutris ............... 840 53 904 516 11
177,50 194,341 157,88 148,997 147,270
Rumina Turpeatie .................. 8,521 8,81 8,711 17,66s 17,76
TOal barrels ...................... 188,00 2301,306 18,93 168,693 186,035
eantge of Eessian .............. 4.57 3.41 5.24 10.8 10.76
Averaet po of Amri s3 ......... 3-4 27-1 33-1 4-2 41-t
BEported by J3mu s Watt & Boa, Im doa, Egland.
S.I .IM.THE-._ .
I Atlantic National Bank of Jacksonville
* RESOURCES THREE MIHIUON DOLLARS.
We invite especial attention to our Sarings Department, which is operated
under GOVERNMENT LUPJKVNI.ON.
* INTEREST COMPOVPNED QVARTERLY.
- - - - - -- -- I
_h __ u
JACKSONVILE. Lr A.
SUnder new management. Th
renovated and repaired thoooro ,
eluding new electric elevator and oar
own electri light plant.
H. N. O'NEAL. Prop.
J. S. Sclofield's Sons Company,
*- Hneadquarters f
T No plant complete without pe.
. ^I Hundreds of them in use in Georgla
SFlorida, Alm MissleIp i
* *, South Caroli. Write us for part.
Slars and prioses. We also manuffautre
? Engines, Belers and fIl
as well as carry a fuall ad complete
j, y Grade Ma.hnery,
SMill Supplies, Pipe,
i Beler Tubes, [to.
* Advise your wants.
Macon, - Georgia.
A Leo geltv 1 t ao
Se le of TUk Wat for Torles Strae rfe .
OXXo XX.M6ar3Css36sassta tee e skaososem1O
O.PATI O AT SAVA O
COMPARATIV3 PRICMS OF SPIRITS AT SAVANNAH "it MRI YZAas
Afrl 8 .................
April 6 ................
S 1 4 .................
i 3 .................
Jun 3 ...............
Me .1 ...............
J .e 19 ...............
3OI 1 .................
JO. 4 ................
aO 4 ................
HAn. 1S ................
-el. 2 ................
SAn. 4 .................
et. 1s ................
.e 8 .................
DsM 2 .....3............
Oak. 7 .................
O 1.4 ..................
a s ..................
No. 4 ..................
L 7 ..............
Now. 8 ..................
NOW. 16 ..............
WOW. n .................
Timmons- Blount Co.
W. W. TIMMONS,
B. W. BLOUNT,
J. P. CARS=e,
Sey & Trn.
Naval Stores Factors
And Dealers in Supplies of all Kinds for Turpentine
TIMMONS- BLOUNT CO.
American National Bank Blz.
East Coast Lumber Co.
ROUGH AND DRESSED LONG LEAF
Yellow Pine Lumber
Bundled Rosin Barrel Staves in Carload Lots.
Steamer SipmeWts a Speciaty.
--. ,r . w";g -.-N~i_'`i*~
___ TDN W'ASltY fnoalf3i&ib 3W~rOJb.
Iea ud .
Bear in Mind That During
MEET WITH A MISHAP
Over in the Left- Hand Corner Will Interest You.
Southern Copper Works.
Manufacturers of High Grade
Western White Oak Spirit Barrels
We are now
direct to us will receive prompt and careful attention.
prepared to furnish barrels from six shops advantageously located.
J. C. LITTLE, President. JOHN E. HARRIS, Vice-President.
E. H. MOTE, General Manager. C. H. BARNES, Secretary and Treasurer.
J. C. LITTLE,
JOHN E. HARRIS,
W. C. POWELL,
C. H. BARNES,
W. F. COACHMAN.
J. W. WEST,
E. H. MOTE.
W. J. KELLY
~ M lllllll~h~* C-------------------III
W. A. GALLAHER and E. A. CHAPLAIN, Vica-PRBsmIDXNs.
DIRECTORS: C. B. Rogers, W. A. Gallaher, E. A. Champlain, H. A. McEachern and J. A. Cranford, of Jacksonville;
B. F. Bullard, Tampa; C. M. Covington, Pensacola.
PAID UP CAPITAL $500,000.
Main Office and Storage Rooms, Jacksonville, Fla., with Branches in Tampa, Pensacola, Fla.,
and Savannah, Ga.
The Consolidated Grocery Company is successor to the C. B. Rogers Company, of Jacksonville; the Florida Grocery Company
of Jacksonville; the grocery branch of Florida Naval Stores and Commission Company, of Jacksonville; the grocery branch of the
Mutual Naval Stores Company, of Jacksonville; the grocery branch of the Gulf Naval Stores Company, of Tampa; the grocery branch
of the Gulf Naval Stores Company, of Pensacola; the grocery branch of the West Coast Naval Stores Company, of Pensacola; the
grocery branch of the Southern Naval Stores Company, of Savannah.
Will handle everything in Heavy and Light Groceries, Grain, Pro-
visions, Domestic and Imported Groceries, Turpentine Tools, etc.
Shipments to all points that can be reached the cheapest through the branch stores of the Company, and prompt
attention given all orders through the main office and branches.
The Jacksonville Storage Rooms of the
Consist of one Three-Story Building, 70x200; one two-story building. 50x390; one one-story building, 80x250,
making the largest space of any Company of the kind in the South.
Headquarters Corner Bay and Bridge Sts., Jacksonville, Fla.
Branches Tampa. Fla., Pensacola. Fla., and Savannah, Ga.
1 $site See ltg iusies I I I ISt I s aaI Be aiAA tmallmhIbelhae ag S umu tu u tu488llu**l***0H**WNb****
@&sees&@ 1111111 ~1111112 212aame son @*eat 2kN2 Asffis e SaIIms @EMEN s@ N S ffiesmase
C. R ROGERIS, Plrzbrnx"..
C. H. HODGSOIN, Sitc, and Titzsn
SWhen in Jacksonville, Remember that
GREENLEAF & CROSBY CO.
41 W. BAY STREET
HAVE THE LARGEST STOCK IN THIS SECTION OF
Diamonds, Precious Stones, Watches,
Jewelry, Clocks, Silverware, Bronzes, Fine China, Objects of Art
As they are the largest buyers they get the
BEST PRICE and are accordingly able to sell the
lowest, They invite a comparison of prices,
They Give Mail Orders Prompt Attention.
WRITE NOW FOR A CATALOGUE.
Half Tones-Zinc Etchings
Illustrating and Engraving Department
THE FLORIDA TIMES-UNION.
Splendidly equipped for business. Half Tones and Zinc Etchings made to order in the most improved
and artistic fashion. Plustrations for newspapers and all kinds of Commercial Work, Pamphlets, etc.
I SPECIRl1T IS IDE OF MIS1ilH1 RIUCH II E IND ABFISHING PIOTURIPHS 1 PICFIRES.
IN WRinNG OR APPLYING FOR PRICES, GIVE THE MOST EXPLICIT DESCRIPTION OF WHAr IS WANTED
GooD WORK AND PROMPT DELIVERIES PROMISED.
A Florida Enterprise. Try It.