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Weekly industrial record
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00047910/00177
 Material Information
Title: Weekly industrial record
Portion of title: Industrial record
Physical Description: 19 v. : ill. ; 35 cm.
Language: English
Creator: Turpentine Operators' Association
Publisher: Industrial Record Co.
Place of Publication: Jacksonville Fla
Creation Date: June 9, 1906
Publication Date: -1909
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Lumber trade -- Newspapers -- Southern States   ( lcsh )
Naval stores -- Newspapers -- Southern states   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Duval -- Jacksonville
United States -- Georgia -- Chatham -- Savannah
Coordinates: 30.31944 x -81.66 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1900.
Dates or Sequential Designation: -v. 19, no. 42 (Oct. 25, 1909).
Issuing Body: Official organ of the Turpentine Operators' Association.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 6, no. 1 (Jan. 3, 1903).
General Note: "Dedicated to the naval stores and lumber interests."
General Note: "The exponent of southern progress."
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 002658368
notis - ANC5461
oclc - 45459418
lccn - sn 00229571
System ID: UF00047910:00177
 Related Items
Succeeded by: Florida's financial and industrial record

Full Text
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RECORD


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CONSOLIDATED


NAVAL STORES COMPANY.


Home Office: JACKSONVILLE, FLA.
Branches: Savannah. Ga., and Pensacola, Fla.
OFFICERS.
W. C. POWLL, Prdmit; B. BUILA D, H. L OOVINGTON, J. A. CRANFORD, D. H. MeMILAN, B. R. POWLL, C. M COVINGTON, JOHN H.
POWELL, Vie PresiMdts; C. P. DUmNBUIY, SBemtary ad Tresurer.
XZCUJTIV COMMITrEr: W. C Powell, B Rogers, H. L. 0ovington, B. F. Bullard, J. A. Cranford.
DI U(CTORB: W. C Powell, B. F. Bllard, C B.E Rogers, J. A. Cranford, W. J. Hillman, John H. Powell, W. F. Coaebma,, L Owingt C. Dowiag, D. H.
MeaMUla, L. B Powell, C. m Oovingto, 8 A. Alford.


NAVAL STORES FACTORS

Paid in Capital Stock, $2,500,000
Owned and Controlled by Practical Operators.
The "Consolidated" Is purely a co-operative Company. Its Interests are Identical with those
of the Producers. The patronage of turpentine operators everywhere Invited.
Two Million acres of land and Timber for sale on easy terms.
Producers are invited to call or correspond.
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McMillan


Bros.


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Complete outfits, Extra Ket-
eles, Caps, Arms, Worms,
Furnace Doors, Grate Bars,
always on hand.


'Southern Copper Works
-T Manufacturers tof

Turpertine Stills


Old stills taken in part payment for new work, and repairing done
in country. Heavy copper smithing, steam pipe and special
copper work.
JACKSONVILLE. FLA.
SAVANNAH, GA. MOBILE, ALA. FAYETTVILLE. N. C.
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WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL


RECORD


Up 14aMn EVERY FRIDAY. DEVOTED TO NAVAL STORES, LUMER AND MANUFACTURING INTERUW



Florida and Georgia Bankers to Meet in Joint Session at Atlanta


Two of the largest organizations of their
kind will assemble ni Atlanta, Ga., Mon-
day morning, when the thirteenth annual
meeting of the Florida Bankers' Associa-
tion and the fifteenth annual meeting of
the Georgia Bankers' Association assemble
in joint session
The first joint session will be held Mon-
day morning, and the men who will attend
as delegates will represent the beat brain,
push and energy of the South, and among
the number will be found men who have
* lead the way in all the financial movements
of the South, and who are still leading.
The snmial energy of Georgia and
Florida wll be reprinted, and the ques-
tions that will be taken up, discussed and
acted upon are to be, in many instances of
vital importance, not only in banking and
flanial circles, but to the business world
in general. The meeting of the two orgai-
zations is in itself a progrenive movement.
The joint ovrga-iwtim, or rather, the
joint meeting, is regarded as a sign of the
spirit of eo-operation and closer union that
Is marking all movements in the business
and industrial world, and great results are
expected by the beakers of both States
from these meetings.
Let in Florida.
Last year the Georgia bankers met with
the Florida Association, the joint sessions
being held at the comfortable Hotel Con-
tinental, at Atlantic Beach. Among the
new features intnrodueed at that time was
the group system, whereby the members of
the State organizations were divided into
groups of committees
Just previous to the joint sesians which
are held yearly, these groups or committees
meet. They formulate plans and outline
discussions which will be called up at the
meeting of the larger body for further
discussion and action.
By following this plan it has been found
that a greater system is introduced into
the work. The interests of all are also bet-
tar looked after, and can be more directly
acted upon, and the danger of overlooking
some matter of importance is reduced to
the very minimum. The innovation has
been found to be a great success, and it will
undoubtedly be continued.


HE WANTS TO KNOW.

Sawmill Man Ask Why Meetings Are
He in Secret Way.
Editor Record-Will you please give me
some reason which the president and see-
retary of the Sawmill Association, of which
I am a member, might sign for holding
their sessions behind closed doors and pro-
hibiting the presence of newspaper men.
I have observed that reporters have been
told to leave the hall, but the very first
issue of the various lumber trade journals
have contained the proceedings in full, in-
cluding every detail, and I have it on re-
liable information that the proceedings
have been furnished by the secretary him-
self. You may be in a position to know
and I would like to have you answer this
question. Do trade journals pay for what
matter they furni s. At ( recent meeting


Arrangements in Atlanta.
This year an invitation to the two as-
sociations to meet in Atlanta was extended
by the Atlanta Clearing House Association,
and was accepted by the Florida bankers.
Through the president of the Georgia
association, Mr. Joseph Orme, the invita-
tion was extended, and Monday and Tues-
day, June llth and 12th, were selected as
the dates for the meeting.
Joseph A. MeCord, president of the At-
lanta Clearing House Association, is act-
ing chairman of the committee on arrange-
ments, and has appointed the following en-
tertainment committees:
J. K. Ottley, chairman; Thomas Erwin,
George R. Donovan, W. L. Peel and A. P.
Cole.
Reception Committee-R. F. Maddox,
chairman; Robert J. Lowry, James M.
English, C. E. Currier, Asa G. Candler, E.
H. Thornton and Frank Hawkins.
The Ofcial Program.
The following is the official program
of the joint session of the two associations:
First day, June Ilth-Joint meeting in
the ballroom of the New Kimball at 10
o'clock a. m., presided over by Joseph T.
Orme, president of the Georgia Bankers'
Association, and E. W. Lane, president of
the Florida Bankers' Association. Meeting
called to order by Mr. Orme.
Invocation-Rev. Z. S. Farland, Atlanta,
Ga.
Address of welcome-Eugene H. Thorn-
ton. Atlanta, Ga.
Response for Florida-W. A. Blount, Jr.,
Pensacola, Fla.
Response for Georgia-L C. Hayne, At-
lanta, Ga.
Address-E. W. Lane, president Florida
Bankers' Association.
Address-Joseph T. Orme, president
Georgia Bankers' Association.
Address-Hon. Charles H. Treat, Treas-
urer of the United States.
Address-Hon. R. E. Marshall, Balti-
more, Md.
Address on "Currency Legislation," by
Joseph R. McCord, member of the legisla-
tive committee of the American Bankers'
Association.
The speaker of the occasion will be the
Hon. Charles H. Treat, treasurer of the


United States. Treasurer Treat has not
yet announced his subject, but it will deal
with one of the subjects of the day that is
regarded by him as of prime importance.
He is one of the foremost financiers of the
United States, a strong thinker and a pol-
ished, entertaining speaker.
The joint session of the two associations
will be presided over jointly by the two
presidents, Mr. E. W. Lane, of the Florida
association, and Mr Joseph T. Orme, of the
Georgia association. Mr. Orme is the cash-
ier of the Lowry National Bank of Atlanta,
and has been connected with the Lowry
banking company for more than thirty-five
years. Mr. Lane, a native of Valdosta, Ga.,
is president of the Atlantic National Bank
of this city.
Registration for the convention will begin
at 9 o'clock on the morning of June 11,
at the Kimball House, and all delegates
are requested by the Georgia association
to register promptly and obtain their
badges on that day.
Opening Day's Sessions.
On the second day, Tuesday, June 12,
the two associations will meet separately
and the following program has been an-
nounced for the Florida association:
Meeting in the parlors of the New Kim-
ball at 9:30 a. m.
Report of the secretary, G. R. DeSaus-
sure.
Report of the legislative committee, G.
W. Saxon.
Report of executive council, A. F. Perry.
Report of protective committee, H. 8.
Budd.
Report of auditing committee, C. W.
Lamar.
Report of committee on resolutions, C.
A. Carson.
Report of committee on nominations, J.
T. Dismukes.
Unfinished business.
New business.
Addresses.
"The Man in the Cage," F. W. Hoyt.
"Overdrafts," F. P. Forster.
"The Policy of the State in Depositing
Surplus Funds in the Banks in the State,
and How it Has Operated for the Benefit
of the Community," W. V. Knott.
Adournment.


the point was brought out that our treas- "statistics have been compiled showing
urer was charging an exchange for checks that Hastings shipped 100,000 barrels of
cashed at a bank in which he is inter- .I .
d.a. i Irish potatoes this year. An average price
ested, and it may ce that the secretary is
cornering the press against all competition. of $3.50 was secured, and with very few
I have never seen anything occurring at a exceptions the farmers made a handsome
meeting which demanded secrecy, and if profit. The above refers to Hastings
there was any secrecy in connection with proper, and does not include Elkton, Arm-
the proceedings, it lasted only long enough .. .
strong or the other sections in the county
for someone to get out of the hall and tell
the whole thing, or until the secretary devoted to Irish potato growing. This is
could send it to the journals at so much per an improvement over last year, and last
column. SAWYER. yiar was the biggest in Hastings' history,
(The Record has not questioned the right although the crop brought low prices then.
of the Georgia Interstate Sawmill Associa- Next year will no doubt see the acreage
tion to meet behind closed doors. About greatly increased in various parts of the
the other matters involved, they appear c-mnty." A business of about $350,000 for
to be too small to consider.) Hastings alone indicates upward of half a
million this year for St. Johns county from
Money Made With Potatoes. murphiess" alone, taking no account of
The St. Augustine Record reports that other crops to come this year.


Fer Geifgt asrm.
The following i the program announced
for the second day's meeting for the
Georgia association:
Meeting in the ballroom of the New
Kimball at 9:30 a m.
Meeting called to order by President
Joseph T. Orme.
Report of delegates to American Bankers'
Association.
Report of the secretary, L. P. Hillyer,
of Macon .
Report of the treasurer, J. T. Neal, of
Thomson.
Report of the chairman of the executive
council, 0. E. oDoly, of Maeon.
Reports of the group chairme.
Address, "Country Bank Advertising,"
C. 8. Thompson, cashier of the Bank of
Oovington.
General discussion on practical subjects.
Unfinished business.
Report of dominating committee.
Elections.
Adjournment.
The 8sd 8Ms.
Though the greatest interest will, of
course, be paid to the busitnes features,
the social side of the gathering will not be
forgotten, and the far-famed hospitality of
the Georgia capital will be extended to the
visiting Floridians. Many delightful feat-
urea in the social line have been arranged
by the committees, on behalf of the At-
lanta Clearing House Assoeition.
On Monday afternoon, June 11, there
will be a ride around the city in special
trolley cars, starting at 4 o'clock. At 5
o'clock the ars will arrive at the Piedmont
Driving Club, where an elaborate reception
will be tendered in honor of the visiting
ladies.
At 8 o'clock there will be a grand bsaquet
at the New Kimball House, tedered to the
members of the two associations and the
visiting bankers. The banquet will be pre-
sided over by Mr. Joseph A. MeCbrd, and
among the speakers will be the following:
Hon. Charles H. Treat, Mr. E. W. lane,
Mr. Joseph T. Orme, and other prominent
bankers and finaniers.
In addition to these features, several
minor social events will be given in honor
of the visiting bankers and their wives.

HOTUL FOR WAYCROI8.

Waycross, Ga., June 7.-A petition has
been filed with the clerk of the Superior
Court of Ware County to incorporate "the
Waycross Hotel Company." The petition-
ers are: George R. Youmans, George W.
Deen, J. M. Bell and Leon A .Wulson, of
Waycross.
The company proposes to erect in Way-
cross a hotel building to cost in the neigh-
borhood of $100,000, and desires to be in-
corporate with this sum as paid in capi-
tal stock. The incorporators also ask the
the privilege of increasing their capital
stock to $200,000.
It is stated that arrangements are about
complete for the construction of the hotel
and it is expected tha work will begin
during the summer.







TME WIAMY INDUST2IAL UROORD.


--
alnr WVc ma tion of the thousan done articles supplied
by hundreds of manufacturers, who could
tI DUN F00"aIf 61 ila l A0-10.* not begin to do so, owing to the enormous
tn, at BaUb1 pioss atteied to shipping small par-
it eM be stated o high authority that es of merchandise.
#A pinha ow Compbted for the National
WbbleseaS tocer' aOnvention i l dfal, CAR STAE C OMMITTEES AGREE Ox
s June 5, 6 and 7, ebnadw the mast i- DEVICE.
partant sad comprehensive program ever 'lTers was an important meeting of the
seosidered by the jobbers That the mat- sub-committees representing the railroad
ters to be discussed and work to be done and lumber interests in the car-stake equip-
are regarded as vital to the interests of meant matter at the Union League Club,
individual wholesale is shown by the fact Chicago, May 24, at which time much prog-
that the attendame in Buffalo promises to ress was made toward the final adjudica-
be the largest gathering of wholesale dis- tion of the matter. As will be remembered,
tributers of food produets ever assembled at the last meeting of the joint committee
together The o al program is in course of both interests at Pittsburg, it was de-
of preparation. Tuesday will be given over cided that the sub-committees meet again
to informal discusions and receptions ten- and go carefully over the various appli-
dered by the Buffalo Association and the dances which had been presented for per-
State Associatio The eal business of manent equipment, make some definite se-
the session will follow. Among the sub- election, arrange a test, and then report
jects to be taken up and acted upon are: back to the joint committee within a few
The Formation of a National Wholesale weeks
Grocers' Association. At this latter meeting at Chicago plans
Action on Pure Food Legislation. for a permanent telescopic stake were
Dseussion on the Need for Uniformity passed upon favorably, and resolutions
in State Food Legislationa were adopted recommending that the joint
Diseuasion oB the ElmiMati o of usgt- committee equip at once sixty ears with
ing Trade Abtusee telaesopic stakes, manufactured by the
The Relation of the Wholesaler to Mant- C(mbri Steel Company, of Johnstown,
ufacturer, Retailer and Conumer, Pa., as a test, the first test to be made in
The formation of a National Wholesale Chicago. This plan the sub-committees
Grocers' Association next to the food law unanimously recommended to the joint
issue is regarded as the most important committee, and the latter will doubtless
work before the convention. The following meet within a short time and accept the
committee has been completing plans set in recommendations and make the tests, in
motion at the Milwaukee convention, June which event, if they prove satisfactory,
2 and 30 last year: William Judson, they will undoubtedly settle the whole
chairman, Grand Rapids, Mich.; F. W. Han- question.
naha, F. C.Bushnel, Ira B. Smith, W. N. The lumber interests were represented at
Todd and J. F. Kelley. This committee the meeting by Messrs. L. L. Barth, Edw.
has a carefully prepared plan of organi- Hines Lumber Company, Chicago; F. R.
tion to present to the convention. The Babcoek, BE V. Babcock & Co., Pittsburg,
scope of the proposed national organis- Pa.; J. L Kendall, Pittsburg, Pa.; and
tion covers the needs of the wholesale George K. Smith, of St. Louis, secretary of
grocery trade fully. The committee sinee the Yellow Pine Manufacturers' Associa-
its appointment last June has held a num- tion and the National Lumber Manufac-
ber of meetings. Secial attention has been turers' Association. The railroads by
given to the matter of pure food legla- Messrs. J. L Burke, Assistant Master Me-
to, and it is expected that following the chanie of the Illinois Central; A. Stewart,
eeeptance of the organization plan the of the Southern Railway; F. W. Brazier,
national asoiation will be called upon of the New York Central, and W. S. Keisel,
to act on national food legislation. Jr., of the Pennsylvania Railroad.
The need for a national pure food law The committees were entertained at
as the means by which a greater uniform- luncheon by Mr. L. L Barth, of the Ed-
ity in the existing State food laws can be ward Hines Lumber Company, and the con-
brought about has been urged by the New ference as a whole was very satisfactory.
York Wholesale Grocers' Association on
AFFECTIOG SALES OF E MAT HERE.
many occasions. It is generally accepted as
a fact that before progress in the work of
reforming and modifying the several State Repet a Packing Houses Has Its Eect
laws can be made a national law is easen- in this City.
tial. The New York delegates to the con- The damaging report against the meat
vention are, it is said, prepared to push packers of Chicago submitted to Congress
the matter forward to a finish. It i said, this week has had the effect to seriously
on the other hand, that some of the western
jobbers upon whose territory eastern deal- hamper the sale of meats in Jaksonville.
ers have made encroachments are not as While some of the butchers claim that
keen for the unifying of State laws. it has had little or no effect, the fact re-
The important question of the manufac- maim that canned goods are not selling at
turer selin direct to the retail trade will the rate they have been selling previously.
be brought forward, and is expected to be
one of the issues of the last session. The
jobber claims the right to his position as LUMBR PRICES ARE HOLDING UP.
the only supplier to the retailer, inas- "
much as he is better equipped to do the IndicatiMn Are That They Will Remain
work than the manufacturer and the pro- Statimary for Some Time.
ducer. At least 80 per cent of the retailers The prices of lumber are holding up well.
throughout the country are dependent upon The indications are that they will continue
the jobber for supplies and credits. The to remain so for some length of time.
wholesaler, it is pointed out, frequently While the inquiries are not as plentiful
"carries" the retailer for periods of from
30 to O0 days. This the manufacturer is as they were formerly, there is a sufficient
not in a position to do. The equipment demand for lumber to keep the dealers
of the jobber is perfect for the distribu- hustling for it in the woods.


Barnes & Jessup Company

Jsclkuonvitll Florida.

Navel Stores Factors and Commission
Merchants.


OFFICERS.
C. H. Barnme. President. J. C. Little Vise-Preldemt.
E. B. Wells. Secrretry end Treasur.r,
DIRECTOIS: C. H. Barnee. J. C. Little, RaJp hr.
Saxon. G. W. Taylor.
-J-- --S ---r. o.f!Be. .lo .W.k s e 3.$


W. J. LMGOLK,
0redienl


J. W. WAD.
Vices-Proejisa


ALG 4EUGU,
assLyM
@02 '''M


Union Naval Stores Co.
MOBILE, ALA. PENSACOLA, FLA. NBW ORLBANS LA.
NAVAL STORES FACTORS.
.......... DEALE S ..........

Supplies for Turpentine Operators.
Canu er at IprMet qite a *-gtkw f tMor i -u aa ite ar-
inlda, AIaoia Ml Leta aiM aB -l L a- t
pal Occ MOBL, ALAAMA.dt
Principal Office: MOBILE, ALABAMA.


MIMIN


CAPITAL STOCK $00,000.00


Jacksonville Naval Stores


Company

JACKSONVILLE. FLORIDA


A NEW COMPANY


F4.


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


A MUTUAL COMPANY
Each shipper invited to become a stockholder.
It is but fair and right that th.- 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

Rooms 307 to 312 Law Exchange Blds g, J oailk, Plorid


D. C. ASHIkY, PreaidenL


J G. CRANFORD


W. P. DBOBTrs. V. P. asl Osa. Mr.


J. F. LENDER C. H. BROWN
VIc5-Paismarsn
S. H. BE G, See8tary d Trams


- - - - - - - j -


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_4000009


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, 0IM'N"I


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J. I. BRAY






THE WNERIY INDUSTRIAL R300ftD. 5


Heavy Pneapple Movement Now on From

East Coast,


The heavy pineapple movement is now
in full swing, ad carload after carload
of the fruit is being shipped from Jackson-
vill daily to the different markets of the
word .
Fifty carloads from the pineapple see-
tion of Florida, including the "Key" pines,
were expected to reach Jacksonville last
night, and each day of the past week has
been marked by the receipt of almost sim-
ilar numbre.
Through the Indian River and Lake
Worth Pineapple Growers' Association
aloae a total of seventy-four solid car-
loads have been shipped since May 14, and
twelve more carloads will go out this morn-
ing. Thi organisation, which has done a
great work for the pineapple growers of
Sthe East (oast, handles only pineapples
grown on the mainland of the east coast
of Florida, and in addition to the fruit
sent out through them, account must be
taken of the shipments from other parts
of the State aad from the pineapple grow-
ers of the Keys.
Prices this year are all that could be
desired, and the profile that will be real-
ised by the growers will be handsome ones.
Pratt Is Nxcemt.
The present indications re that the crop
this year will reach about 400,000 crates.
This is a large crop, though it is somewhat
abort of the original estimate, which placed
the output this year at 500,000 crates, and
some estimated it even above that figure.
The fruit is all of the best, and this ac-
counts in a large measure for the prices
received. Markets are good, and though
the No. 30s are the most in demand, the
smaller pineapples are finding a good sale
and a ready market.
Mr. E. P. Porcher, general agent of the
Indian River and lake Worth Pineapple
Growers' Association, in speaking yester-
day of the character of the pineapples this
year said, among other hings:
"The crop will reach between 300,000 and
40o0,0 crates, and the quality of the fruit
is sujerb, of the very finet, both as to
ise and favor. The only complaint at
all, if indeed there is any, is that the sie
is too large. The No. 30s are most in de-
mand, though there is a ready market for
practically all of the fruit, especially since
it is i such good condition."
At Ol Quaters.
Mr. Porcher has established the head-
quarters of the Indian River and Lake
Worth Pineapple Growers' Association at
the old quarters, on the freight terminal
docks, between the Florida East Coast
Railway and the Atlantic Coast Line Rail-
way.
Though this location is somewhat difli-
cult of acces, owing to the traffic that
is constantly going on in that section of
the city, yet it is almost ideal from the
Business point of view. At no other point
could Mr. Porcher, as general agent, be
in such close touch with the pineapple
movement. Here everything comes directly
under his eye, and he knows to a certainty
just what is going on.
For eleven years this association has
been engaged in its present work, and even
greater success than has greeted it in the
past seems assured for this year. Eleven
years of success is sufficient recommenda-
ton of its merits, and its facilities make


Agents in All Markets.
The agents of the association are busily
at work in all the principal markets of
the country, and they keep Mr. Porcher,
as general agent of the association, in
closest touch with the different markets.
Daily the telegrams from all parts of the
country pour into his office, and even yes-
terday, a holiday from the business stand-
point, was marked by the receipt of twelve
or fifteen telegrams.
This niformation is largely at the com-
mand of the growers, and with this latest
bulletin information always coming in, the
general agent knows to just what markets
he can ship pineapples to the best advan-
tage. This is certain to mean profits, and
in the profits all share. Last year, even
with the short crop, about $2,200, it is
understood, was refunded to the growers

through the rebate commissions.
Cards Are Sent Out.
Information cards, containing the latest
data regarding pineapples, are sent out by
the association to all growers dealing
through it. These cards are always sent
out at least once each week, and, if condi-
tions warrant it, they are sent out oftener,
sometimes two or three cards being mailed
to growers each week.
These cards contain the market prices
most generally prevailing, though they do
not specify the markets where this price
is secured. With this information at hand
growers who wish to sell a carload, or a
portion of a carload, to some buyer who
is at work in Florida, know just what
would be a fair price to ask, and, if the
buyer will not pay it, by sending his fruit
to the association, he can secure this price
when the fruit is sold.
In addition to this information, the value
of which is apparent on its face, the cards
contain information regarding pineapple
culture, the best methods of packing, ship-
ment, treatment, etc., and to the grower
their value is almost without limit.
Treat All Alike.
The success which has greeted the efforts
of the Indian River and Lake Worth Pine-
apple Growers' Association is due, first of
all, to the complete organization and the
method of working and, secondly, to the
fact that all growers are treated absolutely


fair.
All goods sold by the association are
sold on their merits alone. In a carload
of pineapples, made up, perhaps, from the
pineapple farms of several growers, each
crate is plainlly marked and the goods are
sold from the crate.
The better class of fruit brings, of course,
a higher price than the poorer classes.
The money received for each is kept sepa-
rate, and the grower furnished with a copy
of the bill of sale. By this method the
man putting a poor class of fruit on the
market does not share in the profits of the
grower putting out a better class, nor are
the profits of the growtr of the best cut
down in older to balance up with the
grower of an inferior quality of pineapples.
Each grower stands as purely on his merits
as though lie were selling direct, and not
through the association.
Aid of Organization.
The almost absolutely perfect organiza-
tion of the association is also a great fac-
tor. With its agents in practically all the


it especially valuable to the pineapple markets of importance in the country, the
rower. general agent, who has his headquarters in


There is always a demand for good

tools--especially AXES

The Celebated


RIXFORD AXE

is the best moncy and sl k an pro-
duce and has the greatest reputation
among mill, tupentlie and croe-tie
men of any teel ever made.
If you wMat the best seMi yoMu
orders to


W. H. Briggs Hardware Co.

sole Southern Agnfts

VALDOSTA, GEORGIA

Jobbers of Mill and Turpentine Supplies,

5%!W %E)cs^wE ^i ii^^ifafaH:(5i%4





Atlantic Coast Line

-THROUGH SCHEDULE---
FLORIDA, GEORGIA. ALABAMA, VIRGINIA,
NORTH CAROLINA, SOUTH CAROLINA
The Great Highway of Travel between

FLORIDA, the EAST, WEST, NORTH and SOUTH
CONVENIENT SERVICE, ELEGANT PULLMAN EQUIPMENT, IAGNFICENT INeM CAR
NEW YORK AND FLORIDA SPECIAL
Route of the DIXIE FLYER."
Celebrated FLORIDA AND WEST INDIAN LIMITED
Tratas MONTGOMERY. L. N.
(CHICAGO AND FLORIDA LIMITED
CONVENIET METHOD OF TRAVULIGO
Atlantic Coast Lin one thousand mile tickets good over Uftem thomand mile of '
railroad, embracing an portions of the South, O ale at all prinepl aWel. t rate of
V2 each. limited to one year from date of parchas. For fulL eompeset reliable
information regarding rates, schedules Pullman service, et ., eailo Atlamtn Coast LiUm
Ticket Agent, or write
FRANK C. BOYLSTON W R. STAm., Trmeiu Pse. aLe.
Met. Pass A. A13. aW. May treet. JlUOEW.U. tA.
W. J. CRAIG, Pu. Traf. NM, WilmftinM, N C.


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ry


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tis$(ess$( $ I((l *I(II 111l111g IIIIISI78((8JIII-




P printing Send your order to the Industrial
Record. Prompt and tisfactory







THU WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RMOORD.


Jaclksnville, knows exactly where to send
the fruit in order to secure the best prices.
TMe, too, the grower is not at the mer-
cy of the large buyer. If the large buyer
decline to buy and attempts thereby to
bar the market, the sales can be made
direct, through the agents, thus putting
the association in an independent position
and, in turn, the growers.
SigaI ad Prosperity.
"The prosperity of the pineapple grow-
ers," said Mr. Porcher yesterday, "is shown
by a visit through that section of the East
Oast. Well kept lawns, set with many
Rowers; comfortable homes and all well
furnished, and a general air of prosperity
marks everything. The wealth that lies in
pineapple growing is coming to be under-
stood, and men who a few years ago owned
only small patches, today yown large pine-
apple groves and are large exporters."
The Indian River and Lake Worth Pine-
apple Growers' Association, as stated above,
handles only the pineapples raised on the
mainland of the east coast of Florida.
Mr. Porcher is the organizer of the asso-
ciation, and its efficient general agent. He
is also general agent for the Indian River
Orange Growers' Association, an organiza-
tion formed to do for the orange grower
what the other association does for the
grower of pineapples.
Mr. Porcher maintains headquarters at
Jacksonville from May to August, inclu-
sive. The remainder of the year his head-
quarters atre at Cocoa, Fla.

Send yur orders for Comimary Checks,
Oie Stationery and printing of all kids
for the turpeatie and lumber trades to
the Industrial Reen.


COMING BUSINESS CENTER.

May Improvements Being Made on Main
Street.
When the buildings that are in course of
erection and those that are planned to be
built on Main Street are completed, this
thoroughfare will greatly resemble Bay
street.
Messrs. Lewin & Ossinsky are building
a very handsome three-story white pressed
brick structure on the southeast corner of
Main and Ashley streets. Work is pro-
gressing rapidly, the walls now being above
the first story. Six stores with twelve
flats will be in this building. Several of
the stores have already been engaged.
On the northeast corner of Church and
Main streets, S. S. Goldsberry is pushing
the work on his two-story brick building.
The lot between these two is owned by
Philip Miller, the Gainesville capitalist,
who will soon commence the erection of a
three-story brick building with stores be-
low and rooms above.
On the northwest corner of Ashley and
Main streets Ben Burbridge, the real estate
dealer, recently purchased a half lot on the
corner from I. Brereton for $10,500. He
already owned a half lot adoining this, and
upon the 105 feet frontage he will shortly
begin the erection of a three-story brick
building with stores below and apartments
above.
D. U. Fletcher some months ago bought
for $10,400 the lot on the northeast corner
of Main and Union streets. He contem-
plates building this fall a modern, three-
story brick apartment building, containing
four large stores on Main street and onei
on Union.


Several other improvements on this
street are contemplated, which the owners
have not yet given out to the public. A
great amount of building is going on all
over the city, but nowhere is the improve-
ment more marked, or are there more bus-
iness blocks being constructed, than on
Main street. The great development and
increase in the population in the northern
part of the city, out as far as Trout
creek, has made so much travel on this
thoroughfare that the street railway corm-
pany.is considering the extension of their
double track to Eighth street in Springfield-

WILL SECRETARY WILSON HAVE TO
GO?
On Wednesday Representative Ellerbee
of South Carolina jumped on the Depart-
ment of Agriculture with both feet, as it
were, for giving out a cotton acreage re-
port which, in his estimation, was not
justified by the facts, or by the informa-
tion in the department's possession. He

then announced his purpose of going to the
President and asking that the Bureau of
Statistics of that department be required
to furnish the figures on which it based
its report. He declared that the figures
had been manipulated to show a heavier
acreage than is the fact.
The President is no better pleased with
the Department of Agriculture than Rep-
resentative Ellerbee is, if the Washington
dispatch are to be relied upon. He thinks
the Bureau of Animal Industry of that
department is badly managed, that the
men connected with it are largely respon-
sible for the condition of affairs that exists
in the packing houses.
It seems that when the packing house


is reported as saying that it was a matter
of only a short time whea the Depart-
ment of Agriculture would have a new
head. It certainly looks as if the de-
partment needed something to make it
more effective-Savannah News.

Tomatoes at Cteman.
As was predicted in the early part of
tae season, the Coleman tomato erop is
immense and bringing the growers more
money than any previous erop ever did.
It has been netting and is still meeting
from $p25 to $M.5 per rate to the gow-
ers, and they have been shipping from
six to eight cars daily and will continue
this week a sthe vines are still green and
growing.


TURPENTINE


OPERATORS!!!


We Have a Proposition in Cattle aend Pecans

THAT IS A MONEY MAKER.


Use your'


Grazing Land


For Pasturing


Hereford

and

Short-horn



CATTLE.


Write


Your


Garden

and

Farming Lands



For Raising


PECAN

TREES.


Marion Ferms, ocala. Fla.

We'll be Glad to Explain.


scandal first began to rop out the PlM -
dent sent for Secretary Wilon and re-
quested him to send at one to Chicag and
find out whether or not there was founda-
tion for it. Two inspectors of the D-
partment of Agriculture were sent to Chi-
cago. They reported there wa nothing
in the charges against the packing house
These two inspectors really inspected their
fellow inspectors, the inspectors of the
Bureau of Animal Industry, who have
charge of the inspection in the packing
houses. There are several hundreds of
these men, and yet they seem never to
have sen any of th things discovered by the
President's special commisiomers, Mesnrs.
Neil and Reynolds.
Ntaurally the President thinks there is
something wrong with the Department of
Agriculture, that the Department isn't
managed as it should be. Therefore, there
is likely to be a nw Seretary of Agricul-
ture in the near future. The Preident


I~a ~ ~~






THE WKLY u4"thrruAL NAMOM.


NEW RAILROAD ITO FLOU IDA.

Atlanta san St. Andrew Bay Railroad
Will Cemct With Paam
City rn St. An wa Bay.
The Atlanta Journal says:
The Atlanta and St. Andrews Bay rail-
road is a certainty. It will be 265 miles
long extending from Atlanta to Panama
City, Fa., which is situated on St. An-
drews bay on the gulf coast of Florida.
"Part of the road has already been con-
structed, and other portions are in process
of eonmtruction at this time. Leaving Pan-
ama City, the road runs almost due north
to Oottomdale, Fa., from Cototondale to
Dothan A from Dothan to Oelika, Ala.,
and from Opelika to Atlanta. The section
between oDth and Cottondale is practi-
cally completed, and will be ready for use
not later than July 10. The other portions
will be completed by next February.
O "It has not yet been determined whether
a new line will be constructed between
Opeika and Atlanta, or whether traffic
arrangement will be made with a line a1-
ready existing. In any event, however, At-
lants will have another direct outlet to the
gulf, with thtiugh trains from here to
Panama City.
"It is the purpose of the promoters of
the new line to make Panama City the
principal port on the gulf for the handling
of South American trade, and for service
through the Panama canL
"The harbor at Panama is said to be one
of the finest in the United States. Even
now, vessels drawing 32 feet of water can
enter the harbor, and the United States
government is so pleased with it that large
appropriations have been made by Con-
gre to still further deepen it. In fact,
a report made by officials of the govern-
ment ham placed this harbor among the
inest on all the American coast.
"The ofcers of the new railroad are
A. B. Steele, president and general man-
ager; G. H. Purvis, first vice-president and
secretary; Ben W. Steele, second vice-
president and assistant manager, and P.
J. Domer, superintendent."

PEACHES IN CARLOADS.

Various Estimates Ofered on the Size of
the Crop
The peach season has opened, and for
two months Georgia will luxuriate in the
pleasure of supplying the country with its
unsurpassable fruit, says the Savannah
News.
The first car went from Marshalville
Tuesday, the second car followed Wednes-
day and several cars were shipped from
Marshalville and Fort Valley yesterday.
The estimate placed on the .ize of the
crop ranges from 4,000 to upwards of
6,000 cars. One of the most conservative
estimates divides the transportation lines
into sections and calculates upon a cer-
tain number of cars to each section. Ac-
cording to this prophet, there will be 000
cars shipped from the Central of Georgia
Railway above Atlanta and below Atlanta
he estimates the crop on all railroads to
be 2o cars.
The industrial department of the Central
has kept well up with the development of
the crop and with the experience of past
seasons to predicate judgment upon it is
thought that the calculations of this de-
partment cannot be far wrong. The Cen-
tral's estimate of the crop on its line is
between 3,000 and 3,500 ca. Taking this
as a basis it seems certain that the crop


even under favorable conditions, will reach
a total of 5,000 cars or more.
The railroads have a large number of
refrigerator cars in reserve for the hand-
ling of the peach crop, and no chance of
loss will be taken for lack of prompt and
proper handling. At every little station
where a few cars of peaches are to be pack-
ed the agents of the Fruit Growers' Ex-
press will be there to look after the re-
frigeration of the cars. It will necessarily
follow that the cars will be idle for several
weeks, for the movement will not reach
its height until July.
So well have the movements of peaches
peaches and other fruits been handled
of recent years that experiments have been
in progress to reach those stage here the
Georgia peach may be shipped to Europe
and landed there in good condition. The
experiments have been successful in a way
and some of the wealthy class have en-
joyed the pleasure of eating Georgia
peaches, but the question of economical re-
frigeration and transportation charges on
large quantities has not yet been reduced
to a practical basis, where any but the
profligate or rich can be permitted to
partake of such delights.
It is predicted by some, however, that
it will be a matter of a short time only
when Georgia peaches will be on the
stands of the fruit venders in London and
Paris, and that the price will be reasonable
enough for the great middle class of people
which in all countries forms a majority of
the population, to know the lusciousness
of the Georgia Elberta.
With careful marketing there appears
no reason why the price of peaches should
not be held up to a profitable standard
even if there should be a large crop. The
demand in the West will be greater this
year, it is said, than ever and transpor-
tation difficulties to far points have been
overcome by the opening of new lines and
the operation of fast through trains.
The Georgia peach is moving, and this
indicates the inauguration of a season of
enjoyment and prosperity.

WILL OPERATE THROUGH FREIGHTS.

Improvement to be Made by the Seaboard
Air Line.
The Seaboard Air Line is to bake ex-
tensive improvements here and the yards
will be entirely remodeled.
Mr. W. D. F'aucette, assistant to the en-
gineer, said yesterday that the cost of the
work which is being done at Jacksonville
will amount to $250,000.
The Hogan street terminals are being
remodeled and two brick warehouses will
be erected, and dock space of 18,000 square
feet is being built. Besides this a yard
w'th track capacity of 600 ears will be
built. Mr. Faucette says that it is the
purpose to aid as much as possible the
congestion of freight at stations like Bald-
win and Yulee, where the tracks have
been used because of insufficient track ac-
commodations at Jacksonville. When the
new yards are completed it will be possi-
ble to bring all freight to Jacksonville,
consolidate and refrigerate the cars there
and operate through freight trains to the
North.


The Industrial Record is prepared to do
printing of all kinds for turpentine and
sawmill men. Commissary checks, bill and
letterheads, envelopes and commercial and
book printing of all kinds neatly and
quickly done.


JOHN N. C. STOCKTON,

REAL ESTATE, STOCKS AND BONCS.

CORRESPONDENCE SOLICITED


ROOM 4. UEDEMAN BUILDING.


JACKSONVILLE. FLA.


*~~*.e***e**eee.....* *3111113- ----- @login


J. A. Craig Q Bro.

239 W. Bay Street EVERETT BLOCK.

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

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




Malsby Machinery Company

of Jacksonville. Fla.

Putabh, SlHuR EWlWu ai hkM,
Saw Mi WukM Mhltr,.

P.rt s Offits a Speciaty.
Write fwr ludusme idstrated 19U cat.
Cor Ward and Jefferson

Streets.




WHERE FORTUNES


AWAIT DEVELOPMENT


Thousands of
Pecan Groves and
lines of the


acres of choice lands for Commercia
Peach Orchards ae found along the


Seaboard Air Line Railway.
Especially in Georgia and Florida.


IN THE LAND OF THE MANATEE,


Where killing frosts never come, we can offer you a circum-
scribed area of the most desirable lands for Citrus Fruits, Pine-
apples and Vegetables.
OUR TERRITORY is also noted for its Strawberry-pro-
ducing soil, from which large quantities of this luscious fruit is
annually shipped in mid winter and early spring to northern and
eastern markets-a season when they command the highest mar-
ket price.
Special interest taken in locating companies and
individuals.
For information on all subjects pertaining to Industrial


Development, address
HENRY CURTIS
As't Gen'l Indl Ag
Jacksonville, Fla.


J.V, WHITE
Gen'l Induial Agt
Portsmouth, Va.


I\


I


~FJlsWCJf~Ffr~c~crrrrrrc~c~ncrmc~


-I-a---


\







8 WaLT DIDUSBTIAL RXOORD.

A Jackaoville Company Has Acquired Pro, Southern Marcnery & Supply Co,

pertics With a Great Future, uoo.. ----
Madhinst and 6irm ean
It has n said that te roiwid d hfrt The pa trees will yield an es- BEgin. Boilers, Saw, Shingle, Planing sad Veear Mi adLry. O s iL -
psean tie 8outh will noa be o of tilted dividend at the wtlrt, and the fam g l, Wate rTb Bole, Pmp ad l ilsb I Oilsai
pat iadutrim of the United tates. he is one of the best producers of general fr Complete out'at tys Pln a f-
p*at and owing de d for thi c e farm product in that p tt p other state. e, Jackaa a. m
nt for the m ufasture of eonfectio, The breeding of Shetland poniea will be Heme Oe Jacmaevif, 1. q, L
the highest standard of table os ad be one of the feature. The company has
ae r of their ow exeallense a a nt, has stock imported from the Shetland Islands
led to he plating of Irg. p.uan roe, and will mae every effort to produce only Su cesl
all of which proved to be pyig the very beet. The raising of Shetland
vmtm t, a O b me sao wh s armed pe ha proved to be a good payig n- appreciate e and advise fe In -
fer to the extet that tir Value ma e duatry at Olutee. Theae ponie find a appreciate, use and advise life In8u-
The market i staple. The sum.rcial de- ready ale at $160 to $00 and iale a rance. The advice of successful men
mead already far mueds the supply anad made before they have reached the is worth following of Insue in
is co-tantly growia age of two years, the young animal s worth following. Insure in
..cently there M be r the peatet a as much in the market a one
tity in the growing of peu nut, it TI reached a more matureAL mge.". "
ITvim bme drOd es os dOtrated that This stock acquired with the farm A I THE PRUDENTIAL "*s M M.
peas ea be grow s with sueas sad that excellent condition and i reeivng the WALTER P. CORKTT, maeer, JOHN P. DRYDEN, Pe.
they er the mt m ofa tilin the best of ar. It is the most improved stock 409 West *iu.. JackseltenFl. Meme etes. Newka
many aer of land of oerida wiE ae which could be secured by the former owner
sooM to be stripped of their timber. In of the farm and has thrived since coming
this tate there ae several lar pe here. A T
roves, the owns of whih are pia big In addition to the pecan grove there is PLANTER
r ra for their labor and their ta large acreage of good farming land under
eat. At a rest meeting of the Flornds cultivation and 340 acres which can
State Horticultural Socity in this city and which will be used for pasturage, hav- | T m P
th e aim was made ad subetantiated that ing large water frontage. The best stock
the growi of peaa nits oaere d the is to be raised, including battle and hogs.
greatet induemest to thoa who we A large part of the land borders on Oea Tn JOY O THE HOUSEHOLD.
interested i horticulture aad who were Pond, a magnificent sheet of water about E JO T H US.
alo interest in the development of their two miles in diameter, which not only af- Theme four geat remedies, Nubma Tea, Dansiera, C-abin Ist
State. PrtiU l per es were giv, fords a most desirable place for fishing and Cuban OI, are the oy of the household. With them ear at bad,
the mat practical dmuatr made and other rerefton and amusement, but excel man is ready for any emergency. He has a safe, reliable ad speedy ref
ti amee reeilt deo ated ally watfor e stock of l the a farm. Th is for wife, children, self or stock. With thee remedies you -akee thi e
mad to the atisfatio of all. large lake is fed by a spring. Thr not doctors hands out of your pockets, and yet have healthy. Ipy.
The pecan has it advantages oer all a sinle stram having an outlet into thi do Bec's, youth c ceyour pock f, andy ailment that may &Ut .ap -
other M'tiospun.' Irabduate. without the ke, but th ae two god-mid creeks Besides, you can cre your stock of any ailment that may b temll te.
drawbacks whiek haLv mitatm fowin m pe ity o this lke NUBIAN TEA-In Liquid or Powder Fros-Is the grp t sfamly mediine. It
the growing of fruit ia Fida. is that it is three feet above the level of will cure all forms of Liver and Kidney Complaintt, Prewre (Ils at Malarial
the oma s sueptible to the sld, t the the land where the Olutee depot is located Fever. Cures the common ailments of children; and as a laxative teie I is iea t
rave of n ad aso to the varied only a few hundred yards away. an equal-safe and reliable. In the liquid, it is extremely pasitae-eve hildre
sad frequently glutted aditioas of te Tie character of the lands on this farm like it-and it is READY FOR USE.
markets of the outr, the ea tree is are hammock and high rolling pine. The BENEDICTA is a woman's medicine. It will cure all the disease eeasmm to
not dteeted by th wester, foreign to rat was selected for this model farm by women, and classed as Female Troubles. It will bring youth back to te aded wwoma,
say pat ad ot nterfered with by insects, the frm owner, who owned thousands who has gone one suffering because she thought it woman% is It wMl arn for the
while the product of three fds a ready of aer of land in that section, and who young girl just entering womanhood; and prepare the young wuma mr the seed
ale at a prics mare staple tha thatof dseltd the very beat of his vast holdings duties of wife and mother.
ay other hortultural or agriltural for the Olbtee farm. No expense was CUBANM RLIEF-The instant Paint Killer, for either man or beast. BRalveo
product. All thi was demostrated fully spared i making improvements ad the instantly, Colic, Cramps, Cholera Morbus, Diarrhoe, Dytentery ad sk HeadB h.
at this metin of the horticulturist and cost of the farm and pecan gave together For colic in horse it is an infallible remedy and is guante to give rwf in ve
he peema tre bhad to stand solely pa with the live stock has been approximately minutes.
its own merit with a number of o $76A S While this expen appears large CUBAN OIL-The Best Bone and mrve Lin.nte. s an tl for ems,
&a.l*-l imidtrie as tit for a Florid farm, this place will yield a snagged or torn flesh, and will instantly relieve the pain. Cure Jnesi4t iad atins,
But e tat w ad ad the results fair dividend on that investment, the pecan sealds and burns, bruises and sores, chapped hands and face, ae sad tender eat.
of t" test wre i every is fr grove alon practically assuring this. Relieves rheumatic pains, lame back, stiff joints, and in steek eares wire fems eat,
of the pea r It pare o bea tl addition to the farm, the Florida Pe- scratches, thrush, splint, collar sores, saddle gall, and dissed bees.
ohne ee Unutinsl tl of can ad Posy Farm Company has et aside
tne wt will t rsd the climate a tract of seventy-five near the e- Write us for Pre
tiren]mi the profitable pakt i of j; board Air Line depot at Olustee for a town
ra t Tn h.. i d bas ided .and la ou.t in SPENCER MEDICINE CO., Chattanooga. Ton.
ctieswhic began othr p ta d badstreets. The site for a town is a _
tdo. whsk befst y otherpr s of imre i everything to
tL commed ia to those who desire an attrac-
O( e of the olMet and the bat pe tive lorida bom. Located on the historic
aker uty, the Seaboard Air Lie et lakes i the State within a few hund- YU Wal a Turpentine LMatlM.?
BRilwa about fatty mil frm Jnaekon- red yards with excellent faclite for reach-. Wa a awru.ll l
ville. is known as the Rus.. ove and Jackoville ad other point, and sur- You Want a Sawmill Leoatom?
was planted "eveal years ago. e rounded by many intereng natural v nt y Ki a
onsistsof 11" thousand treee, an wel vanf-, thn ib aa idealplace for the You Want any Kind o rida Land?
eared for ad the larger part of thm building of a town. and the i provements Y MV
lahn rin o b o to be made by the company w tl give to it Y BusinOess?
These trees have been arig every advantage Cll r Wee a
or siax yes ad. may of them have yie r M- y a
*n.:"x.:.ir. = MO YR. J. H. Livingston & Sons,
ed tho very fnst quality of zuta An a 8 N YEA.V
paying investment te rove stands today SUCESSFUL MELON YA H Livingston & Sons,
as ae- the best ith tate of lrida. Trataled Ar Being Shippe ad Are OALA A.
With the tree. yield thousands at Brthoiuosn od Prics GoeLd Pric. E E
pounds of nutsa whi End a ready das at This bidse fair to be the banner year
ShOe a n i i to i. ~ rt for watermelons in this State. There are
time there is every reason for this state- trainloads of melons leaving the State
meet that nothing xcelsr this popoaiti daily and the market prices are holding
Sa mon'maker, up well.
T m lay -oi Pecua and oPy Prm The Seaboard Air Line and the Atlantic
prpseta a oeh Standard Electric Co.,
ueseny atly aired this grove, to-
gether with Several hundred ere of the Coast Line have both put on special melon
bet land in the Sate for farming purpose, trains and the traffic over their roads in
two large ad ommodiou homes, large this State is greater now than it has been JA C K S O N VI LLI I I
bras ad otr theM bedm f- for years. The acreage of melons in this
"M nd ponies The company has
toked the m wtl al the improve- State is said to be smaller this year than
ets and live stock at $@0 Some of it was last, but the yield is to be large. F A D BU LD M I T
this stock h nant baeen plaed an will be FUEL AND BUILIhIe IATEMNA .
sold by th wasm" at pe value, the WooDSn WATED.
-toe" bn cn an S uthern Fuel & Supply CoW
par valu of$10sac An experienced woodsman who can give
While there is to be may ipro good reference (one with family pre-
meant made and the place falde e ferred) can obtain situation by applying toThe Sn F l S
the lida Petai and Pony Fm P 0 J. A. Kelly & Co., R. F .D., No. 3, Valdosta, A n '., l earm a aae M soa am aa, k a a.
Mpay hus tbh a bumsineme propnaatio l
wb ill be a m osay Ga. Foo f Mogan rS&W10 4-"-- -""--"






TH EoWTy INDTWIMAL U 000l.


MARCUS CONANT

'.Furteral Director and Embalmer. l "2t.
1-IQ-- OO------ --O-OOOO--O ; Z- 1O O OOOOOO --O


Commissaries and


Retailers:


OUR HIGH GRADES OF

PEANUT and COCOANUT BRITTLE
Will increase your demand for Candies we Manufacture.

Stick Candy, Mixed Candy, Penny Goods Chocolate and Package Goods.
eIf We I '. THE E. J. SMITH Co., ,Su-WX F
,,i u, Jaeksrvllc ra.


- - - -


TO N -N ET
In Calmit Oot, srth Judici alaIt
ot Fhera, ta and for Dural County.
In AB.emy.
Lad Moritage Bank a1 aoris s. Ch-
Wrine Crade, aet al.
To (~thlMs IOaradfs a A. J. Ford,
m..r orf the wil of Mary NL Matte-
Y am hereby required to appear to
the Bi al o complaint led herein aseint
yea in the ahb enited e e ea or before
the Ita day d Juy, A. D 1ML
The "nimbrIesl Bmerd" I hereby dea-
ipgtsd as the newspaper in whi th
der shB he pbmisbhed one a week for
iht comms tive weeks.
WitUe my hea and sal of dlo this
ala day of ac, A. D. 1ML
M1 D6 CABTUDiY, Clrkc.
Dy J. CANDE1n,
Ieputy Clerk.
owe a & kf BSoiit for Complaim t.
NuTIC OF TOW1rrwDInS SLEETING
Notice is bereby given tat there win be
a meeting a the stokholders of the Cris-
tie-Gtover Driug (ampay on the 1St
day of June, A. Da 1W, at 11 o'clock a. .
at the oee of the company in the city of
JacAmvll, F foid, fr the purpoe of
voting to ammd the charter of maid eom-
pany. F. C. GOOVEB,
Preident.
H. N. STrWART, Secretary. 6t
NOTCE OFr STOr"WLPEP MEETING
Notice i hereby given that there will be
a meeting ao the toekholders of the J. D.
Hoan oipany ea the 11th day of June,
A. D 1SM at 11 o'clock a. M., at the odes
of the ompany i the city of Jacksonville
Florida, for the pr oe of voting to in-
mase the capital tock of said company
from Thirty Tha..ad Dollar to Fifty
ThoumBd Dbars, and for the porpoe of
voting to aend the charter of aid eom-
* J. DJ HORN, Pred.et.
A WAY, Secretary. a
NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR DB-

On October 2, 190, the undersigned will
make fnsl return of his aeounta a ad-
minstrator of the estate of Henry C.
Straw, ad apply to the County Judge of
Dral Oounty, forida, at his oe, for the
pmel o a-e, ad a dicharge aa such
ARTHUR F. PERBBY,
As Administrator of the ABtate of Henry
C. Straw, deeased.L


PEC AN S
Anlyze the word.

psuMMt Proflts
(ceomy of care
Certi tyof results
A ul crops
NI-periskalMe product
Superior to an nuts.

THE OPPORTUNITY Of TODAY.
The first to plant a pecan grove
wMI be the first to reap a
great harvest.

for full information apply to
THE 6RIFFING BROS, Go.
Jaisl ville. florda.



Florida


Electric Co.

CubunI Bsctrical E.imrs
ell and ltall Obmplete Electric Light
ad Power Pmnts, Telephone Br-
dges. Wboleale Eleetric
JadMEvm, Is


Sam'I P. Holmes& Co.
StOd, Bnda, Cotton,
Gralt arne Provisions

NEW YORK COTTON EXCHANGE
CHICAGO BOARD OF TRADE
Direct private wires to all exchanges.
o1eal stocks and bonds a specialty.
BS Ph.l Sp a Baldwin Block


j. V. V ST,
PF.i.I


Xf R HAMA
VW.J. MJT.
rotdlma


messages assesses" goossessee -


IL L RK4K
Smwy le T
W L VNEUAM
Ani 5n'v iTun.


WEST FLYNN & HARRIS CO.
GENERAL OFF"TICES( A& Fla


NAVAL STORES FACTORS
NAVAL STORES RECEIVED AT LAVANNAN JAcUONVILU.
FLA., AND F rAlOMIW PIA.
Wholesale Grocers also Dealers in Hay Grai and Heay
Hrawe&

SOLE AGENTS or Clebed Ul"e Tpmals|I AMee,
MERCHANTS VAREHOW0U


SAVANNAH, GA.


JACKSONEIL.L, FLA.


WILLIAM A. BOURn


TAMPA, .LA


WILLIAM A. BOURS & COMPANY
TIM ORU.T E uTALrMi U01 am 1E 1MOI iM ITA6T.
Hay, .rak, Feed, .n.


Seeds, Poutry SuppHes, Flour,
Grts, Meal and ertilzers.
OUR MOTTO: Prempt Sbiment, rean Os1O.


206 EAST BAY ST., JACKSONVILLE, FLA.


TIMBER!


TIMBER!


TIMBER!


We buy and sell Turpentine Locations and Saw Mill Traets, and sell for
others, Also deal in all kinds of Florida lands. Call on or address,
FLORIDA REALTY CO.
Phone 1950. 23 Maim St.
J.cksonvfll, rla.


VI


(
<
(
I
(
I

I


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


JAMEs 0. DARSY


Catalog rre


v







________OEM-- TER WUT INDMUBTBL&L 35001).


mIMUSTRL IRECOILD
JAMeSA.M@mjan O dLern
Aa L r- u Aasas- te Edaer.-
A. 1L AUKK. ammeas Manafgr.



Tke Peme and Soe Preya&'se."
ARl semmiatm emlJ be adlre
The ladvuralj Mseerd Cempany,.
JuLkuetmvifl. FIa.
ra-ak Edmsmn.al andumeso olees a
SavunahLb. Ga.
NMaret as the Pestaoes as Jahsonvine, Fla..
as aeem-.daa nmtter.
Adopt by the beeutive C.mmittee of
te Turp etin Oe associatio
ltbr 1, IMN, a t exeluaive -
ew O Adopted in annual eanveatiou
a i i as the orgn alae of the gen-
oral **ai tfaU
Adopted April 7th, 10, the official
ganu the InMterstate Chan Grower' As-
lamtith. Septemb er 11i 190, as
the enly a Wl o orgma of the T. 0. A.
nammanded to lumber peope by specl
remluina adopted by the Georgia Sawmill

TME RECORD'8 OFFICa.
Them pl ht ad the maia of-
&am of the trial Record Company
an located at the intersectim of Bay and
Newuan Streets, Jacknville, Fla., ia the
S heart of the rat turpetine ad
yow pains idutries.
trad hef t tire South.
The Savannah, Ga, office is in the Board
of Trade Buildo Savannah Ir the lead-
ing open naval stores market in the work.
XOTCX TO PATXOE&
Al payments fr advertise i the ih-
dutrwa Deeed A sat -- ar therat
must be meae drest to the h. e we0 i
Jackaevillbe. Agtsa ane net allowed to
make bs aleta un e y u mamy
Ba hr advertisiand saebaeriptie aON
mat eut fem tehe e, whea Oi,
and an zemittaces must he mad direst
to this s ay.


The Record appreciates the letters re-
ceived during the past two weeks thanking
us for the stand we took in favor of the
operator and against those who are trying
to push the prices down The Record is
the friend of the operator. It has always
been so and it will continue to look after
their welfare just so long as it is published.

There has been but little doing in the na-
val stores market conditions during the
past week. The prediction that te bears
had forced the market down as low as they
dared to do, appears to have been justified.

The Savannah News is refraining from
giving double column articles in reference
to the Jacksonville open market. The
News, like the Naval Store Review, has
been too badly scored during the contro-
versy to persist in keeping up the fight.

They have determined to give the muniei-
pal ownership plan a trial at Tampa.
Frecker, who made the race for mayor on t
that issue, won out over two competitors,
who claimed they were the candidates of a
the business element. Frecker is an or-
ganied labor advocate and his victory may
also be regarded a important along that

strong at Tampa.

Governor Broward is making a vigorous
campaign for the adoption of the consti- t
tional amendment providing for the drain- c
ing of the Everglades. He spoke at Dade S
City and at Trilby this week and has sev- g
ral other dates announced for the near fu- o
ture. n


IMMIGRATION.
An immigration conference along lines
as suggested by us recently seems to meet
with much approval, as indicated by un-
solicited expressions. The interest and
enthusiasm shown in the general desire to
supply labor requirements in the South
by the thorough adoption of wise methods
already devised by practical thinkers is
ample encouragement and promise to all
well wishers of this section.
What seems much needed at this time is
a more thorough understanding as to the
work of increasing desirable population
and the most practicable and uniform
means. When a united movement in differ-
ent sections receives an impetus from good
results, then better conditions may be
promptly expected. It is evident that the
problems have been well thrashed out by
industrial leaders, who have been giving
long and serious thought to the solution of
existin glabor conditions in the cotton
fields, pine forests, about lumber mills and
in factories.
We do not wish to be misunderstood as
unappreciative of the good and effective
work accomplished by the industrial agents
of the railroads, who naturally strive to
aid a large number of persons to supply
themselves with labor. But a general,
practical plan has not yet been offered the
farmer. Ask the cotton grower, turpentine
operator or lumberman, deploring his loss
for labor, how he shall proceed to secure
men. Shall be send an agent to New York
to loaf about the docks to hire them. It
is doubtful if one of a thousand knows
how to proceed to secure immigrants. For
this view help must come from the foreign
fields, and not the work of such suicidal
policy as one section of our own busy
country preying upon the present scant
labor supply of another A labor confer-
ence might bring out practical methods
which could be adopted and put into
prompt and effective application-simple,
plain, definite ways, neither costly nor
difficult to inaugurate.-Cotton Trade
Journal.

CONGRESS ASKED TO PERMIT IMPOR-
TATION OF LABORERS BY EM-
PLOYNRS.
New York, June 5.-A resolution asking
that Congress allow the importation of la*
bor by employers and that the contracts
between such laborers and their employ-
ers be filed with the government at the
port of entry was to-day presented by
Max Robinson to the Southern States
Immigration Commission, which met in c
this city today to discuss methods for the t
securing of desirable immigrants for the
Soutk.
The resolution further provides that the t
wages ,to be paid under such contract be
not less than the recognized standard of I
the locality in which the work is to be t
lone and further expresses disapproval of r
the bill providing for additional educational I
lulifications and an increased head tax as
bar to the importation of a desirable it
FIsas of immigration. u
The resolution was referred to the Ex- ii
ecutive Committee. tl
A letter was also read from Theodore I,
iarburg, of Baltimore, who is a member R
if the immigration committee of the Civic ii
federation, in which Mr. Marburg wrote ho
hat only 4%/, per cent of the immigrants in
coming to this country last year went to tl
southern States, and that there was ur- tl
ent need in the South of an immigration r<
8f 0ew race which can be counted on to is
lake its contributions 'to progress. ol


Higher Wage at the North.
The members of the commission inspect
ed the immigration station on Ellis Islan
today on invitation of Immigration Com
missioner Watchorn. In the course of aI
address to the commissioners, Mr. Watch
orn said:
"Immigrants who arrive here are foi
Northern points, and if you were to try
to steer them from these several points
they would think you were bunco men.
Unless the wages of the South are brought
up to the standard of those of the North,
you cannot expect immigrants to go South,
and if you did get them to go, they would
not stay, because they would probably
hear from their relatives in the North who
were making more money."
This statement caused surprise among
the members of the commission, who seem-
ed to be under the impression that immi-
grants have no special destination and
would gladly accept any proposition which
was made to them. In order that the com-
mission might be convinced, Commissioner
Watchorn allowed Chairman James E.
Graybill to question several of the immi-
grants. Of the half dozen or more ques-
tioned, not one would consent to abandon
the place he was bound for and go South.
Bruner as President.
The election of permanent officers of the
commission resulted as follows: President,
T. K. Bruner of North Carolina; vice-pres-
ident, D. W. Coons of Kentucky; secretary
and treasurer, David Robinson of Georgia.
After the regular meeting the Executive
Committee held a meeting at which or-
rangements were made for the immediate
establishment of a bureau in New York
to carry forward the work outlined, in
securing and directing desirable immigrants
to the South.
David Robinson was chosen commissioner
in charge of the bureau, and Dr. Thomas
R. Slicer, who, though a resident of New
York, was put down as representing his
native State of Maryland, whose Governor
had sent no representative, was chosen
chairman of the Executive Committee.
Mr. Robinson said that the bureau would
go to work immediately. The commission
adjourned subject to the call of the chair.

RAILROADS AS DEVELOPERS.
The greatest agencies in the development
f the United States have been the rail-
oads. This claim is borne out by every
itudy of the industrial history of every
State. The wealthy and productive plains
>f the West were developed and populated
through the special efforts of the great
railroad companies who early traversed
hat part of the country.
While this is true of every section of the
United States it is particularly true of
he State of Florida, which has a greater
railroad mileage than any State of the
Jnion as compared with population.
In its crude state of development, with
s millions of acres of productive forests
developed, Florida has railroad facilities
n every county in the State and some of
hem are afforded after the most remarks-
le engineering. The Florida East Coast
ailway has accomplished something
i the way of railroad building which
as never before been attempted, the lay-
ig of railroad tracks over vast miles of
he waters of the Gulf of Mexico. While
he Florida East Coast Railway has not I
ached Key 'West, tracks are building on i
lands of Monroe county and the claim
F Florida that every one of the forty-five


counties of the tate i enjoying railway
- facilities has bees made poible.
d As thee roads hese been built, the me-
- tions through which they pas have been
i developed and the motion through which
These roads are boiling ar becoming de-
veloped.
The Dowling Luamber & Naval Store
Company have been among those who have
seen the necessity of railroad transport-
tion through the laads which they ow.
They have not depended upon the efforts
Sof the great transportation compaius,
but being men of mesan, aOeeumlting
their vast fortune by aseppting the advan-
tages of their own State they have pro-
ceeded to build the Live Oak, Perry &
Gulf Railroad through what has bee
known and i-V .etewri5d aA the undevel-
oped forests of the tate.
In doing this they have had a dual ob-
ject in view. In the ft place they have
large holdings of timbered lands through
the territory which i traversed by their
road and their second eonoieratien was the
development of the lands after the tmber
products had been exha~ted. Ia each
instance they have carefully operated with
the view of having a permanent patronage
for their road. In doing this, they are
offering every encouragement to settlers
and making proviaio for ring and look-
ing after them when they arrive along
the Live Oak, Perry & Gulf to make
their home.

During the past few months they have
determined to make a special fort to lo-
cate deserving settlers on their many acre
of excellent farming lands, and with this
object in view they have arranged with the
Jacksonville Development Company for
taking charge of their ale and immigra-
tion department. This eompany has an
excellent record for sumee and ha the
confidence of the people of Florida and
other States, where some of their assel-
lent propositions have bee taken advan-
tage of.
Within the next year there ought to he
several thousand people located along the
line of the Live Oak, Perry & Gulf Bail-
road and this is confidently xpetd by
those who have the matter in charge.
There is everything to induce immigra-
tion to that section of the tate, d there
is everything in the character of the mil
and climate to offer eaeuragement ad
insure success after they have arrived.

Plans to Drain Hastinga
The farmers of Hastings have at last ap-
proved of a concerted plan for the thorough
drainage of all of the potato belt of that
section. This important measure is still in
its preliminary stage, but already surveys
have been made by competent engineers,
and further workand further work will be
undertaken in the near future. The Hast-
ings section, while unparalleled for the
culture of Irish potatoes, is nevertheless
flat and hard to drain. The farmers, alive
to this fact, have cut canals and private
ditches, so that the farms, under ordinary
conditions, are soon drained of superfluous
water. But in the ease of excessive rain-
fall or exceptionally high tide he water
backs up and soon fill the ditches. To
overcome this objection, the energetic far-
mlers are contemplating a gigantic scheme
by which the entire section will be guaran-
teed a perfect drainage which, when ac-
complished, will enhance the value of cul-
tivated as well as wild lands.





ris~t~`


Naval Stores

The naval stores market for the week has
been stationary, spirits varying only one-
fourth of a cent for any one day and drop-
ping back to the same figure. A dispo-
sition to await developments and a timid-
ity caused by the difficulty to forecast the
future conditions, resulted in narrowing
down sales and keeping the price at a
standstill.
The receipts at Savannah and Jackson-
ville have been heavy. At the two places
the sales reported were about the same,
3,01 for Savannah and 2,791 for Jackson-
dvife.
There was a slight upward tendency in
the rosin market during the week and the
sales were regarded heavy when the con-
ditions were considered. The outlook for
the week for rosi is good.
The indications are that for the coming
week the naval stores market is to remain
at a standstill, though an advance is hoped
for.
Monday, June --Holiday. No trading.
Jacksonville, Tuesday, June 5.--Sprits
turpentine Arm; regulars 57%. 8ales re-
ported, 1,185 barrels.
Rosin irm. WW, $4.00; WG $450; N
$4.45; M $435; K $425; I $420; H $4.15;
G $.95; F $3.90; E $3.8; D $3.65; CBA,
$3.50. ale reported, 3,500 barrels.
Savannah, Tuesday, June 5.-Turpentine
firm, 67; sales 1,083; receipts 1,452; ship-
ments 168. Rosin Arm; sales 2,666; re-
eeipts, 4,793; shipments 1,822; stoek 64,-
275. Quotations: ABC, $3.50; D $3.65; E
$.85; F $3.90; G $.65; H $4.15; I $4.20;
K $4.25; M $4.35; N $4.45; WG $.50;
WW $4.6.

Jacksonville, Wednesday, June 6.-Spir-
its turpentine firm. Regulars 57%. Sales
reported, 85. Rosin firm WW, $4.85;;
WG $4.75; N $4.00; M $4.40; K $4.3; I
$4.25; H $4.15; G $4.06; F $.00; E $3.96;
D $3&70; (BA, $3.0. Sales reported, 1,-
568.
Savannah, Wedneday, June 6.-Turpen-
tie firm, 57%; sales 906; receipts 1,491;
shipments 746. Rosin firm; sales 3,616;
receipts 2,337; shipments 3,711; stock 82,-
841. Quote: ABC $30; D $3.70; E$3.95;
F $400; G $4.05; H $4.15; I $4.25; K
$4.3; M $4.40; N $4.00; WG $4.75; WW
$4.86.

Jacksonville, Thursday, June 7.-Spirits
turpentine firm. Regulars 57%. Sales re-
ported, 28 barrels. Rosin steady. WW,
$6.00; WG $.85; N $4.6; M $4.45; K
$4.35; I $4.26; H $4.20; G $4.10; F $4.06;
E $3.95; D $3.70; CBA $3.50. ales re-
ported, 20 barrels.
Savannah, Thursday, June 7.-Turpen-
tine rm, 57%; sales 100; receipts 1,390;
shipments, 244. Rosin firm; sales 2,764; re.
ceipt 3,507; shipments 4,186; stock 61,-
93. Quote: ABO, $3L50; D $3.70; E $3.96;
F $4.05; G $4.10; H $4.20; I $4.25; K
$45; M $4.45; N $4.06; WG $4.85; WW


Jacksonville, Fridy, June 8&-Spirits
turpentine firm, 57%. Sales reported, 471
barrels Rosin, nothing doing.
Savannah, Friday, June &-Turpentine


for the Week.

firm, 57%; sales 953; receipts 657; ship-
ments 516. Rosin firm; sales 3,239; re-
ceipts 1,905; shipments 436; stock 62,451.
Quote: ABC, $3.50@3.;0; D $3.70@3.80;
E $3.95@4.00; F $4.05; G $4.10; H $4.20;
I $4.25; K $4.35; M $4.45; N $4.65; WG
$4.85@4.90; WW $5.005.065.

Turpentine at London.
1906 1906 1904 1903
Stock 19 May 9,256 4,920 11,973 23,707
Del'd this wk 1,765b 1,705 3,513 1,383
Since Jan 1.... 31,521 32,355 36,978 28,937
s. d. s. d. s. d. s. d.
Price May 19.. 49 51 6 42 42 1
July -Dec.... 43 3 46 41 101 37
Savannah ..... 59c 624 541c 47|c
(a) includes 664 French; (b) includes 149
French.
Reported by James Watt & Son, Lon-
don, England.

TIMBER LAND CASE.


Jdge Swayae Decides Against McCaskill
Claim.
Pensamola, June 8.-Judge Swayne of the
United States Court for the Northern Dis-
trict of Florida, has rendered an important
decision in a government land case. It
was that of the Government vs. the J. J.


McCaskill Company to compel the latter


H. E PRITCHETT, Pres. P. L. SUTHEBLAND, Vies-Pr. A. D. OOVIMNTON, 88ay.
J. P. COUNCIL. Treu and Genl Mr.

THE COUNCIL TOOL CO.,
General Office: JACKSONVILLE, FLA.
Factory: WANAMISH, N. C.

Al forr M go M W rad TmleIs T si


a.. uIuuas*amuui11 s*Afitwof aft e a a assumei11u*s.
W. W. Carsm, Pnr. W. C. Thmas, Managr. R. Carse, Sm. and Tres


STampa Hardware Co.


Wholesale

Hardware

T urpentine, Mill and Phosphate Supplies. j


TAMPA. FLORIDA.
to I I samau6849881u6e8a84 *ai*11#4886468896169 hahuu.u..


B. B. TATUM, Press.


J. L. WALLACE, Vice-Prs. H. G. BTONE, SBey-Treaa.


Keeley Institute,


to vacate several thousand acres of val- l S M
able timber lands situated in Santa Rosa
and Walton cou A branch of the original Leslie E. Keeley Institute of Dwigt, Il, has jut bse
and Walton counties. United States Dis- opened t corner of Park and Stockton Streets in Riverside, where a splendid
trict Attorney Shepard recently brought building, equipped with all the comforts and eonvenienes of a modern home or
actn in the curt t the pet sanitarium has been secured and is ready for the reception of patients in amed of
action in the court asking that the patent treatment for-
to the lands be cancelled. It is set forth WHISKEY, OPIUM, MORPHINE, COCAI NE, TOBACCO OR CIGARTTE HABITS.
that the parties from whom the McCaskill Write for full information as to treat meant, terms, ete.
Company purchased the lands had secured we uw w vu w s'ur'wr'ivrrww Ce u* rauwwa a


them by fraud. McCaskill set up the plea


AlIwffmfAw a aaM m a a at %; a =0 %RIC Z A0 ApJ


that he had secured the land in good faith Telephone No. xSSS.


and knew nothing of any fraud. The
court, however, held that the government
laws made it obligatory upon purchasers
of government lands to ascertain that the
title is correct and clear An injunction
was issued restraining the company from
taking possession of the lands, or making
any claim to them.


4 Wt ay Strat,
JACKSONVILL, FLA.


The CLOTHIERS

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


Jasbmelv, Jim.


Are made in Palatka, Fla., by G. M. Davis &
Son. They use selected cypress wood. Work-
manship equal to the quality of the material.
and the combination is absolutely unequalled
for durability. Write them for prices and full
information before you buy a tank.


LEYDEN HAYNES &C CO.


-BROKERS-m


Stocks. Bonds, Cotton and Grain


Correspondent.
M. J. SAGE & CO.
42 Broadway, New York
Phone 1721 West Bu


Private Wire. to
New York, New Orleans
and Chicago.
hiding. Cor. Bay and Laura St.


I I


11


TE CHRISTIE-GROO VER ,D "

WHOLESALE DRUGGISTB.
wr-tAr- 1 IY7WFTA


r


TEMI WIrrM.Y DDBTPRIAL AWZB9 .








TEN W EKLY DIDUTRIAL arUOwD.



Jacksonvllle Grocery Coamply'

*...Wh W---= I*5*e aandreI DIlUeAllw S pl ms.
e ,, W -mme Wom A. e as.,


A. W. BARRS, Real Estate and
16 i.gM. tree. Insurance.

CITY PROPERTY A SPECIALTY.


EMAI CrTUE A PUFITABLE IMISTYI
eri e DLdalsre it te Be lerMa's
Gort Wealt Pnr s. Th Great
Grve the a Fria Pecan
an F arm Co. at
That the growing of pecan nuts ia Flor-
Ui is to be em ot the greatest lndustrie
in this State s evident from the demo-
tratrioim of sunees which have beea made
recently by those who have engaged i the
bsmis, aa well as by the careful study
of the conditions, the prospects for the
marketing of the product ad the climate
and oiL
To thoe who have bee interested in the
growing of pea trees in this State and
:a Teza mad Louisiaa has bee en-
truted the work of securing a adequate
and as early as possible a accurate n-
m as to what this Indutry offer There
have bees no report of a diparaging char-
aeter. On the other haal o te report
are favorable. Thoe who have been iter-
Stale only i the cultivation of the pean
hae given it as their positive opinion that
the ant was a gmat pmrt apmor ad
that in a few year the idtr would
Srok amomt very SLa t ia this se
tieo of the SoutL Thoe who have devoted
most of their tim to the maketg of the
crop i this aad other countries, elam that
the territory i which this nut an be
soenea lly grown is conaied to eoh aI
narrow aeope and the demand for the au
for several uses has been iaresaing o fast
daring the past several years that there
is mt the slitet doubt that w ill
enhaee rather th become ad
that fortune s to be made from the pe-
can groves.
Recently the growing of pecan trea has
commanded the atten of a large el
of Floridians. They have een the advau-
tagea to acrue from the plnting of the
a tree, baking their observation oa
what has already beean eo-ipHp~v-
Ia tk c ectin the peea grove at
Oistee, which is about sixteen years old,
and which i largely hearing has bn ned
to study the condtia, the protpet and
the bet mannem of cultivating the tree.
This grove, which is the largest in the
State of Florida, and which has beea pro-
dueing thousands of pounds of pecans an-
nually for the past several years ad in-
creang its yield every year, has served as
an excelet illustration to those interested
in pecan culture.
Th trees i the Olustee grove are hardy,
healthy and the which have commenced
bearig are yield extensively. Some of
the trees a yielding the finest varieti
of what are known a the paper shell ant,
and all of them are giving an excellent va-
riety of peca. Th grove will rdue
thousand of dollars worth of nuts
amanlly ad will be one of the greatest
eatmpri in this State. While the groves
in her etion i are being plated
will have to wait for years before they will
produce, the 01-stee grove has reached the
stage where nearly every tree produces
wealth and will increase annually for many
years to come.
The prices pid for pecan nuts have a
wide range. They always have their mar-
ket value, however, and are just a much
a staple money crop as cotton. When once
a pean grove has been established as the
one at Olustee, the owner has a steady and
handsome ncome There nothing to de-
prive him of his source of revenue. The
owner of a orange grove may retire at
night to and that the cold of a few hours
ha destroyed years of time and labor and
thousands of dollars of expense. Not only
this, but he may see the rust blight and


the white fly destroy his crop for several
years and do great damage to his trees.
Not so with the pecan. The pecan tree is
a hardy oe. There is nothing which can
destry it. The old improves th tree
rather than injures it, and the blom
come at a time when there i not a pmesa
ability of a cokL Therere no sects to
interfere with the value of the tree or its
production. True, squirrels sometimes fre-
quent the pecan groves, but the owner of
a grove admires their company more than
he regrets the loss of the very few nuts
they take with them to their winter homes.
But little care is needed after once the
pecan tree has reached its maturity. Of
course there is a little pruning neceasry
from time to time in order to assist in
ineresing the production, but this is of
little, consequence. Rye and oats are fre-
quently planted in the peca groves and
stock turned in to feed upon this forage.
This is of course after the trees have reach-
a sufficient sise and are beyond the poasi-
bility of injury from the cattle, horses or
hogs. In the Oluatee grove the Shetland
pones run loose and make the grove their
home. The large and beautiful trees afford
the interesting little animals excellent
shade and the grass and planted forage
affords them about all they consume. They
can do no damage to the large pecan tree,
and the same is true of the larger stock.
Experience at Olustee has demonstrated
that there is an excellent profit in a pean
grove in this State. The grove comment
to produce about six years ago and in
four years more every one of the fve
thousand trees will be bearing their bush-
els of pecan nuts, producing a wealth which
will hardly be equalled by any other hor-
ticultural industry in se South. There
are vast thousands of acre of land in
Florida from which the timber is being cut.
In a few years a great deal of this lad
will be occupied by some of the new in-
dustries which are springing up. Stock
raising, the growing of pecans and general
farming will, it is thought, utilize a great
many acres of these lands. But it is be-
lieved that the growing of pecan will be
the greatest industry in time to come of
them all.
When this becomes true, it is believed
that the market for the nut wlil be larger
and the prices better than they are today.
The reasons for this are obvious. The nut
is beig used for the able, for the finest
of table oils, for the manufacture of con-
fection and in a great many other ways,
and the demand is increasing and will in-
creae faster tha the supply can be fur-
nished. The varieties of nuts grown in this
State will always bring a ready sale. There
are a great many of the very finest varie-
ties being grown in Florida at present and
the greatest care is being taken to im-
prove them from year to year.
At the Olustee grove, the company which
has recently acquired the property will
take great care to se that the work of
improving the character of the nut as well
a increasing the yield will be pursued with
vigor and will be conducted wi the great-
est care.
The trees in that grove today are ex-
ceedingly healthy and thrifty. They have
been well trained in their growth and are
large and graceful, capable of producing a
great many pecans.
Everything indicates that the pecan in-
dustry is to be one of the very largest of
the many great industries of the South.
It has the moat promising future and the


A


DIAMONDS AND WATCHES

We aepy m a- caul. We caM Jiew ye, cOrct rand ery
savng prices, my pprs e DIse piw orw, fe pect
S DIAONDS. It Is er desire ciw ffta d belg e ege
Dlamed dealers Jackseaver am od er specolty ia flmw
crt gem ad i g- grade Waltam sad EIi Watce


HESS& SLAG EERR v.. 6,mZ, Jr- |"



M. A. Baker,
111""or n m ArCTUER or TE

Baker Improved

Seamless Turpen

tine Stills.
Write a8 for primes and 6ets I
F. 0. B- ay point In Georgia. lior-
Ids. Alasna, or Aialsissirpi. lii
stills mold under a ara
JOB WORK
Thbeb mes CsMry a leschfteS.
The L ad ldest Co Brunswick, a.
WorMy specnly s rg ws hrvy b s th d lak.
Or My specialty Is large wonrt ed hery bohoms that do ast leak.


Lombard Iron Works

and Supply Company
BUILDERS AND DEAIZRS IN


ENGINES. BOILERS.
ottU law, Fotll r, Oil and ls Na-
hiBry, ad Supplies ad Rp--m
Capacity for 200 Hands.
Machine Tools, Wood-Working Maed-sr,
Shifting, Pulley, Hagers, Lather -a
Rabber Belting and Hoes, Railroad ad
Mill Supplie uand Tooe.
Plaus and estimates furnihed for Power
pluts d Steel Bridges.
Steam Pu eed Water Heaters and
lating~ EnWinea.
AVGVSTA. GEOIGIA.

NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR FINAL
DISCHARGE.
Notice ik hereby given that the under-
signed, six months after date hereof, will
make final return of his accounts as Ad-
ministrator of the estate of John M. Flem-
ing, and apply to the County Judge of
Duval County, Florida, at his office, for
approval of same, and a discharge as such
Administrator. This 9th day of June, 19061
W. P. SMITH,
As Administrator of the estate of John
M. Fleming, deceased.

Cay, Shine & McCall
FIR INrSURANc .


ses Dyal-UpchaLrch 1s


'am 1 M


Dm nl -i lmsi-- G-

Large or mall traeta of tmber
lands, also cut over land, suitable
for colonies, stoek-raising and
game preserves in Plorida and
Georgia.
Also Suburban Lots in Deen-
wood and some choice eity lota in
Wayeroes. Write us for fall par-
tieulars and information.


Em Is" ad 'p NJ l g.


WAYCROmI. QA.


JOSEPH ZAPF & CO,


Wholesale Dealers ln ad A lers cf


AN HUSER- BUSCH

St. Louis Lager Beer

Wholesale

Llers, WmsS, Nminw Wltm
Write forPrice
JACKSONVILEE, rLOIUDA





12


THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.


W. W. ABSBUI, Moultrie, Ga. N. EMANUEL Brunswlck, Ga.
W. IL BOWEN. htagerakl, Ga. D. T. FtRSe. Savannah, Ga.
J. J. DORMINY, Broxtoa, Ga. R G. GIRKLAND. Nichols, Ga.
T. McINTOSH, Savana h, Ga.

Southern States Naval Stores .,
Slvannah, Ga.
Factors and Commission Merchants
Ship to Savannah Get Competition Highest Prices Promptest Returns
Correpond With Us


C. C Bettes DRUGS. 5J-'I_ A
20 to 260 11 nLARA
JACKSONVILLE, FLA.
Flaida Mall Order Drua Store. Supples Everything a Drug Store
Ever Kept. Write to Us.
YHE exam"r WONu Ur Houm Ia
QO eouA. (autabflked 1A 1081.)
OLD SRARP WILTIAMS-Pure Pine Old
Rye. B" the gallon $.W; four full quarts
A.5. ex .m prepakil.
GEO. J- COLEMAN-Pure Pennsylvania
Rye; Rich and Mellow. By the gallon
2.-; four full quarts 3.60, express prepaid.
ANVIL RYE-Pure Substantial Pamily
Whiskey. By the gallon t2.MO; four full
quarts 4.2, express prepaid.
CLIFFORD RYE-By the gallon 12.X;
four full quarts 82.U. express prepaid.
OLD KENTUCKY CORN--Drect from
Bonded Warehouse; fine and old. By the
gallon 2.M; tour full quarts 1.50 express
OLD POINTER CLUB CORN Rchb
and Mellow. By the gallon 12.0; four full
quarts 12.90. express prepaid.
We hale all the leading brands of Bye and Bourbon Whiskies in the market
and will save yo from to per eent on your purchases. Send for price list and
eatalogue. ]alled free upon application.
The Altmayer a Flataui Liquor Company
MACON. GEORGIA.


6"


The


- - - - - - - - - - 1 0%^.


Cooperage


Company


Manufacturers of High Grade

Western White Oak Spirit Barrels


Capital $200,000.

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

OFFICERS:.
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. POWILL,


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


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


W. J. KELLY


*~CI*-%%W.'. $~-%%%"%% %%'%q.


E --"


THE ARAGON
JACUSONVILEI. WLA.
NOW OPEN
Under new management. Thoroughl.
renovated and repaired throughout, lf-
eluding new electric elevator and our
own electrielight plant.
H. N. O'NEAL, Prop.



The etropolls


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

$5.00 a Year $2.50 Six Months

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

CARTER & RUSSELL PUB. CO.
JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA.
. i8iAeSi.IS 6 '%4 Ui ii


rrrrr~,rMlllllu_~hr\~h~UI-


~-~i~C1C~cCHA Mn~n~-~n~-~UI~C~Ch~-~iY







16 THB WIWKLY INDUSTRIAL BBROKD.




Success for Our Customers


Is Success for Us.


COVINGTON


COMPANY,


SHOES. DRY GOODS, Who1es e
NOTIONS. ....olesale


JACKSONVILLE. FLORIDA.
l I . . a es I-


mEW BRICK BUILDINGS.

T. V Porter to Build on West Bay Street
A building permit has been granted to
T. V. Porter to erect a two-story brick
business building, 40 by 105 feet, just east
of Lee street.
In this immediate vicinity two, two-
story brick business houses have recently
been completed and are now occupied.
A permit was also granted to V. T. and
M. D. Bird, of St. Nicholas, to erect a
three-story brick building for apartments
83.6 by 46.0 feet, on Ashley street, between
Main and laura streets. A large force of
men are now working on the construction
of this building.
ASKING FOR BIDS FOR ST. JOHNS
RIVER WORK.
Bids for dredging and rock removal at
Trout Creek shoals are being advertised for
by Maj. Francis R. Shunk, United States
engineering officer, in charge of the Jack-
sonville district.
The bids are for work in the line of
continuing the project for the improve-
ment of the St. Johns river, under the
act of Congress of May 3, 1905, looking to
the final securing of twenty-four feet of
wacer at mean low water from the city to
the sea.
At present the channel at Trout creek
shoals is very narrow, and its depth varies
,rom eighteen to twenty-four feet at mean
low water. The tide is, at this point, ap-
proximately, one and a half feet, making
the depth at high water from twenty to
twenty-six feet.
The present work contemplates dredging
the channel to depth of twenty four feet
at mean low water, and widening it to
300 feet. The dredging and rock removal
covers a distance of about 3,070 feet,
measured from the lower end of the shoals,
and to the width and depth as stated above.
Character of Work.
It is estimated that the completion of
this work will require the removal, by the
bidder to whom the contract is awarded,
of about 15,500 cubic yards of rock and
about 75,000 cubic yards of soft material.
It is -the rock removal which is the
hardest part of the work. The rock is
mostly limestone, and occurs both in loose
pieces and in long, hard ledges. It varies
in character, at some places being soft and
at others very hard.
The soft material is partly clay and the
remainder composed of mud, shells, etc.,
the general constitution being the same as
that marking the material at the other
points where dredging has been done.
Work is to begin by the successful bidder
within thirty days after he has been offi-


eially notified that the contract has been
awarded him. It has been estimated that


a contractor, with the proper facilities,
can complete the work within four months
after he begins actual work. The specifica-
tions call for the completion of the work
within that time.
Within ten days after the awarding of
the contract, the contractor must furnish
bond in the sum of $25,000.
Specifications Are Ready.
The specifications, giving all the details
connected with the work, have been re-
ceived at the engineer's office, and copies
will be furnished all prospective bidders
upon application. All bids must be in the
hands of Maj. Shunk, marked as directed,
by noon of June 22, 1906, at which time
bids will be opened.
The general provisions regarding the em-
ployment of labor, the hours of work, the
supervision of one of the engineers from
the local office, the marking of the river,
etc., are similar to those required in award-
ing other contracts. Each person or firm
bidding on the work is required to make
two bids, one for the dredging of the soft
material and one for the rock removal.
Bids must be submitted in the form re-


quired, blanks for which will be furnished,
and the contractor must state the number
of dredges, scows, etc., which lie will be'
able to use in the work.
All of the soft material removed is to be
dumped about three-fourths of a mile, in
an easterly direction from the place where
the dredging is to begin. The rock remove I
will be deposited in the line of the pro-
longation of the upper end of the Dames
Point training wall.
Does Not End Work.
Though the completion of this work, for
which bids are now being asked, will make
a great improvement in the harbor condi-
tions, it will not finally complete the
project to secure twenty-four feet of water
at mean low water from the city to the


WANTED
AND

FOR SALE

Two cents per word for first insertion,
one cent per word for following. No adver-
tisement taken for less than 4o cent first
insertion and so cents following.
Cash must accompany order.

FOR SALE CHEAP.
Two steam pumps in perfect order. One
is single action, %-inch suction and y1-inch
discharge. The other is duplex, 114-inch
suction, 1 inch discharge. Write to Excel-
sior Machine Works, Tampa, Fla. 4t

FOR SALE--Turpentine lease on ten
thousand acres of long leaf pine. Will cut
forty boxes per acre. Address Walter Gra-
ham, Arcadia, Fla.
FOR SALE-5,000 acres cypress. Will
cut forty million feet. Price $20 per acre.
Easy terms. Address Walter Graham, Ar-
cadia, Fla.


FOR SALE.-150 shares stock to com-
plete organization of mining and develop-
ment company. An excellent opportunity
for investment. For full particular ad-
dress E. T. eBaron, P. Box 983, Jack-
sonville, Fla.
dress Box 17, R. F. D. No. 2, Sylvester, Ga.
WANTED-Good Stiller at once. Ad-



WHISKIES
GINS AND RUMS
FRIOM
mru

$1.50 $5.00 per Gallon
...... AGENCY OR ......
Lewis 166 a MeU. Venea
Pure Rye WhtMIies
Controllers Blum's Monogram and Syl-
van Rye-Agents for Jungst OiMe-
nati and Pabst Milwaukee Boers.
Prices on application.


CHAS. BLUM A CO.
517 sind 51 WEST DAY STREET
JACKSONVIIB nILA.


5ea.
This work is being done under the con- R A L S
tinuing contract, antd the specifications
plainly state that there is at present no
money on hand with which to pay for
the work, but that it is expected that the
regular monthly payments will b. lbegun
again as soon as the alpropriation Iex- .-. *~ .. .-.
peeted to be provided Iby the sundry civil
bill is received.
The remaining work, save that at Dames
Point shoals, the contract for which has' W Make a Specialty OPrintin all Forms Usd
already been awarded the North American a eca o rn n ar
Dredging Company, will be done by the by Turpentine Operators,
United States dredges, or at least the
major portion of it, will. These dredges Also Letter Heade, Bill Heads, Envelopes, Etc,
are now lying idle at the city wharves, rom Service, Hih Grade W or.
owing to the fact that there are at pres- P pt Service, Hig Grade Work Reasonable
ent no fupds on hand with which to meet Prices.
the expense of operating them. When such
(Continued on page 17.) INDUSTRIAL RECORD CO., Jacksonville, Fla.


_ _






THE WUNKLY IN1IUBTBIAL RUCOND. 15


JOISPH D. WEED.


H. D. WEED.


W. D. KRENSON. zz^--^ ,3- elygB-


J. D. WEED & CO.,
SAVANNAH. GEOMGIA.

Wholesale Hardware,
Bar, Hoop and Band Iron.
MAKE A SPECIALTY OF

Turpentine Tools, Glue, Battings, Etc.

Turpentirne

Cups
If you expect to use the HERTY cup
next season, place your orders now for
future delivery. Prices and all informs
tion cheerfully furnished on
Cups. Gutters
and all Tools
Used in the Herty system of turpentining
Address
.Chattanooga Pottery
i" 'Company,
Jackdm vile, lorida.



Standard Naval Stores Co.,
JACKSONVILLE


EXPORTERS

CARGO LOTS A SPECIALTY


Standard Naval Stores Co. JACKSONVILLE


a-umuaaauuugas s***nl ** **a*m eari semM8m i
JOS. ROSENHEIM SHOE CO.
nMAuACTvERS AMD JOBBERS OF

SHOES

SAVANNAH. GEORGIA
"Best Skees Made for Cormnissary Trade."
ea*l** eaill**seu esellueseeu***a**.ese. nee.seashe* h

There's Beauty in a Watch
if the selection of it is made from a stock that
has been properly bought and that is large
enough to allow wild play to individual tastes.
Such a stock we offer you from which to
l I hoose-selected from the world's best makers
12 Q and embodying all that is newest and most
i fashionable as well as standard styles for the
is9 l O conservative.
EM ka 11an Ese aIullll u It i wlfaiuj ikfl e uMtrtuol eu
aIIs WetB qy Street. Jacksanvllte. Fra.
&A M. .ILE CO..----------- E--- -


FIFTH A VENUE HOTEL
Madison Square, New York.
Amherlean Plan $5 per day. Europeau Plan $2.00 per day
The most famous repreentatie hot
in America. New s 'te ewem always
fresh and dea. The lootion in Muadies
Square is the fest in the city.
HITCHCOCK. DARLING ft COMPANY.

too 1 1--1
tiii~~im >i mg' i%iinriiir


J. W. Mott*,
President.


C. B. Parkel
Vice-Pres.


Jsain MXsOtt.
Vie*-Pres,


W.W. Wler,
See. & Tres.


IJohn R. Young Co.,

Commission

Merchants.

SNaval Stores factors. Wholesale Grocers.
SavatlnaSh L Brunswick. Ga
see-


B. W. ULOUNT,
Prelheat.


G. A. PETTEWAY,
Vioe.PreullMt.


A. C. ACOS,
am & Tm.


PENINSULAR NAVAL STORES CO.
Capital, *500,00000.
Successors to TIMONS-BLOUNT CO.
Naval Stores Factors and CommissM Merduants.
ALERS IN Turpentine Operators' Supplies
*P BVBaY "BSCRINTON
Flat Savannah Prices paid for Rsin and Turpentine, mles
Customary Charges.
CORRESPONDENCE SOLICITED.
Offices-American National Bank Bldg., Tampa, Fl.
Yards, Port Tampa City.



SJ. S. Schofleld's Sons Conpany,
!-*- --- e **e *****r .d** ,**-*.** ******, C

Ss; Distiller's Pumping
S. Outfit.
ud re No plant complete without one.
S* lHundreds of them in ume in Georgia,
SFlorida, Alabaa Misiippi and
S. South Carolina. rite us for petiu-
Slars and prices. We also manufacture
j Engines, Bellers aid Hih
Grade Madleary,
U* as well acary a full and complete *
-etookof-
i; Mil Suppkest Pie,
0. ;* Beiler Tubes, Etc.
Si P: Advise your wants.
t'.* .Macon, - Georgia.
Ebb foTooes Aliwagw sseleo 0 "
*b ef TB Sut fW JmgU.,. 4
*.*..*. *************e* *s *** ********e 5 8* k


_ I--- .1_~~. _ .~ ---p- -II


~E~E~SF~


_...-,l.i ------


is


TIM WIMIMY l ILuuwrm"aL IRRMIBD







N TIN WUNKLY mbt1iaRIAL 2CGORD.


Buyers' Directory

If eI wat anytiMg l
tlraw gh tUis el flei Hit man
writ t tIe firm appearslg
tUIl Tim Rer 1 gmfraMtees
rmpt respe

ACCOUNTANTS.
T. 0. Hutehilon, Jacksonville, Fla.
BANKS.
merial Bank, Jacksonville, Fla.
tiaal Bank of Jacksonville.
Br Bak and Trust Co, Jacksonville,
Fla.
BOILER MAKERS.
C-in-OBerry Boiler Co., Orlando, Fla.
BOXES AND CRATES.
Cummr Lumber Co, Jacksonville, Fla.
BRICK.
Southern Fuel & Supply Co., The, Jack-
sonville, Fla.
CLOTHING.
Craig o Bro., J. A., Jacksonville, Fa.
Standard Clothing Co., Jacksonville, lra.
Stuart-Bernstein Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
CLOTHING-WHOLESALE.
Kohn, Furehgott & Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
COOPERAGEO
Cooperage Co. The, Jacksonville, Fl.
DRUGS.
Win. D. Jones, Jacksonville, Fla.
C. C. Bettes, Jacksonville, Fla.
DRUGS-WHOLESALE.
Chritie Groover Drug Co., Jacksonville,
Fl.
DRY GOODS-WHOLESALE.
Covington Co. The, Jacksonville, Fla.
Kohn, Furehgott & Co., Jacksonville, Fla.

Marcus Conant, Jacksonville, Fla.
ELECTRIC SUPPLIES
Florida Electrie Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Standard Electric Co.. Jacksonville, Fla.
ENGINES.
Merrill-Stevens Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Seholeld's Sons Co., J. 8, Macon, Ga.
Lombard Iron Works and Supply Co., Au-
gusta, Ga.
FERTILIZERS.
Bours & Co.. Win. A., Jacksonville, Fla.
FUNERAL DIRECTORS.
Marcus Conant, Jacksonville, Fla.
FOUNDRIES.
Schoelds Sons Co, J. S., Macon, Ga.
FUEL.
Southern Fuel & Supply Co. The, Jack-
sonville, ia.
GEO TS FURNISHERS.
Craig & Bro., J. A, Jacksonville, Fla.
Kohn, Furehgott & Co, Jacksonville, Fla.
Standard Clothing Co., Jacksonville, a F.
tuart-Bernstein Co., Jaksonville, Fla.
GROCERS-WHOLESALE.
Conslidated Grocery Co, Jacksonville, Fla.
Jacksonville Grocery Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Williams Co., J. P, Savannah, Ga.
Young Co, John R, Savannah, Ga.
HATS-WHOLESALE
Kohn, Furehgott & Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
HARDWARE
Bond & Bour Co. The, Jacksonville, Fla.
Brigg, W. H, Hardware Co., Valdosta, Ga.
Tampa Hardware Co., Tampa, Fla.
Weed 4 Co., J. D, Sava-nn. Ga.
HAY AmD .JRAI.
Bourn Co., Win. A.. Jacksoaville, Fla.
HATS.
Craig & Bro, J. A., Jacksnvadle, Fa.
standard Clothing Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Stuart-Bernatea C Jackrsnville, Fla.
HOTBL&
Travelers' Hotel, Jacksoville, la.
Duval Hotel, Jacksonville, ia.
Aragon The, Jacksonville. Fa.
Fifth Avenue Hotel, New York, N. Y.
Everett Hotel, Jacksonville, Fla.
Windsor Hotel, Jacksonville, Fa.
IRON WORKS
Merrill-Stevens Co, Jacksonville, Fa.
Schoeld's Sons Co, J. S.. Maeon, Ga.
INSURANCE.
Prudential Life, Walter P. Corbett, Mgr.
Jacksonville, Fla.
Cay, Shine & Meall, Jacksoaville, Fla.
JEWELERS.
:,r.-enlent & Crosby Co.. Jacksonville, Fla.
Hema & 81ager, Jacksonville. Fla.
R J. Rile & Co., Jacksonville. Fla.
i KEEl Y INSTITUTES
Institute, Jacksoville, Fla.


LIQUORS.
Blum & Co., Ca., Jacksonville, Fla.
Altmayer k Flata Liquor Co., Macon, Ga.
Joseph Zapf 6 Co, Jacksonville, Fla.
MEDICINE.
Spencer Medicin Co., Chattanooga, Ten.
MACHINE WORKS.
Cain-O'Berry Boiler Co., Orlando, Fla.
Schofleld's Sons Co., J. 8, Macon, Ga.
MATERIALS FOR TURPEITINE PRO-
CESS
Schofield's Sons Co., J. S., Macon, Ga.
METAL WORKERS.
Baker, M. A., Brunswick, Ga.
McMillan Bros., Jacksonville, Fla.
MILL SUPPLIES.
Schofield's Suns Co., J. S., Macou, Ga.
Tampa Hardware Co., Talmpa, Fla.
Weed & Co., J. D., Savannah, t;a.
Malsby Machinery Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
NAVAL STORES.
Peninsular Naval Stores Co., Tampa, Fla.
Barnes & Jessup Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Consolidated Naval Stores Co., Jackson-
vile, Fla.
Standard Naval Stores Co., Jacksonville,
Fla.
Union Naval Stores C., Mobile, Ala.
West-Flynn-Harris Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Williams Co., J. P., Savannah, Ga.
Young Co., John IL, Savannah, Ga.
Jacksonville Naval Stores Co., Jacksonville,
hFa
Southern States Naval Stores Co., Savan-
nah, Ga.
PAINTS.
Bond & Bours Co, Jacksonville, Fla.
PHOSPHATE SUPPLIES.
Tampa Hardware Co., Tampa, Fla.
PLUMBERS.
Coons & Golder, Jacksonville, Fla.
PUMPS.
Merrill-Stevens Co, Jacksonville, Fla.
Schofield's Sons Co., J. S., Macon, Ga.
REAL ESTATE.
Stockton, J. N. C, Jacksonville, Fla.
Brobaton, Fendig & Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Livingston & Sons, J. H., Ocala, Fla.
SRSM&
Boura & Co., Wm. A., Jacksonville, Fia.
SHIP YARDS.
Cummer Lumber Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Merrill-Steven a Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
SHOES-WHOLESALE.
Covington Co. The, Jacksonville, Fla.
Joe. Roenheim & Sons, Savannah, Ga.
STEAMSHIPS.
Clyde Steamship Co. The, New York City.
STOCK BROKERS.
Leyden Haynes & Co., Jacksonville, Fa.
Holmes & Co., Samuel P., Jacksonville,
Fla.
TANKS.
Davis & Son, G. M., Palatka, Fla.
Schofleld's Sons Co., J. S., Macon, Ga.
TURPZNTINE APPARATUS.
Chattanooga Pottery Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
TURPINTINE STILLS.
Baker, M. A., Brunswick, Ga.
McMillan Bros., Jacksonville, Fla.
FOX TYPEWRITERS.
Owen Typewriter Co., Tampa, Fla.
A. Reed Warrock, Jacksonville, Fla.
F. D. Brues, Pensacola, Fla.
TUKPENaflat STILL TUBS.
Davis & Son, G. M, Palatka, Fla.
jURPEMlnBE VATS.
Davis & Son, G. M., Palatka, Fla
TURPEP TaT TOOLS.
Council Tool Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
UNDERTAKERS.
Marcus Conant, Jacksonville, Fla.
WATCHES.
R. J. Riles, Jacksonville, Fla.
Greenleaf & Crosby Co, Jacksonville, Fla.
Hess & Slager, Jacksonville, Fla.
YELLOW PINE LUMBER.
Cummer Lumber Co., Jacksonville, Fa.
East Coast Lumber Co., Watertown, Fa.

HICKS' GAS MOTOR COMPANY
We are pleased to announce to our
Southern trade that our new modern works
at Waycron, Ga., for the manufacturing of
the Hicks Patent Tandem Gas and Gaso-
line Engines is completed and in operation,
building Stationary, Portable and Marine
Engines, from 2 to 500 H. P., also Gas
Producers, Pumps and Gasoline Motor
Street Cars. While the Hicks Engines are
far superior to the old single cylinder en-
gines, our prices are no higher.
Send for catalogues and get posted.
Agents wanted.
HICKS' GAS MOTOR COMPANY,
Works: Wayeroes, Ga.; Detroit, Mich.


Clyde Steamship Company


NEW YORK, CHAIRLESTON AND FLORIDA LINES
The magniicmnt steamships of this line are appointed to sail a follows, selling at
Chrleston, S C., both way
From New Yaek, Vim Jakmvll fto
(Pier s North Rive.) STEAMRL. CMfarltenm a ew Trk.
Tuesday, June 5, at 3:00 pm. ... COMANCHE. .... Sunday, June 10, at10:00 a
Thursday, June 7, at 3:00pm..... IROQUOIS .... Tuesday, Juneslat 3:00pm
Saturday, June 9, at 3:00 pm....... HURON..... Friday, June 15, at 10:00am
Tuesday, June 12, at 3:00 pm ... .ARAPAHOE.... Sunday, June 17, at 10:00 am
Wednesday, June 13,at 3:00pm.... ALGONQUIN....Monday, June 18,t 10:00am
Friday, June 15, at 3:00 pm... .COMANCHE .... Wednesday, June 20, at 10:00 am
Tuesday, June 10, at 3:00 pm...... APACHE..... Sunday, June S4, at 10:00 a
Wednesday, June 20, at 3:00 pm. .... ..HURON...... Monday, June 5, at 10:00 a
Friday, June 22, at 3:00 pm..... ARAPAHOE ... Wednesday, June 27, at 10:00 am
Saturday, June 23, at 3:00 pm....ALGONQUIN.... Friday, June 2, at 10:00 a
Tuesday, June 26, at 3:00 pm.... COMANCHE.... Sunday, July at i0:0am
Friday, June 29,at 3:00pm......APACHE .....Wednesday, July 4,at 0:00Sm
Saturday. June 30, at 3:00 pm....... HURON ...... Friday, July 6, at 10:00a

CLYDE NEW ENGLAND AND SOUTHERN LINES.
Freight Service Between Jacksonville, Boston and ProvideM, and all astern PeLt
Calling at Charleston Both Ways.
FREIGHT ONLY.
From South Side Frm Feet Catherie Stt,
Lewis Wharf, Boston STEAMER JashmeviBe.

Saturday, June 2............... CHIPPEWA..............Baturday, June 9
Saturday, June 9............... ONONDAGA.................Saturday June16
Saturday, June 16 ............... CHIPPEWA ............ Saturday, June a
Saturday, June 23 ............... ONONDAGA............... Saturday JueM
Saturday, June 30............... CHIPPEWA ...............Saturday, July 7

CLYDE ST. JOHNS RIVER LINE

Between Jacksonville and 8Safor.
Stopping at Palatka, Astor, St. Francis, Beresford (DeLand), and intermediate
landings on St. Johns River.


STEAMER "CITY OF JACKSONVILLE"

Is appointed to sail as follows: Leave Jacksonville, Sundays, Tuesdays and
Thursday, 3:30 p. m. Returning, leave Sanford, Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays,
9:30 a. m.
SCHEDULE
SOUTHBOUND INORxmOusu
Read down Bead u.
Leave 3:30p. m .................... Jackonville ............... .. e :a.m.
Leave 8:4p.m ................... Palatka .................... ir 3:0op.
Leave 3:00a. m .................... Astor ...................... .Leave 3:30p.m.
............................. Bereeford (D Land) .............. L v 12:00moo
Arrive 8:30 a.m .................... anford ................... Lve -:30a.m.
Arrivel0:00~an .................. Enterprise ..................JLa 10:0 a.a
GENERAL PASSENGER AND TICKET OFFICE, iss W. BAY IT, JACu VIIJ.
F. M. IRONMONGER, Jr., Asst. Gen'l Pass. Agent, 122 W. Bay St., Jacksonville, Fla.
W. G. COOPER, Jr., Frt. Agt. C. P. IOVELL Supt.
Foot of Hogan Street, Jacksonville, Fla.
A. C. HAGERTY, CLYDE MILNE,
Gen'l Eastern Pass. Agt., New York. Genl Frt. Agt, New York.
THEO. G. EGER, V. P. and G. M.
General Oflices, Pier 36, North River. Branch, 290 Broadway, New York.


J. H. O'BERRY, See. & Tres

CAIN-O'BERRY BOILER CO.

hslgrs MiId;dm o;I V= 1im
Siens, Els, hlElb Lar
ORLANDO FLORIDA






THU W VrKLY DDUSTPBZAL UgOORD. 17


(Continued from page 14.)
moneys wl be secured cannot, of course, be
stated, sad with conditions as they are
at Wa shington, the outlook for a speedy
appropriation is not the most hopeful.
DreIges Great Work.
The excellent work done by the dredges,
especially the Jacksonville and the 8t.
Johns, makes it especially desirable to
get them back into service just as quickly
as possible.
The Jacksonville, which until laid off,
had been working at Trout Ceek shoals
did some unusually excellent work, and
when the character of the material in
which the boat was compelled to work is
taken into account, the showing is remark-
able. The rocky ledge made it necessary
to do much blasting, and the work of
dredging was of a character that put a
severe test on the machinery of the boat.
Since that time the Jacksonville has been
fitted out with a powerful new engine and
S new pipes, and its capacity for work has
been greatly increased. With this added
eficiency, great things are expected of the
dredge, when it is once again put in com-
mission.
Soe Ceamplte ChaneL
The St. Johns, by its work, established
new records for government dredges, and
is regarded as one of the most powerful of
its clas now in the service of the United
States.
With these two dredges again at work,
the Jacksonville aiding at Trout creek
shoals and other points in the river, and
the St. Johns at some of the other cuts,
with a dredging company completing the
channel for which bids are now being asked,
and with the Atlantic, a dredge owned by
the North American Dredging Company at
work at Dames Point shoals, the twenty-
four foot channel from the city to the
sea should soon be completed.
It is because this is realized by those in-
terested in a better harbor for Jackson-
ville, the importance of which cannot be
over-estimated from any standpoint, that
continued exhortations are being made for
an united effort to bring to bear on Oon-
grese sufficient pressure to secure an ap-
propriation that will put all dredges in
commission again.

OPERATORS ARE SLOW TO TAKE
STLPS FOR SEUL-PIOTCTIO-.
While the factors of Jacksonville have
received a number of letters during the
past week which indicate that there is
some interest in the present situation and
a disposition to do something, the fact
remains that there is but little doing in
any effort to get together and to formu-
late some plan for mutual protection.
Some of the factors regard this as an
indication that the operators are timid
about making any movement at this stage
of the game, preferring to watch and
await further developments. It is expeet-
ed that there will be something attempted
along defnite lines within the next few
Weeks, and this is reasonably cerfin if the
price of spirits suffer another decline in
the meantime.
The market for the last week has been
about the same as it was for the week
previous with the same tendency on the
part of the Jacksonville market to stay
near the Savannah market. Here there has
been some trading for large consignments,
but the factors are not inclined to push
their sales at the present prices.
The refutation of the bear reports sent
out from Savannah two weeks ago have
La dthe desired effect. If they have no


led to a marked advance in the market
quotation, they have at least held the
market to a stationary figure for the week.
The market has not fluctuated this week
as it had for the two weeks previous aad
the indications are that the prices are to
remain about where they are for the pres-
eat at least.
Conditions in the woods have not been
as favorable this week as they were last.
The raise have interfered and there is a
great deal of water in some parts of the
belt. This prevents work, a great many
of the laborers declining to work while the
woods are in this condition.
The operators continue to have trouble
with labor, the troubles increasing with
the passing of every week.
The fight for the open market in this
city is going merrily on and those who are
leading the movement declare that they
will make a marked success of the plan.

STATIC FIrNACES.
Tallahassee, June 6.-The monthly report
of Hon. W. V. Knott, State Treasurer,
this day filed with the Governor, shows
balances to the credit of the several State
and educational funds in the State treas-
ury at the close of business, May 31, 1906,
as followed:
General revenue fund ........ $142,333.0
One mill school fund .......... 34,00.I0
Pension tax fund ............. 165,740.
State Board of Health fund .... 48,044.90
Principal of school fund (unin-
vested ..................... 5,21355
Hire of State convicts' fund ... 06,591.96
Proceeds of college property
fund ........................ ,0.48
Experiment station incidental
fund ....................... 303.6
University incidental fund .... 388.61
Principal of seminary fund (un-
invested) .................. 79.10
White College Morrill fund .... 1,133.48
Colored College Morrill fund.... 2,050.88
Agricultural College fund ..... 1,944.94
Experiment station fund ....... 2,787.66
Interest of seminary fund...... 295.85
University of Florida, Gaines-
ville donation fund ......... 31,722.22
Colored Normal School, contin-
gent fund .................. 5,413.8
Interest of school fund ........ 539.17
Indian War Claims fund ...... 2,000.00
Florida Hospital for Insane,
fire loss fund .............. 129.70

Total ...................... 539,391.04

The Great pineapple ladutry.
One of the handsome bulletins issued
by the Florida Agricultural Experiment
Station notes the fact that the growth of
the pineapple industry in this States dates
from about 1890, when commercial ferti-
lizers began to be extensively used. The
pineapple is voracious feeder. The ex-
periment station began extensive experi-
ments in fertilizers and the results of these
experiments, judging from Bulletin No. 83,
seem to show an increase in the number of
larger sizes of pineapples to a very profit-
able extent, where fertilizers are judiciously
used to the extent of not more than two
tons to the acre, in the case of shedded
plants, which seem to require rather less
fertilizer than can be profitably used upon
those grown in the open. The pineapple
industry is in its infancy yet and these ex-
periments may point the way to the en-
hancement of the already high reputation
tof the Florida pineapple.


THE NATIONAL BANK OF JACKSOVILLE


CAP rAL S3000


PlAOKSON VILLE. FLA.

3URFLUS and UFIVW PROPM F 541467A91


We mase Thm se Certfat of Depost, which draw Interso t the ra eftthw Mer cwrt W
u s.m, If helinety dayseor lonr, Take *avr Indmlhetemraargah mip
ssmeuftar ren. Particular aento paid toOtS--Towrt seoti, mang 4of by



FLORIDA BANK & TRUST COMPANY.

JACKSONVILLE, FLA.

CAPITAL-One Mill. ms.


General Banking.


49 on Savings Deposits


. Executes trusts of all kidh


C. E. GARNER, President.
C. B. ROGERB Vice-Preident.
G. J. Avent, Ast. Ohier.


A. F. PERRY, Vice-Pesident.
W. A. BEDDING, Cashier.
F. P. FLEMING, Jr, Trust Oeer.


FLORIDA BAG MANUFACTURING COMPANY

429 East Bay Street, JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA.

MANUFACTURERS


Burlap and Cotton Bags Ia

Sma I Cotton Bag fer Cfmulesarie,


Write for Prices.


Florika Bl Mag factudrt COipany


K aaug--l gall semlusls a lss u. a*1e1ums auag aggnu

A Few Bargains

9,000 acres virgin timber. Lies in solid body imm -ua tely
upon transportation; estimated to cut 40 boxes, and 2~A feet
lumber per aere.
S 38,000 acres part virgin, part boxed, estimated to uet 3,500
Feet merchantable lumber per acre.
: A number of desirable turpentine locations at right prices.
S 25.900 acres virgin timber, lies in solid body, estimated to cut
S100 boxes and 7,000 feet of merchantable lumber per are.


Brobston, Fendig & Company
JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA 216 V. Fosyth Stet


uuIuuuuslluu.Iu uu..uuusuI umuuusuu


--- losses@ 6066664


MERRILL-STEVENS CO.


SBoilermaking and Repairing

40 Still Boilers and Pumps.
SHIP BUILDING end REPAIRING.
t Jacksonvile, Fla.
L. oe4 e. eI elo ,6) e com+) lls si10 1el eeeesoem ee



CUMER LumBE COMPANY

JACKSONVILLE. FLA.

Rough a DOrssed Lumber

Long Li9 f9 rllew Pne.
8OX= AMD^ORTS.


m


>


4
I





T=B WnLTY IMlbuwralAL BXOOMD.


She EVERETT HOTEL
32s WEST BAY ST., JACKSONVILLE FLA.
0lUtraf located, thoroughly repaired audrenovated. Newly furnished. European pla.
G. H. MASON, Proprietor.
allm l all a al l as a alltlla llilia l lul l il l1ail lll tl l li


J. P. WzU.IA, President.
T. A. JamIo. Mai Vla-President.
H L KATw Secretary.


J. A. G. CASoN, let Vice-President
J. F. DunaBBUnT, 3d Vice-President
H. F. E. ScHuTrsa, Treasurer.


J. P, WILLIAMS COMPANY,
MIL SE IS UliM FIMC U IRESIUlE AREIS.
Malim 0nles JLAVANJL EORGOIA.
S.UC i PB IMCOLO, ILA. I BranLe rotery HUesu,
Iuh Of-t JICROI4VII., FLL. f COILUMIu, G,..
Naval Stoes Prodscers are lav/ted to Correspond With Us.
asaiall lllll ill illll iI III11 IIIIIIIIIII 11IIIIIIII


THE BOND & BOURS CO.
WEOLEALEC & RlTAIL
HARDWARE
SASH, DOORS, BLINDS, PAINTS.
Oils, Glass, Stoves, Tinware, Country Holloware.
10 VWET BAY BTIX ET. JACISOIVILL. LA.

East Coast Lumber Co.
ROUGH AND DRESSED LO LEAF
Yellow Pine Lumber


Bundled Rosin Barrel Staves in Carload
Steamer Shipments a specalty.
WATERTOWN. FLORIDA


Coons & Golder
Turpentine Operators on
Pipe, Boilers and Pumps
ErWd Unlim a. nmhofw
22 W. Adm Street Jacksuvile, Fla.
rIeams 11


Kohn


= Furchgott = Company.


WHOLESALE DEALERS IN
Dry Goods, Clothing, Gents Furnishings and Hats.
MAIL ORDERS GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION
JAKSONVILLE. FLA.


The Palmer Manufacturing Co.

of Charleston, S. C.


Offers to the Turpentine Operators of Georgia.
Florida and Alabama one hundred thousand to
three hundred thousand spirits of turpentine bar-
rels during the present season* as the demand
may require, at prices that defy competition.


First Class Guaranteed White Oak Spirits Barrels Com-
plying Strictly with rules B. of T. Savannah, Ga.
Operators should make no contracts or buy any barrels until they get our price.
"REMEMBER WE SELL FOR LESS"

Address G. J. SCOVEL, Jacksonville, Fla.


'Al


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Lots


V.






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INEW


"L~n;u~r;s~;~-~s~ir~E1~E~frcrrrcrcr~C~i ~JEi~F?~EI*J~J~,~,~~lrII~,~LI~,





.*.......... 1I I l ru ul ul a h uau h .a...sa. a su@ia :


C. B. ROGERS, President.
DDUIOTOUS:


W. A. GATAITAHRR and E. A. CHAMPLAIN Vice-Presidents.
C. B. Bogers, W. A. Gallaher, E. A. Ch amplain, H. A. MeEachern and J. A. Cranford, of Jackeonville;
B. F. Bullard, Tampa; C. M. Covington, Pensaeola.


GROCERY


Co.


PAID UP CAPITAL $5oo,ooo.

Main Office and Storage Rooms, Jacksonville, Fla., with Branches In Tampa, Pensacola, ria.,
and Savannah, Ga.

The CoaolIlated Grocery Company is soeesor to the C. B. Rogers Company, of Jackonville; the Florida Grocery Coempa
of Jaksoaville; the grocery branch of Florida Naval store and Commimion Company, of Jaeksonville; the grocery branch of the
Mutual Naval Storme Company, of Jacksonville; the grocery branch of the Gulf Naval Storee Company, of Tampa; the groesry hraeh
of the Gulf Naval Store Company of Penaeola; the grocery bn ieh of the West Coast Naval Stores Company, of Pemeela; the
grocery branch of the Southern Naval Store Company, of Savannah.


Will handle everything in Heavy and Light Groceries, Grain, Pro-


visions, Domestic


and Imported Groceries, Turpentine Tools, etc.


Shipments to all points that can be reached the cheapest through the branch stores of the Company, and prompt
attention given all orders through the main office and branches.


The Jacksonville Storage Rooms of the


Consolidated


Grocery


Company


Cotaast f mse Free.Sfery alWhfg, 70z200; ew two-story halldlag. 5Ox390; eae one-story buildlaf, 80x28
aMiNgA the largest pace of say Compay of the kaid Is the Seoth.


CONSOLIDATED


GROCERY


CO.,


Headquarters Corner Bay and Bridge Sts., Jacksonville, Fla.
Branch. Ta.maps. Fa., Peneacola. Fla., and Sa.v.nn.h. Ga.
------------l ll tl lt t ~ tt l- t ---TTT BtetTT T T"l*" "-*40TT19"~t~


I 1 ~7 ~rfl


-*---------------- ee 0ll48966688 6 688 5IMi


I


-Y~-"-


CONSOLIDATED






















Half Tones-Zinc Etchings

Illustratina and Engraving Department
OF
THE FLORIDA TIMES-UNION.
Splendidly equipped foi business. Half fones and Zinc Etchings made to order in the most unproved
and artistic fashion. Illustrations for newspapers and all kinds of Commercial Work, Pamphlets, etc
I mIIT IS o IH RI OUIIK 11mN r ll6m PMOIIPN H iD Mn.
IN WRITING OR APPLYING FOR PRICES. GIVE THE MOST EXPLICIT DESCRIPTION CF WHAT IS WANTED
Gooj WORK AND PROMPT DEUVERIES PROMISED.

A Florida Enterprise. Try It.