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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00047910/00183
 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: July 21, 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: UF00047910:00183
 Related Items
Succeeded by: Florida's financial and industrial record

Full Text









CORD.


Y }AYCAL ToENo. 3
1sVPkrEKR GUEERAh
lN dOVSTrlAl1h FlA9MdIAh
Gr ffEWSPAPEIG)



I11 A Tip to Advertisers.
THE INDUSTBIA RECORD reaches nearly every
operator and factor in the naval stores belt. Those
who are interested in this industry constitute a class
who are heavy buyers in all of the branches of trade.
The fact that the RECORD reaches all of this class
makes it the very best advertising medium of its kind
in the South today. Those who are seeking the trade
0 1 and patronage of the naval stores operator, the naval
stores factor and the others interested in this great in-
~ ddustry, will find it to their advantage to use the col-
umas of THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.




JACKSONVILLE, FLA. SAVANNAH, GA.
=4-







CONSOLIDATED NAVAL STORES COMPANY.
Home Office: JACKSONVILLE, FLA.
Branches: Savannah, Ga., and Pensacola, Fla.
OFFICERS.
W. C. POWELL, President; B. F. BULLAKD, H. L. COVINGTON, J. A. CRANFORD, D. H. McMILLAN, B. B. POWELL, C. N COVINGTON, JOHN H.
POWELL, Vies Presidents; C. P. DUBENBURY, Secretary and Treasurer.
JBXECUTIVE COMMITTEE: W. C. Powell, C. B. Rogers, H. L. Covington, B. F. Bullard, J. A. Cranford.
DIL CITORS: W. C. Powell, B. F. Bullard, C. B. Rogers, J. A. Cranford, W. J. Hillman, John H. Powell, W. F. Coachman, H.L. Covington, C. Downing, D. H.
MeMilan, R. B. Powell, C. M. Covington, S. 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 cell or correspond.


The Great Hand Hemmered


x


B


0


R


Turpentine Box Axe. None Better can be Made.
The factory Is Small, Makes Nothing but Axes, and we control the entire output.


"ace Yur Orders at Once
to Ismure Prnpt Delivery


ARLEY' COMPANY Headquarters,
UAlDWARE COM AH I Valdosta, Ga.


TurpeNtie Operators Supplies, Hcks, Pullers, Dippers, Battingf Glue Brass Cloth. Support Wire, Rivets, neep Iro, et.
- v v v v - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -- - - - v v v v vsv


Commissaries and


Retailers:


OUR HIGH GRADES OF
PEANUT and COCOANUT BRITTLE
Will increase yoour demand for Candies we Manufacture.
Stick Candy, Mixed Candy, Penny Goods Chocolate and Package Goods.
Seor Price t. THE E. J. SMITH Co., 74,.t.i, F..
------i n I---


_ ___ __ _~_~_ _~ __















WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL


RECORD.


FUI5HIED EVERY FRIDAY. DEVOTED TO NAVAL STORES, LUIERM AND MANUFACTURING Wimdib wis

- ub u. S 300I v. bir Cmmihd n 01al Turipowa Goios! A i a As 3B Mid On. mid amiild SqL L 902. in Anamd Cinveina ia OllrCWOwn Anof dw Omid Ae Adqbd SqL LIcOL3.
elv l00 Chlis d Twpafi Qp-.ft A=Ain Adaphld Aplr 27. MIL a Cap. wg of da bewSAili Cii Om iwi' Amackh.iuamn wd by G1pS Anemim. 0&id(Aps of Siiumb Smd Goewaa Amnaa.n,


Turpentine Operators' Convention in

Jacksonville in September.


Engineers Await Official Notice of Appro-

priation for River Work.


The Turpentine Operators' Aasociat
will hold its sixth annual convention
Jacksonville during the. week begin
* September 9th, possibly Tuesday and W
neaday, September llth and 12th, 11
The official call for this convention will
pear next week.
The Bteb d urges that every operator
the bekt prpre to attend this eonventi
as ntmrs of the greatest possible
portaM Ito the industry will be discus
and a"t upon. One of these matters
the laI problem and the salvation of
industry depends in a measure upon q
coeaetrated action, by which every
tor will honestly and zealously Ai
There are other questions of no less
portaam
(O the while the Record believes
forthcoming meting will be the mcat
naifee since the organization of the
0. A. in this city in 1901.
A program for the convention will
arran sad announced in good time. ]
l4 aes wilt be granted by all r
ifto bh the yellow pine belt as usual.
lIl w of the approaching conventi
the B mi d urges every operator who is
terestad i bettering conditions genera
to write fuay and freely, making si
suggestions as he deems wise, so that
the abundance of counsel, the convent
may evolve only the best of measures
NGIMn Si MAKING PRIPARATIO
FOR WORKING DREDGS.
Though the United States engineers h
have as yet received no word from 1
department regarding the amount app
printed under the sundry civil bill
continuing the St. Johns river project, p
limiary preparations are being made
putting the government dredges to w4
when the meaey does arrive.
The captains of the two governmi
dredges, St. Johns and Jacksonville, hi
been preparing estimates of the repay
furnishings, stores, men, etc., that will
necessary for fully fitting the dredges
resuming work. These estimates will
given to Major Shunk and will be rea
for reference when he prepares his gene
estimates as to how the $300,750 app
* priated shall be expended.
Even should the money be put at t
diapesal of the engineers here today, t
dredges would ot be ready to go
work before the first of next month, if ev
then.
It is estimated that it will require I
remaialer of this month, at least, to co
pete the work that is being done on I
St. Johns. The new pump authorized i
the Jackwnville has not yet been shipp
though the engineers here are daily 4
peeting notice of shipment. The instal
tioM of the pump will require some lit
time, and this must be done before t
Jcbmomavlle which did much good we
at Trout creek shoals, can be put to we
flJBuL


ion
in THRIVING DOWLING PARK.
ing
ed- Work of Building and Improving Town Ia
06. Progressing Fat.
ap- Dowling Park, July 20.-B. T. Hall, the
naval stores magnate from Ocala, regis-
in
ion, tered at the Park Hotel. Mr. Hall and her
im- sister, Mattie Williams, have been guests
sed there for the past ten days. Mr. Ivey,
I i traveling salesman for the C. W. Bartle-
the son Company, has made reservations for
w himself and wife for next week.
S- The new L. ., P. & G. R1. IL depot is
a. beauty, being unsurpassed by anything
ia- of'its class in the State, and the amount
of business done there is almost beyond
the belief, for a "*yearling town." The road
ig- is doing a splendid business, scheduled
T. trains aggregate six arrivals and depart-
ures per day, besides several log trains re-
be quired to supply the mills here. Every
Re- passenger train gives evidence of the ac-
Lil- tivity of life in this prosperous section.
'he land department of the Dowling
on, Lumber and Naval Sotres Company, and
in- the Jacksonville Development Company is
ly, one of the busiest places in this hustling
ch town. Mr. W. M. Bennett reports an aver-
in age of several sales of houses, town or
ion farm lots da-ly. The new houses erected
y these companies are handsome additions
to the town, while the opening and grad-
NS ing of the streets reveal attractions and
possibilities not previously dreamed of.
ere Mr. A. C. Shannon, the Jacksonville con-
thtractor, is here with a picked gang of
ro- mechanics building monuments to his skill
for and taste-five of the houses will be ready
're- for occupancy within a week Mr. G. C.
for
ork Pickett, builder, from Madison, has also
five nice dwellings nearing completion, two
et of the buildings have already been sold
ave by Mr. Bennett.
irs,
be Compromise Is Completed and Men Will
for Retara to Work.
be
dy Harrisburg, July 13.-The men in the
ral collieries of the Central Pennsylvania bi-
ro- tuminous coal district, numbering nearly
forty thousand, who have been idle since
he April 1, when the mines closed down be-
the
to cause the operators would not restore the
en scale of 1903, will resume work on prac-
tically the same scale as in 1905. Teh
he agreement to do this was made today in
m- a conference that was attended by prom-
he
fr inent operators, President John Mitchell
ed, and Secretary Wilson, of the United Mine
mx- Workers of America, and representatives
Ia- of the districts of the affected territory.
ie The agreement is regarded as a compro-
he
rk mise, the miners getting the wage advance
rk and the operators the open shop, arbitra-
tion and check weighman points.


Since the sundry civil bill appropriated
$309,750, the total balance due, for com-
pleting the project looking to securing a
channel twenty-four feet deep at mean low
mater, from the city to the sea, inquiries
have been many from the general public
regarding the disbursement of the money,
whether or not the government dredges
will be put to work again, etc.
No official notice has as yet been re-
ceived by the local office of the appropri-
ation of this money, nor notice that it is
available for use in this district for the
purpose for which it was set aside. Until
such notice is received, the Jacksonville
office can do nothing.
When the official notice is received, how-
ever, Maor Shunk will at once prepare an
estimate as to how, in his opinion, the
money can be best expended. This esti-
mate will be forwarded to the chief of
engineers at Washington. If approved by
him, work along the lines proposed in the
estimate can begin at once.
More than half of this money is practi-
cally already disposed of, as it must be
used in meeting the payments on the con-
tracts awarded to the North American
Dredging Company for work at Dames
Point shoals, and to Capt .R. G. Ross for
the dredging at Trout Creek shoals.
These two contracts, together, call for
about $175,000 in round numbers. This
leaves practically $134,000 for other uses,
and it is practically certain that some of
it, at least, will be used for meeting the
expenses of again putting the United
States dredges Jacksonville and St. Johns
to work.
As far as possible the estimate on how
thle monep appropriated shall be expended
is being prepared now, in order that when
the official notice, that the money is avail-
able, finally does reach hthe local office,
there may be no unnecessary delays. The
fact that the captains of the two dredges,
now lying at the foot of Market street,
have been ordered to prepare estimates of
the cost of fully equipping their boats with
stores, etc., the number of men needed, and
all other details connected with resuming
work, makes it practically certain that
both will be put to work again in the near
future.
Even should the money become avail-

able today, the two dredges would not be
ready to resume work before several weeks
had elap-ed, as repairs that are now being
made cannot be completed in that length
of time.
The Jacksonville, which has been equip-
lwd with a new and powerful engine, has
yet to be equipped with the new pump
authorized by the department. The pump
has not yet been shipped from the manu-
facturers in the North, and when it does
arrive some little time will be required in
installing it. But once fully equipped with
the new machinery the Jacksonville, which
has done some excellent work in the


river here, especially at Trout creek
shoals, will be one of the best dredges in
the government service.
Repairs to the St. Johns, though not
as extensive as those to the Jackson-
ville, are still of a nature that will re-
quire some little time yet for completion.
With the money available the govern-
ment dredges at work, and the various
contractors at work with their private
dredges, the twenty-four foot channel
from the city to the sea should be secured
in about nine months after work finally
gets under full swing again. This was
the length of time estimated for complet-
ing the work in an official report made
to the board of trade some months ago.
And, considering the progress that has
already been made, the estimate seems
a reasonable one. The two government
dredges, both of which have shown their
merit heretofore, are now better equipped
(or will be) than ever, and should do
yeoman service The dredge Atlantic, the
dredge which has made for itself the name
of accomplishing what it has to do in
record time, will be at work here, and in
addition Capt. Ross' dredge or dredges
will be busy at Trout creek shoals.
This force is considered entirely suffic-
ient by those in a position to make accu-
rate estimates, to complete the twenty-
four-foot channel in nine months, and
Jacksonville will then have a channel that
will inestimably aid the rapidly growing
commerce of this port.
When it is remembered that Jackson-
ville now has twenty-nine feet of water,
at mean low water, over the bar at the
mouth of the St. Johns river; that money
has been appropriated to provide a chan-
nel twenty-four feet deep at mean low
water from the city to the sea; that this
will in all probability be secured within
nine or ten months, barring accident; a
comparison with the harbor at Savannah,
which has been so greatly vaunted by the
Savannah papers recently, is of interest,
The following, from the report of Col.
Kingman, United States engineer, in
charge of the Savannah district, is taken
from the Savannah Morning News of yes-
terday:
"The Savannah harbor now has a nav-
igable channel throughout the inner har-
bor with a controlling depth of twenty-
two feet at mean low water, and chan-
nels across Tybee Knoll and the outer
bar, with a controlling depth of twenty-
one feet. Work on the knoll and the outer
bar is still progressing."

What does so many newspapers in the
State mean? Harder times or prosperity?
Two have been started in Lee county,
two in West Florida and another will soon
begin publication in Alachua. We are al-
ways glad to see new enterprises, so let
the good work go on.-Clearwater Press.


I I


--- -"









4 THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.


Freight Tie-Up

The congestion of freight cars in the
local railroad yards is still serious, and
although the representatives of the vari-
ous roads anticipated an improvement by
the end of this week, the congestion is
stidl as serious as it was during the first
part of the week.
During the first part of the week the con-
gestion was principally that of lumber
cars which were tied up awaiting the arri-
val of vessels. This soon caused a conges-
tion of other classes of freight, which is
-now tied up in all of the yards.
The railroads are working a double force
of men and yard engines, day and night,
doing all they can to relieve the situation,
but it is a hard proposition.
Road Material Delayed.
On account of this congestion twenty-
nine carloads of Georgia chert, consigned
to the county commissioners, is tied up in
the yards and is greatly delaying the work
of road building in the county.
The railroads have promised to get the
chert to the point desired for several days.
but thus far have been unable to do so.
Merchants, who have goods tied up, are
kicking and the railroad men are confront-
ed with a serious proposition.
The Norwegian steamship Parran, now
in port. is taking on a large cargo of
crossties from Baxter & Co. for Havana,
Cuba, which is relieving the lumber situa-
tion to a certain extent.
Many Schooners Loading.
Baxter & Co., as well as other lumber
dealers, are getting out the lumber as fast
as possible and the river front presents a
busy scene, with vessels lying at almost
every pier taking on lumber cargoes.
Two schooners cleared yesterday for
Portland with 750,000 feet of lumber. This,
of course, relieves the situation somewhat,
but railroad men declare that the lumber
is coming in faster than the shippers can
get it loaded on the vessels now in port.
Big Steamer Chartered.
Realizing the seriousness of this conges-
tion. and desiring to get their lumber and
erossties out as fast as possible, Baxter
& Co. have chartered another foreign
steamship, which is expected to arrive in
port Monday morning from New York.
The railroad representatives have been
notifide of this charter and are delighted
over the prospects of a great relief in the
congestion.
It is understood that the steamer char-
tered will be capable of taking out about
30,000 crossties, and the work of loading
her will be commenced as soon as she ar-
rives and is moored at the pier.
The amount of lumber now on hand on
the cars and on various piers is prac-
tically the same as was on hand last week,
36.000,000 feet, enough to load vessels here
for at least forty-five days without the
receipt of any more lumber.
The Hurricane Season.
Owners of schooners, it is said, are hold-
ing hack their vessels from southern wa-
aters now, as the hurricane season is rap-
idly approaching, and as most of the ves-
sels are not insured, the owners are afraid
to run the rick of taking charters from
southern ports.
A well informed railroad man was seen
yesterday in regard to the congestion and
said:
"The situation is practically unchanged
from that of the first of the week. We
are doing all-in our power to relieve the
situation and to prevent a complete block


Still Unchanged

of traffic. As was stated last week, we
have placed extra yard engines in com-
mission and have employed more men and
are working day and night.
"Lumber is coming in on us faster than
shippers can ship it out on vessels, and
unless something is done at an early date,
the situation will become more serious.
Baxter & Co. have chartered another
steamer, which is expected Monday. This
ship will take out a large cargo of cross-
ties, thus relieving the situation to a great
extent.
"We are doing all in our power to re-
lieve the situation and we believe the mer-
chants appreciate that fact."

SUPERVISING INSPECTOR SEIZED
BARRELS OF TURPENTINE.
J. R. Parker, of this citl, supervising
inspector of naval stores, who was appoint-
ed by Governor Broward under the pro-
visions of the pure spirits of turpentine W.
act, passed by the legislature, yesterday
condemned and seized twenty-one barrels
of adulterated spirits of turpentine. I
The adulterated spirits were found in the
yards of the National Transportation and
Terminal Company, and were consigned to
the Jacksonville Naval Stores Company.
They had been shipped here from an inte-
rior point and the matter is being inves-
tigated. The company to whom they were
consigned is not held responsible, as the S
goods are not inspected until after their
arrival from the producer.
Under the provisions of the law the na- re
val stores inspector reports the seizure to
the state attorney of the judicial circuit in
which the adulterated spirits are found and
the state attorney will institute proceed-
ings to have the adulterdated spirits for-
feited and ordered sold.
The inspection of turpentine is for the
benefit of the turpentine operators as well
as the Healers and exporters. A penalty of
not exceeding $5,000 fine is provided for the
adulteration of spirits of turpentine and
for it is comparatively easy to tell where
each barrel of spirits comes from.
The principal adulterant used by the
operators who wish to make money quick
out of their supply of spirits is kerosene
oil. The oil costs about 12 or 13 cents a
gallon and just now spirits of turpentine is
selling at 57 to 58 cents per gallon. But
the oil and the spirits will not mix so that
they cannot, be detected. The hydrometer
test gives the specific gravity of the con-
tents of the barrel and if it is below what
it should be, then a further test is made.
To the credit of the turpentine operators
it can be said that comparatively few seiz-
ures have ever been made of adulterated
spirits in this State.

REWARD FOR ALEXANDER.

The Georgia Railroad Bank Wants Its A
Money Back. 4
Augusta, Ga., July 20.-The Georgia A
Railroad Bank officials offer a reward of :
$1.000 for the capture of Thomas W. Alex-
ander, stating that he secured from that-
institution $120,000 on false cotton ware-
house receipts, and left Augusta a couple
of weeks ago.
This bank was one of three institutions
suffering loss through T. \V. Alexander, 1
disapl.earance and the eonsoluent failure
of the cotton firin. of wlhiih he was tthe
head, the total discrepancy being $150.-
000. It is now believed in Augusta that
Alexander is in Europe 1WA


Barnes & Jessup Company

Jacksonville. Florida.

NavAl Stores Factors and Comrmission

Merchanta.


OFFICERS.
C. H. Barnes. President. J. C. Little, Vice-Preeldent.
E. B. Wells. Secretary and Treasurer.

DIRECTORS: C. H. Barne.. J. C. Little, Ralph Je--up
J. R. Saunders, E. C. Long, W. E. Cummer, R. H. Paul. G. W.
Saxon. G. W. Taylor.

X {


J. L'ENGLE,
President.


J. W. WADE,
Vice-Preeldent.


EL G. HUGHES,
See'y and Trea


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

NAVAL STORES FACTORS.
..........DEALERS IN..........

supplies for Turpentine Operators.
Can offer at present quit* a largs number of esizaM Ieaatils i West Fer-
a, Alabama and MissisaippL Liberal advances made agahst sieimgmta Cer-
spondence solicited.
Principal Office: MOBILE, ALABAMA.




There is always a demand for good

tools--especially AXES


The Celebrated


RIXFORD AXE
is the best moey and skill can pre-
duce and has the greatest reputation
among mill, turpentine and cress-tie
men of any tool ever made.
If you want the best send yeur
orders to


W. H. Briggs Hardware Co.

Sole Southern Agents

VALDOSTA, GEORGIA

Jobbers of Mill and Turpentine Supplies.

>Xcs gggxggaggggagagagg


Successful Men

appreciate, use and advise Life Insu-
rance. The advice of successful men
is worth following. Insure in

THE PRUDENTIAL '"Ur"AO"'m.


LATER P. CORNETT, Maner.
409 West 3Mt.. Jek--vlPe Fla.


JOHN F. PHYREl. I'Ne WS









THm WMnKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD. 5


A-f^%Wt3~^


McMillan Bros.


Southern Copper

Works


Manufacturers of Turpentine Stills

Complete Outfits and Extra Kettles, Caps, Arms, Worms, Fur-
nace Doors and Grates always on hand
Old Stills taken in part New Work an repairin done
payment for New Win the country

Heavy Coppersmithing, Steam ipe and Special Copper Work

_.. SHEET COPPER, BRASS, LEAD AND IRON


I Jacksonville, Fla.

LARG WORMS AmD HUAVY BOTTO Also Fayetteville, N. C. Savannah, Ga. Mobile, Ala.

iwW~^)^1W) +Wi^ **^^SEam~~1IE~l~


MAYO DOARD OF TRIAD.

On Organised to Work for Towa's Ad-
vaaemnt.
Mayo, July 20.-Another move for the
advancement and upbuilding of the town
of Mayo was made when a board of trade
was permanently organized. A meeting of
t.e representative citizens of the town was
held on July 10, for the purpose of dis-
cussing the question, at which time a tem-
porary organization was effected, and this
week, with the addition of nearly every
besines man in town, the temporary or-
ganition was made permanent, and a
constitution and by-laws adopted, oMfers
elected and other business attended to.
The offers are: Fred W. Butler, presi-
dent; W. T. Dens, vice-president; J. M.
Gornto, secretary; J. B. Horne, treasurer,
and these officers and W. T. Clark, J. T.
Hendry and lamar G. C iter as directors.
The officers and members of this organi-
sation have entered into the matter with
enthusiasm and with a determination to
"do something"; there is no doubt but that
much can and will be accomplished by the
organized efforts of the men composing
this organisation.
It is persistently rumored here, and from
apparently good authority that the rail-
road recently purchased by John Skelton
Williams and associates, and which it was
thought would go by Perry, in Taylor
county, and across the southern part of
this county, will now come by this place,
and that a force of surveyors are now on
their way, running the survey so as to
strike this place, and that it will go from
* here, southward along the Suwannee river
and across that river at or above Old Town
and continue to Tampa, which is the pro-
posed terminus, should this rumor be
true, it will place Mayo on a trunk line,
and the benefits to the town will be in-
calculable.
The building of dwelling houses goes
merrily on here; every carpenter in the
place is kept busy,.and several jobs are on
hand all the time, and still the demand for
houses to rent cannot be supplied. The
values of real estate have risen within
the past six months about one-fourth, and
possibly more, while there are a number
of people who will not sell at all, even
though they are offered' a fancy price.


TO REACH MEW MILL.
The St. Johns River Terminal Company
is now constructing a spur track, com-
mencing from the old Talleyrand round
house and running through the company's
property to the property recently acquired
by Dean & Toomer from Courtland Buck-
man, which lies along the river front for
a distance of 1,000 feet.
This spur track crosses Talleyrand ave-
nue at a point just south of the Edwards
Half Way House and thence directly to
tne river banks. On this river front prop-
erty the Dean & Toomer Company is bulk-
heading the river and erecting long piers
and saw mills.
This railroad will be some 6,300 feet in
length and is now graded and the ties laid
ready for completion as soon as the rails
arrive, which have already been shipped.
This piece of track goes through a most
excellent territory and one especially
adapted for manufacturing enterprises of
all kinds, as it is convenient to both rail
and water traffic Land is now in great
demand in that section of the county and
one or more large manufacturing enter-
prises have already secured figures on land
and may establish plants in that section in
the near future.
The Dean & Toomer Company are erect-
ing one of the largest sawmill plants in
the county on the river front and they
intend to load lumber vessels at their
dock for both coastwise and foreign ports.
All along the river front from the Flor-
ida Ontrich farm to Panama can be seen
many large milling and manufacturing en-
terprises, all doing magnificent businesses.
No better site could be secured for manu-
facturing concerns than in this section of
the city, as the railroad facilities are the
best that can be obtained and many great
improvements are now being made in that
section by the Seaboard, Atlantic Coast
Line and the St. Johns River Terminal
Company.

LABOR TROUBLE AT SAWMILL.

Whites and Blacks Were in Line for
Trouble Over Pay Check.
Moultrie, Ga., July 19.-A clash between
the whites and blacks at the Sumner &
Pounds sawmill, near Moultrie, was nar-
rowly averted yesterday. The first dis-


order was the demand of a negro laborer
named Gus Bush made on Supt. Robinson
for a time check which had been denied
him under the rules of the company for
losing a day without giving notice in ad-
vance.
Bush was heavily armed and was ac-
companied by a dozen other negroes, most
of whom were armed, and the superintend-
ent was forced to give over the check.
When it was delivered to Bush he waved it
over his head and all the negroes in the
crowd cheered him warmly. This incensed,
tne white laborers who had been forced to
observe the same rule, and they went on
a strike.
Feeling between the whites and col-
ored laborers was very high for several
hours, and a number of the white men
sent into Moultrie for pistols and guins.
It is reported that the negroes continued
to arm themselves. Finally the white men
returned to work on the agreement of the
superintendent to discharge the negroes.
The sheriff was sent for in the meantime
and went out with his deputy and placed
Bush and another of the ringleaders of the
affair under arrest. The remainder of the
negroes have been notified that they will
be permitted to return to work if they
accept the conditions and rules over which
the trouble occurred. It developed that the
negroes had planned at a meeting last
night to overpower the superintendent and
take the time check .k

MUCH LUMBER HERE.

Upwards of 35,0oo00oo Feet of Yellow Pine
Awaiting Shipment.
Although much publicity has been given
to the congested condition of the freight
yards of the various railroad companies
in Jacksonville, the average person has
no idea of the vast amount of cars that
e now tied up.
SIn discussing the matter yesterday a well
,.sted railroad man said that 35,000,000
feet of yellow pine lumber was now tied
up in Jacksonville on various piers and
on cars awaiting shippers to load it on
vessels.
Besides the great quantity of lumber
on the piers there are 978 freight cars
laden with lumber and tied up in the local


freight yards, and many ears are arriving
each day.
The railroads are handling the situation
to the best of their ability, but the con-
gestion is serious. In addition to the
many lumber cars tied up, there are sev-
eral other cars that cannot be handled
unti Ithe condition is bettered.
Basing the situation on the amount of
lumber shipped from Jacksonville during
tae month of June, there is enough lum-
ber in Jacksonville at present to load ves-
ses for forty-five days without receiving
another carload.
All roads have increased their facilities
by additional tracks and are working
double the amount of yard engines than
were in service during the same period of
last year, and everything possible is being
done to prevent a complete block of traffic,
which will not only mean a tie up in the
lumber and tie business, but all other
classes of freight.
The 978 carloads of lumber which are
now tied up in the yards mean practically
ten miles of cars. This will give the pub-
lic in general an idea of the conditions in
the local yards which is now giving the
railroad officials so much worry.
In speaking of the congestion yesterday
a railroad man said:
"Although the conditions now are very
serious, all roads are working together
and with additional forces of men and yard
engines, we hope to better the situation
before the end of the week.
"The yard engines ar working day and
night in the yards. With the number of
schooners now in port the railroad men
feel encouraged, as a great quantity of the
lumber is being gotten out of the way
daily."

LIVERPOOL COTTON STATISTICS.
Liverpool, July 13.-Following are the
weekly cotton statistics: Total sales all
kinds. 33.000 bales; total sales American
27,(000; English spinners' takings, 60,000;
total export, 7,000; import all kinds, 21,-
000: imports American, 8,000; stock all
kinds. 608,000; stock American, 548,000;
quantity afloat American, 54,000; total
sales o(n -peculation, 2,200; total sales to
exporters, 2,100.


- M








6 THU WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL R00COD.


KE YWEST EXTENSION.
Florida East Coast Railway Is Progresing
Rapidly.
Activity at the terminal dock still keeps
up from day to day and new boats are
being added to the already large fleet now
inuse between Miami and the extension
camps.
Agents of the F .E. C. Railway Com-
pany are now seeking small boats to be
usea as dispatch boats, etc., between the
different keys. The concrete mixers are


of Texas is performed by the wives and
children of the farmers. The negro is
fast being relegated to the gypsy life of
a migratory cotton picker, who is used
when he can be got, but whose movements
are so uncertain that the grower is ceas-
ing to base his plans upon him.--Lake But-
ler Star.
MASS OF MELTED COIN.

Truckload of Silver and Nickel from San
Francisco Fire.


steadily growing towards completion and One of the most interesting relics of the
will be ready by the time they will be'conflagration to be found anywhere in San
needed. Francisco, and one that -represents a loss
One large boathouse is completed and of many thousands of dollars to the United
lies at the north end of the dock and will railroads, consists of various masses of
come up to the requirements of the men melted coin that the street railway conm-
in every respect. Boats are running to pany recovered from its safes in the Rialto
and from the camps daily and it is thought building.
a great deal more work will be accomp- The blackened masses of precious metal
lished this summer than was anticipated are now stored in the office of Thornwell
when the enormous exodust of laborers Mullally, assistant to the president, at
tooji place in the spring of this year. Oak and Broderick streets, and afford an
New barges are being brought from object of much curiosity to visitors. Just
Jacksonville to this port every week by what will be done with the melted coin is
the tug sybil, and taken from here to the a problem that is worrying the officers and
scene of operations. A large amount of directors of the company. Mullally is
lumber is kept at the dock at all times hopeful that the treasury department can
ready for immediate use. Ranges, urns, be induced to make some ruling that will
and other cooking utensils are stored un- enable the company to recover something
der the shed awaiting transfer to the keys like the coin value of the money. Other-
and the appearances in general imply that wise, should the company succeed in recov-
the work of completing the road to Key ering only the bullion value, it will suffer
west is progressing as fast as possible in a loss of many thousands of dollars.
all its branches.-Miami Metropolis. The company's loss through the melting
Sof silver coin greatly exceeds any similar
Fifteen years ago the Texas cotton crop I loss by any other institution in the city.
was based on negro labor This has be- Much of the silver and small change in
come more unsatisfactory and one-half or circulation finds its way into the coffers
more of the work done in the cotton fields o fthe street railway company during the


dimes and nickels in the safes of the Treas-
urer Starr, on the eighth floor of the Rialto
building. All the gold coin in the treas-
urer's office, contained in a separate safe,
escaped unharmed, but the silver is unrec-
ognizable.
It consists of a small truckload of black-
ened masses of metal of irregular shape.
Various metals are fused in the melted
masses of coin, so that the company will
probably be put to the expense of having
them melted and refined. Treasurer Starr
says that silver, nickel, copper and iron
in unknown quantities are present in the
big hunks of metal, the copper coming
from the melted one cent pieces nad the
iron from the boxes in which the rolls
of coin were packed.-San Francisco
Clironicle.

MILL HAND SAWED IN PRICES.
Fell Against a Buss Saw and Both Arms
and One Leg Cut of.
Sparta, Ga., July 19.-While operating a
sawmill' on the plantation of Mr. Boyd
Burton, ten miles east of Sparta, Ike Allen
was fatally injured yesterday. He lost his
balance and fell against the saw, which
was running rapidly and both arms and
right leg were severed from his body. He
died in a few minutes. Allen was about
40 years of age and a prosperous negro
farmer.

Big Land Deal
A big land deal was consummated at
Tampa, Fla., Saturday, which involves
timber lands in Hillsborough county ag-
gregating nearly 40,000 acres. The land
has been purchased from Messrs. R. 8.
and T. C. Hall, the Ocala turpentine ope-


ratos, by Mr. Thoma Wilson, of Sam-
ter, S C. Mr. Wilson bought the proper-
ty for turpentine and lumber operations
and paid in the n-igbhornod of $14500
for it. The deal is oe of the largest made
in that section for a long time, and demon-
strates that turpetine and lumber men
are seeking to make that section the bas
for most extensive operations.

To xted Opration.
E. S. Gaulden ad Alva Smith, of Old
Town, Lafayette county, were at Gaines-
ville Friday on business connected with the
United States land office. These gentle-
men are members of the irm of tl-h J. E.
Hardee Company extensive itsval stores
operators. They expect to considtrally
extend operations as soon as the extension
of the Atlantie Coast Line, now building,
reaches their place.
PROMINENT SHIP OWNEB.

Geore May, Kilm iJ r iLasphl, In-
tereted in Voles Nwr Her.
George May, the prominent Philadel-
pei citizen, woo was accidentally killed
by a trolley car in Philadelphia Monday
was the part owner of a number of ves-
sels trading at this port.
Among the vessels he was interested in
are the Robert C. MeQuilles, Robert A.
Snyder, Marie Cummins, John H. May and
Millie R. Bohannan, which re now in port
taking on cargoes.
The captains of these schooners, all of
whom were personally acquainted with
the deceased, were greatly shocked when
they read the account of his death in the
Philadelphia papers.


TURPENTINE


OPERATORS!!!


We Have a Proposition in Cattle end Pecans

THAT IS A MONEY MAKER.


Useyour


Greazing Land


For Pasturing


Hereford

and

Short-horn



CATTLE.


Your


Garden

and

Farmifg Lands


For Raising


PECAN

TREES.


Write Marion Ferms, ocala, Fla.

We'll be Glad to Explain.









TIM WINIKLY IMPUbIIRAL RUICORD. 7


ICE MAGlATl WIN.

Verdict in the ABetd Ie Trust Ca Was
as AetuittaL
Last week there was a great deal said
in the Beeord of the proceedings against
several of the rp-uf-e~urers of ice, who
were in criminal court on the charge of
conspiring and combining to restrain the
ale and control the price of ice.
Last Saturday night the jury in the
eas rendered a verdict of not guilty and
the defendant were discharged. Follow-
ing this verdict came a reduction in the
price of le and it is believed that the
cae ha had a moet beneficial effect.

80UTHKER AGENTS PROMOTED.

J. C. LUak Ges to Atlanta au James
hmanmsa Cm Hea
Washington, July 2a-The following pro-
motias and change are announced by the
Southern Railway Cbmpany in its passen-
ger traie department, effective August 1,
1901:
Brooks Morgan, assistant general passen-
ger agent at Atlanta, has resigned to en-
gage in the manufacturing business at At-
lanta. In accord with the policy of the
road to promote the men in line with their
service, several changes will be made as
follow:
George B. Allen, assistant general pas-
senger agent at St. Louis, will be trans-
ferred to Atlanta to succeed Mr. Morgan.
J. C. Beam, Jr., district passenger agent
at Atlanta, will be transferred to St. Louis
as assistant general passenger agent to
succeed Mr. Allen.
F. Cary, formerly district passenger
agent, Jacksonville, ad for the last two
and one-half years chief clerk in the gen-
eral passenger department of the company
at Washington, will be appointed assistant
general passenger agent at Washington.
J. C. ILsk, district passenger agent,
Jacksonville, will be transferred to Atlanta
as district passenger agent.
James Freeman, traveling passenger
agent, Macon, is promoted to district pas-
senger agent at Jacksonville.
J. L. Hunt, city passenger and ticket
agent, Columbus, is promoted to be trav-
eling passenger agent at Maeon.
F. I. MeMillin, a clerk in the office of
assistant general passenger agent at At-
lanta, is to become city passenger agent
and ticket agent at Columbus.
M. H. Bone, western passenger agent,
Dallas, Tex., is made aistriet passenger
agent at Birmingham.
J. N. Harrison, district passenger agent,
Birmingham, will be transferred to Dallas
as western passenger agent. M. Coxwell,
city passenger and ticket agent, Selma,
will be appointed city passenger and tick-
et agent at Birmingham.
R B. Creagh, traveling passenger agent,
SBirmingham, is transferred to Selma as
traveling passenger agent.
Henry Stanfel, ticket seller Selma, is
to be promoted to be city passenger and
ticket agent, Selma.
G. M. Alman, to be city passenger agent
and ticket agent at Rome, Ga., vice W.
C. Spencer, transferred to position in the
ofle#of qusltant giieral passenger agent,
Chattanoog. a .

The people of Orlando are having a good
deal of trouble with the negro labor, both
men and women, of the city. There seems
to be some sort of concerted action on the
pat of the common laborers, the cooks
and the washerwomen, to refuse to work
unless larger and exorbitant prices are


tide. The cut through the Narrows, how-
ever, will render high water navigation
much easier than heretofore, though the
same will not be of general benefit in
shortening the distance between Savannah
and Fernandina until the channel is ex-
tended at either end and widened and deep-
ened as required by the project. At the
close of the fiscal year the project was
about thirty-five per cent completed."
The total amount expended in the Nar-
rows during the last fiscal year was $14,-
!43.81, of which $11,987.57 was for dredg-
ing under contract with Wayne Cunning-
ham at 14.5 cents per cubic yard, and $2,-
956.24 was for surveys and contingencies.

Mr. Coachman Is Recovering.
Information received here from the Sa-
maritan Hospital of New York is to the
effect that Mr. Walter F. Coachman, who
was operated upon for appendicitis last
Thursday, is improving rapidly. He will
remain in New York for some time, how-
ever.


JOHN N. C. STOCKTON,

REAL ESTATE, STOCKS AND BONDS.

[CORRESPONDENCE SOLICITED


paid, and in many cases formerly old and
reliable negroes are becoming untrust-
worthy. The negroes are making a great
mistake. The labor question is becoming
serious. Many persons are thinking of
sending for German and Irish help and
the steam laundry is increasing its capac-
ity so as to handle large family washes at
a very reduced price. First thing the col-
ored folks know they will get left and be
suffering for work. Some white folks
whom they trust and who are interested
in their welfare ought to give them, their
preachers and their leaders, a good sound
talking too before it becomes so bad that
tWley will be supplanted by white foreign
labor. The Reporter-Star does not reach
any of them, hence it can do little good
except in an indirect way, but we call
attention to this matter and trust that
for he sake of the negroes themselves the
advice may reach them.-Orlando Reporter-
Star.

IN3SID WATERWAY.

In the annual report of Col. Dan C.
Kingman, corps of engineers, U. S. army,
in charge of the Savannah district, the fol-
lowing is given concerning the inside wa-
terway between Savannah an dFernandi-
na, and will prove of special interest in
view of the fact that it is proposed to
open up and deepten the inside waterway
between Fernandin and Jacksonville:
"The report devotes a detailed state-
ment of the work at Skidaway Narrows,
an improvement in which all Savannah-
ians are interested The first contract,
which was awarded August 11, 1905, was
completed a few days ago. The cost of the
improvement as originally planned is es-
timated at $55,000, but the river and har-
bor act of March, 1906, carried only $20,-
000. With this sum available it was de-
cided to dredge a channel along the ap-
proved route with a width of sixty feet
and a depth of five feet at mean low wa-
ter, to be enlarged to seventy-five feet in
width when the remaining money is pro-
vided.
"Col. Kingman reports that 'owing to
the insufficiency of the amount appropri-
ated, it will not be possible to connect the
dredged cut with deep water in Burnside
and Skidaway rivers at either end. There-
fore, while there is a depth of five feet
at low water in the Narrows, the route can
only be navigated at high water, as before
improvement, since shoals in portions of
the two rivers mentioned, near the ends
the new cut, are practically bare at low


JACKSONVILLE. FLA


l^*-********** -* f*****----*--*---


J. A. Craig (Bro.

239 W. Bey 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.

*************W W* **-'-******************





WHERE FORTUNES


AWAIT DEVELOPMENT


Thousands of acres of choice lands for Comnmercial
Pecan Groves and Peach Orchards are found along the
lines of 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 CRTIS J. W. WHITE
Ass't Gcn'l Indl Agt. Gen'l Industrial Agt.
Jacksonvill, Fla. Portsmouth, Va.



iStandard Cloth>i* *eIngI>tBeliu ComIany8 i

I Standard Clothing Company :


: One Price'


a


One Price


* FASHIONABLE CLOTHIERS AND FURNISHERS,
* .17 and 19 West Bay Street, JadomvIUle, Flornda.
* Stetson and Hawes Hats. Special Attention ivren to Mal Orders.
e* eO0Ir 1.*, .*ui In6 i uI *ia I 11 m allllla mame


ROOM 4; UEDEMAN BUILDING.









a 2 VWEKLY WDWUTRL&L RZOOUD.


New Steamship Line Between Jackson-

ville, Havana and Nassau


Sufficient Number of Vessels Here to End

Freight Congestion


This Norwegian steamship Nicaragua,
Capt. H. Sorensen, of the new Nassau line,
arrived here Monday morning from New
Orieans and was moored at the Wilson
& Toomer docks, Talleyrand avenue, where
sue took on a partial cargo of fertilizer.
The arrival of this steamer inaugurated
the new Jacksonville-Nasdau steamship
line which is established by the Florida
Refiining Company, a new organization in
Jacksonville.
Thursday morning the Nicaragua moved
up the river from the Wilson & Toomer
docks to the Fitzgerald pier, foot of New-
nan street, where she completed her cargo,
taking on a quantity of general merchan-
aise. Her first outward bound cargo con-
sisted of about 900 tons of general mer-
chandise and fertilizer.
The Nassau line will make two sailings
a month from Jacksonville, leaving each
tri pfro mthe foot of Newnan street. This
new line is headed by John T. Cox as
general manager, W. P. Alford as auditor,
W. A. Jones, traffic manager, and A. C.
Common, general freight and passenger
agent. The executive board consists of
the following well known gentlemen: A.
M. Ives, J. N. C. Stockton, A .C. Common,
Fred W. King and Stockton Broome.
The office of the company is situated at
the foot of Dora street, Riverside, and the
receiving dock will be at the foot of New-
nan street. The Dora street dock will be
used for discharging the cocoanuts and
fruit brought in from Nassau and other
ports.
From Jacksonville the Nicaragua will
first touch at Nassau, where she will dis-
charge her miscellaneous cargo. She will
then go to Havana to discharge her ferti-
lizer cargo and from that port she will
proceed to Baracoa, where she will take
on a cargo of 00,000 cocoanuts, then pro-
ceed to Nassau, where she will load 100,-
000 cocoanuts.
At Nassau she will also load a miscel-
laneous cargo consisting of various kinds
of fruits, etc., and take on passengers for
Jacksonville, arriving in this port about
August 4.
The Nassau Steamship Line offers ex-
ceedingly low passenger rates from Jack-
sonville to Nassau, Havana and Baracoa.
The rate to Nassau is $15 ;to Havana, $25,
and to Baracoa, $35.
The cargo of the Nicaragua on her first
trip will consist of 650 tons of fertilizer
for Havana; 60,000 shingles for Nassau;
5,000 crates for Havana, and 600 barrels
of miscellaneous cargo for Nassau. This
is- a magnificent cargo for the first trip
of a new line and it is encouraging to the
promoters of the line, who anticipate an
excellent business between Jacksonville and
the points mentioned.
Within a short while another steamer
will be secured for service on this line.
In fact one much larger vessel with a
greater passenger capacity is now in view
and may be chartered by the line in a
short while.
The Florida Refining Company, which
is practically a new enterprise in Jack-
sonville, is backed by capital and untiring
business men, who deserve a great deal
of credit for the establishment of this
new line.
Merchants in Nassau are greatly inter-
ested in the new line for more than one
reason. They can visit the States at a


cheaper rate than was possible heretofore;
they can get freight cheaper and quicker
via the new line an they can secure mails
oftener.
On the upward trip of the Nicaragua,
which will reach Jacksonville about Au-
gust 4, she will bring four or five Nassau
merchants who will visit the city to look
into the situation, and it is more than
likely that the merchants of Jacksonville
will derive great benefit by the establish-
ment of this line of steamers.
The Florida Refining Company is head-
e,. by John T. Cox as president and general
manager; A. F. Perry, vice-president, and
v. P .Alford, secretary and treasurer, with
the same board of directors as the new
new Nassau Steamship Line.
The office and plant of the Florida Re-
fining Company is situated at the foot
of Dora street, Riverside, and they are
daily making oils from the meat of the
cocoanuts. The curled cocoanut fibre, a
substitute for curled hair in stuffing mat-
tresses and cushion stock, is also being
manufactured by this company.
The fibre is vermin-proof on account of
the presence of tannic acid, contained
therein. The oil shortening fat, manu-
factured by this company, is a complete
substitute for butter and is used in mak-
ing pastry, bread and crackers.
The oil itself is made by a completely
new process under which the oil never be-
comes rancid. In the oil is not a drop of
drug or chemical, but is simply a vegeta-
ble fat.
The capacity of the plant is now 15,000
cocoanuts a day, which is being made into
oils and the fibre used for purposes men-
tioned.

JTHE GOVERNOR AND THE EVER-
GLADES.
In spite of the injunctions and orders of
the courts, Gov. Broward is digging a ditch
down in the Everglades with the new $40,-
000 dredge boat. Another boat, to cost
$40,000, will soon be ready for operation,
then the dirt and sand will fly, and so will
the State's money. After the Everglades
are drained however, the $80,000 worth of
dredge boats owned by the State can be
used as sailboats to sail the Everglades
during the rainy season.-Live Oak Demo-
crat.
The Herald strongly opposed the nomi-
nation of Governor Broward, and, since
his induction into office, has several times
severely criticised some of his official acts.
but it has always regarded him and still
regards him as a man of honor, notwith-
standing his severe and unjust denuncia-
tion of the newspapers that have criticized
him and opposed his schemes.-Punta
Gorda Herald .
The True Democrat still sticks to it that
the sale of internal improvement lands
at any amount under $1.25 per acre is an
injustice to the people of Florida, and that
the board in doing so deserve to be cen-
sured. Having, as claimed, "precedent"
and "authority to fix lands at any price
they please," may sound good to those
czars of Florida, but the people are doing
some' thinking just about now, and we
predict when they go to vote for men to
fill these offices next time they will do some
acting along a line that will make some
changes and correct some abuses.-Talla-
hassee True Democrat.


If the contention of the railroad officials
that the congestion of the Jacksonville
freight terminals of the various lines is
due to the failure of the consignees of
large shipments of lumber to promptly
secure vessels on which to load the lum-
ber, it now looks as though the conges-
tion complained of will soon be a thing of
the past.
According to the article published in the
Times-Union yesterday morning regarding
the number of vessels in port, there are
at present thirty-one vessels now in port
loading with cargoes of lumber or discharg-
ing incoming cargoes of. coal, etc., so that
they can begin loading lumber.
When these thirty-one vessels are loaded
there will no doubt be many more vessels
here, for quite a number of schooners are
under charter to load here with cargoes
of lumber for coastwise and foreign ports.
These vessels are in addition to the Clyde
line steamers, which are constantly taking
out from three to five cargoes each week.
Wharfage Facilities.
Quite a number of the vessels now in
port will take on cargoes at the export
terminals of the Atlantic Coast Line, north
of the ostrich farm, along the banks of
the river. The wharves at these terminals
are so arranged that a dozen or more
vessels can be loaded at the same time.
If the lumber shippers will now secure
the laborers and push the work, night and
day, there is no reason why the congestion
will not be relieved very shortly.
The St. Johns River Terminal Company
has extensive wharves, where vessels are
loaded, at Talleyrand. The same company
also owns quite a large amount of river
frontage in the city and five and six ves-
sels are frequently seen at the wharf ex-
tending from Market to Yiberty streets.
The Seaboard Air Line has accommoda-
tions for loading several vessels at once
at the company's wharves in the rear
and to the southwest of the Clyde line's
Hogan street dock and warehouses.
"Ten there are several wharves and
docks owned by private parties or frms,
where lumber can be discharged from cars
and loaded on vessels. All of these
wharves and docks will be utilized to elear
up the congestion of lumber freights and
it is believed that within two weeks the
condition complained of will be entirely
ended.
Must Move Promptly. i
But to do this it will be necessary for I
the railroad companies to work so that I
the cargoes are placed to advantage. At a
present there is such a congestion that
it appears almost an impossibility for the
different roads to place the particular ars t
ordered by consignees where they ean
be loaded. It will be remembered that one
shipper stated at the hearing conducted 1
by Commissioner Burr, that he had been
four months trying to get some cars co- i
signed to him placed where he wanted
them, so that he could unload the cars
and place the lumber on lighters.
At the conference in Savannah last Fri- I
day Mr. James Menzies made the state-
ment that the Atlantic Coast Line had be-
tween 1,400 and 1,600 loaded cars stand-
ing in the yards in Jacksonville. Just I
what this means, only those familiar with t
railroading can comprehend. The Atlantic (
Coast Line, however, is better fixed to 1


handle an enormous blockade of this kind
than any of the other roads centering
here, for that road has recently put in
miles and miles of side tracks and with
some maneuvering can place thie ars
where they can be unloaded as needed by
the cosignee.
With thirty-one vessels in port there
will no longer be any necessity for con-
signees to use the ears a warehouses. If
the railroads will place the ears where or-
dered, things will soon up and resume
normal proportions.
xteming Termima.
In this connection it may be stated that
each of the roads is at work increasing
its terminal facilities in Jacksonville.
When the work of remodeling the Sea-
board Air Line local freight yards is com-
pleted, that road will be in position to
handle general merchandise much more
promptly than in the past. The road is
also arranging to put in a large transfer
yard in the western section of the city,
having recently acquired about thirty-five
acres of land just beyond Burch's old brick-
yard. It will also build new docks for the
handling of lumber and its capacity for
handling all lines of business will be
greatly increased.
Alng the Mvh Fret.
Another great improvement that is now
under way and which will add materially
to the facilities of the railroads, is the
building of the Atlantic Coast Line tracks
alon gthe river front, from the southern
end of the export terminals, through Fair-
Beld and East Jacksonville, to the old mill
site known as Clark's mill, lying between
Hogan's creek and the old Fernandina and
Jacksonville railroad. This river line will
come around Commodores Point sad will
be a great factor in seeing the location
of factories along the river front, where
they can have the advantage of water and
rail transportation directly at the doors of
te factories. It is understood that the
track will be about five hundred feet from
the river for the entire distance.
It is also reported, hut no oflial an-
2ouncement has been made, that the Sea-
3oard Air Lie has also seemed a right
of way for the construction of a track
that will parallel the track to be built
by the Atlantic Coast Line.
Another Big MiL
The St. Johns River Terminal Cmpany
s also making extensions, for that com-
may i now engaged in building about a
nile of track from the end of the "Y"
it the old A. V. & W. shop, across to the
iver front, south of the Talleyrand docks.
k large sawmill is being established at
his point and wharves for loading lum-
er on vessels are being built.
As a whole, the northeastern section,
ying between the Atlantic Coast Line's
exportt terminals and the Talleyrand docks,
s fast becoming a great u-.mfietnring
entire It will only be a short while before
very available tract of land along the
iver front in that territory will be oeu-
ied by a factory of some kind.

Mew Railreoa Buing.
Carrabelle, July 20-The G., T. & A.
Railroad Company is now pushing its road
toward the mill plant of R. J. & B. F.
amp Lumber Company, and will be com-
plted in a few days.


---








THU WENKTY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.


MARCUS CONANT
Furverea Director and Embalmer,. 1, E. forsyt St.,
Jacksonvilkle, florida


Florida. Life Insurance Company

Jacksonville. Fla.
Capital Stock One Million Dollars.
Strictly Old Line, Legal Reserve Life Insurance. This company invites

all forms of non-participating Life and Endowment Insurance.

Nothing Estimated But Everything Guaranteed.

Live Agents Wanted.
- --- -- -- ri---- ------


WORLD'S COTTON SUPPLY.
Secretary Hester' Weekly Statement and
Comparison Thereo.
New Orleans, July 20.-Secretary Hes-
ter's statement of the world's visible sup-
ply of cotton issued today shows the total
visible to be 2,55.379, against 2,733,461
last week and 3,118,426 last year. Of this
the total of American cotton is 1,399,379
against 1,500,461 last week and 1,926,426
last year, and of all other kinds including
Egypt, Brazil, India, etc., 1,166,000 against
1,233,000 last week and 1,192,000 last year.
Of the world's visible supply of cotton
there is now afloat and held in Great Brit-
ain and Continental Europe 1,317,000
against 1,612,000 last year, in Egypt 55,000
against 94000 last year; in India 787,000
against 831,000 last year; and in the
United States, 406,000 against 581,000 last
year.

NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR DIS-
CHARGE.
On October 2, 1906, the undersigned will
make fnal returns of his aeeounts as ad-
ministrator of the estate of Henry C.
Strawn, and apply to the County Judge of
Duval County, Florida, at his office, for the
approval of same, and a discharge as such
administrator.
ARTHUR F. PERRY,
As Administrator of the Estate of Henry
C. Strawn, deceased.


, WHISKIES
GINS AND RUMS
FROM

$1.50 $5.00 per Gallon
......AGENCY FOR......
Lewis 1866 amd Mount Vernon
Pure Rye W iskies.
Controllers Blum's Monogram and Syl-
van Rye-Agents for Jungst Cincin-
nati and Pabst Milwaukee Beers.
Prices on application.
CHAS. BLUM & CO.
517 and l1S WEST BAY STREET
JACKSONVILL FLA.


P EC AN S
Analyze the word.

permanent Profits
Economy of care
Certainty of results
Annual crops
Non-perishable product
Superior to all nuts.
THE OPPORTUNITY Of TODAY.
The first to plant a pecan grove
will be the first to reap a
great harvest.

for full Information apply to
THE 6RIFFIN6 BROS. Co.
Jacksonville. Florida.


~ia a


14 Wet Bay Stret,
JACKSOMVILLE, FLA.

The CLOTHIERS
EVERYTHING THAT IS GOOD AND
SMART IN WEARING APPAREL FOR
MEK AND BOYS.

Sam'I P. Holmes& Co.
Stocks, Bonds, Cotton.
Grain and Provisions.
-~lS
NEW YORK GOTTONi EXCHANGE
CHICAGO BOARD OF TRADE
Direct private wires to all exchanges.
local stocks and bonds a specialty.
Bel Phome 85 Baldwli Block


V.EST D D LYNN. I L RICO0M
JOHN E HARRIS, Sely aT Tr.a
PriV. dent.KEY. D. LLAS
Vice- edrUb.d An S.c'y aw Tree s



WEST FLYNN & HARRIS CO.
I GERMANIA BLDG. Svannsh. Ga.
GENERAL OF ICES
WEST BLDG. Jeak--mvUe. r. 0

NAVAL STORES FACTORS,
NAVAL STORES RECEIVED AT SAVANNAH, GA., JACKSON VIU,
FLA. AND FErrNADINA, rFA.

Wholesale Grocers also Dealers in Hay, Grain and Heavy
Hameas,.
SOLE AGENTS fr the *ted Union Turpfine Axes,
SOLEU A\\JEA^I A 0and Vilson & Child Phadaephui Waons.
MERCHANTS WAREHOUSES.


SAVAlNAH, GA.


JACKSONVILLE, FLA.


TAMPA, MLA


WILLIAM A. BOURl JAMES C. DARBY


WILLIAM A. BOURS & COMPANY
TIE OLEST ESTABuISHES GRAIN AMND SEED HO IN TIE STATE.
Hay, Grain, feed, Garden


Seeds, Poultry Supplies, flour,
Grits, Meal and fertilizers.
OUR MoTTO: Prempt Shipent, Relable Seods


Cataleo e Free


206 EAST BAY ST., JACKSONVILLE, FLA.


TIMBER! TIMBER! TIMBER! I
We buy and sell Turpentine Locations and Saw Mill Tracts, and sell for
others. Also deal in all kinds of Florida lands. Call on or address,
FLORIDA REALTY CO.
Phone 1959, 23 Main St.,
Jacksonville, Fla..


Tel 22ne
No. 2240


~c~~nr-0


~.. --- ---- --i~-l










THN WIKLY INDUMBTRL RECORD.


INDUSTRIAL RECORD
JAMBE A. HOLL.OMON. Eda1t r-I-Chs.
J. L lrOTIUEE. AeL***se ter.
A. H. MAILSM. Basnee s Manager.
Pua lefued Eve.ry urdry.
t (oro M )...83 Per Anm
5981o1M IN (iresmd).... 83.m .
"Theo ine and Ift Predun."
Ad conem-uatiem auaM b addreasdee
The Industrial Lecord Co. pany*.
JakElMonvill. Fla.
Mramaok dAj*eialaB & B asiemso nOfoe. at
S vennah. Ga.
Entered at the Postoice at Jacksonville, Fli.
as secod-class matter.
Adopted by the Executive Committee of
the Turpentine Operators' Association
September 12, 19eB, a it exclusive oi-
cial organ. Adopted in annual convention
September 11 as the organ also of the en-
eral association.
Adopted April 27th, 1901, a the ofeial
organ of the Interstate Cane Growers' A-
ediation. Adopted September 11, 1903, a
the only official organ of the T. O. A.
Commended to lumber people by special
resolution adopted by the Georgia Sawmill
Aaeociation.
THE RECORD'S OFFICS.
The publishing plant and the main of-
fice of the Industrial Record Company
are located at the intersection of Bay and
Newnan Streeta, Jaclksonville Fla., in the
very heart of the great turpentine and
yellow pine industries.
trade of the entire South.
The Savannah, Ga., office i in the Board
of Trade Building. Savannah is the lead-
ing open naval store market in the world.
NOTICE TO PATRON&
All payments for advertise, in the In-
dnatrial Recor d a subacriptiom thereto
must be made direct to the home rece in
Jacksonville. Agents are not allowed to
make collections under any circumstance.
Bills for advertising and ubecriptios are
seat out from the home eie, weLa due,
and all remittaces must be made direct
to this company.
Indtrial Recerl Pu alhn Co.

As an open market Jacksonville is achiev-
ing .the same success she has achieved in
all movements looking to the up-build-
ing of the city.

Every operator ought to begin to figure
on a few days vacation in September.
iTvery one of them ought to be at the
Turpentine Operators' Convention.

The next meeting of the Turpentine Op-
erators' Convention will be onj of the
most important ones ever held. There
has been a great deal taking place since
Ite last meeting and the one to come
ought to be full of interest.

The congestion of the Jacksonville
freight yards is proving of great damage
to the business interests of Florida. The
railroads ought to do something. Ship-
pers ought to insist upon this, but at the
same time it would be well for both ele-
ments to get together and to have an
understanding.

Tampa is getting a great deal of tlhe
products of the turpentine farms in the
southern part of the State. Tampa is be-
coming an important center in the ship-
ment of ntval stores.

They have acquitted the Jacksonville
ice trust, but the ice men are showing a
more courteous disposition toward the
trade and are trading with a few more of
the "common people" than formerly. Agi-
tations of this kind are not without their
effect.


INDEPENDENCE IN TRADING.
The market reports of Savannah and
Jacksonville for the past week show that
there has been an independence in trading
in this market which has not been shown
by Savannah for years From a study of
the table of comparison on another page
in this issue of the Record, it can be
seen that the trading in Jacksonville was
active and unhampered by any well or-
ganized movement to bear or to bull the
market, and that the prices have been
influenced to a greater extent by the con-
ditions and the supply and demand than
they have been in the other markets of
the world.
In the lower grades the prices in Jack-
sonville have ranged higher than those of
Savannah and Jacksonville for the week
has been more than keeping up the prices
on the higher grades. Buyers have been
offering in some cases a sharp advance for
rosin here to what the Savannah prices
have been quoted. While this appears to
be a little mysterious, since the Jackson-
ville buyers have been taking goods from
both markets, there has been guessing
as to the cause, without arriving at any
conclusion. The Jacksonville stock has
been bought and sold conservatively and
without the slightest tinge of excitement
characterizing these sales.
The effect of all this is to demonstrate
fu.iy that Jacksonville is an independent
open market and that, conditions are fast
shaping themselves here so as to give this
city the prestige her location calls for in
the handling of naval stores. Shipments
have been heavy this week and the stocks
here have been increasing regularly as the
new crop is being marketed.

THE LABOR QUESTION.
Georgia is making an effort to induce
tne proper kind of immigration to that
State. In referring to a bill before the
legislature the Savannah News says:
"A determined effort is to be made to
have an immigration bill passed at this
session of the Legislature. In view of the
fact that the demand for labor is very
great in about all parts of the State, it is
fair to assume that there will be a gen-
eral disposition to push the bill along as
fast as possible. The difficulty that will
be encountered is in reaching an agreement
as to the provisions of a bill that should
be passed.
be kept clearly in mind: C -y Gm
"In shaping the bill the fact should be
kept clearly in mind that two classes of
immigrants are wanted, namely, a class
that will quickly develop into land own -rs
and farmers and a class that will be sat-
isfied to be laborers. The mills, farms and
mines are without a sufficient labor force.
Laborers, however, can he obtained among
the foreigners arriving in this country i'
the right methods for getting them are
adopted. It will be necessary to show
them that they can do as well in the South
as in any other section of the country, if
not better. And it will be necessary to
have agents at Ellis Island to present
the claims of the State, and to see to it
that only those capable of doing the kind
of work required of them are forwarded.
"It is the other class of immigrants
that is particularly desired, because it is
expected they will develop into property
owning citizens and will be assimilated.
There is only one way of securing thhr.-.
and that is by advertising in the localities~
in Europe from which immigrants ar de
sired the State's advantages, or by send-
ing agents there and bringing the inmi.r-


grants here in colonies. If we get colcnes
established in different parts of the State
the hardest part of the work will be done,
because these colonists will themselves ad-
vertise the State by their letters to their
friends in their native countries.
"We have seen how Fitzgerald has
grown. The first settlers there were so
well satisfied with the climate and the
country that they wrote to their F.iend
in the States from which they ca:r.e, an-
induced some of them to follow them to
Georgia. This has been going on ever sine,
Fitzgerald was settled and is still going
on. The place is growing rapidly, and
promises to become one of the largest of
the interior cities. Fitzgerald furnishes a
lesson for those who are handling this im-
migration matter that it would be \a !i to
learn."

EXCELLENT PORT RECORD.

Sixty-Eight Vessels Entered and Cleared
up to July 19.
That July will be a banner month in
shipments for the port of Jacksonville, is
evident from the fact that for the first
nineteen days in this month, sixty-eight
vessels have entered and cleared.
During the same period in May fifty-
three vessels entered and cleared, and
during the same period in June, forty-six
vessels entered and cleared, which goes
to show that the business of this port is
rapidly advancing.
Up to the closing hour of the custom
house yesterday afternoon, the official rec-
ords showed that thirty-two sailing ves-
sels had entered port this month, to date,
and eleven steamships, making a total of
forty-three vessels entered to date.
Nine sailng vessels have cleared and
twelve steamships, making a total of twen-
ty-one. Most of the sailing vessels enter-
ing this port this month have crossed the
bar during the past week and tug boats
have been on a hustle to bring them up
to the city front.
The custom house records show that
45.200 crossties have been shipped, 9,500
bundles of shingles and 1,250,000 loose
shingles. The amount of cypress lumber
shipped amounted to 653.000 feet and the
amount of yellow pine lumber shipped
amounts to 5,983,168 feet, of which 305,-
feet went to a foreign port.
Along the river front the following ves-
sels can be found loading and discharging
cargoes:
The bark Irene, schooners Alice B. Phil-
ips, CaptL Lundt; Charles B. Buckley,
Capt. Beane; W. F. Thompson, Capt. Me-
Kowan; Harry Prescott, Capt. Gray; Mad-
eline Cooney, Capt. Hunter; Robert Sny-
der, Capt. Tinker; Goodwin Stoddard,
(apt. Miller; Marie Cummins, Capt. Mil-
ler; Savannah, Capt. Gould; Henry Wieler,
Capt. Hunter; Fannie Prescott., Cpt.
Flynn; Normandy, Capt. Adams; Sallie C.
Marvel, Capt. Harvey; Charlotte T. Sib-
ley, Capt. Coomba; Robert C. McQuillen,
(apt. Burrows; Millie R. Bohannan, Capt.
Lawrence; Samuel P. Bowers, Capt. Rich-
ardson: John H. May, Capt. Stille; Bertha
Walker. Capt. Hooper; William T. Don-
nell. Capl. Dorr; R. T. Rundlett, Capt.
Fountain: Thomas Winsmore, Capt. Con-
well; Salisbury, Capt. Bennett; Mary
Bradford Pierce, Capt. Lane; Thomas G.
Sii:'th, Capt. Norbirg; Herald, Capt. Sim,
mons; William H. Skinner, Capt. Hari-
son; .J. Howell Leeds, Capt. Roupe; barges
Virginia and Southland; steamship Parran,
Sapt. Norberg, and several others.
Most of the schooners arriving in port
last week brought cargoes of coal and


cement which will take some time to dis-
charge. When the cargoes are discharged
the vessels will at once commence to take
on cargoes of lumber for coastwise and
foreign ports.

FRIDAY'S SAVANNAH MARKET.

Impression There That the Market Will
Go No Lower.
In referring to the naval stores market
for Friday, the Savannah News of to-day
says:
Spirits turpentine sold readil yat 57
cents yesterday, both during and after
the session. It is the belief of many that
the price will hardly go lower, but that
any change will be for the better. The
market opened firm and unchanged, with
sales of 519 casks and closed firm and
unchanged with sales of 315 additional
casks. In the late trading hour all offer-
ings were taken at quotations, a number of
buyers sharing the supply. The receipts
for the day were 1,379 casks, of which
250 were from Brunmwiek. The shipments
were 76 casks, all coastwise. The New
York market was quoted quiet at 00 cents,
and the London market at 43I. 4%d.
Rosins were apparently in good demand
yesterday, and in the late trading many
of the grades made gains. The opening
was firm at prices below, which were at an
advance in a large number of grades from
the previous session. The total sales were
3,205 barrels In the late trading hour
the bulk of the offerings were sold at an
advance of 10 cents for WW and K, and
10 cents up outside for D and CB, 5 cents
up for WG, M and I, and 5 cents up out-
side for H, G and F. Another lot sold at
an advance on some lower grades. The re-
ceipts for the day were 2,24 barrels and
the shipments 875, all coastwise. The
New York market was quoted dull at $3.85.

JAPS TO GROW RICE.

Tney Are Investiating Codition i the
Savamnnah Secti.
The two Japanese sent out by the Uni-
ted States Department of Agriculture to
look over the rice lands of Georgia and
Souh Carolina, have recently been within
a few miles of Savannah over in South
Carolina, and south in the vicinity of Da-
rien. The Japanese are making the inves-
tigations with a view to reporting to the
Japanese government as to the outlook
i nthis section of the belt.
A large colony of Japanese was located
in Texas in time for last year's crop, and
are reported to have been satisfied with the
results and in many instances have sent
for their families.
In Texas the soil is rich, but is easily
exhausted, no overflow being possible for
the fertilization of the fields, as is the
case along the Savannah and other river.
The Texas lands are said to wear out in
three or four years, while some of the
lands around Savannah have been in al-
most continuous cultivation by rice plant-
ers for over 100 years.
In Japan one family is lucky to get an
acre to grow rice on, the land being val-
ued at about $300 in acrrency of the
United States. In this country land m
be obtained from $10 to $40 an acre. It
has been suggested that should the Jap-
anese come they would in all probability
reclaim large areas now abandoned to the
rise and fall of the rivers.

Thank you, Florida fared very well in
sponge, and a lot of other things Florida
is rapidly being developed. Her poibli-
ties are great, tdqee--_00 9a,22.


7`








THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD. 11



THE CHRISTIE-GROOVER aa co.,


WHO L ESALE DRUGGI TS.
WAaWvN YOM a1n i Ar AMA MWE 7 A10 7 AMV Z Uamag


THE PROSPECTS ARE GOOD.

Planters of Morriston and Vicinity Will
Have Good Cotton Yield
Among the prominent business men vis-
iting Gainesville yesterday was J. W. Fant
a merchant and cotton buyer of Morriston.
Mr. Fant brings encouraging reports
from his section, notwithstanding the
aeavy and continued rains of the past
few weeks, which have had a tendency to
damage the cotton crop heavily, in some
instances almost demolishing the pros-
pects. He states that the prospects for
a good yield the coming season are fine,
that the acreage is about the same as
usual, and that the plant is looking fine.
Planted are anticipating a successful cot-
ton crop.
Not only cotton, but corn and other
staple productions of the farm are doing
well, and as a rule the farmers of Morris-
ton are happy and prosperous.-Gaines-
ville Sun.

GAIMESVILLE WANTS LOW RATE.

Beard of Trade of That City Wants More
Tourist Travel.
Pursuant to call of President W. G. Rob-
inson, an enthusiastic and well attended
meeting of the Gainesville Board of Trade
was held in the city hall Thursday after-
noon for the purpose of discussing the
matter of exercising the influence of the
board in havin gthe railroad and other
transportation lines give Gainesville the
advantage of a winter tourist rate, as en-
joyed by other cities of the State.
The question was discussed thoroughly
by several members, at the conclusion of
which committee was appointed, headed
by B. F. Hampton, secretary of the board.
with instructions to confer with the vari-
ous railroads with a view to securing
these rates.
After the transaction of some other
business of minor importance, the board
adjourned subject to the call of the presi-
dent.
The securing of the rate desired would
mean a great deal for Gainesville, as it
would attract a great many more people
here during the tourist season, especially
since the University of Florida, the Florida
Winter Bible Conference, the Christian
Workers' Institute and the Gainesville
Winter Chautauqua are located here.

RAILROAD BUILDING.

DeSoto County Has Two Railroad Lines
Under Construction.
Aread:a, Fla., July 17.-Work is pro-
gressing rapidly on the Charlotte Harbor
and Northern Railroad, which is being con-


REMOVAL OF DISABILITIES.
In the Circuit Court, Duval County, Flor-
ida. In Chancery.
In re Petition for Removal of Disabilities
of Lizzette G. Robinson.
This cause coming on to be heard upon
the report of the special master, and he
having submitted the same, and it ap-
pearing to the Court, from said report,
that the said Lizzette G. Robinson is a
married woman over the age of 21 years,
and a resident of Duval County, Florida,
and that she is capable and is competent
and qualified to take charge of and manage
her own estate and property and to be-
come a free dealer.
It is therefore ordered, adjudged and de-
creed by the Court, that the said Lizzette
G. Robinson be, and she is hereby granted
a license to take charge of and control
and manage her own estate and property,
and to become a free dealer in every re-
spect. To sue and be sued, and to bind
herself in all respects as fully as if she
were unmarried.
Done and ordered this 13th day of June,
A. D. 1906.


6-16-5t


. AL ude.
Judge.


Cay, & McCall
lIR INSURANCE.
21z Dyal Upchurch Bldg. Phone x955.

phosphate is carried by train to Liver-
pool and there conveyed in lighters to the
vessels. At Boca Grande, Florida has one
of the best neep water harbors on the
Gulf of Mexico. The building of this
road means much for Arcadia, as it will
give her deep water connections with New
York, New Orleans, Galveston, Key West,
Havana and Isthmus of Panama connec-
tions. At present the railroad facilities
are not able to take care of the immense
crops of oranges and vegetables that leave
this division, but with new railroad com-
petition, much better rates can be obtained
by the merchants. Arcadia has a very
bright future, as she has splendid terri-
tory surrounding her for the raising of
fruits and vegetables. The cattle kings
of South Florida live here and thousands
of cattle are shipped annually to Cuba
and Key West.
The announcement in the press that
Col. Peter O. Knight had purchased the
Plant City, Arcadia and Gulf railroad was
received by citizens with great satisfac-
tion, as Col. Knight has plenty of back-
ing and it is believRl this means another
road into this city. It will traverse a
territory rich in phosphate and timber
and lands suitable for raising oranges and
vegetables. All it has needed was a rail-
road to develop its resources. Fifteen
miles of the road have already been con-
-tructed and survey for the rest of the
road will soon be made.
Messrs. Brubacher & Hahn have sold
their steam laundry to Lindsay & Clyatt,
who will put in improved machinery, using


structed from Boca Grande. to Arcadia, electricity wherever possible.
General Manager Fouts is at present in "Five hundred yellow-legged chickens


New York conferring with the people who
are putting up the money to construct the
road. It has not been decided yet where
the road will extend north from Arcadia,
but probably to Plant City. where it will
connect with the Seaboard Air Line. The
road is primarily built to haul phosphate
to Boca Grande by the Peace River Phos-
phate Mining Company, which is owned
by the American Agricultural Chemical
Company, of New York. At present the


at a single picnic." Just think of that!
If it is not a winning card for Gadsden
county, then we are no judge of things.-
Ocala Banner.
FORI SALE.-A desirable turlwntine lo-
cation on railroad; 18 crops of virgin and
yearling boxes and aliout 8,000 acres of
round timber; also one with 13 crops of
boxes and albut 2.000 acres round timber
on line of G., F. & A. Address Ginoia,
care Industrial Record. tf


F. I. PrTCHr T,. Pre. P. L. UTHERLAND, Vice-Prs. A. IL O(VINGTON, Sec'y
J. P. COUNCIL. Tres and Gol Mgr.

THE COUNCIL TOOL CO.,
General Offices: JACKIONVILLE, FLA.
Factory: WAXNANISH, I. C.


: o aaifuegs eroofs.
-for Alla- WW d Ir ffWinrma T --




SW. W. Caru, Pr. W. C. Thema, Manager. S. & Csam, Se. ad Trma.


Tampa Hardware Co.


Wholesale
4 *
Hardware

Turpentine, Mill end Phosphate Supplies.


TAMPA. FLORIDA.
a)~~(1~1(11(~~11~))~


B. B. TATUM, Press.


J. L. WALLACE, Vice-Pr. H. G. STONE, Soy-Tres.


Keeley Institute,

Inerowrpe d S.00 Cop steock.e
A branch of the original Leslie E. Keeley Institute of Dwight, II, has just born
opened tt coiner of Park and Stoekton Streets in Riverside, where a spledid
building, equipped with all the comforts and conveniemees of a modern home or
sanitarium has been secured and is ready for the reception of patients in need of
treatment for-
WHISKEY, OPIUM, MORPH lL, COCAINE, TOBACCO OR CIGARETTE HABIT&
Write for full Information as to treat ment, terms, etc.

REELEY INSTITUTE OF FLORIDA.


Telepheoe No. 553.


Jar-sVa Fsla.


BEST TANKS

ON EARTH

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


lil11111111151111111 51111111151 IIilll III ill 11551 .,.
- J. P. WLJLIAM President. J. A. G. CA-Oe, ]t VicePiredent
. T. A. J Sd Vioe-PrOidelt. J. P. Dusasrm Y,3d Vice-Preident
L. KAYTO,. Secretary. H. F. E SCHunus, Treasarer.


SJ. P. WILLIAMS COMPANY, E

N ile LSE UT In FMKE XN IIO E EI. i.
SOail orrnee JnViLMsXAL, O lRoIA. .
PRNSALCOLA, PLe. oer ersrea r mouse,
Ia> JACX*OWVIL.L, FL. COLUMUU,. OA.
: Naval Stores Procers are Isvlted to Correpomd With U
g: 3lllll55llll5mllll 5i 11151mll 11 11g I SI 111111111 111










12 THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.



Jacksonville Grocery Comp'y

...... Whele.al. Brooers am D99d DIrtille-' Supplies.
W-01e ade Waeh.msse W aI t A. 0. L-. N, F I


A. W. BARRS, Rel Estate and
16 ttan Street. Insurance.

CITY PROPERTY A SPECIALTY.


AFTER THE RAILROAD&

U. S District Attorney Brinag Action to
Enforce Safety Appliance Law.
United States District Attorney John
M. Cheney yesterday instituted proceed-
ings in the United States court against
the Atlantic Coast Line Railroad Com-
pany, the Seaboard Air Line Railway
Company and the St. Johns River Termi-
nal Company.
This action, the bringing of which was
predicted in the Times-Union several weeks
ago when the statement of the department
of justice was published, is brought on
the alleged failure of the defendant com-
panies to have cars hauled by them prop-
erly equipped with the safety appliances
that make it unnecessary for employees to
stand between cars when coupling and un-
coupling cars.
According to the declarations filed yes-
terday with Clerk E. O. Locke, the At-
lantic Coast Line is the greatest offender,
there being five causes of action set up
against that defendant. In the cases of
the Seaboard Air Line and the St. Johns
River Terminal Company, but one cause


of action is set up.
The penalty for violation of this act
is $100 for each instance of violation
proved. The following is a brief synop-
sis of the charges brought against each
of the three defendant companies:
The first cause of action against the At-
lantic Coast Line Railroad Company, as
set up in the declaration, is that on Feb-
ruary 15, 1906, they hauled a certain car,
to-wit, No .15,155, on which the coupling
apparatus at the one end was broken and
the grab-irons or hand-holds on the other
mashed.
The second cause of action is that on the
same date, February 15, 1906, the defend-
ant company hauled over its lines a cer-
tain car, to-wit, No. 20,639, the grab-irons
or hand-holds of which were missing from
one of the ends of the said car.
The third cause of action sets up that
on February 15, 1906, the defendant com-
pany hauled over its tracks a certain car,
to-wit, No. 23,288, from one end of which
the grab-irons or handholds were missing.
The fourth cause of action sets up
charges that the defendant company on
February 17, 1906, hauled over their lines a
certain car, to-wit, D. S. 7,496, the coupling
and uncoupling apparatus on one end of
which was out of order and could not be
used. It further charges that the car
was not prolprly equipped at the other
end with the automatic coupling appa-
ratus.
The fifth and last cause of action sets
up that on February 17, 1906, the defend-
ant company hauled over its lines a cer-
tain car, to-wit, Georgia Railway No. 4,009,
frqm one end of which the grab-irons or
hand-holds were missing, and from the
other end of wlich both were missing.
The government claims $100 on each
count, or cause of action, making a total


of $500 sought to be recovered from the
defendant company.
In the case brought against the St.
Johns River Terminal Company there is
but one cause of action set up, as fol-
lows:
The cause of action set up is that on
February 5, 1906, the defendant company
hauled over its tracks a certain car, to-wit
Southern Railway No. 70,490, the coupling
on the "B" end of which was broken and
out of working order, and the "A" end
was not equipped with the automatic
coupling apparatus.
For this the government claims that the
defendant is indebted to it in the sum of
$100.
The action against the Seaboard Air
Line Railway Company, exactly similar to
that against the Terminal Company, is as
follows:
That on February 5, 1906, the defend-
ant company hauled over its tracks a cer-
tain era, towit, Southern Railway, No.
70,490, the coupling on the "B" end of
which was broken and out of working or-
der, and the "A" end was not equipped
wit., the automatic coupling apparatus.
For this the government claims that the
defendant is indebted to it in the sum of
$100.


WANTED
AND

FOR SALE

FOR SALE-6,000 acres cypress. Will
cut forty million feet. Price $20 per acre.
Easy terms. Address Walter Graham, Ar-
cadia, Fl.

FOR SALE-Good turpentine place for
sale in Georgia. Good healthy location.
Box 17, R. F. D. No. 2, Sylvester, Ga. tf

FOR SALE-Half interest in fine tur-
pentine location; 25 crops being worked;
42 crops round, guaranteed. Frieght on
spirits to Jacksonville and Fernandina, 9
cents per ewt. Will make 700 barrels spir-
its this year. Address Box L, Baldwin,
Fla.

HICKS' GAS MOTOR COMPANY


DIAMONDS AND WATCHES

We simply ask a cll. We can sow yoe, at correct and mosey
savlin prices, many papers of loose pmre wlte, perfect
DIAMONDS. It Is our desire to comtliee belg the largest
S Dameod dealers Is Jacksoavllle, and oar specialty Is flee rend-
cst gems and high-grade Waltham and alllg Watches.

DialnWo s, Watches, Jewelry,
HESS & SLAGER -13 11&N., 33W.ka, JaskNil ,Fl.



M. A. Baker,
INVENTOR AND MANUtACTURER Or TmH

Baker Improved

Seamless Turpen

tine Stills.
Write me for prices and outflta
F. 0. B. any point in Georgia, Flor-
ids. Alabama or Mississippi. All
stills sold under a guarantee.
JOB WORK
Thr~gh tie Cenry a Secdaly.
The Largest and Oldest Copper I Brun ck, O
Works in Georgia. Brunsw ick, Oa.
a My specialty is large worms and heavy bottoms that do not leak.

Lombard Iron Works Oe Realty d Imprem et Ce.

and Supply Company
BUILDERS AND DEALERS IN Large or small tracts of timber
landa. also cut over lands. suitable


ENGINES, BOILERS.
Cotton, Saw, Fertilizer, Oil and lee Ma-
chinery, and Supplies and Repairs.
Capacity for 200 Hands.
Machine Tools, Wood-Working Machinery,
Shafting, Pulleys, Hangers, Leather ana
Rubber Belting and Hose, Railroad and
Mill Supplies and Tools.
Plans and estimates furnished for Power
Plants and Steel Brid*es,
Steam Pumps. Feed Water Heaters and
Hoisting Engines.
AUGVUTA. GEORGIA.

Now's TIS S?
A line 17 jewel adjusted ELGIN or Wal-
tham movement in a g-rld-tlled, open face
ase guaranteed for twenty years at 1:,
orl:,jewelsat 01o. I willsend these watches
anywhere C. O. D. subject to examination.
Dont suit. don't pay a cent.
E. W. IAMS P. 0. lox 5$3. JACKSMV LLt, FLA.


We are pleased to announce to our NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR FINAL
Southern trade that our new modern works DISCHARGE.
at Waycros, Ga., for the manufacturing of Notice is hereby given that the under-
the Hicks Patent Tandem Gas and Gao- signed six months after ate hereof, will
line Engines is completed and in operation, ,
building Stationary, Portable and Marine make final return of his accounts as Ad-
Engines, from 2 to 500 H. P., also Gas ministrator of the estate of John M. Flem-
Producers, Pumps and Gasoline Motor ing, and apply to the County Judge of
Street Cars. While the Hicks Engines are Duval County, Florida, at his office, for
far superior to the old single cylinder en-
gines, our prices are no higher, approval of same, and a discharge as such
Send for catalogues and get posted. Administrator. This 9th day of June, 19061
Agents wanted. w. P. SMITH,
HICKS' GAS MOTOR COMPANY, As Administrator of the estate of John
Works: Wayeross, Ga.; Detroit, Mich. A. Fleming, deceased.


for colonies, stock-raising and
game preserves in Florida and
Georgia.
Also Suburban Lots in Deen-
wood and some choice city lots in
Waycross. Write us for full par-
tieulars and information-


Due Keul", mu Impremut Co.


WAYCRO88. QA.


JOSEPH ZAPF & CO,


Wholesale Dealers in and Bottlers ef


ANH USER-BUSCrH

St. Louis Lager Beer

% Wholaesal

Liquors, Wines, Miral Waters

Write for Prices
I ACKSONVILEE, FLORIDA







THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD. iS


W. W. ASHBURN, Moultrie, Ga. N. EMANUEL, Brunswick, Ga.
W. R. BOWEN, FIzgerald, Ga. D. T. FUtRSE Savannah, Ga.
J. J. DORMINY, Broxton, Ga. R. G. KIRKLAND, Nichols, Ga.
O. T. McINTOSH, Savannah, Ga.

SSouthern States Naval Stores o,
SSlvnnah. Ga.
SFactors and Commission Merchants
Ship to Savannah Get Competition Highest Prices Promptest Returns
Correspond With Us


C fl ef ^ DRUGS. dT AY.
Co C. Beites 20 to 2 Sm LAlA
JACKSONVILLE, FLA.
Florida Ma Order Drug Store. Supplies Everything a Drug Store
Ever Kept. Write to Us.


3 OLMSImT WmHILSaiy OUvai Im
Oo1116IA. (Udtadl h ed 188I1.)
OLD SHARP WILLIAMS-Pure Fine Old
Rye. B- the allnon S.; four full quarts
2.56 express prepaid.
GEO0. COLEMAN-Pure Pennsylvania
Rye; Rich and Mellow. By the gallon
P2.7S; four full quarts 1S.0, express prepaid.
ANVIL RTE-Pure Substantial Family
Whiskey. By the gallon 2.60; four full
quarts $.0,. express prepaid.
CLIFFORD RYE-By the gallon 12.5;
four full quarts 8., express prepaid.
OLD KENTUCKY CORN-Direct from
Bonded Warehouse; fine and old. By the
gallon $.-; four full quarts 2.S0 express
prepaid.
OLD POINTER CLUB CORN --Rich
and Mellow. By the gallon $2.50; four full
quarts 2.9. express prepaid.
We handle all the Jlein brands of Rye and Bourbon Whiskles in the market
and will save yoe from a to per cent on your purchases. Send for price list and
eataloue. Mailed free upon application.
The Altmayer L Flatau Liquor Company
MACON. GEORGIA.


THE ARAGON
JACKIUOVLLE. FLA.
NOW OPEN
Under new management. Thoroughly
renovated and repaired throughout, in-
eluding new electric elevator and our
4&own elecc light plant.
H. N. O'NEAL, Prop.



The Me trop oils


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


$5.oo a Year $2.50 Six Months

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

CARTER & RUSSELL PUB. CO.
JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA.


I~-rrw c\ \ -. ~-wrr mr ~c,~--


The 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.

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


J. C. LITTLE,


JOHN E. HARRIS,
W. C. POWELL,


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


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


W. J. KELLY


%%%%% c%%%%%%%-+%-%%%%% 6%'" %%%%%%%%% %%%%'%~


I ..aur~ uoa... raa rrrrr --,^ taw --


_ --I


h~hsC~~Ml~h*MMIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIII1


Ilt~-~-~-~~"~`~""' "'~hWn~-~n~h~h'~


h~-~-~\Mt"""""'"" """""""'-r


0













Success for Our Customers


Is Success for Us.


COVINGTON


COMPANY,


SHot,. DRY GOODS Wholesale
NOTIONS. . .


JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA.
i


The one feature of the naval stores
market for the week just ending was the
tendency toward sharp advances in the
lower grades of rosin. That trading was
lively both here and at Savannah was evi-
dent from the state of the market and the
quotations posted at the close. In the up-
ward tendency Jacksonville had the better
of it, and toward the last few days it
could be seen that the Savannah forces
were making an effort to "get even" and
not be outdone by the Jacksonville open
market, which has maintained a policy


In Savannah it has been different. It
is evident that the movement there to
beat prices down was called to a sudden
halt by the active trading, heavy receipts
and heavy shipments from the Jacksonville
market. Savannah was not long in mak-
ing the figures as even as they could have
been made without heavy loss and the
indications are that for the coming week
prices here and at Savannah are to range
a little more even.
Turpentine suffered a decline of one-
fourth of a cent this week| Instead of


COMPARATIVE MARKET REPORTS.

The conditions surrounding the naval stores market here and at
Savannah have been interesting to the operators for the past week A
comparison of the market reports lor these two markets shows how
well the Jacksonille Board of Trade is handling the si nation here,
The omparatie market reports for the two places follows
ROSIN FOR THE WEEK HERE AND AT SAVANNAH.
Saturday Monday Tuesday. Wednesday Thursday Friday
Jax. Sav. Jax. Say. Jax. Say. Jax. Say. Jax. Say. Jax. Sav.
WW ......4.85 4.755.00 4.855.00 5.005.00 5.005.00 5.005.00 5.00
WG ....... 4.65 4.654.75 4.664.80 4.804.75 4.854.75 4.854.95 4.! :
N ......... 4.50 4.604.50 4.504.65 4.654.65 4.704.65 4.754.80 4.80
M ........ 4.45 4.504.45 4.454.52 4.554.55 4.604.55 4.604.65 4.65
K ........ 4.40 4.404.40 4.404.35 4.354.35 4.454.35 4.404.45 4.45
I .........4.25 4.204.25 4.254.25 4.254.25 4.254.25 4.254.25 4.25
H ........ 4.20 4.154.20 4.204.20 4.204.20 4.204.20 4.204.21 4.20
G ......... 4.00 4.004.00 4. 00.05 4.054.10 4.104.15 4.104.13 4.13
F ..........3.95 4.003.95 3.953.97 4.0.05 4.024.10 4.054.08 4.07
E .........3.90 3.953.90 3.903.92 3.954.00 3.974.05 4.004.02 4.06
D ........ 3.80 3.723.80 3.803.85 3.85 3.9.903.95 3.903.93 3.93
CBA ......3.50 3.553.50 3. 53.52 3.53.0 3.553.65 3.503.65 3.6.5
SPIRITS OF TURPENTINE FOR THE WEEK HERE AND AT SAVANNAH.


Price. Sales Shipments Receipts Stocks
Jax. Say. Jax. Sav. Jax. Sav. Jax. Sav. Jax. Sav.
Saturday ......57 57% 305 359 651 1,878 750 1,3046,296
Monday .......57 57 0 1,308 987 204 849 5506.395
Tuesday ....... 571 57% 707 513 0 74 372 1,11 6,257
Wednesday .... 57 57 428 164 2,603 5 9176,62
Thursday ...... 57 57 447 1,346 700 175 1,06 632 4,531
Friday ......... 57 57 696 534 225 76 1,115 1,379 4,887
REPORT OF ROSIN MOVEMENT HERE AND AT SAVANNAH.
Sales. Shipments. Receipts. Stocks.
Jax. Sav. .Jax. Sav. Jax. Sav. Jax. Sav.
Saturday ................. 12,619 1,8083,851 3.108|2,259 3.936153,075 71,528
Monday .................. 801 2,316 534 4,678,,041 1,27151,483 68,221
Tuesday ..................I 310 2.2 600 1,480 985 4.688152.900 71.429
Wednesday ..............11,925 2,334 2,611 5,501,526 2,558153,375 68.487
Thursday .............. .. S8 3,246 1,450 7,0433,017 2,6791522900 64.123
Friday ............. .... WU 3,205 0 8751,990 -,294153,957 65,542


e the incipiency of taking good care of 57%1 being the level, spirits dropped the
ef. The prices for rosin here were due week previous to 571/ and at the close
tive trading and were not influenced of this week they are resting at the 57
inclination on the part of any mark. Despite the fact that during the
tent force to beat them down or to last week the woods have reported con-
them up. editions exceedingly unfavorable, spirits


could not ride on this influence and re-
mained stationary. For the coming week
there is nothing which offers an advance.
In New York the report is current that
the effect of free alcohol is being felt.
While the bill placing wood alcohol on the
free list does not go into effect until next
January, buyers are cautious and are fear-
ing that the effect will be to beat prices
down.
Activity in rosin in Jacksonville for the
week, was due in part to the fact that
two steamers were at Fernandina to load
with rosin for export. Not being a suffic-
ient stock on hand there, those who had
chartered the two ships were drawing
upon the Jacksonville stocks.

NEW MILL ESTABLISHED.

Ocala, July 20.-The Sumner Lumber
Company has completed arrangements and
will locate at Zuber, about one mile from
Kendrick, on the Atlantic Coast Line, and
will erect a mill, the capacity of which
will be 75,000 feet ler day. It will be
equipped with band saws and all the lat-
es' iuprovPmenta in the mill business.
1. is said that the Sumner Lumber
Company have secured enough timber lands
to keep them steadily sawing 75,000 feet
six days in the week for the next fifteen
years.
The general offices of this company
will be located in Ocala and some of the
owners, with their families, will make this
city their home and will be valuable ac-
quisitions to our business and social cir-
cles.


IT MOVES WHIE YOU DO.


BOYD'S PORTABLE FIREPLACE.
Manufactured by Boyd & Presley, Valdos-
ta, Ga. Shipping Points: Boyd & Pres-
ley, Valdosta, Ga., and Palatka, Fla.;
Marion Hardware Co., deala, Fla.; Saun-
ders Mill Company, Pensacola, Fla.
<


The officers of the Sumner Company are Coons & Goler
from Atlanta and Moultrie, Ga. Coons & G lUer


While other places are fighting the ice
manufacture trust, beef trust and light
trust, Live Oak goes right along without
a murmur. Maj. Porter furnishes our ice
and lights winter and summer, in season
and out of season, and whenever things
don't go to suit us we go to him and tell
our "little story" and he always does what
is fair and right. (We will say that much
for him. even though he is the ice man.)
S...n there are our meat markets, where
choice Florida Iwef, nice, fresh and ten-
(der. can always ie found and at prices
away below trust prices. They may put
Armour and all the Jacksonville ice man-
ufacturers in jail. hut they can't touch
our Live Oak men.-Live Oak Democrat.
The ushering in of the sweet, juicy wa-
termelon will have a tendency to cause
a slump in labor, as watermelons and
blackberries are public property, they nat-
urally make any poor man feel independ-
ent.-Quincy Times.


Turpentine Operators on


Pipe, Boilers and Pumps.

E uft MNtbfs 1`d nI0M m
22 W. Ad&a Street JMcksmw h.
Pbes 1147


WM. D. JONES

PRESCRIPTIO SPECIALIST



FAMILY DRUGGIST
107 E. BAY ST.

XaUlOrdersise cn


Naval Stores for the Week.


14


~.~aL-
"\


THE WZEKLY INDUSTRIAL BBOORD.






THE WBEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD. 15


H. D. WEED.


J. D. WEED CO.,
SAVAMNNAM GEORGIA.

Wholesale Hardware,

Bar, Hoop and Band Iron.
MAKE A SPECIALTY OF

Turpentine Tools, Glue, Battings, Etc.


STurpentire

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
end 1ll Tools
used in the Herty system of turpentinin.

Chattanooga Pottery
Company,
Jacksevile, lorida.



Standard Naval Stores Co.,
JACKSONVILLE


EXPORTERS

CARGO LOTS A SPECIALTY


Standard Naval Stores Co. JACKSONVILLE





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
CIINVENIENT SERVICE, ELEGANT PULLMAN EQUIPMENT, MAGNIFICENT DINING CAR
joste of t NEW YORK AND FLORIDA SPECIAL
ore of the -DIXIE FLYER"
Ceebrated FLORIDA AND WEST INDIAN LIMITED
TFral MONTGOMERY. L. a N.
SCHICAGO AND FLORIDA LIMITED
COINVEMIMT METHOD OF TRAVELING
Atlantle Coat Ue oe thousand mile tickets ood over afteen thousand miles of
embra g all ports of the South. o ale a all prl pal gene st rate of
m eaoh Iimied to oe rear from date of purchase. For full complete and reliable
WI ratioa regarding rates, schedules, Pullman service, ete callon Atlantle Coast Line
Ticket Asent. or write
SPUmK C. IOYLTOM. W b. STAK. Twravleg Par. Att.
Stes. pMR .IastW.ay ttrmy.L ACr.SiMIVage .
W. J. CRAIG, Pass. Traf. Mr., Wilmag toe, X. C.
--- - - - - - -__ __ % 1%& 16& _ -l- - -


W. D. KRENSON.


Clyde Steamship Company



ibo


NEW YORK, CHARLESTON AND FLORIDA LINES
Tbh mngilet srtmimip of this lin ae appoated to mll a follows, eling at
Chaibsto, & C, both way.


FAm jewE i ,
(Pier North River.)


Tuesday,
Wednesday,
Friday,
Saturday,
Tuesday,


rrm Jachkev2le for
STLAMER. Cham-etea and Mew York.


July 0, at 10:00 am
July 30, at 10:00am
Aug. 1, t 10:00am
Aug. 3,at 10:00am
Aug. 6, at 10:00 am


July 24, at 3:00 pm.... .ARAPAHOE... ..Sunday,
July 26, at 3:00 pm....... CARIB....... Monday,
July 27, at 3:00 pm... COMANCHE.... .Wednesday,
July 28, at 3:00 pm... ...A ONQUIN... .Friday,
July 31, at 3:00 pm .... APACHE..... Sunday,


CLYDE NEW ENGLAND AND SOUTHERN LINES.
Freight Service Between Jacksonvilla, Boetn and Prevace, and all asters Pinte,
Caling at Charleto Beth Ways.
REIGHT ONLY.


From South Side
Lewi Wharf, Boton


Frea Foot Cathei Street,
Jadeavfle.


Saturday, June 9...............ONONDAGA...............Saturday June 1
Saturday, June 16...............CHIPPEWA............. saturday, June23
Saturday, June23...............ONONDAGA...............turday June W
Saturday, June30.............. CHIPPEWA ............. turday, July 7
CLYDE ST. JOHNS RIVER LINE
Between Jacksvine an Sanfsr.
Stopping at Palatka, Astor, St. Francis, Bereford (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 ad Fridays,
9:30 a. m.
CHBEDULE
SOUTHBOUND PNOcrWiOUlID
Read down J ead up.
Leave 3: p.a.................... Jacksonvle ................ A 2:0a.m.
Lave 8:46p.m.....................Palat ............... ve 8:00p.m.
Leave 3:00a.m..................... Astor ...................... v 3:30p.m.
..........................(D d) ........... 1:00 p. m.
Arrive :0a........ord ................... 9:asv *:0 a. .
Arrive 0:00 as ................. ate........................ 10:00sa.
GENERAL PASSENGER AND TICKET OFFICE, ss W. BA 8T., JACE'VILL.
F. M. IRONMONGER, Jr., Asst. Gen'l Pa. Agent, 122 W. Bay St., Jacksoille, Fla.
W. G. COOPER, Jr., Frt. Ag. C. P. I0VEIL, Supt.
Foot of Hogan Street, Jacksonvlle, Fla.
A. C. HAGERTY, CLYDE MILNE,
Gen'l Eastern Pass. Agt., New York. Genl Frt. Agt., New York.
THEO. G. EGEMR, V. P. and G. M.
General Offices, Pier 36, North River. Branch, 20 Broadway, New York.
J. W. CAIN, Pres. J. H. O'BBlY, e. a Treas
ICAIK-O'BERRY BOILER GO.
0iperm MNl iar d ShIM k
lb", Eb., hil b khr
oILANIO FLORIDA


Malsby Meachinery Company
of Jacksonville, Fla.

POtale, StatIMiur EMJS Al hil
Saw MII ail Wuktl MacdiMrq.
Portable Otfrits a Specialty.
Write for hardsu ilustrated Ie
Cor Ward and Jeffers
Streets.


JOSEPH D. WEED.


---








THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.


Buyers' Directory

If you want anytLh I leek
through this clasifled list and
write to the firm appearing
therein. The Re' rd guaraatees
prompt respo .

ACCOUNTANTS
T. G. Hutchimson, Jackonville, Fla.
BANKS.
Commercial Bank, Jacksonville, F.
National Bank of Jacksonville.
Florida Bank and Trust Co., Jacksonvile,
FI.
BOILER MAKERS.
Cain-O'Berry Boiler Co., Orlando, Fla.
BOXES AND CRATES.
Cummer Lumber Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
BRICK.
Southern Fuel & Supply Co., The, Jack-
sonville, Fla.
CLOTHING.
Craig & Bro, J. A, Jacksonville, Fl.
Standard Clothing Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Stuart-Bernstein Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
COOPERAGE.
Cooperage Co. The, Jaeksonville, Fla.
DRUGS.
Winm. D. Jones, Jacksonville, Fla.
C. C. Bettes, Jacksonville, Fla.
DRUGS-WHOLESALE.
Chritie;Groover Drug Co., Jaeksonvile,
Fla.
DRY GOODS-WHOLESALE.
Covington Co. The, Jacksonville, Fa.
EMBALM3tS.
Marcus Conant, Jacksonville, Fla.

ENGINES.
Merrill-Stevena Co., Jacksonille, Fl
Rehofieldl' Sons Co., J. S., Macon, G.
Lombard Iron Works and Supply Co., Au-
gusts, Ga.
FERTILIZERS.
Bour. & Co., Wm. A., Jacksonville, Fl
FUNERAL DIRECTORS.
Marcus Conant, Jacksonville, Fla.
FOUNDRIES.
&hofield's Sons Co., J. ., Maeon, Ga.
FUEL.
Southern Fuel & Supply Co. The, Jack-
onville, Fla.
GNFTS' FURISHERS.
Craig & Bro., J. A, Jacksonville, Fl.
Standard Clothing Co., Jacksonville, la.
Stuart-Bernstein Co., Jackonville, Fla.
GROCERS-WHOLESALE.
Consolidated Grocery Co., Jackonville, Fi.
Jaelonville Grocery Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Williams Co., J. P., Savannah, Ga.
Young Co., John RI, Savannah, Ga.
GAS AND GASOLINE ENGINES.
Hicks Gas Motor Co., Waycross, Ga., and
Detroit, Mich.
HARDWARE.
Bond & Bours Co. The, Jacksonville, F.
Rriggs, W. H., Hardware Co., Valdosta, Ga
Tampa Hardware Co., Tampa, Fla.
Wa., & Co., J. D., Savannah, a.
HAY AND JRAIN.
Hours & Co., Wm. A., Jacksor.ville, Fla.
HATS.
'rig & Bro., J. A., Jacks ,f n WL.
lnmlanr Clothing Co., J-ksrnflok Fla.
umrt-Bernateia Co., Jakci-javilD, la.
HOTELS.
velers' Hotel, Jaeksanvie, Fa.
on The, Jacksovile, Fla.
h Avenue Hotel, New York, N. Y.
t Hotel, Jacksonville, Pla.
IRON WORKS.
11-Stevens Co., Jacksonville, F
daBod's Co., J. ., Macon, GC.


INSURANCE.
Prudential Lif, Walter P. Corbett, Mgr.
Jacksonville, Fla.
Cay, Shie & Mcll, Jacksonville, Fl.
JEWELERS.
Greenlef & Crosby Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Hess & Slager, Jacksonville, Fla.
KZELEY INSTITUTES.
Keeley Institute, Jacksonville, Fla.
LIQUORS.
Blumt Co, Chas., Jacksonville, Fla.
Altmayer & Ftau Liquor Co., Maon, Ga.
Joseph Zpf & Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
MEDICINES.
Spener Medicine Co., Chattanooga, Tenn.
MACHINE WORKS.
Cain-OBrry Boiler Co., Orlando, Fla.
Schoield's Sons Co., J. 8., Macon, Ga.
MATERIALS FOR TURPETINE PRO-
CESS.
Schofeld's Sons Co., J. 8., Macon, Ga.
METAL WORKERS.
Baker, M. A., Brunswick, Ga.
McMillan Bros., Jacksonville, Fla.
MILL SUPPLIES.
Schofield's Sons Co., J. S., Macon, Ga.
Tampa Hardware Co., Tampa, Fla.
Weed & Co., J. D., Savannah, Ga.
Malsby Machinery Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
NAVAL STORES.
Peninsular Naval Stores Co., Tampa, Fla.
Barnes & Jesup Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Consolidated Naval Stores Co., Jackson-
vile, Fla.
Standard Naval Stores Co, Jacksonville,
Fla.
Union Naval Stores Co., Mobile, Al.
West-Flynn-Harris Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Williams Co., J. P., Savannah, Ga.
Young Co, John BI, Savannah, Ga.
Southern States Naval Stores Co., Savan-
nah, Ga.
PAINTS.
Bond & Bours Co, Jacksonville, Fla.
PHOSPHATE SUPPLIES.
Tampa Hardware Co., Tampa, Fl.
PLUMBERS.
Coons & Golder, Jacksonville, Fla.
PUMP&
Merrill-Stevens Co, Jacksonville, Fla.
Schofleld' Sons Co., J. S., Maeon, Ga.
RAILROADS.
Atlantic Coast Line.
Seaboard Air Line Railway.
REAL ESTATE.
Stockton, J. N. C, Jaksonville, Fla.
Brobston, Fendig & Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Livingston & Sons, J. EL, Ocala, Fla.
Dean Realty & Improvement Co., Way-
crose, Ga.

Bourn & Co., Wm. A., Jacksonville, Fla.
SHIP YARDS.
Cummer Lumber Co., Jacksonville, Fl.
Merrill-Steven a Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
SHOES-WHOLESALE.
Covington Co. The, Jacksonville, Fla.
Jos. Boeenhelm & Sons, Savannah, Ga.
STEAMSHIPS.
Clyde Steamship Co. The, New York City.
STOCK BROKERS.
Holmes & Co., Samuel P., Jacksonville,
Fla.
TANKS.
Davi & Son, G. M., Palatka, Fla.
Scholeld's Son Co., J. S., Maeon, Ga.
TUEPUTlmZ APPARATUS.
Chattanooga Pottery Co., Jacksonville, Fa.
TUPJMsaLU STILL.
Baker, H .A., Brunswick, Ga.
McMillan Bros., Jacksonville, Fla.
FOX AXrjw JJLSS.
Owen Typewriter Co., Tampa, Fl .
A. Reed Warrock, Jacksonville, Fla.
F. D. Bruce, Pensacola, FlP.
TURPsawTIl STILL TUBS.
Davis & Son, G. M., Palatka, Fla.
TURPENTINE VATS
Davis & Son, G. M., Palatka. Fla
TURPENTINE TOOLS.
Harley Hardware Co., Valdosta, Ga.
Council Tool Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
UNDERTAKERS.
Marcus Conant, Jacksonville, Fla.
WATCHES.
Greenleaf & Crosby Co., Jacksonville, Fla
Hess & 81ager, Jacksonville, Fla.
YELLOW PINE LUMBER.
Summer Lumber Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
East Coast Iumber Co., Watertow, Fla.


FIFTH A VENUE HOTEL

SMadison Square, New York.

American Plan $5 per day. European Plan $2.00 per day
The most famous representative hotel
in America New a the newest, always
fresh and clea. The location in Madison
Square is the finest in the city.
HITCHCOCK. DARLING
XlXXXIXSS lllll8llllll8lll 8l8llllllllllllll llllllill

,:*CI(rIrI(IIIIIr(iir1iiimiimi1iitmiiti


J. W. Motte,
President.


C. B. Parke
VIce-Prcs.


James McNtt,
Vice-Pre.


W. W. Wilder
See. A Treas.


I John R. Young Co.,



4 0
Commission

Merchants. :


Naval Stores factors. Wholesale Grocers.

Savannah 4L Brunswickl G ,
uhmuuua aiUi40irafSi~iimiggigiggyiag4g..ge^^
SWXKl~~~aKXXXBO~~1)11aBW^^~


B. W. BLOUNT,
President.


G. A. PETTEWAY,
Vice-President.


A C. BACON,
aes'y & Tres.


PENINSULAR NAVAL STORES CO.
Capital, $500,000.00.
Successors to TIMMONS-BLOUNT CO.
Naval Stores Factors and Conmission Merchauts.
DEALES IN Turpentine Operators' Supplies

*P VERY DESCRIPTION
Flat Savannah Prices paid for Rosin and Turpentine, leas
Customary Charges.
CORRESPONDENCE SOLICITED.
Offices-American National Bank Bldg., Tampa, Fla.
Yards, Port Tampa City.


* * a *_ a A * *.* -- - - -V 96


J. S. Schofield's Sons Company,



wqw.W.W~ww~w~wssww swswsusuuueu~e1eswsws~sua


- headquarters fo
SDistiller's Pumping

o Outfit
No plant complete without one.
0 Hundreds of them in use in Georgia,
Florida, Alabsim, Miaiaippi and
South Carolina. Write us for particu-
Slars and prices. We also manufacture
SEngilnes, Blers ami High
Gr Mke Mahinry,
Sas well as carry a full and complete
--- tockof-
SMill Supplies, Pipe,
* Boiler Tubes, Etc.
* Advise your wants.
SMacon, - Georgia.
* A s t at ftr enf u
I ai If Tlk Wt fir Tw ati--mII fj"_


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THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD. 17


THICK LAYER OF FULLER'S EARTH
FOUND IN GEORGIA.
An important geological discovery has
just been made in South Georgia by Pro-
fessor 8. W. McCallie, assistant State geol-
ogist, who visited Decatur county in com-
pany with Dr. Eugene A. Smith, State
geologist of Alabama, T. H. Aldrich, of
Washington, D. C., a noted paleontologist,
and Dr. I. M. Harper, of New York.
These gentlemen went to Decatur coun-
ty to study geological conditions there
and in the surrounding country, and while
there made an important discovery in re-
gard to fuller's earth, which has been pros-
pected to a limited extent in the vicinity
of Attapulgus, some fifteen miles south of
Bainbridge.
A discovery of the fossils in the clays
and sands immediately above the fuller's
O earth along the railroad cut, led to the
identifications of these fossils by Mr. Al-
drich as belonging to the Chattahoochee
series of rocks. As this series of rocks is
spread out over a large part of Decatur
and Grady counties, and portions of
Thomas and Brooks near the Florida line,
this valuable clay is likely to be found
at any point in that region.
At Attapulgus, where the best expos-
ures of fuller's earth occurred, it attains
a thickness of more than four feet, and
appears to he of excellent quality.
This peculiar clay which now has a
Market value of about $7 a ton, is used
chiefly for clarifying oils and fats and
for deodorizing and bleaching purposes. In
the last few years it has largely super-
seded the use of bone black for these
purposes.

SEALING PRIVILEGES.

Said That Agreement Has Been Reached
With Great Britain.
Victoria, B. C., July 20.-According to
advices received yesterday, negotiations
at Washington for the cessation of pelagic
sealing. on the basis of purchase of the
Victoria and the Hakodate sealing fleet
an dthe indemnification of the pelagic
sealers for the loss of their industry, have
almost been concluded.
Sir Henry Durand, British ambassador,
and the United States secretary of state
reached an agreement, it is reported, and
a commission will be appoint, with one
representative each from Great Britain,
Canada and the United States to work
out the details of the agreement for the
preservation of the seal herds.
One condition of the sealing settlement,
it is said, will be the cessation of all seal
killing on the rookeries at the Prybiloff
islands for at least one year except such
as may be necessary for the support of
the natives.
It is believed that Japan will join in
this agreement.


BROOKSVILLE ICE FACTORY.

Crystal Parade Headed by a Band of
Music.
Brooksville, July 20. Headed by the
1woodmen cornet band, qllite a procession
composed of several wagons loaded with
bright crystal ice, moved up Main street
monday morning amid the loud cheers and
applause of the bystanders who had con-
gregaled upon the several corners. This
..eniwstration announced the fact that
tihe Brooksville Ice and Cold Storage Com-
pany had "pulled" their tirst ice and that
they were ready to serve the general pub-
lie. As the procession passed along small
l yvs were engaged in throwing out pieces
of the frozen crystal to the general pub-
lie. The ice company gave away several
hundred pounds of ice to their friends and
patrons. The Brooksville Ice and Cold
Storage Company is one of Brooksville's
new enterprises and is composed of home
people. The officers are V. H. Gwinn.
president; F. B. Coogler, vice-president;
Neal Law, secretary and treasurer; J. W.
liracken. general manager. While the new
company has had numerous difficulties to
contend with, they have at last installed
in Brooksville an enterprise which is bound
to prove a success. Manager Bracken has
la.Iored unceasingly for the best interests
of his company, and his labors have been
successful.
Mr. Bracken is being heartily congrat-
ulated for his pluck and energy in install-
ing the new plant. We have been in-
formed that the entire product of the plant
for the next thirty days has been sold.
The factory has a ten-ton capacity and
will keep its patrons fully supplied.

NEW BRICK BUILDING.

Being Erected on Forsyth Street fpr D. L.
Rathbone.
Work was commenced this week on the
new three-story brick building to be erect-
ea on East Forsyth street, next to the
hc-w York Steam laundry, on the lot for-
merly owned by the city. This building is
being erected for D. L. Rahlbone, the well
known Adams street plumber. Although
three stories in height, this building will
only be forty-two feet in length, with a
twenty-foot front. Tihe front elevation
will be of brick and stone.

Furniture Store Burned.
Pensacola, July 20.-Fire, which occurred
this morning at 3 o'clock, destroyed the
two-story building and stock of furni-
ture of George B. Green on North DeVil-
lier street, entailing a loss of about $7,000,
with insurance of *3,500. The fire was
found to be of incendiary origin, though
the proprietor has no idea who the per-
son was who committed the crime.


JOS. ROSENHEIM SHOE CO.
S MANrUACTVUCES AND JOBBERS OF



-
SHOES

: SAVANNAH, GEORGIA
"Best Shoes Made for Commissary Trade."
0e 16138*11111 I 111)1(SI1 111 1 1111ii I 151M1Msee5 14


THE NATIONAL BANK OF JACKSONVILLE
JACKSONVILLE. PLA.


CAPTAL $300,000


SURPLUS and UNDIVIDED PROFITS 414,760.91


We issue Time Certificates of Deposit, which draw interest at tke rate eftree per cent per
assena, if held ninety days or longer. Take eadrvtage of tUls and let roar serial Ae earsja
somethig for yu. Particular attention paid to Out-of-Town accounts, sending deposits by mai



FLORIDA BANK & TRUST COMPANY.

JACKSONVILLE, FLA.

CAPITAL--On MIliU Bsltara.


General Benking.


49 on Savings Deposits


.Executes trusts of all kinds.


C. E. GARNER, President.
C. B. ROGERS, Vice-President.
G. J. Avent, Aat Cashier.


A. F. PERRY, Vice-President.
W. A. REDDING, Cashier.
F. P. FLEMING, Jr., Trust Ofileer.


FLORIDA BAG MANUFACTURING COMPANY

429 East Bay Street, JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA.

MANUFACTURERS


Burlap and Cotton Bags

Small Cotton Bags for Commissaries.


Write for Prices.


for all
Purposes


Florida Bat Manufacturing Company


AS 066NAmAAASSESSMa 200 &@SABAam mm l0ame 15B


A Few Bargains


9,000 acres virgin timber. Lies in solid body immediately
upon transportation; estimated to cut 40 boxes, and 2,500 feet
lumber per acre.
38,000 acres part virgin, part boxed, estimated to cut 3,500
feet merchantable lumber per acre.
A number of desirable turpentine locations at right prices
25.900 acres virgin timber, lies in solid body, estimated to cut
100 boxes and 7,000 feet of merchantable lumber per acre.


'Brobston, .Fendig & Copany
JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA 216 V. Fosyth Steet


asasaNASASAA Sells@ BAl111a1m 13o 11 l111@*11s311


II


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MERRILL-STEVENS CO.


. Boilermaking and Repairing

Still Boilers and Pumps.
SSHIP BUILDING end REPAIRING.
Jacluksonville. Fla.
S4351||1 130O@ 111l SI 98 33lI&111 ll511O +



CUMER LUMBER COMPA
JACKSONVILLE. FLA.

Rough s Dres ed Lum

Long L af Yellow PIn.
BOXES AD OA RATE







18 THW WIKLY INDUSBTIAL BROOD.



t5he EVERETT HOTEL THE BOND & BOURS CO.
325 WEST BAY ST. JACKSONVILLE ILA. WHOLE TAIL
Centrally Ited, torou gh repaired andlenovate. Newly furnished. uropean an. H A R D W A R E
G. H. MASON. Proprietor. SASH, DOORS, BLINDS, PAINTS.


City Council Still Works to Secure Exten- OilS' lass, Stoves, Tinware, Country Holloware.
10 Wr8T BAY *STEET. JACKSONVILLE. FLA.


biV(l LII 311C


ecar nes


For more than two hours Thursday
night fifteen members of the city council
discussed the proposed street railway
franchise ordinances and listened tb state-
ments made by Chairman B. F. Dillon of
t..e board of bond trustees and City At-
torney J. M. Barrs. At the end of that
time the whole matter was referred to a
special committee for further investiga-
tion, consideration and report.
The meeting was held pursuant to ad-
journment last Tuesday night and was at-
tended by President Baker and Council-
men Bettes, Bowden, Brown, Cahill, Dud-
ley, Hoke, Holt, Hirschman, Ingram, Lil-
lienthal, Owen, Riles, Smith and Weinbarg;
and also by Chairman Dillon of the board
of bond trustees, Chairman Dignan and
Commissioners Warrington and Knight, of
the board of public works, City Attorney
Barrs and a Times-Union reporter. Sev-
eral other citizens were present when the
meeting was called to order, but the
council decided that it would be best to
go into an executive session and all were
excluded, with the exception of the Times-
Union reporter, who always attends the
meetings of the council and whom the
members apparently look upon as an ex-
officio member.
But, while the Times-Union man was
there and heard all that was going on, all
that he can say of the proceedings is that
on motion of Councilman Bowden, of 'the
Seventh Ward, the president of the coun-
cil was directed to appoint a commtitee
of five, composed of the three members
of the committee on laws and rules and
two other members of the council, and
that this committee confer with a special
committee of the board of bond trustees on
the subject of the Jacksonville Electric
Light Company going out of the business
of furnishing lights and power in compe-
tition with the city, and regarding the ap-
plications for franchises of the Jackson-
ville Electric Company, and George W.
Clark and associates. The committee was
instructed to report to an informal meet-
ing of the council as a whole, to be
called by the chairman, and make such
recommendations that, in its opinion, will
be for the best interests of the city and
fair and equitable to the applicants for
street railway franchises.
In addition to the members of the com-
mittee on laws and rules, which is com-
posed of President Baker and Councilmen
Bettes and Holt, the chairman appointed
Councilmen Bowden and Riles on the spec-
ial committee.
The committee has a most important
ion to perform. When the two ap-
ns for franchise were before the
ittee on laws and rules, that com-
held a public hearing and spent con-
ble time investigating the subject.
committee finally reported the two
for ordinances back to the council
recommendation. Since that time
Clark bill has been before the coun-


cil ad discussed at length. A number of East Coast Lumber Co.
amendments to the original bill were of- Et o L U C .
feared and the bill passed, section by see- ROUGH AND DRESSED LONG LEAF
tion, on its second reading. That bill is
now before the council and it will be the Yellow Pine Lumber
subject of part of the report of the special
committee.
The bill granting the Jacksonville Elee- Bundled Rosin Barrel Staves in Carload Lots
trick Company a franchise for the exten- Steamer Shipnmntsa specialty.
sion of its lines, after the city shall enter WATERTOWN, FLORIDA
into an agreement with the company,
whereby the latter ceases to compete with
the city in the furnishing of electric lights
and power to consumers in competition PLA
with the city, has not been taken up sinceLANS
it was reported back to the council with-
out recommendation by the committee on ld Time" Remedies
laanle. uold Time Remedies
Before going into executive session last
night President Baker announced that the THE JOY OF THE HOUSEHOLD.
meeting was held as per agreement at the
last regular emeting of the council for the The four great remedies, nhUblu Tea, D ita Ch ea i -
purpose of having a "heart to heart talk" and Cuba Oil, are the joy of the household. With them near at hand, a
over the maters concerning the street man is ready for any emergency. He has a afe, reliable and speedy relief
railway franchises. He said that there fr wife children, self or stock. With these remedies you ean keep the
wa program he was ready to endotor's hands out of your pockets, and yet have a healthy, happy famny.
wasno program and he was ready to en- Besides you Man cure your stock of any ailment that may befall them
terrain any motion. NUBIAN TLA-I- Liquln or Powder F.r-I the great family medieie. It
After some little discussion as to the will cure all forms of Liver and Kidney Complaint, Prta Ul ad Malarial
advisability of going into an executive ses- Fever. Cure the common ailments of children; ad as a laxativ taei it is without
sion, during which the only two members an equal-safe and reliable. In the liquid, it i extremely palatable-even children
expresing themselves in favor of secret like t-and it is READY FOR USE.
sessions were Councilmen Ingram and BILDICTA is a woman's medicine. It will cure all the diases common to
sesitons were Counclmen tIngram m and women, and classed a Female Troubles. It will bring youth back to the laded woman,
Riles, the importance of the matter was who has gone one suffering beaue she thought it woman' lot. It will are for the
pointed out by Chairman Dillon, of the young girl just entering womanhood; and prepare the young woman tor the sacred
board of bond trustees, and upon motion duties of wife and mother.
of Councilman Bowded the secret session CUBA RELIEF-The instant Paint Killer, for either man or beast. Relieves
os C l, owsInitantly, Colic, Cramps, Cholera Morbus, Diarrhoea, Dystenter and Sick Headache.
was agreed upon For colic in horse it s an infallible remedy and is guarantd to give relief in ve
President Baker appointed Councilman minutes.
Max Hirschman as sergeant-at-arms with CUBAN OIL-Te Best en and Nerve Liniment. Is antiseptic for eats,
instructions to lear the room of all ex- snagged or torn Besh, and will instantly relieve the pain. Cures inmet bites and stings,
instructions to ler the room of all x- s d burns, bruises and sores, chapped hands d face, ad tender fee
cept the members of the council. Relieves rheumatic pains, lame back, stiff joints, and in stock curs wire fence eut,
Chairman Dillon, of the board of bond serathes, thrush, splint, collar sores, saddle gall, and diseased hoo.
trustees, who has held frequent confer- Write a fer Prites.
ences with President George J. Baldwin,
of the Jacksonville Electric Company, re SPENCER MEDICINE CO., Chattanooga, Tet.
guarding the proposition that the company
go out of the electric lighting business,
then addressed the meeting at length. He
was followed by City Attorney Barrs and -
and then various members of the council You Want a Turgpentine Loeatin?
and the members of the board of public
works all had something to say on the You Want a Sawmill Loation?
subject. The bills for franchises submit- You Want any Kind of Florida Lam d?
ted by George V .Clark and by the Jack-
sonville Electric Company were both con- You Mesa BUIcOSS?
sidered in a general manner, but no de- CiLU aon r WrMte a
cision was reached. on
The final action of the conference was J H. Livingston & Sons
the adoption of Councilman Bowden's mo- OCAtA. FLORIDA.
tion to appoint a special committee to in-
vestigate and report at a meeting to be
called by President Baker. The committee
consists of Councilmen Baker, Bettes,
Bowden, Holt and Riles. FEL AND BUILDIMO ATEMAL.

Reports of prostrations and deaths from
extreme heat in many northern cities give
the tay-t-home-nd-work Fid Th S uthern Fuel & Sup C
blessed feeling of contentment difficult for
any other to realize.-St. Augustine Rec- Anum auef, em aen nods et . i M-b-f S
ord. Feet allrg S


*


mo 1111


0




~muuu~huhuuuu~usuuIIW11U~m~umssuueeuO usahsss~hmuaaaam(umurr-iu--uuu-as1mumuuas1maur


C. B. BOGERB President. W. A. GATrAHElR and E. A. CHAMPLAIN Vice-Presidents.
DINOTOBU: C. B. Rogers, W. A. Gallaher, E. A. Ch amplain, H. A. MeEachern and J. A. Cranford, of Jakonville;
B. F. Bullard, Tampa; C. M. Covington, Pensacola.


CONSOLIDATED


GROCERY


Co.


I


The Jacksonville Storage Rooms of the


Consolidated


Grocery


Company


CaNalse of me w rree.Stery adlIlag, 70x200; mee two-story blMdisg. 50x390; oee oe.story bIldlaE, 80x280,
makiUa the largest space of amy Compay of the kid Ia the South.


CONSOLIDATED


GROCERY


CO.,


Headquarters Corner Bay and Bridge Sts., Jacksonville, Fla.
Branchoe Tampa. Fla., Pensacol.. Ela., and SavannJah. Ga.
aI a **0eass0ssmeuasesas aasasiiii8@i888888Ss a8a8$dIC Isa Isa*ssIIII8C*****************i*****


_ __ __. _il___l___ 1_1_ ___


. ..-----------------. -----O-*-*


PAID UP CAPITAL $5oo,ooo.
Main Office and Storage Rooms, Jacksonville, Pla., with Branches ia Tampa, Peasacola, PI.,
and Savannah, Ga.
The Consol-lated Grocery Company is successor to the C. B. Rogers Company, of Jacksonville; the Florida Grocery Company
of Jacksonville; the grocery branch of Florida Naval stores and Commission Company, of Jacksonville; the grocery branch of the
Mutual Naval Stores Company, of Jacksonville; the grocery branch of the Gulf Naval Stores Company, of Tampa; the grocery branch
of the Gulf Naval Stores Company of Pensacola; the grocery brt ich of th. West Coast Naval Stores Company, of Pensaeola; the
grocery branch of the Southern Naval Stores Company, of Savannah.
Will handle everything In Heavy and Light Groceries, Grain, Pro-
visions, Domestic and Imported Groceries, Turpentine Tools, etc.
Shipments to all points that can be reached the cheapest through the branch stores of the Company, and prompt
attention given all orders through the main office and branches.









'9


In buying
STEXLING SILVER TAB=LWARU
whether a a gift or for your own use,
one's desire is to get full value for your
money. We are heavy buyers of Silver-
ware, in fact have the largest stock in the
South, and can show you a variety of
patterns that upon comparison of quality
and price you will find very reasonable.

The illustration shows our
"NEW CAnmralg,"
a handsome ornamental pattern of fine
execution, its soft grey finish brings out
the character of the design and enhances
its general attractiveness.
Teaspoons ... $0.00, $10.75 and $12.75 dos.
Dessert Spoons .... $1&75 and $19.25 "
Table Spoons .... $24.25 and $27.75 "
Table Forks ...... $24.25 and $27.75 "
Dessert Forks .... $1&75 and $19.25 "
Medium Knives ............. $21.00 "
Dessert Knives ..............$19.00 "


X


Prices on sterling silverware
subject to change with any ma-
terial change in the price of


bullion.


We guarantee satisfaction.


"Silver Plate that Wears"
N AMss s


A very eoplkte line of this reliable
band in Tea-ware, Bake-dishes, Pruit
Bowls, etc, and also latest patterns in
6184 7Rogers Bros."
Knives, Parks, Spoons, etc.
The pattern we illustrate
"THE VINTAGE,"
in fr.ish and appearance loely resembles
sterling silverware. This pattern is eeto
plate that Is it has th-ea times the usual quan-
tity st silver deposited on the baeks of haniles
and bowls inuuring years of good erviee
Tea Spoons - $ 0do.
Dessert Spoon. - 50
Table Spoo - 7
Table Forks - '
Dessert Forks 6- 50
Medium Knives 1- 00 "
Dessert Knives 9 0 '
Upon request, with satisfactory refereaee,
we wl mal samples bih j


aGreenleaf <& Crosby Cormpany

Jewelers and Silves amliths
41 West Bay Street, Jacksonville, Florida


PROMPT ATTENTION TO MAIL ORDERS.
WRITE FOR CATALOGUE.


ESTABLISHED THIRTY YEARS.


Half Tones-Zinc Etchings



Illustratina and Engraving Department


OF


THE FLORIDA TIMES-UNION.


Splendidly equipped foi business. Half ones and Zinc Etchings made to order in the most improved
and artistic fashion. Illustrations for newspapers and all kinds of Commercial Work, Pamohlets. etc


I ECIILTl IS 1 OF DISilN RFTOICII6 11i0 I1EISIIN6 PFO OGRIPISI PI c MT.


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


A Florida Enterprise.


Try It.


We sell only reputable goods.



When desired, we can fur-
nish cases or oak or mahogany
chests to hold any number of
pieces.