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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00047910/00188
 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: August 23, 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: UF00047910:00188
 Related Items
Succeeded by: Florida's financial and industrial record

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WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL


RECORD.


PUBISHlED EVERY THURSDAY, DEVOTED TO NAVAL STORES, LUMBER AND MANUFACTURING INTERESTS

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The Industrial Record Arousing interest in an Effort to Solve the


Perplexing Labor Problem.


S The Record has received substantial evi-
dence during the past week that it is
arousing a great deal of interest in the
eLort to solve the labor problem, and we
can see from present indications that the
operators in all pa4ts of the turpentine
belt are bent on making some sacrifices for
the immediate future if necessary, to
bring about a more settled and a better
condition of affairs.
Several letters have been received dur-
ing the past few days in reference to this
matter. All of them have the proper ring
and are from men of weight and influence
in the Turpentine Operators' As oelation.
The fact that this interest is apparent on
the eve of the meeting of the convention
is an excellent indication that there is to
be something done and that the operators
wil find their attendance upon the next
meeting of the convention of great value.
The following is one of the letters re-
ceived in reference to the labor question,
by one of the foremost operators of the
belt:
"DeFuniak Springs, Aug. 16, 1906.
"Editor The Industrial Record--With
present conditions of labor it is a very
evident fact that some steps will have to
be taken by all naval stores operators.
It is a well known fact that we cannot
operate successfully under present condi-
tions and rules. I have some suggestions
I would like to make to all parties in-
terested in the naval stores business, vis:
"On the first day of November every
operator to call every hand in his employ
and tell him that the account he now owe
(up to November ist) he will set aide and
beM, nt expecting him to pay as leg as
he stays M his plae sad atwork, but in
eas he moves, e ia expected to pay sai
accent in ful Then tell him you are
going to cheek him once a week for all
work done and at the end of four weeks
will cash those checks, and that ye" win
make a further advances to him uwde
any circumstance
"If we can get all operators to sign an
agreement of this kind and deposit two
P dear for every barrel of srits they ex-
pact to make as a guarate that be wIl
ksp his part of the cetract with his
bother operator, and in case of failure on
his part to keep said contract he will for-
felt said amount to the treasurer of the
Turpentine Operators' Association. This
money to be deposited in any bank that
the president of the Turpentine Operators'
Association should name.
"If we can get an agreement of this
kind with the aid of all naval stores fae-
tora, we will have no further trouble with
labor. "Operator."

A number of other suggestions have been
made in reference to a study of the pres-
eat situation. Another letter is from a
p-ominent operator and factor of New Or-
41a0, IA. It follows:


"New Orleans, La., August 14, 1906.
"Editor Industrial Record-I see you
are working up interest and enthusiasm in
the approaching convention of the Tur-
pentine Operators' Association. And I
note that you are giving special attention
to the labor question, which is eminently
proper, as it is undoubtedly the dominat-
ing issue today. Hardly any other matter
is discussed among turpentine men at this
time.
"As a piece of news (probably) and
thinking it might be of considerable inter-
est-especially at this particular time-I
enclose you a couple of copies of the 'Con-
stitution and By-Laws' of the 'Turpentine
Producers' Mutual Benefit Association,' or-
ganized here not long ago. This associa-
tion, as you will see, is intended to cover
only the territory west of the Pascagoula
River.
"I will state (for your information) that
the plan and conditions of this Association
have met the unanimous approval and
support of every operator in the district-
even some who have always kicked against
any concerted action among turpentine
men. The association is not fully organ-
ized yet, but will be put in strong working
shape at the general meeting in October.
The whole thing 'hinges' on the putting up
of the $1,000 membership fee, which is
simply a 'good behavior bond.' Nothing
else will ever accomplish any practical re-
sults.
"The idea is nothing new, but it is the
first time it has ever been put into 'tangi-
ble working shape.
"Operator and Factor."
The constirtion and by-laws of the or-
ganization to which our correspondent re-
fers, follows:

CONSTITUTION AND BY-LAWS OF
THE TURPENTINE PRODUCERS'
MUTUAL BENEFIT
ASSOCIATION.
Constitution.
We. the undersigned turpentine produ-
cers, do now form an Association for the
betterment of the turpentine business and
for the development of friendly relations
therein, and do hereby agree with each
other and adopt the following constitution,
to-wit:
Article I.
This Association shall be called the
"TURPENTINE PRODUCERS' MUTUAL
BENFFIT ASSO('IATION," and its offices
shall ie in the city of New Orleans, State
of Louisiana.
Article II.
The affairs of this Association shall be
conducted by a Board of Trustees composed
of ive (5) members, of whom one shall be
president. and one vice-president, which
said president and vice-president shall be
elected alt the first meeting held by the
Board of Trustees after their election.
The trustees shall be elected by ballot


annually on the first Monday in October rules as may be necessary to promote the
of each year-the first election to take turpentine business in all of its phases,
place on the first Monday in October, 1906, and every member shall be furnished with
penling which time the trustees of this a copy of such rule or rule ten (10) day
Association are declared to be H. Adams, before it is to become eetivs and in


R. R. Perkins, C. B. Ellerbe, W. B. Young,
and J. S. Jones. There shall also be a
general manager and a secretary-treasurer,
employed by the Board of Trustee, and
subject to discharge by said board. The
first general manager of this Association
shall be J. B. Newton, who shall serve
until the Board of Trustees to be elected in
October, 1906, shall be and are installed in
office. The Board of Trustees shall serve
without compensation. The general man-
ager shall receive a salary at the rate of
two thousand five hundred ($2,500) dol-
lars per annum.
The Board of Trustees shall meet in such
place as may be designated by the general
manager in his call for said meeting, but
meetings shall not take place oftener than
once in thirty (30) days. In the event
that the general manager shall fail to call
a meeting after written request of any
authority to examine all witnesses and to
member of the Association for said meet-
ing, any member of the Board of Trus-
tees hsall have the right to call a meeting
of the Board.


full force, and each member of this Asso-
ciation binds and obligates himself to
abide by all rules and by-laws that may
be adopted, under the penalties that may
be stipulated for violation there.
Article VL
All fines and penalties tUt may be i-
posed upon any member of this Association
shall be paid by the treasurer out of his
membership fee. Each member fined shall
re-pay to the treasurer the defeiency in
h.s membership fee within two (2) weeks
from finality of the me, under a penalty
of forfeiting his membership in this Asso-
ciation and all of his interest in the Aso-
ciation or its assets.
Article VIL
When any member of this Assoeitioe,
in good standing at the time, shall cease
to be connected with the trpetine busi-
ness as a stockholder in a turpeltise pro-
ducing company, or otherwise his mem-
bership in this Assoiation shall terminate
and the membership fee deposited by him
shall be returned to him within ten days
from the date of his application therefore.


Article III. Artice VII
When any member of this Association This Association may be terminated by
shall violate any rule or by-law of this vote of a majority of its members at any
Association, or is charged with the viola- meeting called for tht purpose which
tion of any rule or by-law of this Asso- meeting must be preceded by two (2)
citation, the general manager shall be the weeks' notice given by mail, the said notice
judge to determine the fact of violation, setting forth the purpose for which the
and lie is hereby vested with power and meeting is called.
impose penalties provided for in the by- Article IX.
laws for such violation upon any member Th affairs of this Association, when ter-
of this Association found guilty. There minated as provided for in Article VIII,
shall be an appeal from the decision of shall be liquidated by three of the mem-
said general manager to the Board of bers to be chosen at said meeting, and in
Trustees, who shall act as an appeals com- the event of the death of any member of
imittee, and any member or members who said liquidating emmissioners, the vaancy
may feel aggrieved at any decision ren- shall be filled by the two remaining cor-
dered against him or them by the general missioners from the body of the ex-mem-
manager, shall have the right to appeal to bers of this Association.
the Board of Trustees within ten (10) Article X.
days from the date of the decision of the This constitution and the by-laws of this
general manager; said appeal to be heard Association ar to be and become effective
and determine at the first meeting of the! when the signers hereof shall represena
Board of Trustees held thereafter, and ninety (90) per cent of all the turpentine
their finding shall be final. Every member stills in operation west of the Pscagoula
of this Association expressly waiving his River.
r'ght to appeal to any court of justice in In witness whereof, we hereuto set our
this behalf. names this day .............; of A. D.,
Article IV. 1906.
Membership in this Association is hereby
fixed at the sum of One Thousand ($1,000) BY-LAWS
Dollars. which shall be deposited with the L
treasurer of the Assocition, on receipt of All notes for moneys laned by this As-
notice of the adoption of this constitution' sociation, out of its treasury, shall be made
and sa:d money shall be invested in such payable to the Association, "Upon the
manner and with such person or persons Order of its Board of Trustees."
as the Board of Trustees may designate. IL
Article V. j All checks and vouchers of this As-
This Association shall adopt, and may elation shall be signed by the b*an r
amenl when adopted, such by-laws and (Cotinued ao Ipa 7,.)











THhU WVNUKL INDUSTRIAL RUORD.


Prosperity at Dorling Park.
As an indication of the prosperity of
the Dowling Lumber and Naval Stores
Company, it is reported that a large block
of stock was sold at over one hundred per
cent. That is doing almost as well as town
lots, which are now selling at from one to
five dollars a front foot that two years
ago could have been bought for less per
acre.

DREDGE ATLANTIC OH TO DAMES'
POINT.
The dredge boat Atlantic, of the North
American Dredging Company, has finished
her work on the south side of the river
and will be towed to Dames Point by the
tug boat Admiral Dewey, where she will
commence her work on the government
contract.
Since the Atlantic went to work in filling
in the Dixieland park site on the south
side, some three weeks ago, she has missed
btu one day's work, and that on account
of a small break in her machinery. She
has been working 24 hours a day and has
accomplished a magnificent piece of work.
The work to be done at Dames' Point
shoals is to be carried out by the dredge
Atlantic. A cut 100 feet wide and twenty-
four feet deep, at; mean low water, along
the northerly and westerly sides, is first
to be made and then the remaining por-1
tion of the channel cut out. The govern-
ment estimate of the work in cutting the
channel is that 525,000 cubic yards of ma-
terial will have to be removed, and to com-
plete the dredging of the channel to the
full width contemplated, will require the
removing of about 385,000 more cubic yards
of material.
Trout Creek shoals, now the shallowest
place between the city and the sea, is
being rapidly deepened. Capt. R. G. Ross,
who was given the contract for this work
has been at work there for some time and
the reports on what is being accomplished
are not only most flattering to COpt. Ross
but indicate that the 24-foot channel, at
mean low water, will be completed easily
within the time estimated.
The dredging at his point is particularly
difficult, owing to the fact that there is a
hard, rocky ledge that must be removed.
At present the channel at Trout Creek
shoals is very narrow, and the depth va-
ries from eighteen to twenty-four feet at
mean low water, with a tidal rise of ap-
proximately one and one-half feet.
The work on which Capt. Ross is en-
gaged contemplates dredging the channel
at this point to a uniform depth of twen-
ty-four feet at mean low water, and widen-
ing it to 300 feet. The dredging and rock
removal covers a distance of about 3,000
feet, measured from the lower end of the
shoals.
Its completion will require the removal
of about 15,500 cubic yards of rock, and
about 75,000 cubic yards of soft material.


And it is that 15,500 cubic yards of rock


Merrill-Stevens pier undergoing repairs
and it is believed she will be ready for
service by the first of next week.
With the work at Dames Point, by the
Atlantic, the work by Capt. Ross at the
Trout creek shoals and the work of the
government dredges, Jacksonville will soon
have that much desired 24-foot channel
from the city front to the ocean.

Home-Coming of Win. J. Bryan.
On account of the home coming of Win.
J. Bryan, the Atlantic Coast Line will sell
tickets from all points on their line to
New York and return for one fare plus
$2.15. Tickets on sale August 28th and
29th, final limit, leaving New York not
later than Sept. 4th. See your nearest
railroad agent or write for Pullman reser-
vations and full information to Frank C.
Boylston, District Passenger Agent, At-
lantic Coast Line, Jacksonville, Fla.

GUARDIAN'S NOTICE.
On the 20th day of September, 1906, I
shall apply to the County Judge, Duval
County, at the County Court House, to
sell the shares of my wards, William D.
Gillen and Rena Gillen, minors, in what
is known as the homestead of their father,
William J. Gillen, now deceased, being 160
acres in the Charles Seton Grant, town-
ship 1 north, range 26 east, 80 acres of
it being conveyed to said William J. Gil-
len by James Gillen in 1873, and the other
80 acres being conveyed to said William
J. Gillen by George R. Fairbanks in 1883.
Given this 23d day of August, 1906.
TERRESA J. GILLEN,
4t Guardian.

POSITION WANTED. Experienced tur-
pentine man wants position as manager of
turpentine place. Have had eight years
experience. Can giv best references. Ad-
dress F. B., Brushy, Miss. 4t

SMITH GETS GEORGIA.

He Made Almost a Clean Sweep of the
State for Governor.
As the Record goes to press, the wires
are telling of the great victory for Hoke
Smith in Georgia.
From the returns which are now in, he
will have a large majority on tie first bal-
lot and will have things all his own way
when the convention meets at Macon.
'lark Howell and J. H. Estill, who op-
posed him, are hardly in the "also ran"
column, so complete was the victory of
Smith.
The successful candidate made the race
on two issues. One was for the disfran-
chisement of the negro and tlh other was
for a better regulation of freight rates.
Both issues were popular. Thle campaign
was the bitterest among Democrats in the
State of Georgia.
TRADE CONDITIONS GOOD.


that makes the dredging at this point
particularly difficult. Frequent blasting is Jacksonville Wholesalers Sti
necessary and the strain on the dredging Are Prosperini
apparatus in sucking up and handling these
broken pieces of rock is unusually severe. During the past montlh
Yet the work here, under Capt. Ross, is trade in this city have b
progressing rapidly, and every indication wholesalers claiming that tl
is that he will complete the work within what ahead of what they we
the time limit set by the government when thas te
the contract was awarded him, his bid The sales of groceries t
being the lowest of the four submitted. Florida, Georgia and Alaba
The government dredge St. Johns has large for the month of Au
moved down the river and it is believed is a gradual increase. In at
has gone to work on some of the shoals, tle jobbers who deal in
after laying up for several months. goods in this eity claim th
The dredge Jacksonville is moored at the good and picking up daily.


ate That They
g.
conditions of
een good, the
iey are some-
re last year at

all parts of
ma has been
u,,t and there
Edition to this
other lines of
at business is


Barnes & Jessup Company

Jeckaonville. Florida.

Naval Stores Factors and Commission

Mercheanto.


OFFICES.
C. H. Barnes, President. J. C. Little, Vlco-Prsldent.
E. B. Wells. Secretary Lnd Treasurer,

DIRECTORIS: C. Barnes. J. C. Little, Ralph JeMssup
J. R.. Saunders. E. C. Long, W. E. Cummer, R. H. Pau G. W.
Saxon. G. W. Taylor.


W. J. L'ENGLE.
President.


J. W. WADE,
Vloe-Preshleai


L G. HUGHES,
See'y sad Tmre


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

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

Supplies for Turpentine Operators.
Can oer at present quite a large number of dsimabe loetles i Wt ler-
Ida, Alabama and Miasiaippi. Liberal advances made agsat --a g mS. C-
respendence aoldtkd.
Principal Office: MOBILE, ALABAMA.




There is always a cemand for good

tools--especially AXES


The Celebrated


RIXFORD AXE

| l ^ IS is the best money and skill can pro-
duce and has the greatest reputation
among mill, turpentine and cress-tie
men of any iool ever mode.
If you want the best send your
orders to


W. H. Briggs Hardware Co.

Sole Southern Agents

VALDOSTA, GEORGIA

Jobbers of Mill and Turpentine Supplies.





23 Main St FLORIDA REALLY CO. Phoe i
20,000 acres Pine and Cypress. Pine will cut 100 crops of Turpentine (10,-
500 to crop) and 60,000,000 feet of lumber. Cypress will cut 50,000,000 feet of
lumber.
22,000 acres Pine and Cypress. Will cut 90 crops Turpentine (10,500 to crop),
and 55.000,000 fe t pine lumber and 45.000.000 of Cypress.
18,000 acres, estimated to cut 60 boxes turpentine and 3,500 feet pine lum-
ber per acre. Tract also has about 8,000,000 feet of cypress.
a----


EI


*?~,~JISCl~aCSESSEXSSaaffSE ~maaESlf~EILS~:~~L~FiEi~3irI~S~~













STHE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD. S


The VEHICLE and HARNESS CO.



CARRIAGES, WAGONS, HARNESS AND SADDLERY. TURPENTINE WAGONS AND HARNESS PARTS


COR. FORSYTH AND CEDAR STS.


W. F. STARK, Manager.


Help your brother operators to adjust
labor troubles by coming to the Turpen-
tine Operators' Convention.

FIRED FATAL SHOT AND CRIED:
"YOU'VE DISGRACED MY WIFE."
Regarding the unfortunate killing of an
innocent man last Sunday, the Ocala Star
says:
"Our city was shocked and saddened
Sunday to hear of the death of Mr. R. E.
Wishart, who was the victim of one man's
terrible mistake, and perhaps, another
man's sin.
"Mr. Wishart, who was following the
business of a tie contractor, had a camp
at Eihren, Pasco county, and his two
daughters, Misses Jennie and Annabelle,
were with him. The your ladies needed
some dental work done, and Mr. Wis-
hart took them to San Antonio. Sunday
morning they were in the office of the den-
tist, a man named Nobles One of the
young ladies was in tue dentist's chair,
and Mr. Wishart was sitting near the door.
"A turpentine operator named Burton,
who had a grievance against the dentist,
came to the door and asked if Mr. Nobles
was in. Mr. Wishart replied that he was,
and Burton, thinking it was Nobles who
spoke, fired at him with a shotgun, the
load striking Mr. Wishart in the body near
the heart, killing him instantly.
"As Burton fired he exclaimed, 'Nobles,
you have disgraced my wife.'
"Friends at San Antonio at once tele-
graphed to Mrs. Wishart in this city, and
Mr. Tom Wishart in Citra, and both went
down on the afternoon train. They were
accompanied by Mr. Vernie Roberts, who
took a burial casket and attended to the
funeral, which took place at Sutherland
today.
"Mr. Wishart. was a native of North
Carolina. He came to Florida some eight
years ago, was a turpentine operator for
a while and then took up the tie busi-
ness. His operations in this line were
extensive and necessitated his being at his
camp in Pasco county most of the time.
He was in Ocala quite often the past year
or so, and made many friends by his kind
and courteous manners.
"Mr. Wishart laves a widow, formerly
Mrs. Mary A. Norwood, of this city, to
whom he was married only a few months
ago, and three sons and two daughters,
the children of his first marriage. His
oldest son, Mr. Karl Wishart, is a tur-
pentine operator in Mississippi and though
wired to immediately, will not be able
to reach here before to-morrow. His see-
ond son, Toni Wishart, was at Citra, and
with the youngest boy, Waldo, aged 9,
and Mrs. Wishart, went to San Antonio
on yesterday afternoon's train. Mr. Wis-
barts' two daughters, Misses Jennie and
Annabelle, were with him when he was
killed. The distress of these two girls
at having their father shot down without
warning before their eyes can he more
easily imagined than described.
"Mr. Wishart %as 54 years of age. He
was a Mason."


CITY COUNCILMEN DISCUSS THE LA-
BOR SITUATION.
Prior to the meeting of the city council
Tuesday night there was some discussion
among the members as to the advisability
of passing a "vagrancy" ordinance, in or-
der to do away with so many worthless
characters, white and black, loafing around
the streets of the city.
One of the members of the council point-
ed out that while contractors for various
kinds of work are complaining of the scarc-
ity of laborers, there are a large number
of whites and negroes constantly seen
loafing around the city.
The councilman said that he had en-
quired why th work of constructing the
large sewer on Main street was progress-
ing so slowly and had been informed by
Contractor Bryan that one of ihe princi-
pal causes was the inability to secure la-
borers. He said that the same complaint
was made by other contractors in various
lines.
During the discussion it was pointed out
that the city has ample law against va-
grancy and that the State law, enacted by
the Legislature of 1905, was quite wide
in its scope, but tile trouble appears to be
that neither law is enforced..
Then there was some discussion as to
why the laws are not nforcd. One mem-
ber of the council thought that it was be-
cause the mayor had not instructed the
chief of police to have the vagrancy law
enforced. Another contended that it was
not necessary for the mayor to direct that
thle law le enforced; that he chief of po-
lice should enforce all such laws without
waiting for special instructions from the
mayor.
It was finally agreed that if the vagran-
cy laws are to be enforced tle police should
ie given some encouragement in the way
ol convictions and sentences. It was point-
ed out that occasionally. when tlie police
do round up a number of vagrants, they
are either discharged or let off with a fine
ol $5, which means only seven days in
jail. Also, that a jail sentence, with the
city jail at Raspllerry park in its present
condition, has no terrors for the average
vaurant, for lie can leave whenever he
wishes to.
As to the non enforcement of the State
vagrancy law, that is a matter that the
city authorities have nothing to do with.
But it is a fact that now and then the
police and county authorities have co-ope-
rated and rounded up gangs of professional
loafers and dead-heats. They have been
held on a charge of vagrancy by a justice
of the peace. but very few convictions
have ever been -ecuredl in the criminal
Ionrt of record.
Whether the trouble is that county so-
licitor does not care to bother % ith the
prosecution of these cases or that it is
too hard to prove a charge of vagrancy
to -s4eure conviction, is not known, but
there have been numerous instance- where
ierson.s charged with vagrancy have not.
lIben convicted and where others have not
even been tried. It may be that the coun-
ty solicitor is too busy occupied with
"trust busting," but there is no doubt that


the vagrancy law in not being enforced.
That the enforcement of the vagrancy
la wia having a good effect in Savannah,
and other cities in Georgia, is shown by
tle statement of employers of labor. 1hey
claim that since there has been an attempt
to enforce the vagrancy law they are hav-
ing no trouble in securing an abundance of
labor, whereas in the past they have found
it necessary to scour the country districts
to get enough men to carry on their work.
The following from the Savannah Morn-
ing News of yesterday gives one employ-
er's views on this subject:
"*Since the vagrancy laws have been
enforced it has helped the labor situation
wita us very materially,' said Mr. C. H.
Willcox yesterday, the president of the
Savannah Guano Company, which employs
a large number of laborers. "More hands
are now seeking work from us than our
needs require.
"For a number of years past at. this
season of the year we have been in the
habit of supplying a considerable portion
of our labor requirements from the country
tributary to this city. This time, so far,
we have not had to do this. On the con-
trary, we have found it necessary to send
word to these country laborers that we
could not give them employment now if
they came, as we had not a vacancy to be
filled. We have had to send this infor-
mation to them, as they are so persist-
ent now calling upon us for work.
'Tlhe conditions of crops at this season
in some sections near us being largely a
failure, is forcing many more country la-
Il'ers to seek work away from home than
is usual, and I feel confident that the sit-
uation as it now exists is sure to relieve
the labor conditions in this city very ma-
terially, particularly when this is aug-
mnented by tile beneficial effects derived
from the enfurcemients of the vagrancy
law.' "

SEVENTEEN COUNTIES ENTER FOR
FLORIDA STATE FAIR.
Tampa" Aug. *22.-So persistently and
effectively has the campaign for the en-
listment of counties in the State Fair
movement been pushed during the last two
months by President T. J. L. Brown and
his co-workers that a total of seventeen
counties are already enrolled for partici-
pation in the departments of exhibition
and this number will be added to at the
next meeting dates of the boards of coun-
ty ciommiiissioners of the various counties
of Florida.
To date there are enrolled a larger num-
her of counties than have ever before par-
ti,'iiatle in a Southern State fair, not ex-
cepting the Florida State Fair of last year,
andl the counties participating will show
to even better advantage the wonderful
resources of thl State. They represent ab-
solutely every section-East Florida, West
Florida, Middle Florida and South Florida.
Assurances have been received that other
counties, as alsve intimated, will make
aplpropriations and appoint commissioners
to solicit exhibits at the meeting of their
commissioners in September.
The increase in the number of counties


Lombard Iron Works

and Supply Company
BUILDER AND DEALERS IN


ENGINES, BOILERS.
Cotton, saw, Peymlmr, Oi and Ie Ms-
-11101, a" an m" a" 2111 1111
Capaclty vor 200 Hande.
Maeshi Took, We*- WudaL Malw,
Shatth.5, Poinry, naBi. IMthia am
Rtbber Bdltg and HoM, Rarenl and
Minl Si-Up am Teas.
Plamm mad esates ftimihe for Power
Plants am Stel Brdin&
Stem Pumm Pd Water Hten Mad
RottPi oe Btri Wt.
AVOUSTA. OSOI IA



Sam'l P.Holmes&Co

Stei"ks, 260 CRtt-,
Orain an PrOviMW


NEW YORK COTTON EXCHANGE
CHICAGO OARMD O TRADE

Direct private wires to all exhane.
Local stoes and bond a apeeilaty.


am PLh" aU


Owha 8111k


that will participate is attributable to a
number of reasons. Among these is the
fact that the fair of last year proved an
immense and satisfactory success, whereas
many doubted whether the success desired
would be achieved. Another reason is
found in President Brown's excellent plan
for dividing the State into four sections
and offering large prizes for the counties
of each. In this way alone can each see-
tion be placed on an absolutely equal basis,
owing to the fact that Florida is such a
large State and one which boasts of a
greater diversity of products than any
other State in the Union.
In a recent issue of the Times-Union it
was stated that Hillsborough county would
compete for none of the prizes offered.
This was a partial error, which is ex-
plained as follows: Hillsborough county
will compete for the various county prizes
offered, but will not compete for the sec-
tional prize of $500 offered to the banner
county of each of the four sections of the
State, nor for the grand prize of $1,00 for
the banner county of the State. Nothing
could be fairer than this decision of the
county in which the fair is held. While
Hillsborough county gives its producers
an opportunity of making expenses in-
curred by exhibiting, yet it will not com-
pete with sister counties in the contest
for the large banner pries.


JACKSONVILLE. FLORIDA.






"T WEKLY INDU TIAL RECORD.


TURPENTINE OPERATORS!! !
We Have a Proposition in Cattle and Pecans
THAT IS A MONEY MAKER.
Use your ; Your
Grazing Land Garden
For Pasturing and
Farming Lands
Hereford
and For Raising
Short-horn PECAN
PECAN
CATTL E. TREES.

Write Marion F rms, ocala. Fla.
We'll be Glad to Explain.


Merchants of Jacksonville
Attention!
Following our usual custom, we will issue a specially attractive number of
THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD on Thursday, September 6th-one week before
the annual meeting of the Turpentine Operators' Association, which is to be
held in Jacksonville September 11th and 12th
The gathering of the naval-stores men in Jacksonville each year is an im-
portant factor in the business circles of the city, as a large proportion of the
operators take advan age of this visit to make extensive fall purchases.
The special edition of the INDUSTRIAL RECORD will be in the hands of practi-
cally every operator in the territory before he comes to Jacksonville. It will also
be liberally distributed at the meeting of the Association. Containing, as it will,
the official program, and articles and commit nts on matters to be discussed, it
will be carefully read by every man interested in the turpentine business.
This special number offers a splendid medium to the merchants of Jackson-
ville (wholesale and retail) for getting in touch with the naval stores men. It will
pay you to put your announcement in this issue. The cost, compared with at-
tendant results, is small. If you wish space, please phone us and we will have
our representative call and arrange with you for same.
Industrial Record Publising Co.
Record Bldg., Bay and Newnan
Phone 833 Jacksonville, Fla.


---







THE WEKLY INDDUSrIXAL RECORD.


(Ontinued from page 3.)
and countersigned by the general mana-
ger.
III.
A suorum of the Board of Trustees shall
consist of three (3) members.
IV.
No member of this Association shall, di-
reetly or indirectly, entice any laborer
from the employ of any other member of
this Assoeitaion, whether said laborer is
employed directly by th member,or by any
corporation in which such member may be
interested.
V.
No member of this Association, individ-
ually or in any representative capacity,
shall, directly or indirectly, advance to
any laborer who has left the service of any
other member of this Association, or of
any corporation of which such member
may be a director, any sum of money in
excess of the cost of moving said laborer,
together with the amount due to the form-
er employer, which amount shall be shown
by the affidavit of maid former employer,
and which shall in no case exceed the
sum of Fifty ($50.00) Dollars. In the
event that there shal be a controversy as
to the correctness of said amount between
the said laborer and his former employer,
the payment of said moneys shall be with-
held until the courts have determined the
correctness of the amount of the claim of
the former employer; provided, that all
sums to be advanced to such laborer to
cover the amount due to such former em-
ployer shall be paid direct to such former
employer.
VL
Each member of this Association shall
furnish to the general manager of this As-
socistion at once a full and detailed state-
ment or schedule of the number of crops
of turpentine now being operated by him,
the kind of turpentine boxes constituting
such crops, and also a complete schedule
of prices being paid for wages on each
class of boxes so operated, which sched-
ules may be continued until October 1,
1900, in so far as they relate to crops
and boxes now being operated; but in no
ease shall any new contract for new work
to be done be made in excess of the follow-
ing schedule of wages, to-wit:
For chipping: Eighty-five cents per 1,000
Iox a.
For dipping: Fifty cents per barrel.
For driving four mule team: One dollar
and fifty cents per day.
For driving two mule team: One dollar
and twenty-five cents per day.
VII.
Any violation of any rule or by-law of
this Association now in existence, or that
may be hereafter adopted, shall be pun-
ished by a fine of not more than one hun-
dred ($100.00) dollars for the first offense,
and not more than five hundred ($500.00)
Dollars for each subsequent offense; said
fines to be imposed by the general manager
of this association and be charged to the
membership fee of the member violating
the same. All fines to be applied to the
payment of the expenses of the Associa-
tion. The membership fee of any member
so charged shall be restored to the sum of
one thousand ($1,000.00) dollars within
two (2) weeks, as provided for in the con-
stitution of this Association.
We, the undersigned, members of the
"Turpentine Producers' Mutual Benefit As-
sociation," do hereby take cognizance of
the above and foregoing seven (7) by-laws
of said Association, and do waive the pro-
duction of a copy of the foregoing by-laws,


HICKS' GAS MOTOR COMPANY

We an p d to ounce to our
Southern trade that our new modern works
at Wayem, Ga., far the "-n.f-etmrg of
th Hbics Patt Tandem Ga and Gaso-
line Engles is completely and in operation,
building tationary, Portable d Marine
Engines, frm 2 to 600 H. P., also Gas
Prodnem Pumps and Gaeline Motor
Street Oars. While the Hicks Engines are
far superior to the old i cylinder n-
gines, our price are no higher.
end for eatalogue and get poitd.
Agents muntd.

ICKV GAS MOTOR COMPANY,


as provided for in Article V of the consti-
tution, and do hereby obligate ourselves to
stand to and abide by the above and fore-
going by-laws under the penalties as set
forth in By-Law VII, and agree to suffer
the infliction of said penalties, if found
guilty, all in manner and form as set
forth in the constitution of this Associa-
tion.

BOOM IN NAVAL STORES.

Highest Prices in History of Industry at
Pensacola


Pensacola, Aug. 20.-Never in the his-
tory of the naval stores industry has prices
ruled as high or the demand been so
strong at this season of the year, as they
are today.
Turpentine has been holding around six-
ty cents for a lengthy period, but it is
only recently that the various grades of
rosins began to climb so as to attract
notice. What is known as WW, the high-
est grade of rosin, is bringing today
$5.55 and $5.60, a price never before at-
ained in the history of the trade, while C
and the lower grades are selling here at
$3.55 and $3.60, a price which a few years
ago could not be obtained for the higher
grades, and which was never dreamed of
for the very lowest grades of the prod-
uct.
A prominent naval stores operator and
factor, in speaking of the high market to-
day, stated that it was due to two things
-an extraordinary consumptive demand
and a fight between the exporters to ob-
tain the product, and that as long as
either of these conditions continued the
prices would continue high. He gave it as
his opinion that naval stores would in
future call for better prices, and would
continue to remain around the present
quotations. The high prices are very
beneficial to Pensacola and all the sur-
rounding section for the reason that two-
thirds of the naval stores sent to market
now comes from this section, the Georgia
forests having been worked out. The ope-
rators are reaping a harvest at present
quotations, but they too are being com-
pelled to pay higher prices for everything
they obtain. Timber is very high and
labor is a scarce article and must be
well paid, having advanced fully forty per
cent during the past five years.
Were the operator to sell his product of
today at the prices that ruled two years
ago he would lose money, but as it is he is
reaping a harvest. Thousands of barrels
are shipped out of Pensacola each month
to foreign ports by the big exporting firms,
chiefly the S. P. Shotter Company and the
J. R. Saunders Company. The latter only
a few months ago entered the exporting
trade in opposition to the Shotter Com-
pany.


JOHN N. C. STOCKTON,

REAL ESTATE, STOCKS AND BONDS.

.CORRESPONDENCE SOLICITED


NCOON 4. URDEMAN BUILDING.


JACKSONVILLE. FLA


I****-***-* *-*- -* ------ ----------- -

SJ. A. Craig (Eo Bro.

239 W. Say Street EVEaRETT *LOCK.

Leaders in Men's and BoTs' Fine Cloth-
inj and Up-to-Date Furnishin&g.

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

-u----------m


WHERE FORTUNES


AWAIT DEVELOPMENT


Thousands of acres of choice lands for Commercial
Pecan Groves and Peach Orchards are found along the
lines of the

Seeaboard Air Line Railwey,
Especially in Georgia and Florida.


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


Development, address
HENRY CURTIS
Ass't Genl Indl Agt.
Jacksonville, Fla.


J. WHITE
Genl Idustrial Agt.
Porlsmouth. Va.


SStandard Clothing Company




One rrice One Price


FASHIONABLE CLOTHIERS AND FURNISHERS,
* 17 and 19 West Bay Street, - J laksovi, Pnerd.
stetsen and Hawes Hats. Speelal Attentlo Qives to MalJ Orders
?i I i C5 g Sg *i* m ISIoSSS CSSI* *S5I i Iiiri i i







lE wiKY juiwermAUL 3200MD.


OFFICIAL CALL



For Annual Convention of the Turpentine Operators' Association


To All Turpentine Operators, Factors and Others Interested in the Industry:

The Sixth Annual Convention of the Turpentine Opera-

tors' Association will be held in the Board of Trade Auditorium,

Jacksonville, Florida, Tuesday and Wednesday, September 11th

and 12th, 1906. A large attendance is urged as matters of interest

will be discussed and acted upon. Reduced rates will be granted

on railroads and a complete program will be announced in due time.


J. A. HOLLOMON,

Secretary.


A. D. COVINGTON,
President.


Naval Stores for the Week.
Again the market reached sixty cents, this season of the year, though it was not
The late trading Saturday left the im- as large as had been anticipated. The in-
pression that there would be a slight raise dications are that there will be a contin-
in the price of turpentine to keep pace nation of present prices, though it is not
with the natural incline which had been in thought that there will be much further
progress for the past few days, and true advance. Factors and exporters are of
to expectations both here and at Savan- the opinion that the market has reached
ash the market reached sixty cents on its limit for the present month and there


COMPARATIVE MARKET RtYOk IS.

There were no differences in market quotations on spirits between Sa-
vannah and Jacksonville during the past week. The sales were about as
active at either place, with light shipments at both markets. Savannah was
a trice ahead of Jacksonville on all grades of rosin.
SFIRITS OF a uZPUTUI FOR THE WEEK HERE AND AT SAVANNAH.
Priest. Sales. Shipments. Receipts. Stocks.
Jax. Say. Jax. Say. Jax. Sav. Jax. Say. Jax. Say.
Friday ........ 59% 672 472 0 6,117 576 1,065110,036
Saturday .......59 5% 341 335 615 630 6 10,612
Monday ....... 60 00 00 51 59 14510,907
Tuesday ........ 00 1,807 125 24595 1,340 10,918
Wednesday .....% 00 % 474 0 1 385 62911,488
ROSIN FOR THE WEEK HERE AND AT SAVANNAH.


W W .................
W G ..................
N ....................
M ...................
K ....................
I ........... ..
G ....................
F ...................
E ...................
D ...................
CBA .................


Ja
5.
5.
5
4
4
4
4
4
4
3.
3


Friday. Saturday. Monday. Tuesday. Wednesday.
x. Bav. Jax. SayJ. Jax. Sa. Jax. Sav. Jax. Say.
.56 5.455.55 5.555.55 5.605.60 5.655.60 5.65
20 5.255.90 5.255.25 5.205.25 5.255.25 5.25
00 5.005.00 5.005.10 5.005.05 5.105.10 5.20
.70 4.704.70 4.754.70 4.704.65 4.804.70 4.80
.00 4.604.60 4.604.50 4.004.50 4.704.60 4.70
.30 4.324.30 4.324.35 4.454.37 4.454.40 4.45
.30 4.324.30 4.304.30 4.304.35 4.304.37 4.35
.21 4.304.25 4.304.27 4.224.33 4.274.35 4.30
.15 4.204.15 4.204.20 4.204.25 4.204.30 4.25
.06 4.104.05 4.104.10 4.064.15 4.054.20 4.15
85 3.923.85 3.923.90 3.873.96 3.954.06 4.00
.62 3.703.63 3.703.70 3.653.80 3.903.85 3.90


S PORT OF ROSIN MOVEMENT HERE AND AT SAVANNAH.
ales. Shipments. Receipts. Stocks.
Jax. Sav. Jax. Sav. Jax. Sav. Jax. Say.
Friday ........... .. 100 2,177 0 1,9751,638 2,7070,638 70.769'
Saturday ..... ...... 1,37 2,671 840 5,94511, 2,38272,275 67.206
Monday .................. 13,280 2,2012,005 5,227,59 2,326 72,847 64302
Tuesday ........... 1,747 9223, 64911,64 3,81172,601 67,514
Wednesday ............. 1,280 ,8941,875 851,342 24670,655 6.,775


Monday. The following day the market appears to be good reason assigned for
was strong at that figure and on Wednes- this, opinion.
day the sixty cent post was passed with The turpentine market has been unusu-
active trading and with the tone of the ally strong and active, with a steady ad-
market firm. vance for all the grades. There have Iben
The trading for the week has been slight variations daily in prices, liul the
about what could have been expected for closing trading brought them up to a point


as a rule higher than at the closing of
tile previous day. The trading in tur-
pentine has been active and the receipts
and shipments have been large both here
and at Savannah. Here the receipts are
larger than were expected, but despite
this tile prices continue to advance.

Help your brother operators to adjust
labor troubles by coming to the Turpen-
tine Operators' Convention.

Help your brother operators to adjust
labor troubles by coming to the Turpen-
tine Operators' Convention.

HARNESS AND SADDLE FACTORY.

American Oak Leathre Tanning Co. Estab-
lish a Hew Industry.
The American Oak Leather Tanning Co.
have added another department to their
leather concern. They are manufacturing
harness and saddlery of all kinds. Expert
labor from the North has been engaged and
they are equipped to turn out goods of
the finest workmanship. The American
Oak Leather Tanning Co. is capitalized at
$100,000, all of which stock is owned by
local capitalists. C'apt. C. E. Garner is
president of the company, Arthur F. Perry
secretary and (. H. Mann general manager.
Ever since the organization of this com-
pany and the establishment of their large
tannery there have been improvements
and extensions made, but it was not
thought that anything of the magnitude
of the factory which has just been put in
was contemplated.
The harness and saddle factory is to be
the largest thing of its kind in the South-
east and is to give employment to a great
many skilled laborers. In addition to this
the company will travel a number of men,
it being their aim to have representatives
in all parts of the South. The members
of the company claim that they have
given the matter considerable study and
that they are convinced that they will
meet with liberal success. The officers of
tle company are men who have been suc-
cessful in every line of business in which
they have been engaged and it is reason-
able to opposee that hey will make a great
success of this new enterprise.
lBeing where they can secure hides of


nearly every description used in the man-
ufacture of harness and saddles, the com-
pany will have the advantage over some of
those who are engaged in the business in
other parts of the United States.

Help your brother operators to adjust
labor troubles by coming to the Turpen-
tine Operators' Convention.

CONTRACT LET FOR GRADING FIFTY-
TWO MILES OF TAMPA AND
JACKSONVILLE RAILWAY.
Work is to commenced by September
1, and pushed to an early completion on
the Tampa and Jacksonville railway.
The contract was awarded in Gainesville
yesterday by General Manager C. N. At-
kinson, to W. h. Jones, of Mayo, Fla.,
for the grading of fifty-two miles of the
roadbed for the Tampa and Jacksonville
Railway Company.
Mr. Jones arrived in the city last night
from Gainesville and when asked for de-
tails of the award, stated that while he
could not yet go into details, he could, and
would state that it was his intention to
have the work begin by September 1,
and pushed rapidly as possible.
The portion of the road embraced in the
contract awarded Mr. Jones extends from
Crystal river to Rrooksville, a distance of
twenty-eight miles, and there from Brooks-
ville to the Withlaeoochee river, on the
route to Tampa, a distance of about twen-
ty-five miles.
The Tampa and Jacksonville Railway
Company is the new name for what has
formerly been known as the Gainesville
and Gulf Railway. The new company will
push the work and it is their intention
to have a road completed and in opera-
tion as soon as possible from Jacksonville
to Tampa. It is claimed that the proposed
route will be at least fifteen miles shorter
than the Seaboard Air Line and forty-
three miles shorter than the A. C. L
Railway, via Sanford.
Mr. Jones expects to establish head-
quarters in Jacksonville and will sub-let
the contract in short sections, so as to
have the work done as speedily as possi-
ble.
Help your brother operators to adjust
labor troubles by coming to the Turpen-
tine Operators' Convention.






THN WUEKIjY INMDNTSZAL UU001).


MARCUS CONANT
Furneral Director and Embalmer, I* nstL.,
Jiduaml---e flere'd


Florida Life Insurance Company

Jacksonville, Fla.
Capital Stock One Million Dollars.
Strictly Old Line, Legal Reserve Life Insurance. This company writes
all forms of non-participating Life and Endowment Insurance.


Nothing Estimated But Everything


Live Agents


MERRILL-STEVENS CO.

Boilermaking and Repairing
Still Boilers and Pumps.
SHIP BUILDING and REPAIRING.
; Jacksonville. Fla.
p**gml;u*l *3 @uIss ** 3 b t.-iIeI itI* i4 *0 *


CARS ARE TO BE SCARCE.
Heavy Grain Crop Drives Them to the
West for Months.
That there is to be a car famine in this
section of the United States and that it
is to exceed that of several years is the
opinion of the local railroad men at the
present time.
There is a tremendous wheat crop this
summer and the cars are being hastened to
the West to handle it. All the railroad
companies have been calling in their cars
and they are going in that direction just
as fast as they can be sent. The indica-
tions are that they are not to be brought
back for some time to come. The manu-
facturers of lumber and the miners of
phosphate are to suffer because of the
scarcity of ear
Help your brother operators to adjust
labor troubles by coming to the Turpen-
tine Operator' Convention.
Much Lumber Has BeR Forwarded.
Since last Wednesday there has been a
great deal of lumber forwarded from Jack-
sonville and the docks are again becoming
cleared at a rapid rate.
With improvements in the yards in the
way of handling the freight, the forward-
ers have been in a better position to send
their lumber north. There is still a large
fleet of schooners loading in this market
and a great deal of lumber is to be for-
warded the next few days. This month's
figures in shipping will be far beyond
those of last month.


P ECAN S
Analyze te 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
wll be the first to reap a
great harvest.
For full Infrnimtlo apply to
THE GRIFFIN BROS. Co.
Jaeksloville. Forida.
IL



14 Wet Bay Street,
IACKSONVILLE, ILA.

The CLOTHIERS
EVERYTHING THAT IS GOOD AND
SMART IN WEARING APPAREL FOR
MEN AND BU4S.


Wanted.


Guaranteed.

-~I


~f~F~ .*Ore.....eaoo~eoerrow-4c-rep sesrse- -


J. V. VVST,
President.


Sa RY
V. IL HMLEY
I EeaueY
viaoreddaf


ILL CHOP10
swv mi Tam&n
D L3.*JLUft
Ameksmey -


WEST FLYNN & HARRIS CO.
GENE RAL OF F8
s lvlmrO, EMaA NcIvA EDO Swannh. Os
WNiIA AWT oLO. JUin l a.

NAVAL STORES FACTORS.
NAVAL STORES RECEIVED AT SAVAn, AH, OA, JACKraO VrU.L
SFLA., AmD FMRNAND A, frA.






SAVANAH, GA. JBACKsoT K, NLAL TAMPAI 1LA.

WILLIAM A. NOUN& JAMES 0. RANDY

WILLIAM A. BOURS COMPANY
TE OAEST ETAWu MM OMI E Ioti I T- STAE.
ayo, Grain, Feea Gairden
Seeds, Pentry Supplies, Flw,
Grits, Meal and Fertilizers.
OUR MOTTO: Prmpwt ilpfa.. Raulo oneef C0asn rrrr
206 EAST BAY ST., JACKSONVILLE, FLA.

You Want a Turpentine Lecatm?
You Want a SawmHil Location?
You Want any Kind of Florida Land?
*I F You Mean Business?
CX ora ou Writ te
J. H. Livingston & Sons,
SA AYOCALA. ALODA.
l~lYou Want a Turpent~iine Lootlorn


Ne. 2240








1 THU WY INDWPUBT2 UZIZD.


INDUSTRIAL ILECOLD
JAES A. UOLLb.ONO. iUerL
J M LeO NTIS Ai---a EdAter.
A.L NA.Su Sumbilesn M1Ass1dr.
PVU-k" Ever TLmmlbV..


"The Ie amd s IP 'nme"-
AR a *mman ma to eanraeemil
[rc IAndJ trll Ie rd CdGlapsiy.
JuskN..vIe. frt.
bIen e rial aL 3U1" ComEes as
.wenasnh. Ga.
mreg a ti e si eas Jaek avtile Fla..
assmooiedm er
Adopted by the ixutMie omMitte of
the TurpMtine Opertorm' Amsodatit
'tealber IX, 190M, as its eslaive em-
e oa. Adopted tin anaal oOg tim
September 11 as Ud lu e u aAlm o the 10 -

Adopted Apr th 19M, the oeial
orgn af tboe nterstto %a Growms' A-
sMiU a O. tepti m m _ber 11, 190, a
he a ly a l ea m of the T. A.
(intiMl to mber people by apeMol
remlut adopted by the Georgiao Swm
Association.
THX REOunR' OmIC.
The ,ll ha pat d thu main of-
Sor Vf the la-trial "urd ompay
re lotated at th intrtaeei o Bay and
Neman Streets, Jaekd ville, ., in t
very hurt ao th gnt turpMentine ma
yellow pine indtri.
uute of the eatie Bortu
The SavanUah, GL, o00 is il the Bord
of Trads Buildi SanmRU mk the iad-
imn opM naval stom market in the world.
NOTIC TO PATHOS.
Alln pya ta tr fi i in the Is-
dutriZWie ua arand tht
met be maeo diet t tthe mM emM is
Jackne Ari ar ano 0t &allwe to
make uslesties u"m MYF nyku taI
aL" fr adertimga .udptim an
ad a rinmittames must be made diet


SEN8D THE RECORD YOUR VIEWS.

A general exchange of ideas; suggestions
and opinions on the mater of the regu-
lation of labor, the regulation of pries,
etc., would be a pretty good thing to have
in stock before the coming meeting of the
Turpentine Operators' Asociation. A
great deal of good may be accomplished
by this exchange of views in advance of
the convention, by giving to the members
of the association something upon which
to work and to think about previous to
their gathering hes
In this issue of The Record we present
some of the ideas of members of the As-
sociation. Others we have and will pub-
lish in our next issue. But while we have
been grateful for what has been received,
we have ndt on our desk a sufficient num-
ber to lead to a general exchange of ideas
by suggestions. We regard this matter of
great importance and would like to have
for publication in our next issue at least
fifty concise, and briefly prepared letters
setting forth the ideas and suggestions of
the writers on matters which are to come
to the attention of the next convention.
In this way an intelligent exchange of
views will be had, and by referring to the
official organ of the association each mem-
ber will come to the convention prepared
to advocate some plan, or at least know-
ing the views of some of his fellow men-
bers.
The columns of The Record are open to
every man interested in naval stores in
any way. We have space which we would
like to devote in this way, and will be
glad to print your views. You can have


your name mentioned, or if you prefer,
we can withhold the name of any writer.
Send us a good letter for publication in
our next issue. You can be of great service
to the industry if you will accept this offer.

THE SCARCITY OF LABOR.

The East Coast Railway has dodgers
east broadcast over the State seeking la-
borers and offering board and $1.50 per
day. The turpentine and phosphate men
are doing likewise, while in the various
cities the demand for household help is
something fierce. Industries are increas-
ing and there would be more provided
labor could be obtained. A majority of the
negro race won't work and those that pre-
tend to, in the majority of cases, prove
unreliable in the extreme, therefore they
are being counted out and a cry arises for
immigration. This matter is most serious
and a State immigration board is an im-
perative necessity for the welfare of the
State at large.-Gainesville Elevator.
In no part of the State is the scarcity of
labor felt more than in Dade county. It
is true there is a genuine scarcity of
available help, though there are a few
of that class of men here who promised
themselves long ago never to earn a dol-
lar by the sweat of their brow. In the
trucking season large and bountiful crops
are materially deterred and made a fail-
ure because sufficient labor cannot be ob-
tained to work and gather it. Children are
taken from school and women and girls go
to the fields to assist in the cultivation
and harvesting of the product, and all be-
cause it is impossible to get sufficient
Good jobs are available both on the rail-
road extension and in the city. Contrac-
tors frequently have to import labor in
order to keep abreast of the building ac-
tivity, and this, with strong, able-bodied
men hanging around habitually idle. There
can be but one solution to the situation,
and that is immigration, but it must be
of the right kind. Men who will work
will be a boon to the county; those who
will not, a detriment. The sooner this
problem is solved the sooner will the agri-
cultural and commercial pursuits of the
State and the South be facilitated.-Miami
Metropolis.
The same cry comes from every city,
town, village or locality in Florida. At
the last session of the Legislature very
stringent vagrant laws were passed, duly
signed up and became statute laws, which
are largely being treated with contempt,
as are prohibition laws, laws regulating
carrying secret arms, etc. Florida has
ample laws governing these abuses and
Floridians generally should see to it that
they are more fully enforced. Let Florid-
ians create the strongest sentiment imagi-
nable against the evils now so commonly
complained of, and we believe the proper
remedy can be applied and things along
these lines at least made some better. At
any rate, let each community give the
"gentlemen of leisure" to understand that
they must get busy and earn an honest
living for themselves or they will be made
to work for the State in building good
roads. It can be done if it is gone at in
the right manner.-Tallahassee True Dem-
ocrat.
Florida needs farmers as well as com-
mon laborers, and it is to be hoped that
the Legislature will provide the means and
the State authorities the method of secur-
ing immigration from the West and North-
west, rather than from the slums of Eu-
rope or Asia.-Tallahassee True Democrat.


"This Will be the Most Important

Convention Ever Held. "
-A. D. CovIlgtf, PFaMeft T. O. A.


"It is not only the opinion
whom I have discussed the
with the approaching con-
Operators' Association.
important and the mot
tion in the history of the
This statement was
Covington, of the Tur-
sociation last Saturday
representative of The In
hotel. I


of myself, but all those with
present situation in connection
vention of the Turpentine
This is to be the most
largely attended convea-
Associatios."
made by President A. D.
pentine Operators' As-
night, as he spoke to a
dustrial Record at his


Following that state- ment, President Coving-
ton discussed the approach- ing convention with the
Record man, going over ev- ery feature of the naval
stores situation of today and comparing them with those
which existed several years ago, when such men as Mr.
Covington, Mr. H. A. McEachern, D. H. MeMillan, W. C. Powell
and others saw the necessity of orgaixing fr the purpose of protecting the interests
of the naval stores operators throughout the naval stores belt.
Another statement made by Mr. Covington and one which ought to be seriously
considered by every operator is:
"Conditions today are even worse than they were when we frst organied, and
consequently need our positive and earnest attention more now than they did at that
time."
In impressing upon the Record man the truth of this statement, Mr. Covington
continued:
"Labor conditions are much worse than they were several years ago, and are grow-
ing worse so fast, that some of the operators see little if any hope for the future.
Not only has the price of lab(.r been climbing until it has passed all bounds of reason,
but it is climbing yet, and it must be admitted that the operators are applying the
old tactics of recruiting and hampering each other to a great extent. Again, there
are a great many novices in the business at the present time, men who know little
if anything about the industry, and who believe that they must work their timber,
no niater what they will have to pay for labor to do so. My attention has been
called repeatedly in the past to the action of some o fthe new operators in advertising
for labor and in offering all kinds of flattering prices for men. Perhaps they are of
the opinion that after these men have been secured, that they can gradually cut their
wages dou n. Some of us may have tried that racket in the past, but it has never
worked. You can put the wages up. Any novice can do that. But I have yet to see
the old line turpentine operator who could get them down.
"You must bear in mind that there have been some great developments in the
naval stores industry. Under the workings and rules of our organization, prices went
bounding up. We had one or two pretty prosperous years for the operator. But even
during that time we as operators were not prospering to he extent that some seemed
to believe. (reat sums of money were made, but don't you agree with me when I say
that this money, as a rule, was made by buying and selling places, and a general
manipulation of various features of the business outside of genuine operating? Of
course the operators made money for a time, and until the price of timber and labor
went bounding up beyond reason, and far beyond what they can stand, if they will
just stop and consider.
"I saw a statement in the Record the other day from an old Tar Heel operator.
He put it exactly right when he called attention to the fact that the prices of labor
and the prices of timber had a great deal more than kept up with the prices of the
prices of the product. That fellow has been in the business for many years and I guess
he ought to know. At any rate, 1 took his word for it, without figuring, though I did
sit down and figure just a little on my own hook. Figuring on a ten crop farm, I
found that lie was right on a fair margin.
"Now, if this is the case today, what will it be in the ear future? Are we to
sit idly by and see the prices of labor go bounding up and timber becoming scarce and
expensive and do nothing about it?
"Tlle market has been pretty regular during the past few weeks, but we are not
secure. I for one am of the opinion that the Turpentine Operators' Association can
doi more to regulate prices than any other organization, combination, or whatever you
chose to call it. We have the stuff and we ought to at least regulate prices to some
extent.
"All these things are to be considered at the next meeting of the Turpentine Ope-
ratois' Association and I want to see evry member who can get here present at that
meeting. I have seen a great many operators and have written to others, urging them
to come. I find that there is a keen interest in the approaching convention and I
believe that the attendance will be larger than it has ever been. I note a feeling of
un:est among the operators, a general dissatisfaction with present conditions and a
genuine disposition to come to this meeting and do what they can to assist in devising
remedies.
"'\What I want to see in tne columns of Tile Record during the next three issues is
suggestions from the operators. Tell them to give us something to think about in
connection with this labor problem. If we can get a number of them to give their
(Continued on page 14.)








THE WEKLY INDUBTIJAL UNOORD. 11.



TE GROOVER-STEWART DmEm o.,


10nr r" n mam-in -.

r-a -WV 1_ alllllllllllll6AT A M 1W YTU = Y11117. 11111,11 r 81 111


BIG Deal in Oeala.
Oeala, Aug. 19.-Messrs. M. Strauss &
Co., of this city, have sold their entire
business here to Thomas H. Keating, of
Palatka, the deal having been consummat-
ed yesterday afternoon and Mr. Keating
will at once assume control of the busi-
ness. Mr. Keating owns large property in-
terests in Palatka and Daytona Beach,
and owns the famous Keating pier and pa-
vilion at the latter place. He will be a
valuable acquisition to the business inter-
ests of this community.
Mr. Strauss has been a resident of this
county for fifteen years or more and is
thoroughly identified with the business in-
terests and has taken an active part in
its political affairs, and his friends
throughout the county will be glad to
learn that he will continue to reside in
Ocala. It is not known yet what line of
business he will follow.

Big Damage Suit.
Lake Butler, Aug. 19.-D. F. McDonald,
a justice of the peace of Lake Butler, has
entered suit for $6,000 damages in the cir-
cuit court of Bradford county, Fla., against
John A. King, John Croft, T. P. Fowler,
E. L. Odom, W. G. Ball and J. D. Alder-
man, all of whom are merchants of Lake
Butler except Mr. Croft. The suit was in-
stituted upon an article published in the
local papers charging Mr. McDonald with
malfeasance of office and subornation of
perjury, either of which is a felony under
the laws of Florida. The publication of a
libel is also a felony ana punishable by
heavy fine and imprisonment in the State
prison, and Mr. McDonald will also prose-
cute the case in the fall term of the cir-
cuit court.




WANTED
AND

FOR SALE


lo-


discharge. Write to Eureka Machinery
Company, P. O. Box 113, Tampa, Florida.
8-16-5t.

SAWMILL BOILERS, practically new,
guaranteed to stand 150 lbs. cold water
pressure. One 25 h. p. portable boiler on
skids. One 40 h. p. portable boiler on
skids. One 50 h. p. full front, horizontal
tubular boiler. For low prices, write to
Eureka Machinery Company, P. 0. Box
113, Tampa, Fla. 8-16-4t.


FOR SALE.-A desirable turpentine
cation on railroad; 18 crops of virgin a
yearling boxes and about 8,000 acres
round timber; also one with 13 crops
boxes and about 2,000 acres round timb
on line of G., F. & A. Address Gino
care Industrial Record. tf
FOR SALE-Good turpentine place f
sale in Georgia. Good healthy locate
Box 17, R. F. D. No. 2, Sylvester, Ga.
FOR SAILZ-The finest turpentine pla
in Georgia, located five miles south
Quitman, in Brooks County, Ga., on t
South Georgia and West Coast Railroi
Low freight rates, healthy location, lab
plentiful. Several thousand acres. A
dress D. T. Clyatt, Quitman, Ga.


WANTED-I want a good turpentine
place. In answering this ad, send sched-
ule and map showing location, give the
lowest cash price for October delivery.
Address me at Valdosta, Ga. W. B.
Conoley. 4t
FOR SALE-17,800 acres timber leased,
100 acres in fee, plenty of shanties and
dwelling houses, commissary, barn, lot,
cooper shop, tools, etc.. 100 patent dip bar-
rels. 25 barrel still and fixtures, No .2 Scho-
field pump, 6 mules, 3 horses, 3 two-horse
wagons. 5 crops virgin Herty cups, 7 crops
yearling Herty cups; 6 crops yearling
boxes, and enough round timber to cut
about 35 crops. More timber to be had.
Railroad being built through place. Price
$38,500, delivered Sept. 1, or $35,500, de-
livered in the fall. Address box 103 Apa-
laelhicola. Fla.


H. PRITCHETT, Press. P. L. UTHERLAND, Vice-Pre. A. Ia ODVINOTON, See'
J. P. COUNCIL. Tress and GOl MYr.

THE COUNCIL TOOL CO.,
General 0fices: JACKSONVILLE, FLA.
Factory: WANNANISH, N. C.

AMlm fawre i of 8 rads Tseel
I-r IIWll rllll Oll ll l l ll efi

!)1()11***)1)1***)1*bu***Nav ***im im m


lo-
Tnd W. W. Ca, Pa. W. C. I-, MXac. re & Ca. a TIM&
of
of i
: Tampa Hardware Co.
la,*

or: Wholesale

tf Hardware
rce >
of Turpentine. Mill end Phosphate Supplies.
he
id. *
or TAMPA. FLORIDA.
td-I u ueuuus##8 s 6648u68$6868o
4t aT8 8| || | 8 | 8 0 f ir 00cr 9 9 rii 8 8 0 8O| |8 0 808


B. B. TATUM, Pre.


J. L. WALLACE, Vice-Prs. IL SGTONE, Se-y-Treaa


Keeley Institute,


Incororated 825,00 CaIal Iek.
A branch of the original Leslie E. Keeley Institute of Dwight, Il., has just beea
opened it coiner of Park and Stockton Streets in Riverside, where a splendid
building, equipped with all the comforts and convensaess of a modern home or
sanitarium has been secured and is ready for the reception of patients Ia need of
treatment for-
WHISKEY, OPIUM, MORPHINE, COCAIMI, TOBACCO OR CIGARETTE HABITS
Write for full information as to treat meant, terms, ete.

KIELEY INSTITUTE OF FLORIDA.


Telephone No. z553.


JaasswaVue, ia.


FOR SALE-A splendid turpentine farm
in West Florida now working third year.
Life of place, 10 to 15 years. Healthy
locality. Price, $27,321.00. Delivered Sep-
tember 1st, 1906. For complete schedule
or full particulars, call on or write to
Turner & Aymard, Real Estate Brokers,
Tax and Title Abstractors, DeFuniak
Springs, Fla. 4t


HOTEL ALBERT


FOR SALE.-Turpentine location, twen-
ty-five crops, round and back box timber,
a plenty to cut twenty-five more crops.
6,920 acres of fee simple timber lands,
eight head of mules and three horses,
must be sold quick. To examine is to
buy. Ira Sanborn, Carrabelle, Fla.

FOR SALE-Good turpentine place near
Hartford, Ala. Five crops round timber
to cut, 400 acres. More can be bought.
Plenty labor, easily controlled. G. B. Mc-
Elvain, Hartford, Ala. 3t

TURPENTINE OPERATORS will be
dol steam pumps for tank service at about
half price. One duplex Worthington, 1'%-
inch suction and 1-inch discharge; one sin-
gleaction Davidson, %-inch suction, i/-inch


S-
The only absolutely fireproof transient
hotel below 23d street; 200 airy, well-fur-
nished rooms at from $1.00 per day up;
100 rooms with private bath at from $2.00
per day up. All modern improvements in-
cluding telephone in each room. Prices
of rooms, combined with our Club Break-
fasts and meals at fixed prices, make the
NEW HOTEL ALBERT the best hotel
value in New York City.


J. P. WILLIAMS. President.
T. A. JaxIzIaa. 2nd Vice-President.
H. L. KATQsN, Secretary.


J. A. G. CAmso,. It Vce-Presidet
J F. DI. uni ua.3d Vice-Presdent
H. F. E. Scanrsus. Treasurer.


J. P. WILLIAMS COMPANY,

lIL SLu Iu OTTO li FKT lHLEa il E UEl.
Main Orffie* LVJIN.rP.H, N0om10 &.
ra.h Ofiel n _, PW4HSACOLA, FLX. I Briah i reser, Mou.
SJaCMo 4VILLsE, FLA. f( CIN U OLaUS GlA.

Naval Stores Prdacers are Isvited to Correspoed With /s.
'IaII i a11aa a aa 11 a a a a Ea a~I IaaI IaII lII l l am Il m aalli all al aa


I(IIIIIIIIIIllIIIII IlrlIIIIIl IIIIIIIIIIIIllllll IIIL








12 TEM WIMKLY INDUSTRIAL RLOOBD.



Jacksonville Grocery Comp'y

. Wheleie *rooers and DisUllelr' Supptles.
.fla asel WarM eeM Vad Art A. 0. A. f. -- -


NOTICE OF INCORPORATION.
Notice is hereby given that the under-
signed will apply to the Honorable Na-
poleon B. Broward, Governor of the State
of Florida, on the sixth day of September,
A. D. 1906. for the issuance of letters pat-
ent incorporating the subscribers, and those
who may hereafter become associated with
them as shareholders into a body corporate
under the laws of the State of Florida in
such case made and provided, for profit,
under the name of J. E. KUCHLER OOM-
PAN ., for the purposes and in pursuance
of the articles of association adopted by
them hereinafter following.
J. E. KUCHLER,
W. B. OWEN,
H. H. SIMMONS,
A. J. HEDRICK.
C. A. MINOR.
The undersigned inoorporators hereby
associate themselves together for the pur-
pose of forming a corporation under the
laws of the State of Florida, and adopt
the following articles of incorporation:
Article x.
The name of this corporation shall be
J. E. KUCHLER COMPANY, and its busi-
ness shall be conducted in the State of
Florida, and in other states of the United
States of America, and in foreign coun-
tries, wherever necessary or convenient.
The principal office of the corporation
shall be located in the city of Jackson-
viae, Florida.


and all other appliances usually used to
fit up, install and manufacture motor and
electric boats; to advance money and
loan upon the security of real estate, bonds,
mortgages and insurance policies, shares
of stock or commercial paper; to act as
fiscal agent or trustee for other firms, in-
dividuals or corporations, and certify and
guarantee bond issues, and to receive de-
posits of money from estates, persons,
firms or corporations, and hold the same
in trust, and invest the same and collect
and disburse the income thereof; to buy
city, country and suburban property and
Improve the same, and sell it upon in-
stallments or otherwise; to sell, mortgage,
sub-let, pledge, hire, lease or convey the
property of said corporation, or the whole
or any part thereof, at the discretion of
the Board of Directors; and to borrow
money issue bonds, notes or other obliga-
tions, and secure the same by mortgages,
deeds, pledges or any other kind of instru-
ment; and to make contracts of any kind
whatsoever for the furtherance of the
purposes of its business; and to subscribe
for, purchase, receive, own, hold for invest-
ment or otherwise, sell, dispose of and
make advances or loans upon the stocks,
bonds, securities or other obligations of
other corporations whatsoever, wherever
located or originated, engaged in or pur-
suing any one or more of the kinds of bus-
iness, purposes, objects or industries in-
dicated therein, or owning or holding any
hI r


Article a. property o any u menuloneu ueIrei, ui
The general nature of the business to be of ary corporation holding or owning the
transacted by said corporation shall be stock or any obligations of any such cor
to own, buy and sell, mortgage and con- portion, and while the owner of any suc
vey, lease and sub-let, operate and con- stocks, bonds or other obligations, or hold
trol and deal in lands and real estate, ing the same as collateral, or in trust or
houses, office buildings, factories, ware- otherwise, to exercise all the rights, powers
houses, phosphate and other mines, timber, and privileges of ownership thereof, and tc
and timber and turpentine lands, farms exercise all and any voting powers there-
and cattle ranches; and to manufacture of; and to make such by-laws in further-
and market, buy and sell and trade in, ance thereof as may be necessary or advan-
both for its own account, and as factors, tageous, and generally to exercise all such
brokers or commission merchants, at powers as may be necessary or convenient
wholesale or retail, naval stores, dry goods, to the purposes of the business of this
groceries, hardware, cotton, phosphate, corporation, and to have, exercise and en-
fertilizers, cane syrup, cotton seed oil, soap joy all the rights, powers and privileges
brick, lime and building material, coal, lum- incident to corporations for profit, organ-
ber, timber and agricultural products, ized, chartered and existing under and by
grain and provisions, and all kinds of mer- virtue of the laws of the State of Florida.
chandise and property, and to conduct all Article 3.
kinds of manufacturing and mercantile bus- The amount of the capital stock of the
iness; and to conduct the business of min- said corporation shall be Thirty Thousand
ing, milling and marketing ores, phosphate Dollars ($30,000.00), to be divided into
and minerals, and any and all products and three hundred shares of the par value of
by-products thereof; and to act as broker, One Hundred Dollars ($100.00) each. In
factor or agent, in the pubehase, sale, lease, payment of said capital stock shares may
management and disposition of real proper- be issued for cash or used and issued for
ty and the products thereof, and to own, labor, services or property at a just valua-
operate, hire, rent, lease, build, maintain tion thereof to be fixed by the Board of
and use, dwellings, warehouses, factories, Directors. The corporation shall have a
office buildings, stores, wharves and docks, lien upon all shares of stock of any share-
elevators, storage facilities, turpentine holder who may become indebted to the
stills, machinery, refineries, engines and corporation. either for the amount unpaid
boilers, mining machinery artesian wells on his stock subscription or any other in-
and all other kinds of buildings and ma- debtedness whatsoever, with the right to
chinery advantageous for the conduct of its sell and dispose of such stock or such por-
business; to grow cattle, sheep and live tion thereof as may be necessary to pay
stock and engage in farming; and to buy, such indebtedness, at either public or pri-
build, sell, lease, manage, own, control, vate sale, and upon such notice or terms
hire, charter or operate vessels, pipe lines as the Board of Directors may determine,
and all kinds of transportation, for the and with the further right to refuse to
purpose of transporting the property or- transfer such stock until the full payment
products owned, held or controlled or man- of such indebtedness.
ufactured by said corporation, but not to Ten per cent of the capital stock shall
use the said means of transportation for be subscribed and paid in cash before said
the purpose of doing the business of a com- corporation shall be authorized to tran-
mon carrier; to buy, sell and deal in gen- sact any business.
eral plumber's supplies, both at wholesale Article 4.
and retail, and to engage in the plumb- The term for which said corporation
ing business as contractors or sub-con- shall exist shall be ninety-nine years.
tractors, or in any other manner whatso- Article 5.
ever that the company may see fit; to The business of the corporation shall be
buy, sell and deal in, both at wholesale conducted by the following officers: A
and retail, sewer pipe, gas pipe, iron pipe,. President, a Vice-President and a Secre-
and any other kind of fixtures or supplies lary and Treasurer and a Board of not
generally carried in the plumbing business; less than three or more than thirteen di-
to buy, sell and deal in wire, motors, or rectors. The offices of Sclretary and
all other electrical appliances generally Ireasurer may be held by the same person.
carried by an electrical supply house; to The number of directors may be changed
engage in the general electrical business, from time to time by the by-laws, but
either as contractor or sub-contractor; to shall at no time be less than three nor
buy, sell and deal in, both at wholesale more than thirteen, and the directors shall
and retail, gasoline engines, motor boats be annually elected by the stockholders.


The above-named officers shall be elected
by the Board of Directors from among
their own number, except the Secretary
and Treasurer, who need not be a director.
The Board of Directors, by a resolution
passed by a majority of the whole Board,
may designate any convenient number of
Directors to constitute an Executive Com-
mittee, which committee, to the extent and
in the manner provided in said resolution,
or in the by-laws of said corporation, shall
have and may exercise the powers of the
Board of Directors, in the management of
the business and the affairs of this corpo-
ration, and shall have power to author-
ize the seal of the corporation to be affixed
to all instruments. The Board of Direc-
tors may appoint subordinate officers of
this corporation, having such powers, du-
ties and terms of office as they may deem
best. The President and Vice-President
shall be ex-officio members of the Execu-
tive Committee. The Board of Directors
shall have control of the actions of Ex-
eculive Committee and may at any time
annul its powers. The annual meeting of
the stockholders shall be held on the sec-
ond Wednesday of September in each year,
but the date thereof may be changed by
the by-laws.
The by-laws can only be adopted or
amended by a majority of the outstanding
stock, voting in person or by proxy. The
first annual meeting of the stockholders
shall be held on Wednesday, September
12th, 1906, in the city of Jacksonville,
Florida, for the purpose of electing officers,
adopting by-laws and completing the or-
ganization of the corporation.
Article 6.
Until the officers elected at the first an-
nual meeting are qualified the business of
this corporation shall be conducted by the
following named officers: J. E. Kuchler,
President; W. B. Owen, Vice-President;
C. A. Minor, Secretary and Treasurer; and
J .E. Kuchler, W. B. Owen, H. H. Simmons,
and A. J. Hedrick, Directors.
Article 7.
The highest amount of indebtedness or
liability to which this corporation may
at any time subject itself shall be twice
the amount of the authorized capital


stock.
The names and residences of subheri-
bers and stockholders and the amount
subscribed by each are as follows:
J. E. Kuchler, Jacksonville, Fla., 153
shares--15,300.0
A. J. Hedrick, Jacksonville, Fla., 5 shares
-b500.00.
W .B. Owen, Jacksonville, Fla., 10 shares
--1,000.00.
C. A. Minor, Jacksonville, Fla., 15 shares
-1,500.00.
H. H. Simmons, Jacksonville, Fla., 5
shares-$500.00.

State of Florida, County of Duval:
On this the first day of August, 1906,
personally appeared before me J. E. Kuch-
ler, W. B. Owen, H. H. Simmons, A. J.
Hedrick and C. A. Minor, personally known
to me to be the persons who signed the
foregoing Articles of Incorporation, and
they acknowledged before me that they
signed the same for the purpcaes therein
mentioned and expressed.
In witn ess whereof, I have hereunto set
my hand and official seal this first day of
August, 1906.
WILLIAM P. SMITH,
Notary Public State at Large.
(Seal.)
My commission expires Jan. 6, 1907.


Dmn Realty i llrmmltl C

Large or small tracts of timber
lands, also cut over lands, suitable
for colonies, stoek-raising and
game preserve 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.

hu mln Iq mium-t C.
WAYCROSS, GA.


DIAMONDS AND WATCHES

We simply ask a call. We can show yea, at correct and moey
saving prices, many papers of loose pIre wite, perfect
DIAMONDS. It Is oer desire to cootfine bei te largest
Diameod dealers In Jacksoville, al *or specialty Is flte rweed-
crt gems and high-grade Waltham and Eginl Watches.

HESS & SLAGER Dims, Watehes, Jery,
H OO O L ER 11-13 i$t., 3 hjl jkni, F.



M. A. Baker,,
INVENTOR AND MANUFACTURER OF THE

Baker Improved

Seamless Turpen

tine Stills.
Write me for prices and eutflts
F. O. B. any point in Georgia, ]lor-
Ida, Alabama or Mississippi. All
stills sold under a guarantee.
JOB WORK
Threo tie CMeiry a Speciy.
The Largeu and Oldest Copper Bruns,
Work. in Georgia. Brunswick, Oa.
Or My specialty is large worms end heavy bottoms that do not leak.


1

I



I


is






THE WTrUILY INDUSTRIAL RUCOD.


W. ASHBURN, Moultrie, G. N. EMANUEL. Brunswiek, Ga.
W. R. BOWlN, ita erald, Ga. D. T. FURSE Savannah, Ga.
J. J. DORMINY, Broxton, Ga. I. G. KIRKLAND, Nichols, Ga.
O. T. McINTOSH, Savanah, Ga.

Southern States Naval Stores o.
Sa.vnnah. Ga..
Factors and Commission Merchants
Ship to Savannah Get Competition Highest Prices Promptest Returns


SCorrespond With UV

DRUGS. 53* VESTAy.
C. C. Bettes, DRUGS. s- ._
e CO B fo 0i SOUTH LALRA
JACKSONVILLE, FLA.
Florida Mal Order Drug Store. Supplies Everything a Drug Store
* Ever Kept. Write to Us
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GaOelIA. ('q-tow u ead i 2881.)
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Rye. B3 the allon R9.; four full quarts
3.,. express prepaid.
EO.G J. COLEMAN-Pure Pennsylvania
Rye; Rich and Mellow. By the gallon
2.765; four full quarts Ul.M. express prepaid.
ANVIL RYE-Pure Substantial Family
Whiskey. By the gallon 32.60; four full
quarts 2.., express prepaid.
CLIFFORD RYE-By the gallon $3.X;
four full quarts $2.5, express prepaid.
OLD KENTUCKY CORN-Direct from
Bonded Warehouse; fine and old. By the
gallon 3S.00; four full quarts $.M express
prepaid.
OLD POINTER CLUB CORN Rich
and Mellow. By the gallon a.50; four full
quarts $2.0, express prepaid.
We Handle all the leading brands of R ye and Bourbon Whiskies in the market
and will save you from I to N per cent on your purchases. Bend for price list and
eatalosue. Kafed tree upon application.
The Altmayer 4L Flatau Liquor Company
MACON. GEORGIA.


THE


ARAGON
JACKSONVILL.E. LA.
NOW OPEN
|k Under new management. Thoroughly
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H. N. O'NEAL. Prop.


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The Cooperage


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


J. C. LITTLE,


JOHN E. HARRIS,
W. C. POWRLL,


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


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


W. J. KELLY


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CARTER & RUSSELL PUB. CO.
JACKSONVILLEL FLORIDA.







14 TTHU WWBKLY INDUSTRIAL RBOORD.




Success for Our Customers


Is Success for Us.


COVINGTON


COMPANY,


SHOES, DRY GOODS, IT ol
NOTIONS. .... ale

JACKSONVILLE. FLORIDA.


(Continued from page 10.) Ihouse instead of the Board of Trade build-
views, perhaps we can have a pretty gen- ing. If you can arrange to do that I
eral idea of what will be best to do when think you will confer a favor on the en-
we meet. Poke them up and make them tire convention. Yours truly,
write their views for The Record It can' "A. D. Covington."
do a great amount of good. It is believed that the opera house can
"By all means hammer away and get be secured, but Mr. J. D. Burbridge, the
the operators here. We must get together manager, is absent at present and there is
and do something and this meeting must no means cf ascertaining whether or not
be largely attended." there is to be some company playing at
Mr. Covington has been busy during the the theatre on the dates named for the
past few days in arranging some of the convention.
details for the convention and advising In the meantime, the suggestion has
with the committee in reference to a pro- been made that Phoenix Park Theatre
gram for the meeting, would be a most desirable place for hold-
ing the meetings. This theatre is located
GOOD SUGGESTIONS MADE AS TO on a high bluff overlooking the St. Johns
THE PLACE FOR THE T. O. A. river, is arranged with skeleton sides,
CONVENTION. which could be removed, giving the place
There appears to be a pretty general plenty of light and not hampering the
idea that the Board of Trade Auditorium breezes which come off 'the river. Manager
nex: convention of the Turpentine Opera- Williams, of the Jacksonville Electric Com-
nert convention of the Turpentine Opera- pany, which owns the theatre, says that
tors' Asseciation, and during the past few it can be secured without cost.
days there have been efforts made to se- While at first thought the suggestion
cure a better location, to hold the convention there is a good one,
Because there is a great deal of traffic there a:e a few drawbacks. It is six miles
on Main 4tre.t and on Adams, on either to the th.batre, with an hourly schedule
side of the Board of Trade building, and over Ithe street car line. This would not
a consequent din, over which it is hard be bad, but. there is no eating house there
for the speakers to be heard, some of the for furnishing dinner to the members of
members of the Association are advocat- the Association who would be in attendance
ing that ano:hrr place for the meeting be and were a morning session to be held at
selected. least two hours would be lost. But this
The Record published the suggestion of trouble can be obviated to a great' extent,
Mr. D. G. Crenshaw last week, and since the street car company being willing to
that time other suggestions on the same give a special car without extra cost to
line have been made. Several of those the association to bring the delegates to
interested and who desire that the great and from the Park. This special car could
importance of this meeting and any bene- leave there at 12 o'clock, would be in the
fit which is probably to accrue from a city at 12:30 and leaving here at 2 o'clock,
meting of the operators, be not detracted could be back with the delegates at 2:30.
from, have made like suggestions. That If this is done, then the Phoenix Park
there is reason for a desire for a change theatre is the most available place, since
is evident. Those who have attended it would tend to hold the delegates to-
meetings in the day time at the Board of gethr. There would be no side-trips from
Trade auditorium are aware of the fact the place of meeting, since there would
that it is with difficulty that the speakers be no place to go, unless the delegates
can make themselves heard and that it is desired to lounge about the banks of the
annoying *to sit through a meeting where St. Johns, and from the best information
one is interested and be compelled to strain available the members of the Association
every nerve and make every effort to hear have had all the water they desire to
the speakers and then to an extent at look at the past few months. They might
kast fail. not object to I:quids, but would want most
In addition to taking this matter up of it even a little louder in color than the
with The Record last week, Mr. Crenshaw palme:to colored surface water which they
wrur.l to President Covington and secured have been accustomed to looking at this
the following expression of opinion from summer.
the ireiiilent to the editor of The Indus- The fact that they would be removed
riall Record: from places where this could be secured
"Quincy, Fla.. Aug. 16, 1906. would cut no ice with the members of the
"'!r. .1. A. Hollomon, Jacksonville. Fla. Association. A turpentine operator de-
"D)iar Sir:-Encload you will please find tests that particular kind of liquid as a
letter which explains itself. I very heart- rule, and those who wanted to carry a
ily agree with Mr. Crenshaw and think day's supply with them, may rest assured
that it would be better to get the opera that "Our Own Red Rock Ginger Ale" is


the finest "chaser" in the country, and
there are two places where it can be pur-
chased right at the theatre.
But all this is only suggestive. It will
depend upon what the members of the
convention appear to think about it,
whether the convention is to be held at
Phoenix Park theatre or not. In the
meantime the Record is giving this to
President Covington, hoping that he will
study it pro and can and let us know in
time for our next issue.
The convention is not 'to be held at the
Board of Trade auditorium as first an-
nounced. The place for holding the con-
vention is to be announced later.
Another Suggetion.
"Denver, Fla., Aug. 21, 1900.
"Editor Industrial Record-I see a letter
in last week's Record from Mr. Crenshaw.
I endorse what he says about the place
of holding the T. O. A. meeting. We can't
hear one-half of what is said in the Board
or Trade rooms. Please try and get a
more quiet place. Yours -truly,
"Crescent Timber Co.,
"By S. W. Allen."

DECIDED IMPROVEMENT IN REGARD
TO FREIGHT CONGESTION HERE.
The close of last week found the out-
look for a successful solving of the freight
congestion problem brighter han ever be-
fore and, with the arrival of from twenty-
six to thirty vessels, now en route to
Jacksonville, present conditions should be
materially relieved.
The special committee of the board of
trade, at its meeting last week, found that
all its business had not ye been rounded
out and that at least one more meeting
will be necessary before the final report
of the chairman, Maj. J. S. Fairhead, can
be prepared for submitting to the board
of trade. A meeting will probably be
called for the latter part of this week, if
not sooner, and the matter again taken
up.
Since the board of trade first took the
matter in hand there has been a most
decided improvement in conditions. The
co-operative spirit between the railroads
and the shippers has been strengthened and
this, with the arrival of chartered ships,
has materially relieved the congestion,
though everything is not yet as it should
be.
One member of the committee, in in-
formally discussing the congestion prob-
lem yesterday, said, among other things:
"While our investigations have not yet
ended and while many statistics must yet
come in before we can get at all the facts,
enough has developed to show that the
trouble does not lie entirely with the ship-
(Continued on page 10.)


IT MOVES WHEN YOU DO.


BOYD'S PORTABLE FIREPLACE.
Manufactured by Boyd & Presley, ValdM-
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Marion Hardware Co., Ocala, Fla.; 8am-
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Turpentine Operators on

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107 E. BAY ST.
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THW WBMKLY INDUSTRIAL RBOORD. 15


H. D. WEED.


J. D. WEED & CO.,
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Standard Naval Stores Co.,
JACKSONVILLE


EXPORTERS

CARGO LOTS A SPECIALTY


W. D. KRENSON.


Clyde Steamship Company


NEW YORK, CHA RLESTON AND PLORIDA LINES
The magniaeent stoemships of this line are appointed to sail a follows, railing at
Chrlestoe, C., both ways.


Frm mew Te ,
(PI r so erth Rvw.)


Tuesday,
Wednesday,
Friday,
Saturday,
Tuesday,
Wednesday,
Friday,
Saturday,
Tuesday,
Wednesday,
Friday,
Saturday,
Tuesday,
Wednesday,
Friday,
Saturday,
Tuesday,
Wednesday,
Friday,


Frem Jacksoville for
STEAMER. Charlesten and ew York.


July 31,at 3:00pm ......APACHE...... Sunday, Aug. 5, at l.00am
Aug. at 3:00pm......IROQUOIS......Monday, Aug. 6,atl0:00am
Aug. 3, at3:00pm .....ARAPAHOE.....Wednesday, Aug. 8, at l0:00am
Aug. 4, at 3:00pm..... *NAVAHOE..... Thursday, Aug. 9, at 10:00am
Aug. 7, at 3:00pm..... .OMANCHE..... Sunday, Aug. 12, at 10:00am
Aug. 8,at 3:00pm ..... ALGONQUIN... Monday, Aug. 13, at 10:00am
Aug. 10, at 3:00pm...... APACHE...... Wednesday, Aug. 15, at 10:00am
Aug. 11, at 3:00pm...... IROQUOIS..... Friday, Aug. 17, at 10:00am
Aug. 14, at 3:00pm.....ARAPAHOE .....Sunday, Aug. 19, at 10:00am
Aug. 15, at 3:00pm..... *NAVAHOE .... Monday, Aug. 20, at 10:00am
Aug. 17, at 3:00pm..... COMANUHE..... Wednesday, Aug. 22,at 10:00am
Aug. 18, at 3:00pm..... ALGONQUIN... .Friday, Aug. 24, at 10:00am
Aug. 21, at 3:00pm....... APACHE...... Sunday, Aug. 26, at 10:00am
Aug. 22, at 3:00pm...... IROQUOIS..... .Monday, Aug. 27, at 10:00am
Aug. 24, at 3:00pm..... ARAPAHOE.... Wednesday, Aug. 29, at 10:00am
Aug. 25, at 3:00pm..... NAVAHOE .....Thursday, Aug. 30, at 10:00am
Aug. 28, at 3:00pm..... COMANCHE..... Sunday, Sept. 2,at 10:00am
Aug. 29, at 3:00pm..... ALGONQUIN.... Monday, Sept. 3,at 10:00am
Aug.31,at 3:00pm.......APACHE........Wednesday, Sept. 5, at 10:00am
*Intermediate passengers only.


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July 20
July 27
Aug. 4


July 14 ...............CHIPPEWA...............Friday,
July 21.............. ONONDAGA............... Friday,
July 28...............CHIPPEWA.............. Saturday,


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Atlantic Coast Line

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Carolina and South Carolina.
THE GREAT HIGHWAY OF TRAVEL FRO

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PULLMAN CARS AMD THROUGH COACHES ON ALL TRAILS.
Atlantic Coast Line Mileage Books, good to all points, via all trains as far
East as Washington, and as far West as St. Louis, Cincinnati and New Orleans,
rates 25.00.
CONSULT THE PURPLE FOLDER.
For detailed and full information regarding rates, Pullman reservations, schedules.
Call on your nearest ticket agent or write
FRANK C. BOYLSTON, W. D. STARK,


District Pass. Agent.
Jackaoville, Fa.
W. J. CRAIG, Taf. Man-r.
G-.asl Ole, Wlmasnlgte, C.


Tray. Pass. Agent.


T. C. WHITE, Ga Pass. Agent.


CLYDE ST. JOHNS RIVER LINE
Between Jacksmvills ain Sanfr.
Stopping at Palatka, Astor, St. Francia, Beresford (DeLand), sad intermediate
landings on St. Johns River.

STEAMER "CITY OF JACKSONVILLE"
Is appointed to sail as follows: Leave Jacksonville, Sundays, Tuesdays and
Thursday, 3:30 p. m. Returning, leave Sanford, Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays,
9:30 a. m.
SCHEDULE
SOUTHBOUND INOR1ILtOUIJD
Read down Read up.
Leave 3:30p. ................... Jaeksoville ............... jArve 2:00a.m.
Leave 8:46p.m................... Palatka .................... Lave 8:00p.m.
Ieave 3:00a. m..................... Astor ..................... Lave 3:30p.m.
................ ............. Bereaford (Doeand) ..............tae 1:00 p. m.
Arrive 8:0sa.m..............frd ....... S rd ............ 9L:30 a.m.
Arrive 10:00 am................... Entrprise ................... ve 10:00 a. m
GENERAL PASSENGER AND TICKET OFFICE, ias W. BAY ST., JACK'VILLI
F. M. IRONMONGER, Jr., Asst. Gen' Pass. Agent, 122 W. Bay St., Jacksonville, Fla.
W. G. COOPER, Jr., Frt. Agt: C. P. IOVELL, Supt.
Foot of Hogan Street, Jacksonville, Fla.
A. C. HAGERTY, CLYDE MILNE,
Gen'l Eastern Pass. Agt., New York. Genl Frt. Agt., New York.
THEO. G. EGER, V. P. and G. M.
General Offices, Pier 36, North River. Branch, 290 Broadway, New York.


FUEL AND RUILDIM*1 MIATERIL.


The Southern Fuel & Supply Co.
Fe. troodo - ,


JOSEPH D. WEED.












is TER WZ3KLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.


(Continued from page 14.)
pers nor with the railroads, but somewl
with both.
"It is true, however, that the great us
is more terminal facilities. The commel
of this port has developed so rapidly tt
the improvements have not kept fully
with it. Some of the roads have, it
true, made rapid strides and others i
in practically the same conditions, as 1
as terminals are concerned, as they wi
ten years ago. This must be remedi
even if it finally becomes necessary :
the city to own its docks, as other cit
are doing.
"Jacksonville must have greater ten
nal facilities. Otherwise the shippers,
the protection of their own interests, N
be compelled to divert their shipments
some other port.
"It will probably be necessary, also,
the shippers to make some concession
particularly in regard to the present me
od of getting their orders to the place
shipment.
"Part of the responsibility for the pr
ent congestion is due to the practice
forwarding portions of orders here, i
then storing them on the wharves or le
ing them on the cars of the railroad cc
panies. Then, as is too often the c
there are unavoidable delays in the co
pleting of the order, and meanwhile
first part forwarded is using up values
wharf room or compelling one or more
the ears of the railroad companies to
main practically useless, serving only
a warehouse.
"Then, too, as other cars come in,
first car forwarded is pushed here i
there and finally, when it is wanted, tl
is considerable shifting and switching
cars necessary to put it at the comnm
of the company and rushing it to


lies


point of shipment.
"Comparison has been made," he con-
tinued, "to the method prevailing at Mo-
bile and other gulf ports. There the or-
ders are held at the mills until completed,
forwarded to the point of shipment, and
at once placed aboard the receiving vessel.
It has been suggested that this system be
adopted here.
"If the conditions were the same, this
could well be done and the problem would
be practically solved, provided we could
compel the shippers to have the vessels on
hand tr take on the cargoes as rapidly
as the railroads brought them to this port.
But here we have other conditions to meet,
the greatest difference being in the size of
the mills.
"The mills cutting the lumber for ship-
ment from the gulf ports, are large mills,
capable of turning out a great many more
thousand feet per day than the mills in
this vicinity. Here our orders'are made
up by a number of small mills, and the
shipper, be he ever so careful, cannot fore-
see nor forestall one of these mills failing
to have its portion ready at the time set.
"The committee is taking all ,theqe
things into consideration and will endeavor
to make its report as fair and impartial
as it is possible to do, laying no blame on
the undeserving and yet seeking to shield
no interest that is really at fault.
"This we can do only when all the facts
aire at our command. We are proceeding
;is rapidly as is consistent with careful
work and the gathering of all the data.
We have learned much and certain results
seem already sure to be reached, but
neither Baj. Fairhead, nor any member of
the committee wishes to act finally until
all possible information has been gath-
ered.


"If possible, we wish to find a remedy
that will be permanent, not merely a solu-
tion of the present difficulty and then let
the matter lapse until next year or until
such time as another similar congestion
stirs the board of trade or some other
body to act again and again find a tem-
porary relief.
"For the sake of Jacksonville and the
business of this port, co-operation is want-
ed and a permanent cure effected rather
tian a temporary relief."


for
ms,
th-
of NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR FINAL
DISCHARGE.
es- Notice is hereby given that the under-
of signed, six months after date hereof, will
and make final return of his accounts as Ad-
av- ministrator of the estate of John M. Flem-
m- ing, and apply to the County Judge of
ase, Duval County, Florida, at his office, for
m- approval of same, and a discharge as such
the Administrator. This 9th day of June, 1906|
ide W. P. SMITH,
of As Administrator of the estate of John
re- M. Fleming, deceased.


JOSEPH ZAPF & CO,


Wholesale Dealers in and Bottlis f

ANHEUSER.-BUS
St. Louis Lager Beer
Whool*eIe

Lin rs, Wins, Minral Waters

Write for Prices

NOTICE OF SPECIAL CONSTABLE'S
SALE.
In the Eleventh Justice Court, Duval
County, Fla.
Under and by virtue of a certain writ of
attachment and an order issued out of
the eleventh district Justice of the Peace
Court in and for Duval County, Florida,
I have levied upon the following prop-
erty, to-wit:
Two trunks and contents, (2) two bun-
dles of laundry; one grip, one polka-dot
skirt and waist, one (1) cloth skirt, one (1)
black silk waist, one (1) white petticoat,
one white waist, one white cotton kimona,
and I will sell before the door of the Jus-
tice of the Peace office, No. 18 Clay street,
in the city of Jacksonville, Florida, during
the legal hours of sale on the first Mon-
lay in September, to-wit: September 3.
..D. 1906, the same be:ng legal sales day,
the above described property. The same
be;ng attached in a certain suit wherein
Duncan, Duncan & Co., is plaintiffs and
Margaret G. Ryan is defendant, to the
best and highest bidder for cash, the pro-
ceeds of such sale to be deposited with
the court to be used in paying any judg-
ment and cost that be rendered in the
above case.
W. R. COULTER,
4t Special Constable.


FIFTH AVENUE HOTEL
Madison Square, New York.

Amnariean Plan $5 per day. Eurepean Plan $2.00 per dsay


The moat famoe representative hotel
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HITCHCOCK. DARLING

I


I tISS.S'SS~gg,,.u*,uaeusaugeuuuuususuuuamuuI)'g


J. W. Motte,
President.


C. B Purko
Vice-Pre.


Jazes. Memat.
Vies-Pra.


W. W Wilder,
See. & Tre .


John R. Young Co.,


Commission

Merchants.


Naval Stores factors. Wholesale Grocers.

Savimnoh 4. Brunswich. Go.
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. W. BLOUNT,
Preident


G. A. PETTWAY,
VisePiresMt.


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PENINSULAR NAVAL STORES CO.
Capital, $500,000.00.
Successors to TIMONS-BLUNT CO.
Naval Stores Factors and Commnsslo Merchats.
"ALES IN Turpentine Operators' Supplies

*F EVBIY aBescMPTION
Flat Savannah Prices paid for Rosin and Turpentine, lea
Customary Charges.
CORRESPONDENCE SOLICITED.
Offices-American National Bank Bldg., Tampa, Fla.
Yards, Port Tampa City.





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*- .4* South Carolina. Write us for prtioa-
lars an prices. We also manufactur

t Grade Macmery,
< EngleeS, Beliers amd 1I

~* as well as carry a full and complete f
--stockof-
o ^ Mill Supplies, Pipe, 0
* B ler Tubes, Etc
Advise your wants.
t Macon, - Georgia.
6Ill, Wr Mfery f s
I ds f las t h tr e 1eltterS PgmM *
**ls*a*esie**ssesi*eas ee**A**@** **ee***ae*******a-i


OW's TFIS?
A fine 17 jewel adjusted ELGIN or Wal-
tham movement in a rold-fdlled, open face
eae guaranteed for twenty years at 115,
or jewelsat tl0. I willsend these watches,
anywhere C. 0. D. subject to examination.
Dont suit, don't pay a cent.
E. W. AMIS. P. Bo kU &3. JACKSNYVI LLE. FLA
L _________ *


m ..................................


m


I


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THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RCOORD. 17


Buyers' Directory


Ift yo want wytllng look
throw h this assified list and
write to the firm appearing
th Trel The Rew rd guaFrantees
preopt resps

ACCOUNTANT&S
T. G. Hutehinson, Jacksonville, Fil.
BANKS.
Caomuereil Bank, Jackonville, Fa.
Flori Bank and Trust Co, Ja svifle,
BOXKS AND CRATES.
Cummer Lumber Co, Jacksonville, Fla.
BRICK.
Southern Fuel & Supply o., The, Jack-
smvil, Fl.
CLOTHING.
Craig & Bro, J. A., Jacksoville, Fli
COPPER SMITHS.
McMilla Brother Jacksnvile, Savan-
nah and Mobile.
COOPERAGE.
Cooperage Co. The, Jacksonville, Flc
DRUGS.
Wm. D Jones, Jaksonvile, Fla.
C. C. Better, Jacksonville, Fl.
DRUGS-WHOLKSALE.
Groover-Stewart Drug Co., Jacksonvlle,

DRY GOODS-WHOLESALE.
Cvington Co. The, Jacksonville, Fla.
RAL.M-nWS.
Marcus Conant, Jacksonville, Flh
E GINZS.
Merrill-Steven Co, Jacksonville, Fla.
Sebold's Sons Co., J. S, Maeon, Ga.
Lombard Irom Works and Supply Co., Au-
tGa.
FERTILIZERS.
Bours & Co. Wm. A., Jacksonvile, Fla.
FUNERAL DIRECTORS.
Marcus Conant, Jacksonville, Fla.
FOUNDRIES.
lfholeld's Sons Co., J. S, Macon, Ga.
FUEL.
Southern Fuel & Supply Co. The, Jack-
soaville, F.
GUTS' FURNISHERS.
Cra & Bro., J. A, Jacksonville, Fla.
Standard Clothing Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
GROCERS-WHOLESALE.
Coeolidated Grocery Co., Jacksonville, Fl.
Jacksonvill Grocery Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Williams Co., J. P, Savanash, Ga.
Young Co, John R, Savannah, Ga.
GAS AND GASOLINE ENGINES.
Hicks Gas Motor Co., Waycros, Ga., and
Detroit, Mieh.
HARDWAR.L
Bond & Bours Co. The, Jacksonville, Fla.
Brigs, W. ., Hardware Co., Valosta, Ga.
*O Tampa Hardware Co., Tampa, Fla.
Weed & Co., J. D., Savaah, Ga
HAY AND RAIN.
nouns Co., Wm. A., Jackso ville, Fla.
HATS.
Craig & Bro., J. A., Jack neille Fla.
Standard Clothing Co., J)amoavnlle, Fla.
HOTELS.
Travelers' Hotel, Jacksonville, F
Aragon The, Jaeksorrv!l- Fla.
Fifth Avenue Hotel, New York, N. Y.
IRON WORKS.
Merrill-Steve Co., Jacksonville, Fl.
SehodeM's SBoa Co, J. 8., Maeon, Ga.
INSURANCE.
PrudMtial Life, Walter P. Corbett, Mgr.
Jacksonvilol, F.
Cay & McCHkl, Jacksonville, Fa.


JEWELERS.
Greenleaf A Croby Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Hem A& Slager. Jacksonville, Fla.
KEELEYT UmTii.uS.
Keeley Institute, Jacksonville, Fla.
LIQUORS.
Blum & Co, Chas., Jacksonville, Fla.
Altmayer & Flatau Liquor Co., Maeon, Ga.
Joseph Zapf & C, Jacksonville, Fla.
MEbICINES.
Spencer Medicine Co., Chattanooga, Ten.
MACHINE WORKS.
Schofield's Sous Co., J. S, Maeon, Ga.
MATERIALS FOR TURPENTINE PRO-
Schofield's Son Co., J. S., Maeon, Ga.
METAL WORKERS.
Baker, M. A, Brunswick, Ga.
McMlla Bros. Co, Jacksonvil, Savan-
nah and Mobile
MILL SUPPLIES.
Schofleld's Sonu Co., J. S., Macon, Ga.
Tampa Hardware Co., Tampa, Fla.
Weed & Co, J. D, Savanah, Ga.
Malaby Machinery Co., Jacksonville, Fa.
NAVAL STORES.
Peninsular Naval Store Co., Tampa, F.
Barnes & Jaup Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Consolidated Naval Stores Co., Jackson-
vie, Fla.
Standard Naval Stores Co., Jacksonville,
Fla.
Union Naval Stores Co., Mobile, Ala.
West-Flynn-Harris Co, Jacksonville, Fla.
Williams Co., J. P., Savannah, Ga.
Young Co., John R, Savannah, Ga.
Southern State Naval Store Co, avan-
nah, Ga.
PAINTS.
Bond & Bours Co, Jacksonville, Fla.
PHOSPHATE SUPPLIES.
Tampa Hardware Co., Tampa, F a.
PLUNMBRs
Coons & Golder, Jacksonville, Fl.
PUMP.
Merrill-Steven Co, Jacksonville, Fla.
Schofeld's Sons Co.. J. S.. Macon, Ga.
RAILROADS.
Atlantic Coast Lins.
Seaboard Air Line Railway.
REAL ESTAT.
St ton, J. N. C, Jacksonville, Fla
Brobston, Feag & Co., Jacksonvlle, Fla.
Livingston & bSon, J. H., Ocala, Fla.
Deen Realty & Improvement Co., Way-
crow, Ga.
Florida Realty Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Bors & Co., Win. A., Jacksonville, Fls.
HIP YARDS.
Cummer Lumber Co., Jacksonville F
Merrill-Steve s Co.. Jacksonville, Fla.
SHOES-WHOLKSAL.L
Covington Co. The, Jacksonville, Fa.
Joe. Roamheai S on, savannah, Ga.
8TgAMSHIP&
Clyde Steamship Co. The. New York City.
STOCK BROKERS.
Holmes & Co, Samuel P., Jacksonville,

Davis & Son, G. M., Palatka, Fla.
Schofield's Sons Co.. J. S., Maeon, Ga.
TUEP-U Lm APPARATUS.
Chattanooga Pottery Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
TuRPAiSl la STILLS.
HARjs. va, sta.CG.
Baker, M. A.. Brunswik, Ga.
McMillan Brothers .Co, .Jacksonville,
Savannah a&d Mobile.
FOX TPWRITRuS.
Owen Typewriter Co., Tampa, Fla.
A. Reed Warroe, Jacksoville, Fla.
F. D. Brum, Pe saola, Fla.
TURPa aIaEL STILL TUB
Davis & S o, G. M, Palatka, Fla.
FrURPF aims VATS
Davis & Smo, G. M, Palatka, Fla
Tur PITlIUi TOOLS.
Harley Hardware Co., Valdosta. Ga.
Council Tool Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
UNDeRTAKCRS.
Marcus Conant, Jacksonville, Fla.
WATCHES.
Greenleaf & Crosby Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Hess & Slager, Jacksonville, Fla.
YELLOW PINE LUMBER.
Cummer Lumber Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
East Coast Lumber Co, Watertow, FIa


Malsby Machinery Company

of Jacksonville. Fla.

Portable, Statiuary Ewgie aid Be ikr
Sawr MII i& Worklq Masleiur.
Portable Ot its a Specialty.
Write for hands e illustrated 196 cat.
Cor Ward and Jefferson
Streets.



THE FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK.


of Jacks onville.


General Benking.


49 on Savings Deposits


C. E. GARNER, President. A. F. PERRY, Viee-Presidet.
C. B. ROGERS, Vice-President. W. A. REDDING, Oashier.
G. J. Avnt, Asst. Chier.



FLORIDA BAG MANUFACTURING COMPANY

429 East Bay Street, JACKSONVILLE. FLORIDA.
MANUFACTURERS

Burlap and Cotton Bags ..

Small Cotton Bags for Coemnlssaries.


Write for Prices.


Florida Bag Manufacturing Company


If you desire to purchase a tract of-

Virgin Long Leaf Yellow Pine Fo YouI tBuy

We represent the owners of:
22,000 acres round timber, lying in a solid body, close to transportation.
Average cut per acre, 40 boxes and 2,500 feet of lumber.
11,000 acres round timber, close to transportation; average cut per are,
40 boxes and 2,500 feet lumber.
.24,000 acres round timber in West Florida, average cut per acre, 45 boxes and
3.500 feet of lumber.
5,000 acres round timber estimated to cut 40 boxes and 2,500 feet lumber
per acre. Close to transportation.
A number of excellent sawmill propositions already in operation, or timber
without the mill. Several attractive turpentine locations.
Full particulars, map, prices, etc., to parties who mean business. Crres-
pondence solicited.


Brobston, Fendig & Company
JACKSONVILLE FLORIDA Brunswick. Ga.
2x6 West Forsyth Street. 1x Newcastle Street.




* |||4|u150|||0 1 150||0|81|*|80|ISII *0|$|ISC I 0IIOIIIUBSi


JOS. ROSENHEIM SHOE CO.
SMANVACTVRERB AND JOUBERS OF


SHOES


4 SAVANNAH. G OR GIA
S" Best Shoes Made for Commissary Trade."
ia i 48 asa h go $go $ells s s i luas 1 8 1 h a











18 THE WMnKLY INDUSTRIAL RIROOD.


SArFORIDS PROSPERITY IS SHOWN
IN CELERY INDUSTRY.
The following letter to the Sanford
Chronicle explains itself:
Editor Chronicle-I herewith hand you
a copy of celery and lettuce statistics
showing number of crates by freight and
the number of crates by express that went
from Sanford. This statement was com-
piled .by Mr. MeArthur, trainmaster of the
Atlantic Coast Line Railway, of this city,
and is correct. I would like to say to
readers of this article who may be con-
templating moving to Sanford and em-
barking in the trucking business, that the
trucker who cultivates three to five acres
is reasonably assured of a good living from
same, and can perform all or nearly all
the labor himself. Independent of the la-
bor question, the large trucker who ope-
rates ten, fifteen, or twenty acres, has the
labor question always before him. There
is one thing certain, that the five-acre
trucker will never plow under his celery
or lettuce for want of labor as was re-
cently done by some of the cotton growers
of Georgia. The artesian wells of San-
ford and vicinity are an inspiration to me
and to watch them spouting their clear,
sparkling stream of pure, healthful water
is to me a very interesting sight. Each
trucker drives his own artesian well, con-
sequently the water for irrigation pur-
poses is municipally owned, as every truck-
er, large or small, owns his own water
supply. Respectfully,
George C. MeDougal.
Sanford, Fla., June 2, 1906.
Mr. J. C. Higgins, Superintendent Atlan-
tic Coast Line Railway, Sanford, Fla.:
Dear Sir-Below please find statement
of celery and lettuce hauled from Sanford
by express and freight, season of 1905-6,
ending May 31, 1906:
Celery.
By express ................. 15,077 crates
By freight .................... 108,873 crates

Total ................... 123,950 crates
Conservative average price received by
shippers f. o. b. Sanford per crate, $1.76.
Total amount received for celery f. o. b.
Sanford, $217,042.50.
Lettuce.
By express ................. 21,762 crates
By freight ................. 38,401 crates

Total ................... 60,163 crates
Conservative average price received by
snippers f. o. b. Sanford per crate, $1.50.
Total amount realized by shippers for let-
tuce, $90,244.50.
Total amount realized by shippers for
lettuce and celery, $307,267.


IUKPILaTIl PRODUCTION IN THE
PUNJAB.
In his introductory remarks on the For-
est Administration of the Punjab for the
year 1904-5 the chief secretary states that:
"The observations of the Conservator on
the result of experiments made in the
Kangra Division led lh'm to form an opin-
ion that the process of blazing in order to
extract resin had an inju:ious effect on the
life of the pine, and in defernece to his
representation, the I 'eute:iant-Governor,
whi'e ordering the eont:nuance of the ex-
periments, was obliged to restrict tapping
'to a very considerable degree. In view of
the reduction in the annual yield of resin
entailed by these orders, and of the fact
that crude resin is a more profitable arti-
cle than its nrodueta after distillntian.


lery."
The following detailed production sta-
tistics are given in the body of the report:
In connection with the Kangra Division
resin distillery, during the resin season
85,000 blazes were made yielding 7,722
maunds crude resin as compared with 60,-
000 blazes and 4,744 maunds of the previ-
ous year, the out-urn per blaze being thus
3.63 seers, as compared with 3.16 of 1903-4.
The financial statement shows that the
net profit from the commencement of ope-
rations in the financial year 1899-1900 to
the end of June, 1905, was Rs. 56,178, ex-
elusive of the value of stock: The balance
of stock at close of 1904-05 was valued as
follows: Buildings value, Rs. 5,803; crude
resin 1,028 maunls at Rs. 6.8, Rs. 6,682;
colophony 301 maunds at Rs 4.8, Rs. 1,354;
turpentine 946 gallons at Rs. 2, Rs. 1,892;
total, Rs. 15,821.
The average prices realized for these
products during the year were: Crude
resin Rs. 7.2.10 per maund, turpentine Rs.
2.0.5 per gallon, and colophony Rs. 4.6.10
per maund. With reference to the re-
marks in paragraph 46 of the Report for
1903-04, the Conservator during the year
submitted a report on the effect of the tap-
ping operations on the chil pine trees in the
Kangra forests recommending that this
tapping be restricted to trees destined un-
der the working plan to be soon felled.
This was sanctioned by the Lieutenant-
Governor, who ordered, however, a contin-
uance of the tapping of other trees in one
selected forest as a further experiment.
Since, for small quantities, the demand for
crude resin is good, and it can be sold in
this form to better advantage than can
'he extracted products, the distillery at
Nurpur was with Government sanction
closed from April 1, 1905.



WHISKIES

GINS AND RUMS
FROM

$1.50 $5.00 per Gallon
......AGENCY FOR......
Lewis 1866 ma Mount Vernon
Pure Rye Whiskies.
S'ontrollers Blum's Monogram and Syl-
van Rye-Agents for Jungst Cincin-
nati and Pabst Milwaukee Beers.
Prices on application.

CHAS. BLUM & CO.
S17 and 519 WEST SAY TRIEET
JACKSONVILLC rLA.


NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR DI-
CHARGE.
On October 2, 1906, the undersigned will
make final returns of his accounts as ad-
ministrator of the estate of Henry C.
Strawn, and apply to the County Judge of
Dural County, Florida, at his office, for the
approval of same, and a discharge as such
admninistrator.
ARTHUR F. PERRY,
As .Administrator of the Estate of Henry
(.'. Staun, deceased.


Cay & McCall


FIR IMs


His Hoaour ws compelled reluctantly to
sanction the closure of the Nurpur Distil- Lonsolidated BauiMb


URANCIE


Phone 195.


THE BOND & BOURS CO.
WHOLESALE & RETAIL

HARDWARE

SASH, DOORS, BLINDS, PAINTS.

Oils, Glass, Stoves, Tinware. Country Holloware.


10 WEST BAY TIREET.


JACKSONVILLE. F.A.


East Coast Lumber Co.
ROUGH AND DRESSED LONG LEAF

Yellow Pine Lumber

Bundled Rosin Barrel Staves in. Carload Lots
Steamer Shipments a Specialty.
WATERTOWN, FLORIDA



PLANTERS


"Old Time" Remedies

THE JOY Of THE HOUSEHOLD.

These four great remedies, Mabian Tea, dBeneicts, Cuban elm f
and Cuban 01, are the joy of the household. With them sear at hadm, a
man is ready for any emergency. He has a safe, reliable and speedy relief
for wife, children, self or stock. With theme remedies you can keep the
doctor's hands out of your pockets, and yet have a healthy, happy famny.
Besides, you can cure your stock of any ailment that may befall them.
NUBIAN TEA-In Liquid or Powder Frm-Is the great family mediceie. It
will cure all forms of Liver and Kidney Complaints, Prevents Cills and Malarial
Fever. Cures the common ailments of children; sad a laxative teale it is without
an equal-safe and reliable. In the liquid, it i extremely palatableee children
like it-and it is READY FOR USE.
BUEIDICTA is a woman's medicine. It will cure all the dis-eses somman to
women, and classed an Female Troubles. It will bring youth back t to the added woman,
who has gone one suffering beaue she thought it woman lot. It will are for the
young girl jst entering womanhood; and prepare the young womma for the seeard
duties of wife and mother.
CUIBA RELIEF-The instant Paint Killer, for either man or beast. Relieve
instantly, Colic, Cramps, Cholera Morbus, Diarrhoea, Dystetery and Sick Headache.
For colic in horse it in an infallible remedy and is guaranteed to give relief i e
minutes.
CUBAN OIL-The BDet oe and Nerve Li t Is anttseptie for euts,
snagged or torn flesh, and will instantly relieve the pain. Cures ineet bite and stig,
sealds and buns, bruises and sores, chapped hands and face, ore and tender feet.
Relieves rheumatic pains, lame back, stiff joints, and in stock eures wire fence cuts,
scratches, thrush, splint, collar sores, saddle galls, sad diseased hoofs.
Write u for Prices.

SPENCER MEDICINE CO.. Chattanooga, Ten.



Successful Men

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

THE PRUDENTIAL '"O"Ir" ""m

WALTER P. COSETT. Mane r. JOBN F. DHYEEN, Press.
400 West Bg. Jakslu vfle Fla. Mow Omee. Newark. J




SUMMER LUMBER COMPANY

JACKSONVILLE. FLA.

Rough as Drassed Lumber


Long Leaf Yelow Plne.
BOXEgI AM ia/ru.


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