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u' -_ -- - A
JACKSONVILLE, FLA. SAVANNAH, GA.
CONSOLIDATED NAVAL STORES COMPANY.
Home Office: JACKSONVILLE, FLA.
Branches: Savannah, Ga., and Pensacola, Fla.
SW. C. POWELL, Preadena; B. F. BULLAkD, H. L. COVINGTON, J. A. CRANFORD, D. H. MeMILLAN, B. R. POWELL, C. N COVINOTON, JOHN H.
POWKLL, Viem Preieats; C. P. DUBENBURY, Secretary and Tresurer.
AX .CUTIV COMMITTEB: W. C. Powell, C. B. Rogers, H. L Covington, B. F. Bullard, J. A. Cranford.
Dt.LWqTOBV : W. C. Powell, B. F. Bullard, C. B. Rogers, J. A. Cranford, W. J. Hillman, John H. Powell, W. F. Coarhman, H.L. Covigton, C. DwaPsag, D. H.
MeMUilla, R. B. Powell, C. M. Covington, S. A. Alford.
NAVAL STORES FACTORS
Paid in Capital Stock, $2,500,000
Owned and Controlled by Practical Operators.
The "Consolidated" Is purely a co-operative Company. Its Interests are Identical with those
of the Producers. The patronage of turpentine operators everywhere Invited.
Two Mllion acres of land and Timber for sale on easy terms.
Producers ere invited to cell or correspond.
Success for Our Customers
Is Success for Us.
SHOES, DRY GOODS,. W oleal
NOTIONS. . . olesale
McMillan Bros. SoWther Copper
Manufacturers of TURPENTINE STILLS
Complete Outfits and Extra Kettles, Caps, Arms, Worms, Fur-
nace Doors and Grates always on hand
Old Stills aken New Work and repairing done
Sills payment for NewWrk in the country
Heavy Coppersmithing Steam :Ipe and Spelal Coper Work
.. Also Fayetteville, N. C. Savannah, Ga. Mobile, Ala.
- -- -- --
FI1114 EVERY THURSDAY. DEVOTED TO NAVAL STORES, LUMER AND MANUFACTURING ENITURT
4& Sqb9am by m Cmoh. IL, a d 1 TI 0p0.. AmLeh a i IS O&M Oram. a SqLL DU. is tW ACinsam. OEM m do do Aeoshm Ad L IL O
I v OEMi 0rgadTurpu~mW6=0s Auwfd~ AdqIxd ApIdV.9ft a CK0repm ldwbs ~bCm, Ci....Amdnkfm. .ib uum A.&.~ d~.ueA
Destruction of Pine Forest Has Effect on
The first impression that the great de-
struetion of pine timber in West Florida
and Alabama had some effect upon the
prices of spirits and rosin has been
strengthened by the reports of the mar-
ket conditions both here and at Savannah.
later reports from the storm-swept ter-
ritory have only increased the extent of
the damage of which a competent knowl-
edge has been obtained. Far from being
exaggerated, the first reports of the de-
struction by the storm appear to have
been much under the estimate of damage
which is known today.
That this has had its effect upon the
market is only a natural condition and
some of the factors claim that the prob-
abilities are that this influence is to be felt
further. One of the operators living on
the Apalachicola River and whose place
was not damaged by the storm, appears
to have gained considerable knowledge of
the extent of the damage. He was here
this week and said to a representative of
"You can form no idea of the great mope
of the storm, nor the extent of damage
it left in its path. From the letters I
have received and from my conversation
with some of those who have been in
that part of West Florida, I am constrain-
ed to believe that the naval stores interests
THE DAIRTYME OF GEORGIA AT THE
Macon, Oct. 9.-The Georgia Dairy and
Live Stock Association met in Massey
Hall at Central City Park today for two
days' session. President George Dillon
welcomed the visitors. A large attendance
The work of the first day was a discus-
sion of dairy cattle and dairying. The
principal features were as follows: "The
Relation of Live Stock Farming to Soil
Fertility," by Prof. C. L& Newman, agri-
culturist of the South Carolina Experiment
Station, Clemson College; "Grasses and
Forage Plants for the South," by Prof.
Harmon Benton, Bureau of Plant Industry,
United States Department of Agriculture;
"Cattle Tick Extermination in Georgia,"
by Dr. L A. Klein, an expert from the
Bureau of Animal Industry, United States
Department of Agriculture.
The afternoon meeting was addressed by
Prof. John Michels of Clemson College,
who spoke upon the selection of dairy
cows. This talk waq of particular interest
to dairymen, as it set forth some very
praditcal measures in the selection of
cows for different purposes.
Upon the conclusion of Prof. Michel's
speech, the association adjourned to the
hippodrome, where a practical demonstra-
tion of the milking machines was given.
There was another meeting tonight at
the Lanier Hotel, which was given over
to a symposium in ithe dairy, led by W. L.
of that part of West Florida and Alabama
are completely ruined. I do not believe
that there is one of the many places left.
My advices are in some cases to the effect
that not a boxed tree was left standing.
This may be an exaggeration, but I am
constrained to believe the reports are true.
This being the case you can readily see
that there is a strong influence to be ex-
erted by these reports on the current naval
stores market. The prices ought to soar
higher and I believe they will."
From the mill supply firms it is learned
that there is to be every possible effort
made by those who owned large places in
the storm-swept section to convent the
fallen timber into lumber. It is believed
that many of the operators can arrange
to sell the timber outright, where it is
easy of access to some of the large mills
in that part of the country, but new mills
will have to be established in some places
if the timber is to be saved.
It is evident that some of the operators
will have to secure assistance in order to
save their timber, and some of them may
be forced to sacrifice a great deal in order
to save anything from the wreck.
The loss to this industry has been great.
The storm has felled some of the largest
and most productive pine forests of the
Williamson of Commerce. J. E. Dormon,
of the dairy division of the Department
of Agriculture, closed the session today
with a review of government work in
A BIG LOG.
According to Homer Williams, the popu-
lar proprietor of the Thomasville (Ga.) Va-
riety Works, his concern sawed this week
the largest log that has ever been ripped
by a saw in this section of the country.
To give some idea of the immensity of
the piece of timber Mr. Williams says that
lanta, where it will be used in the founda-
carload of lumber. It was shipped to At-
alnta, where it will be used in the founda-
tion of the handsome new hotel being
erected by Sam Inman near the terminal
The practical lumberman can get some
idea of the size of the log when he knows
that it measured just 3,976 feet of lum-
ber before going to the saw.
The log was brought to the Variety
Works in three cuts, and it took six yoke
of oxen to haul in each cut. The first cut
n measured 44 inches at the bottom and 32
at the top; the second cut measured 32
at the bottom and 24 at the top; the third
cut measured 24 inches at the bottom and
16 at the top. Each cut was 32 feet long.
Ninety-six feet of lumber and some more
that was taken off at the top. That is
wlh,t you might call a giant of the forest.
The tree was cut about a mile and a
half from town on Dr. White's place.
The Naval Stores Interests in South Flora
There has been a remarkable advance-
ment in the naval stores industry in South
Florida during the past year. While pro-
portionately speaking not as much of the
pine timber in that part of the naval stores
belt has been boxed, there are a number
of places which have been opened up and
there are naval stores farms at almost
every "jumping-off place," which have been
established during the past few months.
A representative of the Industrial Rec-
ord has just visited the South Florida
section and while there ascertained that the
operators were proceeding cautiously.
They are not working all of their timber
at due time. To the contrary they appear
disposed to hold a good pait of it and
appreciate the fact that a large box cut
would only prove injurious to their own
The receipts at Tampa have increased to
a great extent during the past year and
will continue to increase for an indefinite
length of time. There are a number of
firms, however, in that section of the
COTTON WAREHOUSE AT LAKE CITY.
Lake City, Oct. 10.-The directors of the
Columbia County Storage and Manufactur-
ing Company met here recently. There was
a full attendance. President Hatcher pre-
Announcement was made by the building
committee that the warehouse would be
ready to be turned over to the company
Monday, October 15, and the board decided
that when it adjourned today, it would
meet again on that date, so as to make
final payment for the building at that
The storage rates were fixed at 25 cents
for the first month and 15 cents for each
month, or fractional part of a month there-
after. The insurance rate was announced
as a very low and satisfactory one, as
the warehouse is practically fire-proof.
Representatives of the banks were pres-
ent, and confirmed their agreement to ad-
vance 75 per cent on all cotton that the
farmers desired to hold, prices to be based
on the Savannah quotations each day.
The secretary was instructed to have
stock books printed, as well as warehouse
receipts, and have them ready as soon as
A proposition from the Georgia Southern
and Floridai railway, to put in a siding,
for the accommodation of shippers along
their line of road who may wish to use
the warehouse, was accepted, the company
not Io be at any expense for same.
Quite a number of additional shares of
stock, nearly all that was not taken pre-
viously, was subscribed for.
The next meeting of the Cotton Growers'
Association of the county will be held on
Saturday, October 20, and it has been sug-
ges'ed that it be made a big day in Lake
State which are shipping their produce to
Jacksonville for disposition and some of
them are as far south as Arcadia.
In that part of the naval stores bet
the labor conditions are bad. It is the
same there as in the sections farther north,
only there it appears in am aggravated
form. The farther south a place is located,
the harder it is to secure colored men.
Convicts are employed to a considerable
extent, one frm alone, that of the Ti E.
Bridges Co., having fifty-six convicts work-
ing their large place near Arcadia. Of
course the convict labor is found satisfae-
tory here as it is at all the other places
in the belt and the company mentioned has
excellent accommodations for the convicts
in their charge.
There is a great deal of timber in DeSoto
and Lee counties which has not been boxed,
but a great part of it is held ly large
companies, who are holding it in reserve.
The naval stores industry this far south
is still practically in its infancy, but ft is
CUBA'S COMMERCE OVER Smem-o .A
Washington, October 5.-Acording to
the latest reports made to the Department
of Commerce and Labor, Cuba's foreign
commerce aggregates annually 806 ,000,0,
imports being $85,00,000, and exports
110,000,000. The population of the island
is 1,500,000 and its area 43,00 miles, is
equal to the sie of Virginia.
Imj~rts into the United States for the
fiscal year ending June 30, 1906, aggregated
$85,000000 and exports during the same
period were $48,000,000. Of the imports
060,000,00 were for sugar, $13,500000 lea
tobacco. 4,000,000 cigars and eigaretles,
$2,000,000 iron ore, $1,000000 fruits and
the remainder miscellaneous. Our ex-
ports were iron and steel manufactures
valued at $10000,000, meat and dairy prod-
ucts 6,000,000, flour over 000,000, lum-
ber, $2500,000, leather and it manufae-
tures, cattle and coal ,000,000 each, cof-
fee from Porto Rico and cotton manufac-
tures $1,500,000 each, and vegetables 1I,-
Cub's Exports to the States.
During the fiscal year articles forming
the import trade were: Sugar, leaf to-
bacco, cigars and cigarettes, iron ore, be-
nanas, molasses and miscellaneous farm
Exports comprised wheat, flour, lard,
dressed lumber, cattle, coal, boots and
shoes, carriages and cars, cofee, corn, cot-
ton cloth, vegetables, lard compounds, fur-
niture, steam engines, milk, pork, scien-
tific instruments, eggs, builders' hardware,
electrical machinery, hams and miscellan-
eous manufactured articles.
THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.
T. G. Hnteddhm JacksonIlle, FP.
Walter Muklow, Jadcknvmlls Fla.
Briggs Hardware Co., Valdosta, Ga.
Florida Bank and Trt Oa., Jae-eaMvil,
Chas. Blum & Co., Jackonville, Fla
.beph Zapf & Co., Jacksonville, la.
l]oyd's Portable Fireplace, Valdoeta, Ga.
OXES AND CRATES.
Cu-mmr Lmber C Jackas vi, .
idonther Fel & Supply Co., Tse, Jack-
sonmill, F a.
Craig B mo., J. A., JacksonviIe, Fla.
cM inUn nrtis, JacksovIn. Save-
a salm Mebill.
operaa O. The, Jacksowvills 1h.
Wa. ID Joes, Jacksonvils. Fl
( C. Better, Jacksomville, FI
DRUGB-WWOTIS A U
Groover-Seto rt Drug OB, Jacksonvll,
DRT GOOD-WHOi1y1W an
ovingto Co. Th, Jackmnville Fa.
Mrill-Stevem Co., Jackeaorill, Flk
Sebhomld' Ca Oo, J. S., Masu Oa.
Loinerd In Works and Spply o., Au-
Boyd's Portable Fireplaca Valdosta, Ga.
Hors & Coa, Wn. A., Jackornvlle, Fl.
.t*oaed Bs Co. J. S., Maon, GOa.
oethern Furl & supply Co. The, Jack-
GUI8' rum- lnum* .
Craig & Bro. J. A., Jaksonville, Ha.
Standard Clotng Co. Jackasdle, Fl.
ats- d Grocery O6. Jaeksomyille, Ila.
Gll roeery Co., Jack ville, Fl
Wiliam. Co., J. P, Savannah, Ga.
woag o., John R, Savaama, Ga.
GAS AMD GASO~LINEK GIIKS.
Hicks Gas Meter Co., Wayeoes, Ga., and
Boed & Bourm Co. The, Jackasnville, Fl.
iwB W. H., Hardwae Co., Valdosta, Ga.
a6M] Hardware Co., Ta Fla.
Wad & O.. J. 8a_ (a.
HAT AJD JRAIN.
eams O& o., Win. A., Jaekor.ville, Fla.
6 &Wro,4 J. A., Jaeka#rvsild Fla.
*E-d Clotl Co., IOJaekM il Fla.
Travel' Hotel, Jaskaosnvia@, Fha
Aragon The, Jackaoville.
Fifth Avenm Hotel, New York, N. Y.
Telford Hotel, White Springs, Fla.
Merrill-ftew.e Co., Jacksobnvlle, FIa
Schoi d's 8 Coas J. ., Mas., Ga.
Prudental Life, Walter P. Corbett, Mgr.
S acksonaville, Fla.
Cay & MCall, Jacksonville, Fa.
Greenleaf A Crosby Co., Jacksoville, 1a.
H-s & BSager, Jacksonville, Fa.
Keeley lamtitate, Jaksonville, Fla.
Blum & o Chasu., Jacksonville, Fla.
Altmayer & Flatan Liquor Co., Maeon, Ga.
Joseph Zapt a Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Covington o. The, Jacksonville, Fla.
Joc. aRom ema Sons, Savannah, Ga.
Clyde Steamship Co. The, New York City.
Holmes & Co, Samuel P, JaekLunvBl
Davih Son, G. M., Palatka, Fla.
8choleld's Sons Co., J. 8., Maeoa, Ga.
Baker, M. A.. Brunwiek, Ga.
McMillan Brothers .Co., .Jackonill,
Savannah and Mobile.
Briggs Hardware Co., Valdosta, Ga.
Owen Typewriter Co, Tampy Ila
A. Reed Warroek, Jaeksonvfl, Fla.
F. D. Brace, Peasaeol, ha.
MEDICINES. IUramar s STILL TUO.
Specter Medicin Co., Chattnooga, Tan. Davis & Son, G. M, Paltka, Fla.
Sehoed's Soa Co., J. 8, Maon, Ga.
MATNUALS FOR IuJPsJr azz PRO-
ebholeld' W a Co., J. 8., Maeso, 0.
Baker M. A., Brunswick, Ga.
McMlan Bra. Co, Jackevll, Savan-
nah and MeMls.
SehoAMeld Sol Co., J. 8, Macon, Ga.
Tampa Hardware Co., Tampa, Fla.
Wead Co, J. D, SavannMh, Ga.
Malsby Mahinery Co., Jadcaonville, Fa.
Briggs Hardware Co., Valdosta, Ga.
Ludden-OCmpbell-Smith Co., Jacksonville,
NAVAL STOR &
Pinsular Naval Stores CO Tamp Fk.
Barns Jamup Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Consolidated Naval stores Co., Jackson-
Standard Naval Storem Co, Jacksonville,
Union Naval Stores Co., Mobile, Ala.
West-Flynn-Harris Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Williams Co., J. P., Savannah, Ga.
Young Co, John ., Savannah, Ga.
Southern States Naval Store C., Bavan-
Bond & Bours Co., Jacksonville Fla.
Tampa Hardware Co., Tampa, F.
CObas & Golder, Jacksonville, Fla.
Merrill-Stevens Co, Jacksonville, Fla.
ehofield' Sons Co., J. 8., Maeon, Ga.
Atlantic Coast Line.
Stockton, J. N. C, Jacksonville, Fl.
Brobston, Fedig & Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Livingston & Sons. J. H.. Oeala. Fla.
Den Realty & Improvement Co., Way-
Florida Realty Co., Jacksonvlle, Fla.
Dours A O., Wi. A, Jacksonville, Fla.
Cummer Lumber Co, Jacksonville, Fla.
Merrl-Steven a Co, Jacksoville, Fla
Davis & Son, G. M, PIatka, Fl.
TUPENax U K TOOLS
Council Tool Co., Jaeksonvll, FL
VEHICILa AND HARNS8.
Vehicle and Harness Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Greenleaf & Crosby Co., Jacksonville, Fa.
Heo & Blager, Jaeksonville, Fl.
YELLOW PINE LUMBER.
Curmer Lamber Co., Jacksonvlle, Fla.
East Coast lumber Co. Wattown. Va
GINS AND RUMS
$1.50 to$5.00 per Gallon
...... AGNCY FOR......
LewIs 1866 ad Meunt VernIm
PMre Rye Whisktle
Controllers Blum's Monogram and Syl-
van Rye-Agenta for Jungst Cinein-
nati and Pabst Milwaukee Beers.
Prices on application.
CHAS. BLUM & CO.
517 and 519 WEBT MAY STREET
WANTED-Position as woodsman. Best
references. Good and experienced man. S.
L. Smith, Box 244, Orlando, Fla.
SOME RECENT PATENTS.
George W. Jones, Gate City, Ala., Nut-
Lock.-This invention is a nut-lock, and
has for its object to provide an improved
and simple device for locking the nut on
Isaac U. Campbell, of Erin. Tenn., Wire-
Tigltener.-This invention has relation to
improvements in wire-tighteners for wire
fences, and it consists in the novel con-
struction of device more fully set forth in
the specification and pointed out in the
Edward H. Roy, Nashville, Tenn., Lock.
-The present invention provides a lock
of peculiar and novel structure capable of
fastening a door when wholly or partly
closed and maintaining it in the desired
adjusted position. Tbe lock is designed
most especially for car-doors, although it
may be adapted for barn-doors, gates, and
closures of every description, whether slid-
ing, swinging, or tilting.
Henry T. Stanton, of Tuxedo Park, St.
Louis Co., Mo., Fishing Cork or Float.-
This invention relates to improvements in
corks or floats for fishing lines, and has
for its object to provide such a device hav-
ing a novel stem adapted for simple, frm
and easily adjustable connection to the
line and which is flexible and resilient,
whereby the float may be released from
entanglement with a brush-heap or other
obstruction (an occurrence frequently met
with by fishermen) and without danger of
breaking the stem.
Paul A. Dietz, of Joplin, Mo., Combined
Measure and Weighing Device.-This in-
vention relates to a combined measure
and weighing scale particularly adapted for
use in grocery stores and the like in weigh-
ing various commodities, such as coffee,
peas, beans, rice, etc., and which shall be
simple and inexpensive in construction and
effective in operation and which shall have
means for discharging a part of the eon-
tents into a bin or other receptacle when
more than the required amount is conveyed
to the measuring receptacle.
Samuel H. Thompson, of Fort Myers,
Fla., Wire-Stretcher.-This invention re-
lates particularly to improvements in reels
and stretching mechanism for wire-fence
construction in unwinding the wire in the
building of a fence or reeling up the wire
in taking down an old fence, the object
being to provide a fence-machine of this
character that will be simple in construc-
tion, inexpensive and so arranged that it
may be quickly mounted on a wagon and
as readily detached therefrom, when not re-
kuired for use.
Rowan Gibson, of Gaffuvy, 8. C., ssign-
or of one-fifth to Jefferson Sparkes, one-
fifth to Robt. L. Byrd, one-fifth to Edward
R. Cash, of Gaffney, S. C., Permutation-
Padlock.-This invention relates to im-
provements in combination or permutation
padlocks, and has for its object tb provide
such a lock of simple and economical con-
struction composed of parts which may be
readily assembled and conveniently and
easily separated for the purpose of chang-
ing the combination.
William Brownell Thomas, of MeBae,
Ga., Combined Sash and Shutter Lock.-
The invention relates to a combined sash
and shutter lock. The object of the pres-
ent invention is to provide a combined
sash and shutter lock of simple and com-
paratively inexpensive construetiki de-
signed particularly for use in warm weath-
er and adapted to lock the shutters or
blinds of a window in their closed posi-
tion an dcapable of enabling both sashes
to be held at any desired adjustment,
whereby the necessary ventilation may be
obtained without affording an opportunity
for burglars or other intruders to enter a
William H. Sheridan, of Sadler, Texas,
Animal Trap.-The invention relates to
improvements in animal traps. The ob-
ject of the present invention is to improve
the construction of animal traps and to
provide a simple, inexpensive, and efficient
one of great strength and durability of
the self-setting and ever-set type adapted
for capturing various kinds of animals
and capable of effectually preventing the
same from obtaining the bait, so that the
trap will not reuire attention and will
THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RBBORD. 5
The VEHICLE and HARNESS CO.
CARRIAGES, WAGONS. HARNESS AND SADDIFRY. TURPENTINE WAGONS AND HARNESS PARTS
COR. FORSYTH AND CEDAR STS.
W. F. STARR, Manager.
remain baited for a considerable length
of time. Further object of the invention
is to provide a trap of this cheater which
will eeetually precipitate into it an ani-
mal attempting to obtain the bait and
which will destroy the captured animals,
so that they may be readily emptied from
Reversing Turbine Engine.-John C. Geb-
hat, Atlanta, Ga., assignor to Atlanta
Utility Works, Inc., East Point, Ga.
Artery and Vein Expander.-John W.
Manning, Louisville, Ky.
Electric Release Mechasism.-Jack Ochs,
Wood Split Pulley.-Edward L Pence,
Memphis, Tena., assignor of one-half to
J. E. Richardson, Memphis, Tenn.
Gate.-James M. Gilbert, Dallas, Tex.
Railroad Track Appliaee.-Zachary T.
Hoskins, Brookhaven, Miss, assignr of
one-half to J. W. Mec ath, Brookhavn,
Cotton Chopper.-John N. Keathley, El-
more, Ind. Ter.
Cotton Chopper and Cultivator-Andrew
L Warren, Lone Wolf, Okla.
Animal Trap.-William H. Sheridan,
Drill.--Harry R. Decker, Houston, Tex.
Machine for Treating Air.-John W.
Fries, Winston-Salem, N. C.
Rotary Steam Drier.-John W. Biles,
Buckle.-John W. Gonee, Kinderhook,
Hame Fastener.-John W. Gone, Kin-
Corn Popper.-George W. Hancock, Bir-
Cord oWod Saw Cradle.-Lawrence 8.
Taylor, Naeogdochea, Tex.
Telephone Dainfector.-Nelson J. Tubbs,
Louisville, Ky., assignor of one-fourth to
Hardin Collings, one-eighth to Frank C.
Carpeater, and one-eighth to Walter F.
Jones, Louisville, Ky.
Hoisting Apparatus.-William N. Berge-
ron, Avoca, La.
Wood-Bending Machine.-William P.
Brown, Siler City, N. C.
Filling Machine.-Harry G. Brownell,
Lubricator.-Fred W. Gratiot and Rene
J. Gratiot, Argenta, Ark.
Binding-Post.-Chester Moody, Ellisville,
Pail-Cover Fastener.-Thomas K. Par-
rish, Richmond, Va.
Train-Pipe Coupling.-Louis M. Sartain,
Skate.-Robert W. Shelmire, Roanoke,
Guard for Kitchen Utensils.-Oscar V.
hims, Laurel, Miss.
Rotary Engine.-Charles W. Tandy, Jr.
Cross-Rein Buckle.-Chester A. Powell,
Cotton Chopper and Cultivator.-Asa
Thompson, Spartanburg, S. C.
Type-Writing Machine.-Robert E. Tur-
aer, Norfolk, Va.
File-Wrapper.-Elsie C. Ziegler, New
Clamp.-Gerard H. Anderson, Moultrie,
Horseshoe.-WBliam J. Connally, At-
Driving Mechanism.-Friedrich Kleinvo-
gel, Newport, Ky.
Rope and Rope-Socket Protector Spear.
-Ernest Porter, Monticello, Ky.
Steam-Cooker.-Jordan Riggsbee, Chapel
Hill, N. C.
Stamp-Holding Box.-Percy Sternau,
Louisville, Ky., assignor of one-half to
George H. Brooks, Louisville, Ky.
Measuring Device.-John T. Crenshaw,
Telegraph Key.-Jesse T. Sheets, Cov-
ington, Ky., assignor of one-half to Sol.
P. Kineon, Cincinnati, O.
Engine Truck.-Thomas E. Adams, Pine
Bluff, Ark., assignor of one-half to Charles
H. Seabrook, Pine Bluff, Ark.
Two Wheel Engine Truck.-Thomas E.
Adams, Pine Bluff, Ark., assignor of one-
half to Charles H. Seabrook, Pine Bluff,
Railroad Gate.-Albert Dyer, Baxter,
Car-Wheel.-John A. Pilcher and Ward
W. Lemen, Roanoke, Va.
Planing Machine.-George A. Smith and
Andrew C. Strickland, Richmond, Va., as-
signors to the Smith Automatic Box Ma-
chinery Co., Incorporated, Richmond, Va.
Frame for Railway Rolling Stock.-
Thomas E. Adams, Pine Bluff, Ark.
Fishing Device.-Edwin Barnes and Bar-
ney D. Barnes, Corsicana, Tex .
Invalid Knee-Rest.-Lilv H. Cowan, Dur-
ham, N. C.
Gate Opener.-Eldridge T. Hill, Mur-
Cotton Picking and Harvesting Machine.
-William H. Le Vin, New Orleans, La.
Locomotive Tender.-Zebulon M. Little,
Monroe, N. C.
Eccentric Cylinder Rotary Engine.-
George W. Stanford and Louie F. Smith,
Pump.-Willey A. Mitchell, Aiken, S.
C., assignor of sixty one-hundredths to G.
L. Toole and W. H. Hitte, Aiken, S. C.
THE COVUTRY'S MONEY.
On August 1, 1906, the money in circu-
lation in this country consisted of the
Gold coin (including bullion). $675,979,661
Gold certificates ............ 529,313,379
Standard Silver dollars ...... 77,115,655
Silver certificates ........... 470,792,689
Subsidiary silver ............ 111,976,121)
Treasury notes (1800) ....... 7,214,906
United States notes ......... 336,459,392
National bank notes ........ .548,497,538
Total .................. 2,757,349,438
The total one year before was $2,604,-
901,301. an increase for the year of $152,-
447,137. On the basis of 84,000,000 inhabi-
tants, this is equivalent to $32.82 per cap-
ita, a volume shown by experience to be
ample in good times. In bad times the
currency of the country would largely dis-
appear or become unavailable, no matter
how much there might be of it.
NATIONAL NUT-GROWERS' A80CIA-
TO MEET IN MISSISSIPPL
The following official notice has been
The fifth annual convention of the Nat-
ional Nut Growers' Association will be
held at Scranton, Miss., October 31st to
Nov. 2, 1906. Members and all interested
in the industry are cordially invited to at-
The prominent railroads offer a special
rate of one and one-third fare for the
round trip. Return tickets will be sold at
one-third fare to those who hold certificates
showing payment of full fare in going to
the place of meeting.
Scranton will supplement the program
by entertainments and excursions, which
will include trips to nut orchards, boat
rides and a clam bake on the gulf coast.
The program is well arranged, has topcis
of live interest, with the moat able speak-
ers to lead the discussions. Aside from the
public addresses and discussions, much
time will be given to the consideration of
reports of regular and special committees,
which are expected to develop various mat-
ters on which deliberative action may be
taken by the Association.
Past conventions have been most valua-
ble, not only to the industry but to the
individuals who attended, as well, and this
meeting promises to be larger and more
important than any previous gathering, as
business matters will be given more time
and consideration than they received at the
The program, badge boo kand special
notices of hotel rates will be issued about
In order that the local committee can
make complete arrangements for accom-
modatng all who attend, it is desired that
and as far as practicable, attend the ss-
sion of our fifth annual convention at
Scranton, Miss., October 31 to Nov. 2,
E. W. KIRKPATRICK, President.
Lombard Iron Works
and Supply Company
BUILDa8s AND DaXALUs of
Cotton anw, ,OB u a l Is s-
ry, md m =~A sad pfs
Capeaty er 200 ElaadC
Machine Tool, Weeid-Wklag sm--a-,
Shaflg, Palel, waUer am-
Pla a"an umS mmssine" tor Power
te8 Pl-ea Water
Kolatlag sa .Ze o a
Sam'l P. Hdmes&Co
USte 6 Semi. Cetta
Grai"m eg Pre'vIule
NEW YOeK GOTTON" VC"IOE
CHICAGO M11S OF TRtUE
Direct private wire to iu zall m.
14oal steaks ad boad a speelaly.
Mae Ph=* SU g5w3i aWh sk
all who expect to be present notify the frank 0. Miller & C .
E. W. KIRKPATRICK,
J. F. WILSON, Secretary.
In addition to the above notice the
president of the association has issued the
McKinney, Tex., Sept. 22, 1906.
Our Association bids fair to increase in
membership and usefulness. Every gener-
ously inclined member should aid in encour-
aging our people to learn the art of propa-
gating and growing nut trees. Nut grow-
ing is destined to bring more wealth and
happiness to the south than every other
industry. In the cause of this special line
of horticulture, let us appeal to every per-
son who has succeeded in growing nut
trees to join our association, and contrib-
ute their mite to the common store of
knowledge of this art of propagating and
The world is calling for these delicious
fruits, so well adapted to our soil and cli-
mate. and our people are famishing for
knowledge to aid in growing them.
All who wish to contribute to the gen-
eraly prosperity of the most favored peo-
ple on earth should cast their lot in this
engaging work, become members of the
association by sending $2 to the secretary-
treasurer, Dr. J. F. Wilson, at Poulan, Ga.,
4-U Wast ay 0L, JsfemsMlL s, n
8013A AGYEJ NOR
Now Homo. Wtilea Dnmre h mdl
POPULAR pICES ASY PAYMENTS
NOTICE OF APPLCATION on FIMAL
Notice l hereby give that the uder-
signed, six months after date href, will
make Real return of bhi ae lntea a Ad-
minitrator of the estate of Johm laesm-
ng, and apply to the County Jude of
Duval County, Florida, at his we, far
approval of ame, and a discharg as sua
Administrator. Thi Oth day of Jne, 19"
W. P. SMIT,
As Administrator of the esate of Joh
M. Fleming, d Aeeaed.
HUTCHINSON AUDIT CO.
PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS & AUBUOs.
Boad of Trade DMie .
Pheme Sgn. im lb,.
THE WEEKLY INDUTSTRAT REOORD
NOTICE OF uArlmiimO TO APPLY
FOR LETTERS PATENT.
Notice is hereby given that the under
signed will apply to the Governor of the
State of Florida at Tallahassee, Florida, on
the 23d day of October, 1906, for letter
patent incorporating HERTY TURPEN
TINE CUP COMPANY, under the follow-
ing proposed charter:
P. L. SUTERLAND,
A. F. PERRY,
KL E. PRITCHETT,
W. F. COACHMAN,
A. D. COVINGTON,
W. C. JACKSON,
( L HEARTY,
F. P. FLEMING, JR.
PROPOSED CHARTEM OF HKLTY TUR-
PENTIN1 CUP COMPANY.
The undersigned hereby associate them-
selves together for the purpose of becom-
ing incorporated under the laws of the
State of Florida for the transaction of
business under the following charter:
The name of this corporation shall be
HERTY TURPENTINE CUP COMPANY.
Its principal office shall be in the city of
Jacksonville, Florida, and its business shall
be conducted in other places in the State
of Florida and elsewhere through factories,
branches, agencies and otherwise, as may
be necessary and convenient.
The general nature of the businesses to
be transacted by said company shall be
to manufacture, buy, own, sell, export, im-
port and generally deal in Herty Turpen-
tine cups and gutters, hackp, pullers,
axes, dippers, buckets, boxes, barrels,
stills, carts, wagons, harness and tools,
implements and appliances of all kinds
whatsoever which may now or hereafter
be useful in the turpentine industry and
materials entering into the construction
of the articles above mentioned; to manu-
facture, buy, sell, import, export, and
generally deal in all kinds of pottery, tile
and earthen products; to manufacture for
purposes of sale pressed brick, building
brick artificial stone, terra otta, roofing,
vitrified brick and other building materials
which can be made from clay, sand, lime,
cement, stone, or mixtures theseof; to ac-
quire, mine, cut, finish, buy, sell, import,
export and generally deal in marble, sand-
stone, granite, limestone and all kinds of
building constructing and paving stones; to
carry on the business of mining, milling,
treating, refning, compounding mixing,
preparing for market, manufacturing, buy-
ing, selling and otherwise producing and
dealing in phosphate of all kinds, and all
other ores, minerals, fuller's earths, oils
and natural gas, and in the products and
by-produots thereof, of every kind and
description and to buy, sell, exchange,
lease, acquire and deal in lands, mines and
minerals, mineral rights and claims, and to
conduct any business appurtenant there-
to; to operate farms, stills ,mills and ma-
chinery for the manufacture of naval stores
products; to manufacture lumber, timber,
eroseies and timber products, and lease,
hire, own and operate growing timber for
naval stores, lumber and other purposes,
on commission or otherwise; to act as
broker, factor or agent in the purchase,
sale, management and disposition of real
property and the products thereof, and
commodities, goods, wares and merchandise
of every kind, including naval stores.
blacksmiths' and coopers' tools and sawmill
machinery and tools and implements of
all sorts; to buy, build, lease, manage,
own, control, hire, charter or operate ves-
sela ,tramways, railways, dredges, lighters,
engines, ears or other vehicles or means of thereof, in the discretion or judgment oa
transportation for the transportation of the board of directors; to make, purchase
Property or products held, coneroiied, sell, lease or let upon leae contracts oi
owned, or manufactured by the said com- any kind whatsoever for the furtherance ol
pany, or other persons or corporations in its purposes and businesses, including
connection with the business of this cor- agreements or contracts between the sai
portion, but not to use said means of corporation and individuals or other cor
transportation for the purpose of doing the portions in any of the lines of business ol
business of a common carrier; to con- this corporation; to have a lien upon al
struct, acquire, own, operate, lease, hire, of the shares of any stockholders who maj
let upon lease, use and maintain docks, become indebted to the corporation, either
wharves, elevators, presses, tanks, ware- individually, as co-partner, surety or other
houses and storage facilities of every kind wise, with the right to sell and dispose of
and to receive tolls and profits therefrom; such stock, or such portion thereof as may
to carry on the business of warehousing be necessary to pay of such indebtedness
in all of its branches; to receive on con- at either public or private sale, and upon
signment or otherwise, to store, sell and such notice and terms as the board of di
distribute goods, wares and merchandise rectors may prescribe, and with the fur.
and all kinds of personal property, on their right to refuse to transfer such stock
commission or any other basis; to issue until full payment of all such indebted-
warehouse receipts, certificates and ciru- ness; and to make such by-laws in further-
lars, negotiable or otherwise, to persons, codut any part of its business, and t
firms or corporations, warehousing prop- onduct os anrt of its business, and too
erty of any kind with the company; to have offices and agencies, and to employ
make advances or loans by way of mort- officers and agents at such places in this
gage, pledge or deposit of warehouse re- State and other States and in foreign
ceipts upon the security of property stored countries as may be useful, necessary
with the company or otherwise; to buy, requisite for the carrying on of said busi-
build, establish, lease ,own, maintain, ope- neas and furthering the ends of said or-
rate and let upon lease, mills, factories, poralion, such use or necessity to be deter-
workshops, plants, tools, engines, machin- mined in the discretion and judgment of
ry stores and offices and suitable equip- its board of directors; to do any and all
ments for the purpose of carrying on any things set forth in this charter a objects,
of the businesses herein mentioned; to buy, purposes, powers, businesses or otherwise,
sell and handle, for its own account and on to the same extent and as fully as natural
commission, turpentine, rosin and all kinds persons might do, and in any part of the
of naval stores, cotton and timber and world; to have and enjoy all the rights,
agricultural products; to buy, sell and powers and privileges incident to corpora-
deal in groceries, dry goods, hardware and tons organid and existing under and by
all kinds of merchandise; to advance and virtue of the laws of the State of Florida;
loan money upon securities of land, crops and in general to exercise such powers as
and personal property or commercial pa- may be incident or convenient to its pur-
per; to patent, register and protect by poses or businesses and to carry on such
trade mark and otherwise, any means, operations and enterprises and to do all
methods, appliances, formulae, secret pro- such things in connection therewith as
cesses ,machines, symbols or designations may be lawful.
which may be useful or necessary in carry- Artle e l s
ing on any of its businesses; to obtain, The amount of the capital stock author-
purchase, lease or otherwise acquire and ized shall be two hundred thousand dollars
own, manage and dispose of any patent, ($200,0.00) divide into two thousand
patent rights, royalties, formulae, secret shares of the par value of one hundred
processes, licenses or privileges, trade dollars ($100.00) each. The capital stock
marks or designations, for the carrying on may be payable either wholly or in part,
of its businesses ,or any part thereof, and in cash, or may be issued or used, either
to operate under, buy, hold, sell, assign, wholly or in part, for the purchase of
pledge, make or grant licenses, agreements property, patents, contracts, labor or ser-
or contracts in respect of, or otherwise to vices at a just valuation thereof, to be
turn to account the same and to sell and fixed by the board of directors at a meet-
dispose of articles and products covered by ing to be called for that purpose.
the same, and any rights growing out of Article IV.
the same; to subscribe for, purchase, re- The term for which this corporation is to
ceive, own, hold for investment or other- exist shall be ninety-nine years.
wise, sell, dispose of and make advances Article V.
upon stocks, shares, bonds, securities and The business of said corporation shall be
obligations of other corporations whatso- managed by a president, vice-president,
ever, wherever located or organized, and secretary, treasurer and a board of direc-
while the owner or holder of any such tors consisting of not less than three nor
stock, bonds or obligations, to exercise all more than thirteen members, the number
the rights, powers and privileges of owner- to be fixed by the by-laws of the corn-
ship thereof, and to exercise all and any pany. The offices of secretary and treas-
voting powers thereof; to acquire, hold, urer may be held by the same person. The
use, mortgage, lease, let upon lease, deal in annual meeting for the election of directors
and convey all such property, real or per- by the stockholders of the company shall
sonal in any part of the world, as may be be held on the second Wednesday in June
necessary or convenient in connection with of each year. The directors shall elect
its businesses or any of them; to sell, other officers. The date of the annual
mortgage, sublet, pledge, lease, let upon meeting may be changed by the by-laws.
lease, or convey property of the said cor- The stockholders shall meet on the ith
portion, or any part thereof at will, and day of November, 1906, being the first an-
to invest the proceeds of the same at pleas- nui I meeting, at the offices of the corpo-
ure in any manner; to borrow money and ration in the Dyal-Tpchurch Building in
secure the same, and money otherwise ow- the city of Jacksonville. Florida, for t" P
ing ,by mortgages, pledges, deeds, bonds, I'lIowlse of perfecting the organization ot
notes or other obligations therefore; to re- ihe corporation, adopting by-laws, electing
ceive payment for capital stock subscribed dliretors and transacting such other busi-
for in money or in property, patents, con- ness as may come before the meeting.
tracts, labor or services at a just valuation Until the officers elected at the first else-
tion shall be qualified, the business of
this corporation shall be conducted by the
following named offers: C. H. Herty,
president; A. D. Oovington, vie-president;
A. P. Perry, seretry and tresrer; and
C. H. Herty, A. D. Covington, W. G. Jack-
son, A. F. Perry, P. L BSutherland, H. E.
Pritchett, W. F. Coachman and F. P.
Fleming, Jr., directors.
The highest amount of indebtedness or
liability to which the corporation may at
any time subject itself shall be equal to
double the amount of its authorized eapi-
The names and residences of the sub-
scribing imncoroators of the said corpo-
ration, together with the number of shares
of its capital stock subscribed by each re
as follows: C. H. Herty, residing in
Chapel Hill, North Carolina, seven hundred
and sixty shares; A. D. ovington, rerid-
ing in Quincy, Florida, forty shares; W.
C. Jackson, residing in DeLad, Florida,
forty shares; A. .Perry, residing in
Jacksonville, Florida, forty shares; P. L
Sutherland, residing in Jacksonville, Flor-
ida, four hundred and ninety sharm; H. E.
Pritehett residing in Jacksonville, Florida,
forty shares; F. P. Fleming, Jr., residing in
Jacksonville, Florida, ten shares; and W.
F. Coachman, residing in Jacksonville,
Florida, forty shares.
P. L. SUTHERLAND,
A. F. PERMY,
H. Im Vkivawrr,
W. F. COACHMAN,
A. D. COVINGTON,
W. C. JACKSON,
C. H HEARTY,
F. P. FLEMING, JR.
State of Florida, County of Duval.
Before me, a notary public in and for the
State of Florida at large, personally ap-
peared P L. Sutherland, A. D. Covington,
W. C. Jackson, W. F. Coachman, A. F.
Perry, F. P. Fleming, Jr., and H .E. Priteh-
ett, each to me well known and known
to me to be the individuals described in
and who subscribed their names to the
foregoing proposed charter, and several
acknowledged that they executed the samm
for the purposes therein expressed.
iWtness my hand and official seal at
the city of Jacksonville, Florida, this 19th
day of September, A. D. 1906.
(Notary's Seal.) R. M. SASNETT,
Notary Public State of Florida at Lagq.
My commission expires Aug. 20th, 19W.
State of North Carolina, County of Orange.
Before me notary public in and for the
State and county aforesaid, personally ap-
pared C. EH Herty, to me well known and
known to me to be one of the individuals
described in and who subscribed his name
to the foregoing proposed charter, and ae-
knowledged that he executed the same
or the purposes therein expressed.
Witness my hand and official seal at
Chapel Hill, North Carolina, this the 25th
lay of May, A. D. 1900
ALGERNON S. BARBBE,
Kotary Public State of North Carola.
My commission expires January 16, 19T.
CnrTIID PUBtIC AccCOUVT4T,
JACKSOToL. .L ,.
THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD. 7
Strong Company Organized to Develop
The company recently organized in South
Florida for the development of that sec-
tion of the State, and to which reference
was made in the Record of last week, is
one of the strongest corporations ever
chartered in this State.
Not only is the company strong in the
extent of the great capital it represents,
but in the personnel of its membership
as well. Its officers are the following:
J. J. Heard-President.
T. B. King--st vice-president.
W. W. Imngford-2d vice-president.
M. E. Goldsmith-General manager.
* Ed. Scott-Treasurer.
A. M. Smith-Cashier.
The directorate of the company is com-
posed of the following well-known busi-
J. J. Heard, W. S. Worley, W. H. Sim-
mons, Alex. Page, Walter Graham, J. R.
Sandlin, J. G. King, E. F. Childers, M. E.
Goldsmith, R. E. Brown, Carl Holmer, W.
O. Rails, W. W. Langford, B. F. Welles, Ed.
Scott, W. C. Langford, E. D. Treadwell, E.
L. Blood, D. L. MeSwain, J. J. Swearingen,
W. H. Hooker, R. A. Roberts, T. B. King,
W. G. Welles, C. C. Chollar, Jas. A. Hen-
dry, J. H. Treadwell, J. L Sauls, Z. N.
Parker, P. R. Read, W. H .Seward, Geo.
R. Parker, R. L Cline and W. Jud Hendry.
The plan of the company is to invest
its capital in South Florida property and
for the purpose of development. It will
lend money for the improvement of real
estate and especially for the building of
The plan of the company was adopted
after careful study and there is every
reason to believe that it will succeed.
- w _______
MILLIOs OF TOMS OF IROM ORE
New York, Oct. 10--E. H. Gary, chair-
man of the board of directors of the United
States Steel Corporation, today announced
that companies controlled by that corpo-
ration have acquired the Hill ore lands
in the Northwest. Judge Gary's announce-
ment was as follows:
"After long negotiations a contract has
been signed for acquisition on a royalty
basis of the Hill ore properties, so-called
by companies controlled by the United
States Steel Corporation. The quantity
of ore has not been accurately determined, I
but it is a large body. The price to be
paid is $1.65 per ton delivered at the Upper
Lake docks, with an increase of three-
quarter cents per ton each succeeding year.
The minimum agreed to be mined is 750,000
tons per year until it reaches 850,000
tons, and thereafter continues on that
"It is believed that the completion of
this agreement will result in great' benefit
to both parties. The lease of the ore prop-
erties is practically perpetual, since it
holds until the ore has been exhausted."
The fnal agreement between the con-
trolling interests in the Hill ore lands and
the steel corporation was reached in the
ofee of J. P. Morgan & Co. late this after-
none. Those present at the conference
were J. J. Hill, J. P. Morgan, Charles
Steele, George W. Perkins, Chairman Gary
of the United States Steel Corporation and
the legal representatives of the two inter-
ests. Mr. Hill left for the West immed-
lately after the papers in the ore deal
The terms are based on a system of roy-
alties and give no indication of the amount
of the ore to be taken out of the lands
except to show that it is to be many mil-
lions of tons.
The magnitude of this transaction and
its effect on the properties concerned as
well as upon the iron and steel trade of
the country is indicated by the fact that
the Hill properties have been estimated to
contain 400,00000 to 700,000,000 tons of
ore. She properties included in this tran-
saction are said to be second in impor-
tance and extent only to the Lake Supe-
rior iron mines already controlled by the
United States Steel Corporation, and it is
said that this deal will furnish the steel
corporation with a supply of ore for the
next ffty years.
A Peplular Balss..
The above cut of Mr. M. E. Robinson
portrays the likeness of one of the most
popular and successful salesmen in Flor-
ida, who represents the Jos. Rosenheim
Shoe Company of Savannah, Ga., manufac-
turers of Hub, Sunny Jim and other well
known brands of shoes.
"Sunny Jim" Robinson, as he is better
known to his friends and customers, has
just closed his fourth year "on the road."
For twenty-one years previous he had
charge of his firm's office in Savannah, but
on account of ill-health was forced to seek
a field offering more out-door exercise, and
in his efforts as a salesman he has met
with phenomenal success. Over h1s sales
for his first year, Mr. Robinson at
trained for his second year an in-
crease of 28 per cent, and for his third
year 42 per cent, and for his fourth year,
just ended, his gain reached the creditable
mark of 78 per cent. This speaks well for
Mr. Robinson's popularity, his ever-awake
consideration for his customers' welfare,
and his untiring energy, and shows that
these qualities, backed by honest goods,
cannot fail to bring to their possessor a
full share of the public's patronage.
Coons & Golder
Turpentine Operators on
Pipe, Boilers and Pumps
EWprt iub"rl m nholk
22 W. Adam Street Jackmevile, F
JOHN N. C. STOCKTON,
REAL ESTATE, STOCKS AND BONDS.
ROOM 4. UEDEMAN BUILDING.
SAY IT PLAIN
Make it the Home Drink
It Means Health and Happiness
As an aid to digestion, taken with or after meals,
Red Rock Ginger Ale is the finest, most beneficial
of all homr beverages. It contains neither alcohol nor
dope. It is a Pure. High-Grade Ginger Ale,
not a pepper heated production put up solely forprofit.
ALWAYS BE SURE TO GET THE GENUINE
RETAIL TRADE SUPPLIED THROUGH ALL JOBBERS
Nan uratured by The Rd Relek C.. JAcksemvll. Fla.
J. A. Craig QS Bro.
29 W. BDy Street EVERETT BLOCK.
Leaders in Men's nd Bor' Fine Cloth-
ing and Up-to-Date Furnishing.
Agents for Dunlap and Stetso, Hats; largest stock in the City.
Staindard e e s e s St II IIIIIII C 4I444 I
I Standard Clothing Company |
FASHIONABLE CLOTH S AND FURNISHERJS,
m7 and 9p West Bay Street, Jaciaoev, Rin
StetO aM d Hawes Hat. S At4e tlem lre to M.i Orde
"4 -~ -
THE COMM CIAL BANK
JACKSONVILLE, FLA. branches: Ocal ad Lake Cty
The largest leading State Bank in* Jacksonville. Is conducted in an old.
fashioned strictly conservative manner and is subject to regular examination
by the Comptroller.
trIndividual and Savings Accounts solicited.
H. ROBIMSON, W. B. OWEN, H. GAuILAu D,
President. vice-President. Cashier.
I)11)) ~ 1111~~ -7'"
THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.
COMPARATIVE MARKET IxruR S.
MasM OP asorMuTaZ FOR THE WEK HERE AND AT SAVANNAH.
Pries. rals. Ship .
Jax. Say. Jan. Bay. Ja. Bay.
Thursday ......65 6 277 231 56 736
Friday ........64 65 307 275 0 1,408
Saturday ...... 641 64%1 166 99 0 645
Monday ....... 65 65% 765 745 44 326
Tuesday .......65y, 665% 156 323 125 392
Wednesday .... 65s/, 66 359 589 100 64
Thursday ...... 6 6 250 383 101 136
Jax. Sa. Jax. Sav.
658 741 18,883
954 565 20,779
ROSIW FOR TUH WEEK HERE AD AT SAVANXAH. 5
Friday. Saturday. Monday. Tuesday. Wednesday.
Ja. 8a- Jax. Sar. Jax. Say. Jax. HSa. Jax. ar.
WW ................. 5.80 5.805.80 5.805.80 5.805.80 5.805.85 5.80
WG ................. 5.50 5.505.50 5.505.50 5.505.60 5.5015.65 5.60
N ................... 5.30 5.305.30 5.305.30 5.305.30 5.305.40 5.40
M ................... 4.80 4.804.80 4.804.80 5.004.80 5.004.90 4.90
K ................... 4.00 4.604.00 4.004.60 4.904.65 4.004.70 4.70
I .................... 4.40 4.404.40 4.404.50 4.704.50 4.704.55 4.60
H ....................4.35 4.354.35 4.354.45 4.604.45 4.604.50 4.50
G .................... 4.35 4.354.35 4.354.35 4.504.40 4.504:40 4.40
F .................... 4.30 4.204.30 4.304.30 4.304.3. 4.354.35 4.35
E .................... 4.15 4.154.15 4.154.15 4.154.15 4.154.20 4.25
D .................... 4.06 4.054.05 4.04.0 4.04.05 22.214.171.124 4.15
CBA ..............3.95 3.3 .96 3.953.95 3.953.95 3.954.00 4.00
REPORT OF ROSIN MOVEMZK T HER AND AT SAVArNAH.
Sales. hipmats. Beceipts. stocks.
Jax. Say. Jaz. Say. Jax. Say. Jax. Sav.
Thursday ................. | 855 1,8881,440 2,071,344 3,391154,044 66,591
Friday ................. 0 3 0 1,915 53,046 67,742
Saturday .................1 451 1440 1,7 2 157854,998 05,310
ModvAy .................. 9W035 167721,403 2,1002,055 3,084 54,90 66,285 s
Tuesday .. ............. 1 1,78 00 5 754 2,0254,32 66,744
Wednesday ............. 30 1 100 ,3 2,04 54,486 68,437
Thwaday ................. 1,404 2,217 1,000 3,3221,00 1,667 5,029 66,782
-gg % a%% aaa> 3saoa ka-w--- ---
PRACTICAL IMMIGRATION WORK.
From the number of local immigration
bureaas and employment agencies that
are springing into existence throughout
the Snuth, one would infer that nothing
was biing done to supply this section with
immigrants, and that there was some just
cause for the apprehension that exists in
certain localities that they would be left
in the race for immigrants unless some-
thing was done by them in this matter
The Tradesman desires to make it as
clear and as emphatic as words can express
that there is no cause for lysteria any-
where in the South on the immigration
subject. The South has received and is
now receiving in large numbers the very
highest class of immigrants, and these
have been coming, perhaps, as rapidly as
their own interests and the welfare of the
South would admit, while arrangements
for the future are such as promise to
place in the South a still larger number
than heretofore, and if The Tradesman is
not greatly mistaken in its judgment on
this subject, within the next five years
there will be heard as loud cries of con-
demnatio, and pleas for relief from the
classes received during that period as is
now the demand for them. As evidence of
he correetness of this view, The Trades-
man asks its readers to study the state-
meet found elsewhere in this issue as to
what the Southern Pacific has accomplished
towards peopling the Southwest during
the past few years. This statwbst comes
with the approval of one of I' lghest
offieals of the system, and shows how
great a range of territory has been changed
and brought under development through
its efforts, aad yet this is only from one
system The work of the Immigration
Department of the Southern Railway, the
L. & N., and the Illinois Central in the ter-
ritory east of the Mississippi river will
show in their aggregate almost equal re-
sults, and in view of the larger scope of
vacant lands in the Southwest, perhaps the
results on this side of the river will com-
pare mo;e favorably.
Now all of these systems will have rep-
resentatives at the Nashville Conference,
and it will be there shown that they are
working harmoniously and intelligently to
further give the South all the immigrants
it can properly care for, and these agen-
cies need only proper co-operation from
the various State authorities in the South
to settle once and for all time this entire
immigration problem in so far as it effects
the South. The Nashville meeting will
seek to arrange for-such co-operation, and
from present indications that will be one
of the practical results to follow from
that nupt important conferenece.-(hatta-
FLORIDA ORANGES MOVING FAST.
The shipments of Florida oranges from
the Sta:e for the first eleven days of the
present month have been excellent, and
reports from down the State are to the
effect that the shipments will be doubled
by the middle of next week.
The Clyde Steamship Company has han-
dled out of Jacksonville this month, 6,400
boxes of oranges, which went to Boston and
New York direct, where they brought ex-
The Atlantic Coast Line Railway reports
that fifteen car loads of oranges are pass-
ing through Jacksonville daily over that
line for the eastern and western markets
and that 175 carloads have been handled
already this month.
The Seaboard Air Line railway has been
handling about six or eight solid carloads
f oranges through Jacksonville daily dur-
ing the present month, and reports are to
the effect that the shipments via that
route are daily increasing.
Railroad men report that by the first of
next week, the Atlantic Coast Line will
be handling from thirty to forty carloads
a day through Jacksonville, and that the
Barnes & Jessup Company
Naval Stores Factors and Commission
C. H. Barnes. Preident. J. C. Little Vice-Preeldst.
E. B.iWelle. Secretary mnd Treaumrer.
DIRECTORILS C. H. Berne.a J. Little, Rilp JaM
J. W.Sunder. C. Lorn, W. Cu.me-, Paul.
Saxon. G. W. Taylr.
W. 3. L'UNGLE.
J. W. WADU,
. 0. HU%=
See' se Tes
Union Naval Stores Co.
MOBILE, ALA. PENSACOLA, PA. NBW ORLEANS. LA.
NAVAL STORES FACTORS.
.......... IEALv IU ..........
Supplies for Turpentine Operators.
Can er at i Wmt te a sa nmbr al miaM hates W"t Fr--
Id, Alsia am d M ii va=csI mMaie l*asit Memig-- tsma Car
Praicipal Office: MOBILE, ALABAMA.
23 Mai St. FLORIDA REALLY CO. Ml I
20,000 acres Pine and Cypress. Pine will eat 100 crops of Turpentine (10,-
500 to crop) and 60,000,000 feet of lumber. Cypress will cut 60,000,00 feet of
22,000 acres Pine and Cypress. Will cut 90 crops Turpeatine (10,00 to crop),
and 55,000,000 feet pine lumber and 45,000000 of Cypress.
18,000 acres, estimated to eat 00 boxes turpentine and 3,00 feet pine lum-
ber per acre. Tract also has about 8,000,000 feet of eyprwam
: IlIIIISIIISIIlIIII IMurl~lIS ISSISIIII IB~IIIII)
J. P. WEUaUm President. J. A. GAS@a. bt Vlm.PzlygieSt
T. A. 3333m.IM Ind Vtem.Pradidst- J.,. Duws s 3d icem-Protia
.L& KAyron. Secretary. H. V. 111.
J. P. WILLIAMS COMPANY,
Yor mwUTTI FUU U HhO1IE U
Offies' WaVAiluSMum. na
ll Pa Ukamt *few"E.
am 0tH..., VjCKSOI5I LA. C4146460211u21 Gal.
Naval Stern Pndwers me Imvited to CweAPOE With UVAL
1-14-1 Ai A AIIIIl i I A r ams Aia- s Aliii 11-111 111 -10 0 m I
THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD. 9
Seaboard will be handling equally is
The cold snap which mell over Florida
Wednesday morning, and still continues,
is a great thing for the orange crop. It
tends to ripen the fruit and color them up
Orange shippers, who have given much
thought to the shipments of their fruit
this season, are now sending them from
the State in refrigerator cars and find
this method of shipment a great saving
Heretofore shippers have been losing
money through fruit spoiling in the cars
before reaching their destination. This
method of shipping the fruit in refrigerated
ears does away wit hthat loss and in ase
the market is flush when the shipment
reaches its destination, the shipper can
order the fruit held in the refrigerated cars
until the prices improve.
The fruit that has already been shipped
from the State in refrigerated cars has
reached ts destination in excellent shape,
keeping solid and fine.
A well informed railroad man, in speak-
ing of the shipments of oranges from the
"The shipping of oranges in refrigerated
cars means a great thing for Florida grow-
ers and those who have given the matter
much thought lately are now insisting on
refrigerated ears in which to ship their
GREAT KRCANTILE CAPITAL.
lantic seaboard, as well as to various for-
eign countries. Few people know that this
hustling little city does a greater whole-
sale busIness than New Orleans, and that
it is the outcome of only a few years'
An Enormous Business.
The item of groceries sold by Jackson-
ville's wholesale merchants will reach the
enormous aggregate of $16,800,000 for the
current year, and the gross volume of
wholesale business in all lines will amount
to $122,000,000 for 1906.
To keep apace with this stupendous ex-
pension, new warehouses are being erected,
terminals extended, new docks built, har-
bor deepened, and various other improve-
ments made, all of which means the ad-
dition of millions of dollars in increased
property valuation. tI is somewhat diffi-
cult for the average mind to grasp the ex-
act meaning of figures when they have
reached the above proportions, and this
revelation will undoubtedly be a surprise
to many residents of Florida.
Reasuo for Growth.
There are two well defined reasons for
Jacksonville's colossal mercantile expan-
sion, the first being that the citizens of
Jacksonville are not addicted to noctambu-
lism, they are alert and work as a single
man for its welfare, having faith in their
town and their neighbors; the second being
that the city has transportation facilities
far in advance of any other city in the
southeast, there being steamship connec-
tions with all the northern markets, its
1,000 miles of navigable rivers, its magnifi-
cent harbor, with unlimited docks and
Phssmeasl Growth of Jackaville's seven miles of water front, and its splen-
Whlesale siness did rail connections, there being no less
The Mercantile and Industrial Review than ten railroads centering here.
of Jacksonville and Florida, which is now
being prepared by the industrial depart- NATIONAL HARDWOOD LUMBER AS-
ment of the Seaboard Air Line railway, S0CIATION.
under the direction of Thomas K. Bates, The National Hardwood Lumber Asso-
and which is being issued for the purpose ciation, it is reported, has decided, con-
of interesting northern manufacturers and trary to its past custom, to hold a general
capitalists in the possibilities of this State or semi-annual meeting at' Cincinnati on
for any kind of industrial, mercantile or October 25 and 26. This action was deter-
agricutural endeavor, will show that this mined upon by the executive board of the
city is one of the most important business association in compliance, it is further an-
points on the Atlantic Sestmard. nounced, with the express desire of many
It will show that. Jacksonville is the members. It is argued that a number of
mercantile capital of an area having a pop- important matters having developed since
ulation of 1,944,000. the last annual meeting demanding earlier
The territory embraced in the area is attention than would be possible under the
that portion of southeast Alabama, east regular rule, it will be wisest to hold the
of the Perdido river, taking in fifteen coun- special meeting decided upon. The ques-
lies, having a population of 344,00, that tion of admitting wholesale hardwood con-
portion of Georgia, south of a line drawn summers to membership and certain other
from Columbus to Maeon and direct east proposed amendments to the constitution
from Macon to the State line, which con- we'll come up for discussion and action.
tains a population of 900,000, the entire The headquarters will be at the Hotel Hay-
State of Florida with a population of 600,- lin and a large attendance is anticipated.
000, and the Bahama Islands.
Varios Lines of BuMine. NW SAWMILL.
This territory is covered by 245 commer- The Bailey Manufacturing Company is
cial travelers, a large majority of whom preparing to erect in Waycross, Ga., one
live in Jacksonville, and the lines carried of the largest sawmills ever constructed in
embrace such staples as groceries, hay, this section of the country. The mill will
grain, dry goods, hats, caps, boots and be located outside the city limits, and will
shoes, hardware, drugs, notions, liquors, cover 20 acres. The company has timber
cigars, fertilizers, store and office fixtures, sufficient to keep the mill in operation for
confections, dental supplies, books, station- 25 years. Their timber starts near Way-
ery, saddlery and harness, vehicles, machin- cross and extends for 36 miles west of the
cry, pacing house products, paper, trunks, city. The company will commence busi-
umbrellas and a host of lesser items, ness with a paid-in capital stock of $100,-
There are 200 establishments in Jackson- 000, but probably twice this sum will be
ville doing a wholesale business, exclu- required to carry on the business. From
sive of the naval stores and lumber com- 200 to 300 workmen will be required at
pan'es. If these latter were included the the mill, and it is announced that 100
fact would be established that Jackson- dwellings will be provided for the men as
ville eaters to a goodly part of the At- soon as they can be constructed.
--------------------u- E Oii816idI Ii
11 IL R.IML
IW4 I. 3
v. j. inizv.
'f W As Tm
AIn% ur 3medTnm
WEST FLYNN & HARRIS CO.
GrNAL OFFICES E1MA1IA T ,LD. Jsannnh OS
NAVAL STORES FACTORS,
NAVAL STORES RECVED AT SAVAnNA,, GA, JACMUE VIL
ILA., AND IEwA1mrIM FMIAL
Wholesale Grocer also Dealers in Hay, Gran and Heavy
SOLE AGENTS th w l Tairi mA
an ma- aftChUMb lph I Vo na.,
SAVAmAH, GA. JACuKSOVI LLA TAMA, A.L
JAMES 0. *AmSY
WILUAM A BOURS & COMPANY
THE aiDEST ESTALMMEU UU MB OSI MA G IN THE STAVE.
NHy, Gran., Fetd, G&wn
Seea rutry "nSuppl, flour.
Grits, Meal m fertilizer.
CatdetS m ros
206 EAST BAY ST., JACKSONVULE, FLA.
YOu Want a Turpentine LOnis ?
You Wndt a Sawmin Lessml?
You Want mny Kind of rf FTl' L|
IU YMI en Busness?
SCU on of Write as
J. H. Livingston & Sons,
M. A. Baker,
MVENTr e a MAAlUCTUER OF THE
Wrlit m for pries and masts
P. O. B. say point in Gors Vror-
Ids Albamms or Mlsmippt- All
astlls sold under a seuarsatee.
T~.e De C ry a Iseiy.
The Larges and Oldest Coer Brunswick, a.
Work In o. Brunswick, a.
o My spelalty is large warme and hmevy bouaum that do ma leek.
WILLIAM A. BOUNR
OM MOTTO: Promt 5blmsst, RlimbdGoos.
10 THE WVEK2iY INDUSTRIAL RWEORD.
JAMSA, fUJ L A.rAGN r
Puab eft Elseer Thurley.
tm D nosespn .. a tr Avs'
AT -anve"1isAmu&mma ht ad
Tho Inaduri.l Le d Coe-pamy.
Ja esoemvJilfl, Ilr.
tma e at he nesteUSe Jaemet Ule, Fla..
u sseese m master.
Adopted by the B eetive Comittee of
the Turpentine Operwtol' Aassecit m
bept-er 1M, 1 a its semmlive O*-
cadM. AB atd i annual eamvtin
Su rn a 11 th aho rm aim of thd fe-
Adopted April 7th, 190i, as the o0oal
oru of the latmtate ae Grower As-
eatir L Adopted 8eptembr 11, 13W m
e emly aol eeaa of the T. 0. A.
C-- aided to umber people by pe
monoltiM adopted by the Georgia amil
THi RECORD OfICB&
Th t i 1trhg plant ad the maln el-
tem the I5S2tr Ecord company
are heated at the intersection of Bay and
Newa Street., JackonvUle, F., in the
y heart of dte eat trpentine amd
fUaw pau indatria
Thae vmnn, .. e im hi the Berd
of Trade Buding. slvan is the lead-
ig open naval stores market m the werld.
OTICE TO PAT2ML
Al paymatats fhr In the bm-
DtrO d g htmd all m1M III-U thereto
mrit be m m dinet tin t a o- hi
j" I st aM d alow"l to-
make edlBetia undr my aoaie
s forr a itm d i r ndTie a
ald remnitteneta mut be Mde dict
b th eAgestwd Pl dt8 C.
OFFICER 01 THE TURPM -
TInE OPERATO-R AM-
President-W. 3M. Toomr.
Seeretary-J. A. HBllolamo
Exumtive (oMmittee-W. .1
Toomer, A. SeMsome, J. A. Hol-
lamon, L. M. Smanett, J. B. Pad-
Mtt, B. & Hell, A. P. Malloy,
F. J. wer, A. D. oriagtan,
J. W. Ward, A. Pridg.
Things are moving in an industrial way
in South Florida. They have a spirit of
enterprise down that way which counts.
Now that the dove of peace has spread
its wings over the lumber-railroad contro-
versy, things ought to move in Jackson-
The operator of West Florida and Ala-
hams ar too enterprising to give up.
They will oom recover from their misfor-
Thee was a great deal of sound, prac-
ticl sre ermmed into that brief maa-
sa of President Toomer of the T .0. A.
to the Georgia operators.
Tamp ha*s no occasion to fear bad
results to her great cigar interests from
the trouble or from the outcome of the
trouble in Cuba. Tampa has already cap-
tared the industry, so far as this coun-
try is concerned, and she is going to hold
THE PROPOSED DRAINAGE AMBND-
MEXT, AND ITS ZFFECTS UPON
THE TIMBER AND LAND INDUS-
TRY OF THE STATE.
Although the Industrial Record has
never taken any part in the politics of
the State, and has never in any way allied
itself to either one of our political factions,
still we feel that owing to the importance
of the proposed drainage amendment to
our State Constitution, and the effect we
feel sure this amendment will have upon
the timber and land industries of our State
and because of the further faab that a
very great number of our subscribers are
among these people, we think it is our
duty to say what effect we think the pas-
sage of this amendment would have on
those of our people who are engaged in
these large and growing industries of our
Before voting on this proposed amend-
ment, it is of the u'tnost importance that
every voter, and especially those who are
interested in the timber, turpentine or land
industries, and in fact every person who
owns or is in any way interested in, a
foot of land in the State of Florida, should
study this proposed amendment carefully,
and consider for himself just how it is go-
ing to affect us. Do not let anyone fool
you into voting for this amendment by
telling you that some other man's land is
going to be taxed to benefit yours; this is
not' true. When you vote for this amend-
ment, you vote to burden your own land
with an unknown tax, and for an unknown
length of time.
What does this proposed amendment pro-
vide? It, briefly stated, provides: that the
Governor, the Comptroller, the Attorney-
General, the State Treasurer and the Com-
missioner of Agriculture shall be created
a board of drainage commissioners, and it
gives these five men power to lay the State
off in drainage districts, and to levy a tax
of ten cents per acre on all lands included
within any drainage district, for the pur-
pose of building canals, levees, dikes and
reservoirs for the purpose of drainage, ir-
rigation and commerce. It further gives
the commissioners power, in addition to
the tax of ten cents per acre, to levy a
tax to pay for any work the present board
of drainage commissioners might have done
before the passage of the proposed amend-
ment, under authority of an act of the
Legislature of 1905, although that act of
the Legislature has been declared uncon-
stitutional by the United States Court.
And this is not all. The proposed amend-
ment provides that the Legislature may
provide for the levy and collection of a
special benefit tax, to be levied and collect-
ed from any lands which may be benefited
by drainage. Now what does this mean?
It' means just this: you may own a tract
of land in any county in the State of Flor-
ida, your county is made a drainage dis-
trict, and the tax of ten cents per acre is
levied on your land and collected from you
by the drainage commissioners; now let us
suppose your land receives a benefit from
any work done by the commissioners, have
you not been already once taxed to pay
for that bene!t? Certainly you have, and
it cannot be right that your land should
be subjected to a second tax; still under the
provisions of this proposed amendment the
Legislature may step in and provide for
a special benefit tax to be collected out' of
your land, to pay for a benefit for which
you have already been once taxed, and this
special tax may be One Dollar per acre,
or it may be Five Dollars per acre, ae-
cording to the benefit it is decided your
land has received. Ask yourself the ques-
tion, can this be right ?
Now let us consider the effect of all this
taxation upon the timber and land inter-
ests of our State. Suppose you own a
tract of land in Duval or Putnam county,
and this amendment passes, and your coun-
ty is made a drainage district, and you
then want to sell your land, who is going
to buy it from you when it is subjected to
this heavy tax Suppose you are engaged
in the turpentine business and you own a
large tract of land, and after you have ex-
hausted the timber for turpentine purposes
you want to sell the land. Under the pres-
ent conditions in our State you would have
no trouble in doing this, but suppose you
saddle this unheard of tax upon your land,
who would then dare buy it from you
Or again, suppose you own a sawmill, and
in connection with your mill you own a
tract of timber land, after you have cut
the timber from the land you try to sell
the land, who is going to buy it from you
if it is subjected to this heavy tax? Or
you may be engaged in raising cattle and
own a large pasture, as many of our cattle-
men in South Florida do. Thousands of
acres of this land is worthless for anything
except grazing cattle; much of this land
is hardly worth ten cents per acre, still it
will all be subject to this heavy tax. Or
let us even suppose you own a small farm.
It may be only 10, 20 or 100 acres, and
you want to tell it, who do you think
would buy. it subject to this heavy tax?
If you own land in Duval county and
that county is made a drainage district,
your land at once decreases in value at
the very least ten cents per acre per year,
and it makes no difference how high your
land may be, or how little you need drain-
age, it may even be that drainage will ruin
your land, still it is subject to this heavy
You may own twenty-five acres of land
in any county in the State of Florida; your
land may be 100 feet above sea level and
five miles from the nearest land which
could possibly be termed swamp and over-
flowed, still if your twenty-five acres of
land should be located in one of these
drainage districts, it would be subject to
this heavy tax for the purpose of drain-
ing another man's land five miles from
you. What benefit could this be to your
You may be told that the drainage com-
missioners would not subject land as high
as this to the drainage tax, but as a proof
that they-will, there is today in the pres-
ent drainage district created by them,
lands which are at the very least 150 feet
above the level of the sea, and some of the
highest in the State.
Let us consider this matter well before
we vote on this proposed amendment.
Now when our State is in the best condi-
tion it has ever been, when our naval
stores and timber industries are at their
very heights, when people are flocking to
our State in thousands every year in search
of homes, and our lands are increasing in
value every day, let us be careful that we
do not' ruin the prosperity of our State
by subjecting our lands to such a danger-
ous tax as will make it impossible to sell
them. The passage of this proposed amend-
ment will surely be the death-knell of
many of the industries of our State, which
are today the very backbone of our com-
merce. We cannot be too careful how we
take this leap in the dark. Have the poli-
ticians who propose this scheme really got
the best interest of the State at heart?
Or are they only seeking to gain their own
ST. PETERIBUG AFTER GAIEN3-
VILLE & GULF TWuTArr-
The Independent learns from a reliable
source that there is a good prospect for
the Gainesville and Gulf railway to make
its southern terminals at St. Petersburg,
though at the present time this is not
It has been the general impression that
the Gainesville and Gulf and the Tampa
Northern would connect their lines, but
at the present time the plan is not as-
sured, and within a short while the finn-
cial backers of the G. & G. will visit Tam-
pa and in all probability St. Petersburg
in search of terminal facilities.
The Gainesville and Gulf road at present
extends from Sampson City, near Palat-
ka, to Fairfield, not far north of Ocala,
and the road is being extended southward
steadily. The lines of the Tampa North-
ern are being laid out northward from
Tampa, and will join the road from
Brooksville to Fivay. Whether or not the
Gainesville and Gulf will connect with the
Tampa Northern and the two systems ope-
rated as one, is yet doubtful. Recently,
the Tampa Northern made an offer to
purchase the other line, but it was de-
That the Southern Railway system is
backing the Gainesville and Gulf appears
to be an error, for reasons not given out
for publication, but which are thoroughly
understood by those on the inside. It is
known that the Southern will not for rea-
sons of its own assist in building a line
into this territory, but at the same time
the Southern owns a majority of the stock
in the Georgia Southern and Florida, and
the latter road owns over 800 of the 3,000
shares of stock in the Gainesville and Gulf.
The Gainesville and Gulf road must have
terminals on the west coast somewhere,
and are equally desirous of entering Tam-
pa. Whether that city, St. Petersburg, or
some other place still, will be the terminus,
is yet to be seen. Should the terminals
be placed at St. Petersburg, a branch
would be extended from here to Tampa.
The question now arises: What is St.
Petersburg willing to do to get the termi-
nals of the new road?
We all want it, and it is up to us to do
our part.-St. Petersburg Independent.
MOVING TO MEXICO.
Mr. A. Seimas, of Wayeres, to Locate
in Hew MAeico.
Mr. A. Sessoms, probably the wealthiest
and one of the most prominent turpentine
operators in the neighborhood of Waycross,
Ga., has purchased a home at La Cruces,
N. M., and expects to reside there with
his family. Mr. Sessoms is at present in
New Mexico with his family, but will re-
:-tn in a few days. Mr. Sessoms' health
is the cause of the family's removal to
Mexico. Mr. Sessoms has large interests
in Wayeross and the surrounding territory
which he will continue to hold.-Exchage.
The orange growers of South Florida
have determined to organize for mutual
protection. A good thing. Now wait for
a howl from the commission men against
Operators are only stumbling against
their own negligence and doing themselves
an injury by failing to sign the articles of
agreement proposed by the T. O. A. as a
solution to the labor problem.
THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD. 11
THE GROOVER-STEWART Dw ,00-
1Whelale Drga Owmleal, itlst S EIes ad a" w.Om ary 8111
sa7 r sr iinr mmr, daa S F .
Rate for this column is 2 cents per word
for first insertion and 1 ceat per word for
following insertions. No advertisement
taken for less than 40 cents for first, and
20 cents for following insertions. Cash
must accompany orders unless you have
an account with us.
S WANTED.-Position as woodsman or
stiller by experienced turpentine man.
Can furnish good references. C, Box 46,
Stockton, Ga. 4t
WANTED-Workin interest in turpen-
tine business. Will do all wooding, stilling
and making barrels. Flat woods and un-
healthy places need not apply. Have life-
time experience. Can give good references
if needed. R.G. Orvin, Chubb, Fla. 4t
BRICK FOR SALE-The vry best brick
made of purest Georgia clay; N. Jeks,
tim Georgia brick man ,ha a good stock
on hand, and ma supply yoe. Wire for
bototom delivered pries E. N. Jelks,
manufacturer, Maeoa, Ga.
FOR SALE-WZ HAVE TWO fXMING-
TOM TYPrWRITRU S, OE FAY-
SHO1OS, ONM DU SKOME, OX FOX,
ALL IN GOOD CONDITION, WHICH WE
WILL SLL AT A GREAT 8ACRIWF"
ALACO A SMALL WNUEBER OF RIDDOS
FOR ALL MAKEm OF MACHINMS AT
LS8 THAN COST. APPLY INDUS-
TRIAL RCORD OFFICE.
WANTED--AI eamm-wri, to clean up
their barns of all kinds of seed sacks and
burlaps. We buy everything in the way
of sacks. Write us. Ameriean Fil e L.,
FOR SALE-Good turpentine place, six
miles from shipping point. 8ixteen crop
being worked. Enough timber to cut ten
crops virgin. Moderate price. Easy terms.
Sebedule upon aplication Address A. B.
Powell & Bros., Lna, La.
FOR AL-A desirable turpentine lo-
cation on railroad; 18 crops of virgin and
yearling boxes and about 8,000 acres of
round timber; also one with 13 crops of
Boxes and about 2,000 acres round timber
on line of G., F. & A. Address Ginola,
care Idustril Record tf
FOR SALE-Good turpentine place for
sae in Georgia. Good healthy location.
Box 17, F. D. No. S ylvester, Ga. tf
Wanted-By experienced woodsman, po-
sition as woodsman o commissary lerk
and bookkeeper for turpentine company.
Address "Woodsman," care of Industrial
POSITION WANTED.-As woodsman,
with the best o references. Address D. H.
Mills, Doe Run, Ga. 2t
SEABOARD FRANCHISE ORDINANCE
By a vote of 14 to 2, the city council
Friday night passed the ordinance granting
to the Seaboard Air Line Railway Com-
pany the right to cross Adams, Forsyth
and Bay streets, east of the old Fernandina
railway tracks, and west of Hogan's creek
with an additional double track, so as to
reach the property of the company lying
east of the Cashen Mill property.
The company is required by the terms
of the ordinance to construct a viaduct,
to be approved by the board of public
works, across its tracks east of Forsyth
This will mean that the viaduct is to be
extended across the tracks of the Sea-
board and the St. Johns River Terminal
Company, and will also mean that the
Jacksonville Electric Company will cross
the viaduct with its tracks leading to East
Jacksonville, that now traverse East Bay
While these provisions are not included
in the ordinance, they will be carried out,
for the charter of the St. Johns River
Terminal Company requires that company
to construct a viaduct across its tracks
whenever the city council shall deem it
necessary, and the council has already
passed a resolution declaring the necessity
for such a viaduct. The street railway
will no doubt be willing to cross on the
new viaduct instead of having its cars
blocked on East Bay street as at present.
ATLANTIC COAST LINE ROUND TRIP
EXCURSION RATES FROM JACK-
$38.0-Hot Springs, Ark.; on sale daily;
limit ninety days.
17.A5-Memphis, Tenn.; on sale Oct. 15,
16, 17, 18, limit October 31; ex-
tension to Nov. 30.
Sxo.35-Atlanta, Ga.; on sale Oct. 9, 10;
limit October 20; extension Oct. 30.
io.8s-Atlanta, Ga., on sale Oct. 12, 17;
limit October 23.
Szo.35-Atlanta, Ga.; on sale Oct. 19, 20,
21 and 22; limit leaving Atlanta
Oct. 30; extension to Nov. 21.
*7.7o-Macon, Ga.; on sale Nov. 11-17,
inclusive; limit Nov. 20.
$zi.25-Montgomery, Ala.; on sale Oct. 20,
22, 23, 24, 25, 26; limit Oct. 29.
$b5.o-St. Louis Mo.; on sale Oct. 14, 15,
limit leaving St. Louis, Oct. 20;
extension to October 30.
328J --Buffalo, N. Y.; on sale Oct. 10, 11,
12, limit leaving Buffalo Oct. 19.
*17.55--Gulfport, Miss.; on sale Nov. 12,
13; limit Nov. 28.
Sig.ho-New Orleans, La.; on sale Oct. 12,
15, limit Oct. 30; extension to
Excursion rates to other points.
Limits, schedules, Pullman reservations
and all detailed information to above and
other points, cheerfully furnished on appli-
cat'on, either in person or by mail, to
Frank C. Boylston, District Passenger
Agent, 138 West Bay St., Jacksonville, Fla.
H. E. PRITCHETT, Press. P. L SUTHERLAND, Vice-Pro. A. 0. COVINGTON, ee'y.
J. P. COUNCIL. Tress and GenI Mgr.
THE COUNCIL TOOL CO.,
General Office: JACKSONVILL, FLA.
Factory: WANNAIISH, N. C.
m**A faetrers. .of i#h *eR Tir .
faooo4arf Afas eyapore".
:0.1.1a loss11111Sse iS 1000500 illil15105
SW. W. Carmem, Pr. W. C. Thms, manager. R. & CarsU, Smma T
STarmpa Hardware Co.
Turpentine. Mill and Phosphate Supplies.
a*w .(. *.S..,.a.SISt S aa..I.mg ui. g ii
B. B. TATUM, Pres.
J. L. WALLACE, Vice-Pre. HL TONE, Seey-Tree
Inoarperated $25.000 Cauital teak.
A branch of the original Llie E. Keeley Institute of Dwight, Il., has just bee
opened %t coiner of Park and Stockton Streets in Riverside, where a splendid
building, equipped with all the comforts and conveniesses of a modern home o
sanitarium has been secured and is ready for the reception of patients in need of
WHISKEY, OPIUM, MORPHINE, COCAINE, TOBACCO OR CIGARETT HABITS.
Write for full information as to treat ment, terms, ete.
REELEY INSTITUTE OF FLORIDA.
Telephone e. 553.
SRIXFORD TURPENTINE AXES
Are the best, beware
of imitations or "the
"MG just as good" kind. If
you want the best or-
der the genuine article
W H. Brggs Hardware Co.
SSole Southern Atgents
Jobbers of Mill and Turpentine Supplies.
12 THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.
Jacksonville Grocer'y Comp'y
06.0.L.111,, Wh3011 walrtm and DIltilles*SP l.
*n erase Mwar u_ - i Waiuhuipt A. e. A. I. n.mM-, Ryampai
FROM FERTILE FLORIDA.
What They Are Doing in the Land of the
Grapefruit and Pine.
Growers are still planting pines at Eden
J. W. Griffis, of Shiloh, is shipping some
Eggs are scarce at Orlando, selling at
retail for 35 to 40 cents a dozen.
Guavas are practically all out of the
market. They have been a very profitable
The first shipments of grapefruit were
made from Narcoosee last week. Satsuma
and Boone's Early oranges start this week.
At Whittier oranges are still in fine
shape and on some of the trees are found
fruit that begin to have the flavor of ripe-
At Iake Weir the orange groves are
looking well and fruit beginning to turn
rapidly since cool nights. Orange buyers
are also getting plentiful.
Jensen bean growers are making ready
for their crop, which it is hoped will be
a good one. The outlook for winter pines
is also very favorable.
In 1900 Ithe total acres planted in or-
anges at Estero amounted to 12 and four
boxes were shipped. In 1906, 383 acres
were under cultivation and nearly 5,000
boxes were shipped.
Charles M. McKinney, of Louise, has 2
acres of sweet potatoes from which he
expects to harvest 5,200 bushels. He has
already contracted for the delivery of the
crop at a good figure.
It is said that there are a number of
orange buyers at Lake Buffum who are
offering $1 for oranges delivered at the
packing houses, but that they are not
getting much fruit.
Fort Lauderdale farmers are preparing
their land for the fall crop of tomatoes
and several have already planted. The
season promises -to be one of the best in
the history of the county.-.z
More land will be put into vegetables
around Mims this season than ever before.
* It is stated that W. M. Brown, of Titus-
ville and Miami, will plant 40 acres in
celery and tomatoes near Bear Hammock.
-New York Fruit and Produce News.
NOW OWEN & ROYAL.
W. B. Owes and James Royall Form Law
An announcement of considerable inter-
est in legal circles was made in this city
yesterday, as follows: ,
"The undersigned announce their associa-
tion for the general practice of law in
Florida, and will conduct their practice for
the future under the firm name of Owen
& Royall, at the offices formerly occupied
by Owen & Smith, rooms 3, 4. 5, board of
trade building, Jacksonville, Fla.
"W. B. Owen,
The senior member of the firm of Owen
& Royall-Judge W. B. Owen-is one of
the best known attorneys in Florida, and
was until the first of October, the senior
member of the firm of Owen & Smith, at
which time that firm dissolved by mutual
consent, and Mr. Smith became associated
with the firm of Kay, Do t & Smith
Judge Owen has had an extensive practice
in Jacksonville in all departments of law
for several years, and has been leading
counsel for some of the largest litigation
handled in the courts of Florida. He is
one of the most public-spirited of Jackson-
ville's citizens, largely interested in a great
many of the financial institutions of Jack-
sonville, being vice-president of the Com-
miercial Bank, vice-president of the Jack-
sonville Development Company and a di-
rector in various other corporations, not
only in Jacksonville, but in other sections
Mr. James Royall, the junior member of
the firm, is a young man of sterling char-
acter and recognized ability as a lawyer.
He is a graduate of Wake Forest College,
North Carolina, and is a nephew of Mr.
W. C. Powell, president of the Consolidated
Naval Stores Company, and of Mr. D. M.
Flynn, of the West-Flynn-Harris Com-
pany. He has been for several months in
the law office of Owen & Smith and has
made a place for himself in his association
with Judge Owen by his recognized ability
in handling all kinds of legal cases.
The new firm of Owen & Royall will oc-
cupy the rooms formerly occupied by Owen
& Smith, in the board of trade building,
and the Record predicts for the firm that
success which the members so richly de-
NEW SOUTHERN ENTERPRISES.
Birmingham Box & Veneer Company,
Birmingham, Ala., has been incorporated
with $25,000 capital. It has purchased the
property of the M. C. Reynolds Lumber
Company, covering five acres, with ample
switch and track facilities, saw mill, plan-
ing mill. dry kiln and sheds for storage
purposes, and the most improved equip-
ment is being installed. Hervery R. Gill,
recently of Columbus, O., is president.
The Allison Land Company, of Decatur,
Ind., has purchased at $190,000 5,500 acres
of timber land in Craighead county for
A company is being organized with $100,-
000 capital stock by D. G. Purse, of Savan-
nah, Ga., at Jacksonville, Fla., and asso-
ciates to establish plant for vulcanizing
wood. Later it is proposed to organize
a number of smaller companies through-
out the State, which will be financed by
the company now being organized.
Pulaski Manufacturing Company, Bruns-
wick, Ga., has been incorporated with $10,-
000 capital stock by J. H. McCullough,
M. N. McCullough and Millard Reese, to
operate a sawmill.
James A. Dezell has purchased 35,000
acres of long-leaf pine timber and will
build a saw and planing mill of 20,000 feet
daily capacity at Mt. Pleasant, Fla. It is
proposed to have mill in operation in about
Rebecca Lumber Company, Osierfield,
Ga., reported incorporated, is operating
sawmill with a daily capacity of 40,000
to 50.000 feet yellow pine lumber and 20 M
capacity sh ngle mill F. Vhitehead is
W. S. F. Tatum, Hattiesburg, Miss., aid
associates have become owners of lands
(Continued on page 17.)
Is the Paper you want. It is
published daily and is from 12
to 16 hours ahead of any other
daily newspaper in Florida ..
$5.00 a Y$ear .so Six Months
Full Telegraphic and Stock
reports. If you want to keep
posted on the news, get the
CARTER & RUSSELL PUB. CO.
Boilermaking and Repairing
Still Boilers and Pump6
SHIP BUILDING and REPAIRING.
s Jec onvlle. Fla.
oane (se" wLa&a in ai1.?
OLD HARP WIIAAMS-Pure IFe Ol
Rye.- t ga sMm 0.:; tour ful quarts
3.5 4 5ere prepaid.l
G3O. J. COLBMAN-Purn Pennuylvanue
Rye; Rich and Mellow. By the gallo
8.5; four urn quarts LM. express prepal
BANVIL RrI-Pre ubtmUatial Pally
Whiskey. By the gallon (S.M: four ful
quarts 0.9k eLxpress peepl
CLIFFORD BRYT-By the gallon 8.1;
four full quarts 0.6k express prepd.
OLD KENTUCKY CORN-Drect from
Bonded Warehous; lne and old. By the
gallon 8.0; four full quarts N.0 express
OLD POINTER CLUB CORN Rihs
and Mellow. By the gallon 2.s; four full
quarts 2.A. expre prepaid.
We handle all the leading brands of Rye and Bourbon Whiskle in the market
and wlU save you from S to M per cent on your purchases. end for price lit and
catalogue. YCaled free upon application.
The Altmayer a Flatas Liquor Company-
C. C. Bettes,
DRUGS. *swr 5l AT-I
S206wf SOWn LAWA
Florlda Mail Order Drug Store. Supplies Everytaig a Drug Store
Ever Kept. Write to Us
__ THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD. 18
Ninectenths of the members of the T. O. A.
are subscribers to the WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL
RECORD, the official organ of the Association.
If you belong to the one-tenth class, now is a
good time to join the majority,
THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.
COLD DAMAGES CROPS.
Snap Cta Short the Cotton Crop in Geor-
gia and Carolinas.
Washington, Oct. 12.-A cold wave swept
over the east and south today and broke
all records for this season in many sec-
tions, but tonight the weather bureau an-
nounced that while the temperature would
rise only slightly tomorrow, there will be
warmer weather Saturday, and by Sunday
seasonable temperature will again prevail
east and south. In many sections the se-
vere cold snap was accompanied by snow-
fall, and a storm of snow and sleet that
raged in upper New York State practically
caused great damage, wrecked telegraph
and telephone lines and interfered with
other traffic. In some places it is already
getting warmer. Down along the Blue
Ridge mountains in the two Virginias was
the coldest part of the country, and at
Mount Weather, the government observing
station in the mountains, sixty miles
southwest from here, the mercury was
down to freezing, while four below freez-
in gwas scored at Elkins, West Virginia.
North of Lake Superior is another cold sec-
tion and White river there reported the
thermometer registering twenty-eight de-
grees above. The official forecast issued
"The storm in the lake region has abated,
although disturbed conditions still exist
in the St. Lawrence valley and New Eng-
land. A barometer depression of great
.extent overlies nearly the whole of the
Rocky mountain plateau region, the region
of lowest pressure being north of Montana.
In eastern districts an area of high pres-
sure and extremely cold weather contin-
ues to be the dominating feature. The
temperature has risen in the Missouri val-
ley and the plain states and has fallen in
Atlantic coast districts. It is now twelve
to thirty degrees below the seasonal aver-
age from the Mississippi valley esatward.
Fair weather is indicated for Friday and
Saturday in eastern districts."
Freeing in Georgia.
Atlanta, Ga., Oct. II.-A killing frost, ac-
companied by freezing temperature, oc-
curred in Atlanta and throughout North
Georgia Wednesday night, and the indi-
cations are that similar conditions will
prevail again tonight. President Harvie
Jordan, of the Southern Cotton Associa-
tion, estimates that between forty and
fifty thousand bales of cotton were killed
in Georgia alone. Freezing temperature
extended as far south as Monticello, Geor-
gia, and light frost is reported from Thom-
Cotton Crop Damaged.
Charlotte, N .C., Oct. 11.-Heavy frost
was general over the North Carolina cot-
ton belt this morning and the local weather
bureau records the coldest October 11 in
twenty-eight years. Farmers report seri-
ous damage to the cotton crop and are
apprehensive of killing frost tonight.
Columbia, S. C., Oct. ll.--South Caro-
lina is in the grasp of a cold wave. Re-
ports from the upper portion of the state
indicate that a killing frost fell last night.
It is regarded as not only the heaviest
but the earliest frost in a decade. Cot-
ton, corn and other vegetation suffered
DARIEN & WESTERN.
The people of Brunswick. Ga., are now
very enthusiastic over the prospect of the
Darien & Western railroad coming to that
They have lately caught the full mean-
ng of this proposed extension to Bruns-
.ick, and it is safe to say that Manager
Emerson will be met by the most deter-
mined and persistent people lie ever saw in
The city council held a special meeting
Wednesday night to consider the matter
ind named a committee to work in con-
junction with other bodies in tile matter.
The members of the (Commnercial League
and the Board of Trade are all hard at
work on the subject and it is safe to state
that at the meetings of these two organi-
zations to be held during the coming week
some definite action will le taken.
The decision of the city council to ap-
point a committee from that Ixdy followed
up with a request that the Board of Trade
and the Commercial League name commit-
tees, the three to work in harmony and
conjunction, seems to be a good one and
will no doubt be well received by the peo-
ple of the city generally.
The business men of Brunswick. and in
fact all classes of its citizens, are now
deeply interested in the project and it
begins to look as if that city will soon have
a fourth railroad.
BRUNSWICK IS HAPPY.
According to Brunswick advices to the
Industrial Record, the large sawmill of
the Taylor-Cook Cypress Co., in that city,
which has been closed down since August
31. is again turning its wheels on full
time. During the long shut-down, it has
been thoroughly overhauled, a new smoke-
stack built and many other improvements
have been made. Beyond a few pieces of
charred lumber, visitors to this hustling
place of business will find no more traces
of the disastrous fire which swept its lum-
ber yards on April IS last. On the con-
trary, the plant is in better shape for bus-
iness than it was before the fire, it having
been arranged to suit its present cut of
pine lumber, whereas it was formerly more
suitable for the handling of cypress.
During the last few months this com-
pany has sold $215,000 worth of standing
timber in the counties of coffee Irwin
and Montgomery, hut the fears of many
Brunswickians that the firm was going out
o business on account of their large tim-
ber sales, are unfounded, for the firm still
owns large bodies of pine and cypress tim-
Ier on the A., B. & A. railway, on the
Middleton Neck and on the Altamaha riv-
er, and it is constantly adding to its timber
holdings, by various small purchases.
The principal cut of the mills in the
future will be shortleaf pine boards and
dimension stock. Yet the company at the
present time is rapidly filling its large
contract for three and one-half million
feet of long-leaf pine lumber and timber
Ised in the construction of the A.. B. &
A. railway's new terminals. and the cargo
of three-quarters of a million feet of yel-
low pine deal now loading on the Norweg-
ian bark, "Agda," at the company's mill
docks, destined for export to Rio de Ja-
The merchants of Brunswick. as well
as the many employees of the Taylor-
Cook Cypress Company. will welcome the
news that the mill will again run on
IT MOVES WHEN YOU DO.
Cay & McCall
BOYD'S PORTABLE FIREPLACE.
Manufactured by Boyd & Presley, Valda.-
ta, Ga. Shipping Points: Boyd & Pres
ley, Valdosta, Ga., and Palatka, Fla.;
Marion Hardware Co., Ocala, Fla.; Sam.
ders Mill Company, Pensacola, Fla.
P EC AN S
Analyze the wer.
Economy of care
Certainty of results
Superior to all nuts.
DIM Realty illrhvimt Co.
Large or small tracts of timber
lands, also cut over lands, suitable
for colonies, itock-raising and
game preserves in Florida and
Also Suburban Lots in Deen-
wood and some choice city lots in
Waycroes. Write us for full par-
ticulars and information.
kI. Noty ua lipmit Co.
WM. D. JONES
107 E. BAY ST.
Mail Order Solicited.
THE OPPORTUNITY OF TODAY.
The firt to plaint a p grove
wil be the first to reap a
or full infermatlei apply to
THE GRIFFIN MOS. Co.
Jackls vile. Florida.
HICKS' GAS MOTOR COMPANY
We are pleased to aom to our
Southern trade tht or ne monde woers
at Wayeron, Ga, for te maaufastarin of
th Hick Patet Tandem and O" o-
line Engines is eompletod ad l atoa,
building tatonary, Prtable i Mari
Engines, from 2 to H. P., also Ga
Producers, Pumps and Gaoli e Motor
Street Cre, While Ut Hi ksE g are
far superior to the od sil eyider -
gines, u prices are no higr.
sed for ataloes and mt potted.
5GrV GAS MOTOR COMPANY,
DIAMONDS AND WATCHES |
We simply ask a call. We can sarw yoe, at correct and -meay
saving prices, -ay papers of leose pare whte. perfect
DIAMONDS. It Is er desire to conetie beit he rlgest
Diamond dealers In Jacksa vlle, aid er specialty Is Hie re- d-
cat gems and ilgh-grade Waltham and IEglI Watches.
HESS & SLAGER D-tarM Watches, Jkewel, ry,
When You Come to White Springs
Register at the
Modern Conveniences. The nearest HOTEL TO THE
SPRING. Rates furnished on application.
T. R. WOODSON. PROPRIETOR.
THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD. 15
H. D. WEED.
J. D. WEED & CO.,
Bar, Hoop and Band Iron.
MAKE A SPECIALTY OF
Turpentine Tools, Glue, Battings, Etc.
FLORIDA STATE INTITfUTE
60 RIVERSIDE AVE., JACKSONVILLE, FLA,
Situated m the banks of the St. Jonms River and Riverside Drive. Perfect Location.
Mrs. Schumacher's Private Sanatorium. The only private institution of its kind
in the South. Method of treatment for all forms of the drug habit and alcoholism
considered by the medical profession as the most effective known. It differs dis-
tinetly from all others. Active treatment terminated in 48 hours or less. All crav-
ing and desire for alcohol or drugs eliminated. Practically no time lost from business.
Treatment complete in from five to seven days. At the termination of this period
the patient is fit for work. All medicines administered by the mouth. Neither pain
nor discomfort experienced by the patient. Every privacy observed. Each patient
has individual nurses and service. There is no co-mingling of cases. Physician in
charge. Write or call for detailed information. References furnished.
S%%% B!5<%imKKX3 %%%C% ........
SStandard Naval Stores Co.,
CARGO LOTS A SPECIALTY
Standard Naval Stores Co. JACKSONVILLE
Atlantic Coast Line
Florida, Georgia, Alabama, Virginia, North
Carolina and South Carolina.
THE GREAT HIGHWAY OF TRAVEL FROM
Florida--East, West, North and South.
TO THaE AST, THE FAMOUS
fForida and West Indian Umited and New York Express.
To the West
Monttgoery Route and "Dixie
Flyer" via Atlanta.
PULLMAN CARS AND THROUGH COACHES ON ALL TRAINS.
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,
CONSULT THE PURPI FOLDE.I
For detailed and full information regarding rates, Pullman reservations,
Call on your nearest ticket agent or write
FRANK C. BOYLSTON, W. D. STARK,
District Pas. Agent.
W. J. CRAIG, Tat. Manager.
Gesral oeee, Wf-ingtM, N. C.
Trav. Pas. Agent.
T. C. WHITE, Geal Pas. Agent.
W. D. KRENSON.
Clyde Steamship Company
NEW YORK, CHARLESTON AND FLORIDA LINES
The magnienmt steamships of thi line are appointed to man follow, selling at
Charleston, S. C, both ways.
FrTm Noe York,
(Pier 36 Nerth River.)
r F JashmeavIs fl r
Chaaseter sad mev TYaer
Sept.28, at 3:00pm .....COMANCHE..... Wedesd'y, Ot. 3,atl10:0bm
Sept. 29, at 3:00pm...... IROQUOIS ...... Friday, Oct. ,atl0:0s a
Oct. 2,at3:00pm ... APACHE ...... Sunday, Oet. 7, atl 0:0
Oct. 3,at3:00pm. ... AL;ONQUIN.....Monday, Oct. 8atl0:00am
Oct. 5, at 3:00pm ... ARAPAHOE..... Wednesday, Oct. 19at10:0ba
Oct. 6,at3:00pm .......HURON.......Friday, Oet. I,at 10:00am
Oct. 9, at 3:00pm. ....COMANCHE .... Sunday, Oct. 14 at 10:00
Oct. 10, at 3:00pm..... IROQUOIS.... Monday 1, t., at 10:00a
Oct. 12, at 3:00pm......APACHE.......Wednesday, Oct. 17,at 1:0 ks
Oct. 13, at 3:00pm.....ALGONQUIN..... Friday, Oet. 19,at 10:Oam
Oct. 16, at 3:00pm..... ARAPAHOE..... Sunday, Ot. 1, at 10:0sm
Oct. 17, at 3:00pm....... HURON....... Monday, Oct. 2, at 10:0sM
Oct. 19, at 3:00pm.... .COMANCHE ..... Wednesday, Oct. 2, at 1 :00ka
SOct. 20,at 3:00p m.... ..IROQUOIS..... .Friday, Oct. 18, at 10:Oa
Oct. 23, at 3:00pm...... APACHE....... Sunday, Oct. 28, at 10:00am
Oct. 24, at 3:00pm.....ALGONQUIN ..... Monday, Oct. 2, at 10:0 m
Oct. 26, at 3:00pm.....ARAPAHOE.....Wednesday, OtL. 1,at IOtk
Oct. 27, at 3:00pm....... HURON.......Friday, Nov. ,astl:00km
Oct. 30, at 3:00pm.... COMANCHE. ... Sunday, Nov. 4,at 10:0km
Oct. 31, at 3:00pm..... IROQUOIS .....Monday, Nov. at 10:00km
CLYDE NEW ENGLAND AND SOUTHERN LINES.
Freight Service Between Jachaeville, Beste ast P release, all WO K Ftu
Calling at Charleston Bth Ways.
From South Side Frem Feet Cateie otset,
Lewis Wharf, Boston STIAMR JasaMEas.
Saturday, Sept. 29 .................ONONDAGA................ Satday, Oat. 6
Wednesday, Oct. 3.................. *KATAHDIN ...............................
Saturday, Oct. 6...................CHIPPEWA................. atrday, O(t. U
*For Brunswick, via Charleston.
CLYDE ST. JOHNS RIVER LINE
Between Jackeelle sad aneUd.
Stopping at Palatka, Astor, St. Francis, Berford (DelaUn), sad interamMe
landings on St. Johns River.
STEAMER "CITY OF JACKSONVILLE"
Is appointed to sail as follows: Leave Jacksonrille, Sundays, Tu and
Thursday, 3:30 p. m. Returning, leave Sanford, Mondays, Wenmia ys and Flay
9:30 a. m.
Bead down j up .
Leave 3:30p.m.................. Jasoill ................... Jca am.
Leave 8:45p.m................ Plath .................... 8:U..O .
Leave 3:00am. ................... Astor ..................... :p.Im.
........... .......... Beresford (D nd) .............. 1:00p.
Arrive 8:30a.m..................... Sanford ................... T seasm..
Arrive 10:00 m. .................. terprise ..................jn lO:UOa.
GENBRAL PASSENGER AND TICKET OFFICE, ss W. BAY ST., JACKE'ILL
F. M. IRONMONGER, Jr., Asst. Genl Pas. Agent, 12t W. Bay St, JakesrviB0, Fl .
W. O. COOPER, Jr., Frt. Agt. C. P. IOVEI 8upt
Foot of Hogan Street, Jackomaville, Fla.
A. C. HAGERTY, CLYDE MmIN,
Gen'l Eastern Pass. Agt., New York. GG Frt. Agt, New Yark.
THEO. G. EGER, V. P. and G. M.
General Offices, Pier 36, North River. Branch, 290 Broadway, New Yatk.
FUEL AND BUILDAIO MIATERIAL.
The Southern Fuel &Su ply Co.
F e ,t m ean mr m Oi, r, CMo .s., -F .
JOSEPH D. WEED.
C I ___ ~_ __
16 THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.
Manufacturers of High Grade
Western White Oak Spirit Barrels
Orders sent direct to us will receive prompt and careful attention.
We are now prepared to furnish barrels from six shops advantageously located.
J. C. LITTLE, President.
E. H. MOTE, General Manager.
JOHN E. HARRIS, Vice-President.
C. H. BARNES, Secretary and Treasurer.
J. C. LITTLE,
JOHN E. HARRIS,
W. C. POWILL,
C. H. BARNES,
W. F. COACHMAN.
J. W. WEST,
E. H. MOTE.
W. J. KELLY
* **%A-' b ~0#40U*-0
e'Slll444444*u( 111uuuuuasuase1(111eammueeFF1CCuauuuueuguuuua asa~,I~i~lml
J. W. Metrsa
W. W. Wlder,
Seo. & Treas.
John R. Young Co.,
Naval Stores factors. Wholesale Grocers.
Savnmnk 4k Brunswick. Ga
FIFTH A VENUE HOTEL
Madison Square, New York.
American Plan $5 per day. Eurepeai P@ln $2.00 per cay
The most famous representative hotel
in Ameriae. New as the newest, always
fresh and elar. The location in Madison
Square is the finest in the city.
HITCHCOCK. DARLING < COMPANY.
SJ. S. Schofield's Sons Company,
0, A. PTTEWAY,
A. C. BACON,
Sey & Tress.
PENINSULAR NAVAL STORES CO. 0
Sucesorw to TIMMONS- B UNT CO.
Naval Stores Factors and Commissio Merchants.
| "ARS Turpentine Operators' Supplies
*F eVirY DsECRIPTiN
Flat Savannah Prices paid for Rosin and Tuipentine. lew
Ofles-American National Bank Bldg., Tampa, Fla.
Yards, Port Tampa City.
|(lMeK&Ki**~~fk~nkr~rttlf ~f~k WW^^^ W1(0kXt^O^s
No plant complete without om.
Hundreds of them in use In Georgia,
Florida, Alabama, Mimissippi and
Soath Carolina. Write us for prtcu-
lars and prices. We also manufacture
Engines, Belers and ith
as well as carry a fll aod complete
MIII SuppNles, Pipe,
Belier Tues, Etc.
Advise your wants.
Macon, - Georgia.
Sd asse esems af an
KWs o .Taik Wart fur TVisatemrgS rsms
5 *e~s@*C**e*9**e~e**44 ~ ~ 9 *'f*~
B W. wBLoUrr,
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THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.' 17
XW SOUTHERN EKTERPIISES.
(Continued from page 12.)
reported to contain about 163,000,000 feet
of yellow pine stumpage, which they pro-
pose to develop. A single-band mill with
carriage to cut tmiber 65 feet long will be
installed, and space will be allowed in
building for a gang saw.
C. H. Wright, general manager Hiram
Blow Stave Company, New Albany, Miss.,
bas purchased site on which to erect plant
for the manufacture of tight barrel staves.
Albert Howse, N. M. Cudbas and John
H. Gary have incorporated the Howse-Cu-
dabac Company with $50,000 capital, at
J. T. West, Petersburg, Va., has begun
the erection of sawmill and dry kiln on
Sturgeon's creek, three and one-half miles
from Wilmington, N. C., capacity 18,000
Chartered: Madison Lumber Company,
Madison, S. C., with $5,000 capital stock.
P. P. Sullivan is president and treasurer
and J. S. Rice, manager.
Scott Lumber Company, Sumter, S. C.,
has been incorporated with Alex. Scott,
president; F. S. Speese, secretary, and
Geoge Burchill, treasurer.
Shields & Weeks will operate sawmill
at Hawkins, Tex., with a daily capacity of
25,000 feet of yellow pine lumber.
West Lumber Company, Houston, Tex.,
has increased capital stock from $200,000
Dallas & Trinity River Mill Company,
Huntaville, Tex., with $10,000 capital stbek,
by E. E Markham, of Huntsville and M.
E. Taylor, of Jacksonville, Tax.
J. M. lTompson Lumber Company, Trin-
ity, Tex., has increased capital stock from
00,000 to $400,00.
The Annesdales Lumber Company, Mem-
phis, Tenn., which was organized last win-
ter with a capital of $50,000, will apply
for a new charter, increasing its capital to
$100K,0 The concern ha sits plant at
Raleigh avenue and the Southern Railway.
Southern Lumber Company, Moultrie,
Ga.; capital, $100,00: incorporators, A.
Huber, J. B. Norman, Jr., J. D. Stokes, M.
D. Norman and J. D. Stewart.
A charter was issued to the McCormiek
Land & Lumber Company, Columbia, S. C.,
with a capital of $100,000 J. E. Britt is
president and treasurer and J. Q. Stillwell
secretary. The directors are the officers
named and T. J. Britt, W. H. Britt, R. F.
Morris, B. F. Mauldin, F. G. Brown, A. S.
Farmer and R. k. Ligon.
The Rankin Lumber Company, of Hen-
derson Ky., will erect a sawmill to cost
$10,000 at Brownsville, Tenn.
The Enochs Lumber Company, of Me-
Ewen, Tenn., capital, $10,000, has filed an
amendment changing name from Enochs-
Smith Lumber Company.
The McCormick Land & Lumber Com-
pany, of McCormick, S. C., has been or-
ganized with a capital stock of $100,000,
* and has bought several thousand acres of
mineral, farm and timber properties for
development. The lands include the Mc-
Cormick estate, with the Dorn gold mines,
* and it is the intention of the company, be-
sides developing the property resowees,
to lay the city land off into streets and
blocks, at the same time offering liberal
inducements to settlers. Officers and di-
rectors of the company are Messrs. Jas. E.
Britt, president and treasurer; B. F. Maul-
din, of Anderson, vice-president; J. Q.
Stillwell, secretary and general manager;
R. E Ligon, Fred G. Brown, A. S. Farmer,
Anderson, 8. C., R. F. Morris, Williston,
S. C.; R .M. Fuller, T. J. Bribt, W. H.
The Howard County Lumber Company,
which proposes to do a general saw and
planing mill manufacturing business with
headquarters at Jansen, Ark. The incor-
porators are S. G. Richardson, W. S. With-
erspoon, J. W. Richardson, and G. W.
Rowan. The capital stock is $20,000, of
which $10,000 is paid up.
Another up-to-date manufacturing enter-
prise will be ready to begin work in a
short time, the Oxford Wheel Company,
which will employ a large number of hands,
at Greensboro, N. C.
The Ingham Lumber Company, of Bates,
Ark., filed a certificate showing an increase
in the capital stock from $20,000 to $50,-
Articles of incorporation for the Fords-
ville (Ark.) Lumber Company have been
filed. The amount of capital stock is
$10,000, of which $4,000 has been sub-
scribed. The incorporators are T. S. Ford,
C. E. Ford, E. E. Quisenberry and .J. C.
Mason, with T. S. Ford as president, J. C.
Mason, vice-president and E. E. Quisen-
berry, secretary and treasurer. The com-
pany proposes to transact a general real
estate and lumber business at Hunter,
The Cumnock Lumber Company, of Chat-
ham county, N. C., was chartered with
$25,000 capital authorized and $10,400 sub-
scribed, by W. D. Mendenhall, E. C. Lassi-
ter, of Greensboro, N. C., and others.
The West-Davidson Lumber Company
has been incorporated with a capital of
$100,000, those interested being W. W.
West, Westville, L. Davidson of Houston,
and L P. Attmar, cashier of the National
Bank of Groveton. The company has
purchased machinery and will erect a saw-
mill on the Interstate and Great Northern,
near Lovelady. Mr. West, the president
and general manager, will have charge of
the work, being a practical mill man and
Mr. Attmar will be secretary.
Articles incorporating the Alabama
Hardwood Company, of Mobile, Ala., with
a capital stock of $40,000, were filed Sep-
tember 25. The company will have its
offices and plants in that city, and will
engage in a general lumber business. The
incorporators and officers are: Hugh Mur-
phy, Pittsburg, Pa.. president and treas-
urer; James A. Lewis, vice-president; J. L.
(regory, secretary, and David B. Scott,
aJl of Mobile.
Fruit in Abundance.
Guavas have been quite plentiful around
Titusville the past four weeks, and house-
wives have been busily engaged making
delicious guava jelly. There is money in
growing guavas-and still the bushes seem
to grow wild, without any fertilizer or cul-
tivation. Oranges are being shipped to
northern markets already. We do not
think oranges fit to eat at.this time of
year-they are green and sour, and people
who buy them must have a very poor opin-
ion of Florida oranges. Green fruit should
never be shipped to northern markets, as
it directly or indirectly injures the orange
growers.-Titusville Advocate, Sept. 21.
Steamer Foundered in Gulf.
New Orleans, Oct. 2.-Reports reached
here tonight that a freight steamer found-
ered in the Gulf during the hurricane. The
report was made by members of the crew
of the barkentine Jennie Hurlburt, who
said that they could not make out the
freighter's name nor what was the matter
with her, but that the crew went down
with the steamer. The Jennie Hurlburt
W. W. ASHBURN, Moultrie, Ga. N. EMANUEL, Brunswik, Ga.
W. R. BOWEN, itzgerald, Ga. D. T. FURSK Savaual, Ga.
J. J. DORMINY, Broxton, Ga. KIRKLAND, NiehoLa, Ga.
0. T. McINTOSH, Savaanah, O.
Southern States Naval Stores Co.
Ship to Savannah
&nd Commission Merchants
Get Competition Highest Prices Promptest Retrns
Correspond With Us
Malsby Machinery Company
Write for handsm e illustrated 196 cat
Cor Ward and Jefferson
THE FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK.
ef Jacks onville.
4 on Savings Deposits
C. GARNER, President A. FV.PERRY, Vis-Pr@im-.
C. B. ROGRS, Vice-PresideMr W. A. BEDING, Cuier.
G. J. Avent, Aat. Chsbar.
.YELLOW PINE -TIMBER
Is Attracting Attention of the Entire COUNTRY
S Our Information is Absolutely Reliable.
We offer you a good one. If you are in the market,
now is the time to buy. Write us your wants. Corres-
pondence with bona-fide buyers solicited.
Brobston, Fendig & Company I
JACKSONVILLE FLORIDA BRUNSWICK. GA.
zx6 Wet Foryth Street. iax Newcastle tt
SJOS. ROSENHEIM SHOE CO.
MAJNVFACTURERS AD JOBUER4 OF
SAVANNAH. GEOR GIA
S"Best Shoes Made for Comissialry Trade."
*as an 6 1a lose msellsImIssimasa am*
g gg 4g gg gg gg gg aggaagg ggg a g gggggggaggg
18 THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.
ARTICLES OF INCORPORATION
LUDDU -CAMPBuLL-SITH COMPAtY
The name of the corporation shall be
the LUDDEN-CAMPBELL-SMITH COM-
PANY, and its principal place of business
shall be in the city of Jacksonville, Flor-
The general nature of the business to be
transacted by this corporation shall be to
manufacture, buy, sell and deal in, pianos,
organs and musical instruments of all de-
scriptions, phonographs, talking and re-
producing machines, musical publications,
other merchandise and to buy and own
stock in other corporations in similar busi-
The capital stock of this corporation,
authorized, shall be sixty thousand dol-
lars, divided into six hundred shares of the
par value of one hundred dollars each.
Four per cent of said capital stock shall
be paid for in lawful money of the United
States, and the balance of the stock may
be paid for in property at a just valuation
to be fixed by the directors at a meeting
called for that purpose.
This corporation shall exist for the term
of ninety-nine years.
The officers of this corporation shall be
three directors ,one of whom shall be presi-
dent and one shall be secretary and treas-
urer. They shall be elected by the stock-
holders at a meeting to be held in the
city of Jacksonville, Florida, on the first
Monday in June, A. D. 1907, and annually
thereafter. The officers who shall conduct
the business of the corporation until those
elected at the first election are qualified,
shall be A. B. Campbell, president; Jasper-
sen Smith, secretary and treasurer, and
William Ludden, director.
The highest indebtedness or liability to
which this corporation can subject itself
shall be one hundred and fifty thousand
The names and residence of the subscri-
eIrs are as follows, to-wit: A. B. Camp-
bell and Jaspersen Smith, Jacksonville,
Florida, and William Ludden, Brooklyn,
New York .
Names. Number of shares of stock.
William Ludden ......... Twenty shares.
A. B. Campbell .......... Twenty shares.
Jaspersen Smith ......... Twenty shares.
State of Florida, Duval county:
I, a notary public in and for said State
and county, do hereby certify that Jas-
persen Smith ,who is personally known to
me, appeared before me in said county and
acknowledged that he subscribed the fore-
going articles of incorporation.
Witness my hand and ojeial seal this
the 14th day of September, A .D. 1906.
(Notarial Seal.) SIG. HESS,
Notary Public State of Florida.
My commission expires June 3, 1908.
State of New York, Onondaga county:
I, a notary public in and for said State
and county, do hereby certify that A. B.
Campbell, who is personally known to me,
appeared before me in said county and ac-
knowledged that he subscribed the fore-
going articles of incorporation.
Witness my hand and official seal this
the 18th day of September, A. D. 1906.
(Notarial Seal.) MARTIN DANER.
State of New York, New York county:
I, a notary public in and for said State
and county, do hereby certify that William
Ludden, who is personally known to me,
appeared before me in said county and ac-
knowledged that he subscribed the fore-
going articles of incorporation.
Witness my hand and official seal this
the 19th day of September, A. D. 1900.
WILLIAM R. BRINCKERHOFF,
Notary Public New York County.
Notice is hereby given that application
will be made to the Governor of the State
of Florida for letters patent on the fore-
going proposed charter thirty days after
date. This 27th day of September, A. D.
A. B. CAMPBELL,
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.
b Under new management. Thoroughly
renovated and repaired throughout, in-
eluding new electric elevator and our
own electric light plant.
H. N. Q'NEAL. Prop.
THE BOND & BOURS CO.
WHOLrSALE a RETAIL
SASH, DOORS, BLINDS, PAINTS.
Oils, Glass, Stoves, Tinware, Country Holloware.
10 WEST BAY STRLET.
East Coast Lumber Co.
ROUGH AND DRESSED LONG LEAP
Yellow Pine Lumber
Bundled Rosin Barrel Staves in Carload Lots
Steamr Shipmate a Slpecalty.
"Old Time" Remedies
THE JOY OF THE HOUSEnOLD.
These four great remedies. Rule Te, dmn ietu Che.n adit
and MCus 0 are th joy of the househd. With them r at haad, a
m.an i ready for any emn7 B ha a. a reliaUble ad speedy relief
for wife, children, slf toek. with thoe remedies youe ma kep the
doctor's hands out of your pocket., Ud yet have a beIthy, hp famy. -
Besides, you m ere your stoek of say alment that may bfl them.
NUWIAN TEA-Ia LiMll or Powder Fum-Is the gret family medie. It
will cure all foams of ver and Kidney Coptiats, Preens Chl and Malarial
Fever. Cres the common ailments of eilre; anl a a lastive temio it i without
u equal--fe ad reliable. I the luid, it s extremely patabe- children
lik it--and it is READY FOR US
B NEDICTA is a woman's medicine. It will ers an the diseases eom to
women, and csed as Female Trobles. It will bring youth hack to tae ded woman,
who has gO one suffering beeane s thought it wamma lot. It will eas for the
young girl jut entering womanhood; and prepare the young woman tor the sacred
duties of wife and mothe.
CUAn RKLIrF-The instant Paint Killer, far either ma or bet Relieves
instantly, Colic, Cramps, Cholera Morbus, Diarrhoea, Dystetey and Sek Headate
For eolie ia hr it is ua infallible remedy and is guarantd to give relief ia v
CUBA" OIL-Tb. Beat wne andt Nae Liiment. Is atiseptie for eats,
aged or tora flesh, and will instantly relieve the pain. Cure inbat bte and sting,
seb and burn, bruise and ms, chapped hads ud faea, re and tender fee.
Relieves rheumatie pai, lame back, stiff joints. and in stoek em wire fnem cuts,
scratches, thrush, splint, eolhlr ores, saddle gall, uad disease bhos.
Write s for Prie. "
SPENCER MEDICINE CO.. Chattanooga, Ton.
appreciate, use and advise Life Insu-
rance. The advice of successful men
is worth following. Insure in
THE PRUDENTIAL "U"RA CMPANY
WAWLTE P. CFGTT. JORN F. DRYEEN, Pres.
CuMER LumBE COMPANY
Rough o DressedLu
Long Leaf YlTew Faq,
aOXWS Am iTnS.
C. B. ROGEB8, President. W. A. GAIJATIRR and E. A. CHAMPLAIN Vice-Presidents. JOHN BALL, See 'y and Treas.
DIUmOTOU5: C. B. Roger, W. A. Gallaher, E. A. Ch amplain, D. H.. McMillan and J. A. Cranford, of Jaeksoaville;
B. F. Bullard, Tampa; C. M. Covington, Pensacola.
PAID UP CAPITAL $500,000.
Main Office and Storage Rooms, Jacksonville, Fla., with Branches In Tampa, Pensacola, Pla.,
and Savannah, Ga.
The Consol-lated Grocery Company is successor to the C. B. Rogers Company, of Jacksonville; the Florida Grocery Company
of Jacksonville; the grocery branch of Florida Naval stores and Commission Company, of Jacksonville; the grocery branch of the
Mutual Naval Stores Company, of Jacksonville; the grocery branch of the Gulf Naval Stores Company, of Tampa; the grocery braneb
of the Gulf Naval Stores Company of Pensacola; the grocery br& .ch of th. West Coast Naval Stores Company, of Penameola; the
grocery branch of the Southern Naval Stores Company, of Savannah.
Will handle everything in Heavy and Light Groceries,
visions, Domestic and Imported Groceries, Turpentine Tools, etc.
Shipments to all points that can be reached the cheapest through the branch stores of the Company, and prompt
attention given all orders through the main office and branches.
The Jacksonville Storage Rooms of the
Have a Larger Capacity than any Company of Its kind In the South.
Headquarters 116 to 120 East Bay street, Jacksonville, Fla.
. Brnche Tampa. Fl., Pensacol.. Fla., and Savannah. Ga.
I 1 111 a I
a-...e*m e***$ I .***e.ases a ise e* n ofollI ****ll6ll886886 so II of$$*I#I118 n*** I*** **
GREENLEAF (oL CROSBY CO.
Jewelers and Importers,
41 W. BAY STREET.
We Save You Middlemaa's
Precous stones are of many deree of
perfection, or we might say impesrfe
uwhih Om s a wide variation ia pris on
sto- of the -se sin. The prospeoiv
buyer of diamndos my wbm omprQn
of several deal, beo ltam rl to
b Iee some one dealer is mush lowar t
prie than others. realty, the lower
prie ar only poeibo e t w qlo s star
Laney, frd from Sw shape and vuhgt
ither sp'atey or olleetirly detertinas
t- nel valeM erah slam.
DBALERS IN DIAMONDS8
AND OTHER PRECIOUS STON I
\ .sCEK THE ESTABLUHMENT OF
BUSINESS IN sIr, AND DIRECT
IMPORTERS FOR MORE THAN
S.^ SATISIACTION W
We Save You ...ccr.eman's
Comparatively few persam are cipnt
to judge the quality ad vae of a ds-
nond, thus the only safe way wm per-
chasing gem is to go to a strisly arellIle
dealer, one whose uany years of reliUbl
business standing in the smmuad ty is a
positive guarantee that you wll reisves far
and honorable treatment.
We offer only stou of the best quItM ,
and every atom sold by us i granted
strictly a represented.
L Write lls-l l Orders Receive Prompt IAtn.
Write Us-.Mflt Orders Receive Prompt Attention.
n I A41 1) nq / A M ]Vn
Half Tones-Zinc Etchings
Ilustratina and Engravina Department
THE FLORIDA TIMES-UNION.
Splendidly equipped fo business. Half ones and Zinc Etchings made to order in the most unproved
and artistic fashion.
Illustrations for newspapers and all kinds of Commercial Work, Pamohlets, etc
I P1illII I I MIS=. I 111 l 1 INII I I RI NG1 flmgI IS I 1lm.
In WIrmIG OR APPLYING FOR PRICES, GIVE THE MOST EXPLICITT DESCRIPTION OF WHAT IS WANTED
GOOD WORk AND PROMPT DEuVERIES PROMISED
A Florida Enterprise.
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I 1 I I -I I . I I I