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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00047910/00197
 Material Information
Title: Weekly industrial record
Portion of title: Industrial record
Physical Description: 19 v. : ill. ; 35 cm.
Language: English
Creator: Turpentine Operators' Association
Publisher: Industrial Record Co.
Place of Publication: Jacksonville Fla
Creation Date: November 1, 1906
Publication Date: -1909
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Lumber trade -- Newspapers -- Southern States   ( lcsh )
Naval stores -- Newspapers -- Southern states   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Duval -- Jacksonville
United States -- Georgia -- Chatham -- Savannah
Coordinates: 30.31944 x -81.66 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1900.
Dates or Sequential Designation: -v. 19, no. 42 (Oct. 25, 1909).
Issuing Body: Official organ of the Turpentine Operators' Association.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 6, no. 1 (Jan. 3, 1903).
General Note: "Dedicated to the naval stores and lumber interests."
General Note: "The exponent of southern progress."
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 002658368
notis - ANC5461
oclc - 45459418
lccn - sn 00229571
System ID: UF00047910:00197
 Related Items
Succeeded by: Florida's financial and industrial record

Full Text



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Vote Against Amendment
THE RECORD, ALWAYS THE CHAMPION OF THE INTER-
ESTS OF THE NAVAL STORES OPERATOR AND THE MANU-
FACTURER OF LUMBER, AGAIN URGES THOSE CONNECTED
WITH THESE INTERESTS IN FLORIDA TO VOTE DOWN THE
CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT TO SECTION XVI. THERE
IS GREAT DANGER TO THE INTERESTS MENTIONED IF THIS
AMENDMENT TO THE CONSTITUTION OF THE STATE OF
FLORIDA IS TO PASS. IT WILL MEAN A BURDENSOME TAX
ON A GREAT DEAL OF THE TIMBER WHICH IS NOW BEING
USED IN THE MANUFACTURE OF NAVAL STORES AND LUM-
BER. EVERY OPERATOR AND EVERY SAWMILL MAN OUGHT
TO 00 TO THE POLLS TUESDAY AND SPEND THE DAY THERE,
DOING WHAT HE CAN TO DEFEAT THIS SCHEME TO TAX THE
LANDS OF THE STATE WITHOUT RETURNING ANYTHING
FOR THE MONEY THUS EXACTED.


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JACKSONVILLE, fLA. SAVANNAH, GA. 1
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CONSOLIDATED NAVAL STORES COMPANY.
Home Office: JACKSONVILLE, FLA.
Branches: Savannah. Ga., and Pensacola, Fla.
OFFICERS.
W. C. POWELL, Prmedent; B. F. BULLAhD, H. L. COVINGTON, J. A. CRANFORD, D. H. McMILLAN, B. R. POWELL, C. M COVINGTON, JOHN H.
POWELL, Vice Presidents; C. P. DUSENBURY, Secretary and Treasurer.
LXECUTIVE COMMITTEE: W. C. Poweh, C. B. Rogers, H. L. Covington, B. F. Bullard, J. A. Cranford.
DILCOTORS: W. C. well, B. F. Bullard, C. B. Rogers, J. A. Cranford, W. J. Hillman, John H. Powell, W. F. Coachman, H.L. Covington, C. Downing, D. H.
MeMillan, R. B Powell. C. M. Covington, S. A. Alford.


NAVAL STORES FACTORS

Paid in Capital Stock, $2,500,000
Owned and Controlled by Practical Operators.
The "Consolidated" Is purely a co-operative Company. Its Interests are Identical with those
of the Producers. The patronage of turpentine operators everywhere Invited.
Two Million acres of land and Timber for sale on easy terms.
Producers are invited to call or correspond.
3txeW(36<>t

Success for


Our


Is Success


C OVINGTON


SHOES, DRY GOODS,
NOTIONS . .


Customers


for Us.


COMPANY,


Wholesale


JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA.


McMillan Bros.


Southern Copper
Works
Manufacturers of TURPENTINE STILLS
Complete Outfits and Extra Kettles, Caps, Arms, Worms, Fur-
nace Doors and Grates always on hand
Old Stills taken in part New Work and repairing done
payment for Nin the country
Heavy Ceppersmithinl. Steam Pipe and Spebal Cpper Werk
Jacksonville, Fla.
AKs Fayetteville, N. C. Savannah, Ga. Mobil, Ala.


1














WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL


RECORD.


PUSHED EVERY THURSDAY. DEVOTED TO NAVAL STORES, LUMBER AND MANUFACTURING viN laculb

.&f ds si S1, ITD by d- 0 Comirs d Ai. Twp|aI Oper ase' Asnilm a Eas w in iin Orc ui. ml and@t S lept. IL M02 i Amnud Clomam, as a=0 O ma tn of d s Gamudt Amcin. Adnpao Sep. L M a03m k
OanCy aid Oqod T)iriL Opmm.' Aniiln. Admp.d ra 27, ai0 n l.idOrli. der-wSwe m..S Orewee' Ansdes Endled by Gemis Sewm l Aeaii iiiops dl SShimaft Sbac Graln A

Georgia Immigration Association to Work along Elaborate Arrangements are Made for Jackson-


Lines of Brobston Resolution.


ville Carnival.


Georgia has entered with all enthusiasm ance in the organization was direct and
into the movement to bring the better class helpful."
of immigrants into the South, and the or- Ofcers Were Chosen.
The organization was perfected as fol-
ganization in Savannah of the Georgia Im- lows:
migration Association is the first step President-F. M. Oliver of Savannah.
taken toward reaching the result. The Vice President-G. Gunby Jordan of Co-
plan of work is practically along lines sug- lumbus.
gested by Mr. Brobston for Florida. Treasurer-Harvey Granger of Savannah.
Secretary-W. J. Donlan of Savannah.
Provision is made in the constitution for Directors, one chosen from each Georgia
membership in Florida and Alabama, and, congressional district, were as follows:
if these States take an interest in the First, L. A. Brannen of Statesboro; Sec-
work, as is expected, they will be repre- ond, John A. Beteman of Albany; Third,
sented in the list of officers and on the Daniel Hughes, Danville; Fourth, F. B.
Gordon, Columbus; Fifth, W. G. Cooper,
board of directors. Atlanta; Sixth, Walter B. Smith, Barnes-
Jacksonville was represented at the ville; Seventh, H. E. Kelly, Rome; Eighth,
meeting of delegates to form the associa- John D. Morse, Athens; Tenth, O. B. Dyer,
tion by Mr. Edwin Brobston, chairman of Augusta; Eleventh, J. WV. Spain, Quitman.
the immigration committee of the board of Will Canvass the State.
trade. Mr. Brobston addressed the conven- The constitution provides that the first
tion at length, laying before it the plan meeting of the board of directors shall be
of action that he has devised and which held in Savannah the first Monday in No-
has been so heartily indorsed in Florida vember, which will be a week from today.
and elsewhere, and urging upon all the The directors are vested with plenary pow-
need ofacvtion. ers, and a campaign for the accumulation
Many of his suggestions were adopted, of $50,000, for the work before the asso-
and he was asked to take the office of ciation will be decided upon by the direc-
secretary, and later of vice-president. This, tors.
owing to his business duties in Florida, It was proposed at night, and it is likely
he felt called upon to decline, but he will that this suggestion will be adopted, that
work with the association and, according the officers of the association and the di-
to the Savannah Morning News, will do rectors shall be constituted a committee
his share toward getting Florida into line. to go through Georgia and canvass for this
Triabte to Brobsto. amount of money. This was regarded as
In its account of the convention at which the best possible way in which to reach the
the Georgia Immigration Association was people and impress upon them the impor-
organized, the Savannah Morning News tance of the movement.
of yesterday says of Mr. Brobston: A committee composed of the transpor-
"The. name of Mr. Edwin Brobston, of station men connected wtih the movement
Jacksonville, representing the Jacksonville will be appointed to confer with the rail-
Board of Trade, was proposed for escretary roads and see what they will be willing to
but Mr. Brobston decline upon the grounds do in the matter of transportation for this
that he was not a resident of the State. work. tI is thought that they, the rail-
"Later, when the permanent organization roads, will furnish private cars for the
was made, Mr. Brobeton's name was men- purpose and that the canvass will be prac-
tioned as vice-president, but he again de- tically without expense.
dined. Mr. Brobston is a Georgian by Savannah Pledged So2,o.
birth, and was prominent during his resi- In order to defray the preliminary ex-
dence in Georgia in the industrial advance- pense, each member present subscribed $25,
mlent of the State, and he took an impor- and Mr. Harvey Granger, on behalf of the
tant part in the deliberations of the con- committees of the Savannah Chamber of
vention. Commerce and oBard of Trade, pledged
"His suggestions were forceful and prac- $2,000 for the city bf Savannah in the un-
S tical, and in several instances were adopt- dertaking.
ed. He is chairman of the immigration The constitution provides for the estalb-
committee of the Jacksonville Board of lislinment of an immigration bureau at tlhe
Trade." port of Savannah, and the establishment
In another section of the same paper, of passenger steamship connections be-


under the heading of "Convention Notes,"
the paper says of Mr. Brobston:
"Mr. Edwin Brobston came up from
Jacksonville to' e present and see what
was doing. He has taken the initiative in
the Jacksonville Board of Trade for immi-
gration. He is nothing if not patriotic.
The constitution of the association formed
yesterday provides for tle eligibility of the
Florida sad Alabama members. Mr. Brob-
ston will get Florida into line. His assist-


tween the ports of E'urope and Savannah,
w) that the immigrants may come direct.
A publicity committee composed of Mr.
A .M. Kitchen of Baldwin. Mr. John A\.
Betjeman of Albany and Mr. S. C. Dunlap
of Atlanta was appoitned, and a resolution
was adopted calling upon the newspapers
in eGorgia to give their aid to the move-
ment.
Is Brobston Plan.
The plan adopted by the convention, as


Visitors and home people who took a
ride on the street cars through Springfield
yesterday for the first time in a week or
more, were greatly surprised to see the
framework of a great arch erected across
Market street on the north side of Eighth
street.
"Oh, it is for the carnival!" was the ex-
clamation. Yes, it is for the carnival. It
is the grand arch that is to mark the
entrance to the "Wonderway," where, one
week from today, all of the great attrac-
tions engaged by the carnival association
are to be located.
The Jacksonville carnival will open at
3 o'clock Monday afternoon, November
5th, and will close at midnight, Saturday,
November 10th. The opening ceremonies,
including an address by Gov. Broward, the
reading of a telegram from President
Roosevelt and the great "Welcome" dis-
play of fireworks, including the president's
and governor's salute, Monday evening,
November 5th, 8 to 9:45 o'clock.
The great central attraction will be the
New York hippodrome, including some of
the world's greatest equestrian acts, aerial-
ists, acrobats, performing animals, and
the various features of hippodrome work,
first made famous in the great Roman hip-
podrome in Paris, and subsequently in
Thompson & Dundy's hippodrome in New
York. The hippodrome performances will
be given twice each day during carnival
week in the hippodrome arena, where seats
will be provided for from eight to ten
thousand people.
The fireworks display, especially manu-
factured for the Jacksonville carnival,
will close the evening performances not
less than three evenings during the week,
including the opening evening.
Music for the hippodrome will be furn-
ished by Jovine's Royal Italian Military
Band of New York. Music for the "Won-
derway," or the midway, as everybody
knows it, will be furnished by Buckskin


will be seen from the summary given
above, is practically the plan set forth in
the "Brobston resolution."
That resolution, which has been in-
dorsed by the Jacksonville Board of Trade
and the Turpentine Operators' Association,
calls for the establishment of a Florida,
bureau of immigration, through legislative
enactment. the object and purpo-e of which
-hall be to bring immigrants of the class
desired into Florida.
The resolution also provides for co-ope-
ra'inn with Alabama. (Georgia and South
Carolina, and. when a joint organization is
perfe-ted, for having this organization
wear the expense of keeping agents in for-
eign countries to seek out the immigrants
desired. This would reduce the expenses
of each State to the minimum and would
guarantee the class of immigrants desired.
Beginning in Savannah.
The formation of the Georgia Immigra-
tion Association, with its provision for


Ben's Cowboy Band, and by the various
other individual musical openings, pro-
vided by the various attractions.
The "Wonderway" will be approached
through the great electric entrance at
Eighth and Market streets, and will con-
tinue to Ninth street, and thence east on
Ninth and continue to Liberty street.
These streets will be brilliantly festooned
with electric lights.
On the "Wonderway" there will be from
twenty to thirty individual attractions, all
of them active and of a high order. Every-
thing will be clean, up-to-date and pleas-
ing. Every effort is being made to keep
out fake shows, gambling devices and in-
decency. The "Wonderway" will be par-
ticularly intended to furnish amusement to
the great throngs of men, women and chil-
dren of a nature that will make them feel
better for having visited it. There will
be no freakishly deformed people, snake-
eaters and such fakes to disgust and nau-
seate. The "Wonderway" has been plan-
ned to please the refined.
There will be special carnival days, such
as Horse Show Day, Children's Day, Mili-
tary Day and so on.
The railroads and all transportation
lines will sell reduced rate tickets from all
points in Florida and South eGorgia. The
rates are one fare for the round trip,
plus 25 cents, or one-halfl the regular
rates. Military companies, bands, etc., get
a rate of one cent a mile for the distance
traveled.
The admission to the "Wonderway"
will be free. The individual attractions qn
the "Wonderway" will be from 10 to 25
cents. The admission to the hippodrome
will be 50 cents. Reserved seats, 25 cents
extra.
The hotels and boarding houses of Jack-
sonville are prepared to handle forty to
fifty thousand visitors during the week.
The private houses can handle from five
to ten thousand guests.


first step in the carrying out of the plan.
The constitution of that organization
provides for a bureau of immigration at
Savannah. South Carolina already has
one. Florida now has only to get in line
and the program mapped out by Mr. Brob-
ston will be well under way.
The board of trade and the Turpentine
Operators' Associtaion will each memorial-
ize the next legislature asking for the
establishment of the State immigration
bureau. and the pushing through of the
plan will be left :o the )nuval representa-
tives in both Senate and House.
Braston in Tampa.
Mr. Brobston returned to Jacksconviile
from Savannah yesterday morning, leaving
immediately for Tampa, where he has
1been called by business. His account of
the meeting in savannah could not be
procured yesterday, but as the plan adopt-
ed is practically his own, there is no doubt
that le is wholly satisfied.


r __ ~








4 THI WEEKLY ITNTDUS7AL RECORD.


HEW YORK 1MA WHO SENT IMMI-
GRANTS TO FLORIDA IN TROUBLE.
Those Floridians who have been follow-
in gthe different peonage cases that have
arisen in Florida during the past few
months will read with interest the news
that S. S. Schwartz of New York has been
indicted by the United States grand jury
and his license to conduct a labor agency
has been revoked.
Schwartz is the proprietor of the New
York agency that sent to Florida the men
engaged by Mr. F. J. O'Hara, through the
agency of representatives of Rt. Rev. Bon-
aventure F. Broderick of Staatsburg, N.
Y. The men contracted for, were, under
the contract, to have been Italians, seeking
homes here, and who would be eprmanent.
The organization sending them, or sup-
posed to be sending them at least, was
the Italian-American Society organized by
Bishop Broderick.
Instead of Italians Mr. O'Hara received
a consignment of what appeared to be
German Jews. They were dissatisfied with
their work and one of them, when under
oath at a hearing before Commissioner
E. O. Locke, stated that work in the sun
"made my skin peel off."
These were the men who preferred the
peonage charges against Mr. O'Hara. In-
asmuch as all of them were sent here by
the Schwartz labor agency, the following
from the New York Commercial, will be
read with interest:
"Commissioner Bogart of the bureau of
licenses revoked yesterday the licenses held
by Sigmund S. Schwartz, who runs em-
ployment at No. 113 First Street and No.
283 Bowery.
"Mr. Bogart said yesterday that
Schwartz, who did a larger business than
another labor agent in the city, had been
indicted by the United States grand pury,
as a result of the investigation which has
been made by the federal authorities into
peonage.
"Schwartz has been sending contract la-
borers to the South, where, according to
the evidence which had been presented,
the men had been illtreated and abused.
Agents in this city, Mr. Bogart said, re-
ceive from $1.50 to $2 for each laborer
sent to the South, and as some of the
agencies get orders for as many as 5,000
men at a time, they are making large in-
comes from the business of shipping men
to what Mr. Bogart says is practically
temporary slavery."
The brief announcement to the effect
that Assistant Attorney General Russell
was in Atlanta at work on peonage cases,
aroused considerable interest here inas-
much as this prosecuting officer has, it is
understood, been ordered to Florida in
December to assist in prosecuting defend-
ants indicted for peonage.
This fact lends interest to his work in
Atlanta, where peonage is now being in-
vestigated by the United States grand
jury. The Atlanta Constitution of yes-
terday morning, speaking of the conditions
in Georgia says, among other things:
"The federal grand jury for the northern
district of Georgia is now investigating
charges of peonage brought against a num-
ber of citizens of this tSate as the result
of an investigation which has been con-
ducted by Assistant Attorney General
Charles W. Russell, who has been in Geor-
gia for the past ten days.
"The investigation was brought to light
b ythe presence around the federal build-
ing yesterday of a number of foreigners
who claim to have been held in bondage
by Georgians living down the West Point
(Continued from page 4.)


ACCOUNTANTS.
T. G. Hutchinson, Jacksonville, Fla.
Walter Mucklow, Jacksonville, Fla.
AXES.
Briggs Hardware Co., Valdosta, Ga.

BANKS.
Commercial Bank, Jacksonville, Fla.
Florida Bank and Trust Co., Jacksonville,
Fla.
BEER-WHOLESALE.
Chas. Blum & Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
.oseph Zapf & Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
BOILERS.
i'oyd's Portable Fireplace, Valdosta, Ga.
BOXES AND CRATES.
Cummer Lumber Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
BRICK.
Southern Fuel & Supply Co., The, Jack-
sonville, Fla.
CLOTHING.
Craig & Bro., J. A, Jacksonville, Fla.
COPPER SMITHS.
McMillan Brothers, Jacksonville, Savan-
nah and Mobile.
COOPERAGE.
Cooperage Co. The, Jacksonville, Fla.

DRUGS.
Wm. D. Jones. Jacksonville, Fla.
C. C. Bettes, Jacksonville, Fla.
DRUGS-WHOLESALE.
Groover-Stewart Drug Co., Jacksonville,
Fla.

DRY GOODS--WHOLESALE.
Covington Co. The, Jacksonville, Fla.
ENGINES.
Merrill-Stevens Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Schofield's Sons Co., J. S., Macon, Ga.
Lombard Iron Works and Supply Co., Au-
gusta, Ga.
FIREPLACES.
Boyd's Portable Fireplace, Valdosta, Ga.
FERTILIZERS.
Hours & Cc., Wm. A., Jacksonville, Fla.
FOUNDRIES.
.Shofield's Sons Co., J. S., Macon, Ga.
FUEL.
Southern Fuel & Supply Co. The, Jack-"
sonville, Fin.

GENTS' FURNISHERS.
Craig & Bro., J. A., Jacksonville, Fla.
Standard Clothing Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
GROCERS-WHOLESALE.
Consolidated Grocery Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
lacksonville Grocery Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Williams Co., J. P., Savannah, Ga.
Young Co., John R., Savannah, Ga.

GAS AND GASOLINE ENGINES.


HOTELS
Travelers' Hotel, Jacksonville, Fa.
Aragon The, Jacksonville, Fla.
Fifth Avenue Hotel, New York, N. Y.
Telford Hotel, White Springs, Fla.
IRON WORKS.
Merrill-Stevens Co., Jacksonville, Fl&.
Schofield's Sons Co., J. 8., Maeon, Ga.

INSURANCE
Prudential Life, Walter P. Corbett, Mgr.
Jacksonville, Fla.
Cay & McCall, Jacksonville, Fla.
JEWELERS.
Greenleaf & Crosby Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Hess & Slager, Jacksonville, Fla.
KEELEY INSTITUTES.
Keeley Institute, Jacksonville, Fla.
LIQUORS.
Blum & Co., Chas., Jacksonville, Fla.
Altmayer & Flatau Liquor Co., Macon, Ga.
Joseph Zapf & Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
MEDICINES
Spencer Medicine Co., Chattanooga, Tenm.
MACHINE WORKS.
Schofield's Sons Co., J. S., Macon, Ga.
MATERIALS FOR TuRPEaslamz PRO-
CESS.
Schofield's Sons Co., J. 8., Macon, Ga.
METAL WORKERS.
Baker, M. A., Brunswick, Ga.
McMillan Bros. Co, Jackbonvil, Savan-
nah and Mobile.
MILL SUPPLIES.
Schofield's Sons Co., J. S., Macon, Ga.
Tampa Hardware Co., Tampa, Fa.
Weed & Co., J. D., Savannah, Ga.
Malaby Machinery Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Briggs Hardware Co., Valdosta, Ga.
MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS.
Ludden-Campbell-Smith Co., Jacksonville,
Fla.
NAVAL STORES.
Peninsular Naval Stores Co., Tampa, Fa.
Barnes & Jessup Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Consolidated Naval Stores Co., Jackson-
ville, Fla.
Standard Naval Stores Co., Jacksonville,
Fla.
Union Naval Stores Co., Mobile, Ala.
West-Flynn-Harris Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Williams Co., J. P., Savannah, Ga.
Young Co., John R., Savannah, Ga.
Southern States Naval Store Co., Savan-
nab, Ga.
PAINTS.
Bond & Bours Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
PHOSPHATE SUPPLIES.
Tampa Hardware Co., Tampa, Fla.

PLUMBERS.
Coons & Golder, Jacksonville, Fla.
PUMPS.
Merrill-Stevens Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Schofield's Sons Co., J. S., Macon, Ga.


Hicks Gas Motor Co., Waycross, Ga., and RAILROADS.
Detroit, Mich. Atlantic Coast Line.


HARDWARE.
Inl & llounrs Co. The, Jacksonville, Fla.
llriggs, W. II., Hardware Co., Valdosta, Ga.
ramp, a llardware Co., Tampa, Fla.
Weed & Co.. J. D.. Savannah. Ga.


REAL ESTATE.
Stockton, J. N. C., Jacksonville, Fla.
Brobston, Fendig & Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Livingston & Sons, J. H., Ocala, Fla.
Deen Realty & Improvement Co., Way-


cross, ua.
HAY AND aRAIN. Florida Realty Co., Jacksonville, F!a.
tours & Co., Wim. A., Jacksorville, Fla. SEEDS.
Bours & Co., Wm. A., Jacksonville, Fla.
HATS. SHIP YARDS.
Craig & Bro., J. A., Jacksonvilla Fla. Cummer Lumber Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Standard Clothing Co., Jacksonville, Fla. Merrill-Steven s Co., Jacksonville, Fa.


SHOS--WHOLSALE.
Covington Co. The, Jaeoonilla, m.
Joe. Roeheim & Sons, Savannah, Ga.
STEAMSHIPS.
Clyde Steamship Co. The, New York COty.

STOCK BROKE.
Holmes & Co., amuel P., Jaekaevill,
Fla.

TANKS.
Davis & Son, 0. M., Palatka, Fla.
Schofeld's 8ons Co., J. S., Maeon, Ga.

TUNPEKITIUs STILLS.
Baker, M. A. Brunswiek, Ch.
McMillan Brothers .Co, .Jackeonvle,
Savannah and Mobi.


FOX TYIP RITIRS.
Owen Typewriter Oa., Tupa., Fi.
A. Reed Warrock, Jaekmnvill FiM.
F. D. Bruce, Penaeola, Fm.

TURPENTINE STILL TUBS.
Davis & Son, G. M., Palatka, h.

TU FEITUIx VATS
Davis & Son, G. M, Palatka, Fla.

TuRPlEjna. TOOLS.
Council Tool Co., Jdaksoville, Fla.

VEHICIJa AND HAmRNSS.
Vehicle and Harness Co., Jacksonville, Fla.

WATCHES.
Greenleaf & GCosby Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Hen & Slager, Jaeksonville, Fl


YELLOW. PIN LUMBER.
Cummer Lumber Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
East Coast lumber C, Watrtown Fla





WHISKIES

GINS AND RUMS


$1.50 to$5.00 per Gallon
......AGENCY FOR......
Lewis 1866 and Mount Vern
Pure Rye Whiskles.
Controllers Blum's Monogram and Syl-
van Rye-Agents for Jungst Cincin-
nati and Pabst Milwaukee Beers.
Prices on application.

CHAS. BLUM & CO.
517 and 51S WUET SAY sTRET
JACKSONVILLC FLA.





Coons & Golder

Turpentine Operators on

Pipe, BoUers and Pumps

Epdrt MjlAun m umrs


22 W. Adam Str


BUYER'S DIRECTORY
M M! XXa X3X IXaRXXX1


Jak gville, Fla


hae 1147








THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD. 5


The VEHICLE and HARNESS CO.


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

COR. FORSYTH AND CEDAR STS. JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA.

W. F. STARI, Menager.


EDITORS OF FLORIDA COMING TO Journal; S. A. Flackler, editor of the Wild- Progress and prosperity are said to be
CARNIVAL. wood Hustler; C. O. Codrington, editor of everywhere in evidence, and a rapid growth
The Jacksonville Board of Trade will en- the DeLand News; Avery Powell, editor for the colony is assured. Mr. Sakai now
tertain the Florida editors next Wednesday of the Lake Butler Star; R. C. Dunn, editor has an agent in Japan, and through him
between the hours of 12 o'clock noon and of the Madison Recorder; S. Bobo Dean, the pick of the Japanese agriculturists are
2 p. m., in the auditorium of the board of editor of the Miami Metropolis; John Col- bein gsent to Florida. The colony is in-
trade wtih a sumptuous collation. lines, editor of the Tallahassee True-Demo- tensely patriotic and is working in every
The Florida editors have proven stead- crat; L. D. Geiger, editor of the Apopka way to advance the general welfare of the
fast friends of Jacksonville, and most of Citizen; Mrs. Neva Child, editor of the State which all have adopted for their
them will attend the carnival, and the Arcadia Champion; W. E. Pabor, editor future home.
board of trade will take occasion to show of the Pabor Lake Pineapple; Gen. E. M. Mr. Sakai will visit St. Augustine today,
their appreciation. Law, editor of the Bartow Courier-Inform- returning to Yamato tomorrow.
The carnival association proposed to give ant; T. R. Puckett, editor of the Cocoa To Benefit Florida.
the greatest attractions in the history of News; E. O. Painter, editor of the Florida Steps are now being taken looking to
the State. Agriculturist; B. E. Prevatt, editor of the the incorporation of the colony, under the
The board of trade will be appropriately DeLand Record; Park Trammell, editor of name of the Yamato Colony Association,
decorated for the occasion, and the Italian the Lakeland Sun; J. J. Birch, editor of which is to have its principal office at
Military Band of New York will furnish the New Smyrna Breeze; W. W. Carroll, Yamato, Dade county, Florida.
the music. The following program will be editor of the Monticello News; E. T. By- That the interests of the entire State of
carried out: ington, editor of the Miami News; Tate Florida are really at heart with the colo-
Address of welcome in behalf of the Powell, editor of the Macclenny Stand- nists is shown by the fact that the object
board of trade, President Charles E. Gar- ard; J. F. Sherwood, editor of the Live Oak of the colony, as set forth in the proposed
ner. Democrat; E. S. Matthews, editor of the petition for nicorporation, is as follows:
Address of welcome in behalf of the Starke Telegraph; H. H. McCreary, editor "The object of this association shall be
city, C. E. Jones, 'representing Mayor of the Gainesville Sun; J. C. B. Koonce, to encourage and develop the spirit of
Nolan. editor of the Sumterville Times; E. L. colonization among our people of Japan
Address of welcome in behalf of the car- Smith, editor of the White Springs Herald; toward the United States; to build up our
nival association, W. R. Carter, editor-in- Charles Walton, editor of the Titusville ideal colony and to inculcate the highest
chief of the Metropolis, and president of Advocate; George M. Goolsby, editor of the principles and honor as a Japanese colony;
the association. Wauchula Advocate, and several others, to study and improve local farm work, and
Address in behalf of the local press, to introduce Japanese industries which we
George W. Wilson, editor-in-chief of the FLORIDA'S JAPANESE COLONY MARK- can adapt to the place and which may
Times-Union. ED BY PHENOMENAL SUCCESS tend to advance the industries of Florida
Response to board of trade, T. J. Apple- DURING THE PAST. and tb secure mutual benefits."
yard, editor of the Lake City Inder. In the interest of securing a postoffice Membership in Colony.
Response to the city's welcome, W. F. to be known as "Yamato," Mr. J. Sakai, In treating of membership, etc., the pro-
Stovall, editor of the Tampa Tribune. manager of the Yamato colony of Jap- posed petition for charter says:
Response to the welcome in behalf of the anese, was in Jacksonville yesterday in "The association is incorporated by the
carnival, C. L Bittinger, editor of the consultation with Postmaster D. T. Gerow, Japane-e and the members must be of the
Ocala Star. and it is understood that the matter of Japanese nation.
Response to the local press, E. 8. Mat- giving this Florida colony a postoffice of "Any Japanese who settles permanently
thews, editor of the Bradford Telegraph. its own will be taken up at once with the on Yamato or its suburbs may become
Address to editors, J. H. Estill, editor postoffice department. a member of this association by signing
of the Savannah Morning News. Mr. Sakai is enthusiastic regarding the the contracts and agreeing to be governed
Collation and reception, colony, and is confident that the success by the constitution and rules of the asso-
As a large number of ladies will be pres- that has marked the progress of the colony citation, upon payment of the initiation
ent, a special reception committee of la- since its establishment sixteen months ago fee.
dies has been added to the regular commit- :s certain to follow it through the remain- '"Any Japanese who shall start work and
tee of the board of trade. This special der of its career. And the success of the Nuant the assistance of the association,
committee comprises Mrs. George W. Wil- past has been almost phenomenal, but who does not declare his intentions to
son, Mrs. W. R. Carter, Mrs. Bowen Daniel, Yamato is a colony made up wholly of permanently settle on the place or does not
Mrs. R. C. Cooley, Miss Sara Freeland and Japanese, located about twenty-one miles conduct business independently, may be-
Miss Ruby Moore. below Palm Beach. The Florida East come a member on probation.
Among the editors who are expected, Coast Railway Company, desiring to help Officers and Duties.
most of whom wil be accompanied by their the colonists all that it could, established "The officers of the association shall con-
wives and daughters, are the following: a regular station there and all trains save sist of a manager, a secretary and a treas-
W. F. Stovall, editor of the Tampa Trib- the express trains, stop there. The chief urer.
une; C. S. Emerson, editor of the Tampa industry of the colony is pineapple and "The officers of the association, as au-
Herald; W. A. Russell, editor of the Pa- fruit raising, and in this line all have been thorized by this constitution, shall be elect-
latka News; H. A. B. McKenzie, editor universally successfully. ed by ballot at the annual meeting to be
of the Palatka Times-Herald; T. J. Ap- New Families Arrive. held in October.
pleyard. editor of the Lake City Index; There are at present about fifty acres "Tlhe manager shall preside and preserve
A. H. Dodd, editor of the Lake City Re- set in pineapples alone, to say nothing of order at all meetings of the association,
porter; Miss Sarah Harris, city editor of the average devoted to other fruits and and perforin such other duties as general
the Ocala Banner, C. L. Bittinger, editor vegetables. The colony, through its man- association may require.
of the Ocala Star; 8. B. Russ, of the Pen- agement. helps the colonists dispose of its "The secretary shall have charge of the
sacola Journal; J. E. Fitzgerald, editor of fruits and sees to it that the product of internal affairs and assist the manager
the Daytona Gazette-News; Oliver J. Far- the several farms are marketed at the best and shall keep all records of the associa-
mer, editor of the Bronson Times-Demo- prevailing prices, tion.
erat; John M. Caldwell, editor of the Jas- E'ght houses have been built recently, Meetings of Association.
per News; C. B. Smith, editor of the Mad- and last week seven newcomers arrived "Tle general affairs of the as-ociation
ison Recorder; Frank Walpole. editor of from far-away Japan. Among the new ar- shall be decided at a meeting of the nlien-
the Manatee Record; A. M. C. Russell, rivals is a Japanese woman, and Mr. Sakai bers thereof.
editor of the Brooksville Argus; Harry H. stated yesterday that she was the first "Regular meetings shall be held annually
Brown, editor of the St. Augustine Record; Japanese woman to reach the colony di- in October, and special meetings whenever
John McDaniel, editor of the Waycross rect from the home country. deemed necessary.


POPULAR PRICES


EASY PAYMENTS


"To create a fund for the association, all
nenmbers thereof shall assist in clearing
two acres of pine lands, and in planting
and cultivating pineapples on the same
during the year, first beginning in 1906.
"The general and special expenses of the
association shall be paid by the produce
from the pineapple farm.
"The disposal of the fund created, and
also of the product of the two acres cleared
shall be decided at a meeting of the mem-
bers of the association.
For Any Disobedience.
"A violation of the constitution, or of
the by-laws, and any act or acts contrary
to the spirit of a true Japanese; and any
act of damage to the assocaition or any
member of the association, shall be pun-
ished by expulsion from membership in the
assocaition, and the one so found guilty
shall pay the amount of damages to be es-
timated at a meeting of the members of
the association."
Meets Hearty Approval.
The proposed constitution, as summar-
ized above, has met with the most hearty
and unrestricted approval of the business
men in all Florida. The plan of the colony
has been almost universally indorsed, and
in carrying it through Mr. Sakai has the
assistance and cooperation of such well
known I business men as Capt. C. E. Garner,
president of the Jacksonville Board of
lrade. and other Jacksonville citizens
equally as prominent.
Mr. Sakai, highly pleased with the al-
most phenomenal success that has marked
the progress of the colony during the past
(Continued from page 6.)


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THE EVTEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.


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THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD. I


Distinguished Attorney Makes Strong Argue-
ment for Defeat of amendment.


To a somewhat small, but thoroughly
appreciative audience Maj. St. Clair-
Abrams last night discussed the proposed
drainage amendment, logically built up a
strong argument against its adoption, and
ended with an earnest, eloquent and force-
ful appeal to the voters to reject it, as the
most dangerous thing that had ever been
proposed since the infamous Force bill had
been killed in the halls of Congress.
Major Abrams spoke in his happiest
vein, injecting considerable humor into his
address and spicing the entire discussion
with bits of brilliant sarcasm. Every ar-
gument was concisely presented, and
though the entire address took but about
an hour to deliver, the field was thoroughly
covered by the speaker.
Major Abrams was introduced to the
audience by Attorney Walter M. Davis, in


Question of Corporations.
Then the speaker passed to the cry the
adherents of drainage are raising, namely,
that it is the corporations, the railroads,
and the "land-grabbing companies" that
are fighting the amendment. This cry he
characterized as the cloak used by the
demagogue to shield and hide his real ob-
ject and then pointed out that while Gov.
Broward had been attacking one certain
railroad, he had made no mention of the
Louisville and Nashville or of the Atlantic
Coast Line.
Next came an instructive quotation of
figures. Pointing out that it was esti-
mated in round numbers, that there were
2,500,000 acres of public land owned by the
State, Maj. Abrams declared that of this
acreage the Atlantic Coast Line claimed
1,053,528 acres, and the Louisville and


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a few brief and appropriate words. Nashville claimed 1,437,394 acres. This
The Drainage Amendment. makes a total of 2,490,922 acres claimed
After briefly calling attention to the by these two railroads alone.
powers conferred by the amendment upon "In other words," said Maj. Abrams,
the board of drainage commissioners, Ma- "these two corporations, and they are not
jor Abrams pointed out that while other fighting drainage, own all but about 10,-
speakers had called attention to the fact 000 acres of the public lands owned by the
that all these powers were given to five State of Florida."
men, in reality they were vested in three Those Compromises Again.
only, as a majority of the board would Next the speaker touched on the compro-
control on all questions that might arise. mise that Gov. Broward admits has been
Then, taking up the question of the made with the Carrabelle Railroad, again
powers conferred, he pointed out that there calling attention to the ternis of this comn-
was no mention in the proposed amend- promise and asking why, if the State was
ment of the Everglades, and that the so certain to win its suits, this compro-
power was vested in the board to divide mise had been made.
the entire State into drainage districts, Next he turned to the question that Hon.
locating the districts wheresoever they John Beard had asked Gov. Broward. and
might choose. which Gov. Broward has not yet answer-
He called attention to the fact that ed, as to whether or not it was true that
the board was put beyond the reach of the the suit of the L. & N. was to be con-
legislature, that the power to impose this promised by paying to the railroad the
drainage tax had been vested solely in sum of $100,000 in cash and deeding it
them, and that there was no time limit 750,000 acres of land.
whatever to the number of years for which He stated that the Tallahassee True
the tax might be imposed. Replying to Democrat had published, as a fact, that
the argument of Gov. Broward that the this compromise was as good as put
maximum tax of 10 cents an acre was buti through, but that it was being held up
a small one, he pointed out that this was pending the coming election. Again the
a larger tax than had ever been imposed speaker asked the question which proved
on any of the wild lands in any State of so embarrassing when it was first asked
the Union, and yet this drainage board had directly of the governor by Mr. Beard, "If
the power to place that large a tax on the State is sure to win is not a compro-
swamp, alluvial and overflowed lands. mise giving away State lands and State
Another Argument Answered. money?" On Christian Principles.
On Christian Principles.
Then he took up the question of what
the raa b. replying Major Abrams then turned his attention
the drainage board might do and replg to the statement credited to (Gov. Broward
to Gov. Broward's statement, made several
days ago, that the board would tax only to the effet that this matter had to be
swamp and overflowed lands, he cited three taken out of the hands of the legislature
instances of high and dry land that had guard against corruption, the speaker
been taxed already. construing this to mean that those oppos-
He gave one instance where a client of ing drainage could secure control of the
his (Abrams') was paying tax o l legislature and defeat therewith the drain-
high above sea-level that the only water age plan.
"Which is easier to corrupt," he aske~l,
that ever fell on it was that which came "Which is easier to corrupt," he a
from the rains of heaven. "fifty-two men or three men? To corrupt
from the rains of heaven.
He mentioned an instance where one the legislature you must corrupt fifty-two
land o er, holding 640 acres of land, was men, to corrupt a drainage board of five
assessed $32 to drain three acres that you need only corrupt a majority, three
men. Which, I ask you, is the easier to
could be drained only by the use of a en. ich, I ask you, is the easier
pump working 24 hours a day, or by low-
ering the level of the ocean five feet. Then, replying to Gov. Broward's argu-
Another instance cited was one in which ment that these five high State officials
a drainage tax had been imposed on land could not be corrupted, Major Abrams
that the owners were now, at great ex- asked if the corruption nof high officials
pense, irrigating, and as "the most ridic- was something new in the history of the
ulous thing on record," he stated that the United States and of the world, and then
board had imposed a tax on 80 solid miles cited a number of familiar instances where
of the roadbed of the Florida East Coast such had been the case.
railway, land that must, by very necessity, "I do not say that these men can be
be dry and solid. corrupted," said the speaker, "but I am


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I _








8 THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.


Pr


opposing this amendment on pure Christian
grounds, remembering always that prayer
'Lead us not into temptation.'"
Doing Hia Duty Only.
At this point in his address Major
Abrams stated that he would probably be
asked whence came the money that paid
his expenses and whence that which paid
for the band that played last evening. He
replied to the supposed question by stat-
ing that he was speaking at the request
of no corporation, no railroad, no magnate,
but that he was fighting this amendment
because he believed it to be his duty to
fight it.
As for the sources of his money, he
stated that if the inquisitor would call
at his office, he would show him books
that told whence every dollar came and the
service rendered for which it had been
paid.


The tribute was greeted with a burst of
spontaneous and hearty applause, coming
from every part of the audience.
How Graft Sustained.
Major Abrams then stated that it had
been asked how graft could be sustained
by the drainage board and in answer he
pointed out the following facts:
The legislature cannot be mandamused
and compelled to pass a law, even though
the constitution says they shall pass that
law. If the amendment is passed, and
a contract awarded under it, then, no mat-
ter how much the people groaned under
the burden of taxation, no matter how
much they regretted adopting the amend-
ment, the amendment could not be re-
pealed. The burden then was upon the
people irrevocably.
In conclusion, Major Abrams stated that
the drainage scheme was "hatched by Jen-


Tribute to Flagler. nings," and stated that "Broward is but
Here Major Abrams paid a high tribute the heir to Jennings' iniquity; is but car-
to the part Mr. Henry M. Flagler had trying out the scheme that his predecessor
played in the development of Florida, hatched."
pointing out the large investment of capi- Then came a discussion of the past pub-
tal, the advancement that had marked the lic record of Gov. Broward, his connection
building of his railroad, the high part he with the Jacksonville Ferry Company, with
played in the making of this State. the Jacksonville Towing and Wrecking
"He has not only made tow blades of Cbmpany and the part he had played in
grass grow where but one grew before," the passage of certain bills and the vetoing
exclaimed the speaker, "but he has made of bills calling for an accounting of the
ten thousand grow where not one was funds in the hands of the board.
growing. Look at the city that has come "Then," lie asked, "where does Broward
into being as if by magic! Look at the get the money on which he is traveling
prosperous towns, with their happy and around the State? What is his object?
contented people, that dot the lines of his Where does he get the money that pays
railway! ell waved the wand of his capi- for tile tons of literature he is distribut-
tah and prosperity followed for all the ing? Where does he get the funds tluh'
Site. pay the expenses of the men working tfor
"When the history of Florida shall be him in different sections of the State?"
written, when passion and prejudice shall He closed with an earnest appeal to de
have died away and the plain truth alone feat the amendment, as something that was
be told, the pages that tell of the part in direct conflict with that great principle
Mr. Flagler has played in the upbuilding for which the thirteen colonies fought, that
add making of this State will be the the taxed shall be represented in the tax-
brightest in all its history, te most daz- ing body, something forgotten in the drain-
zling story of lal that shall be written." age board plan.


i~,~s~;r?Elrf~Jc~C~c~E~c~TrrTTrTrrrr~ E


COMPARATIVE MARKET REPORTS.

During the week just passed, there has been a slight inclination to advance
the prices of spirits and rosins have also experienced somewhat of an advance.
The indications for the coming week are good, and it is believed that the effort
to lower the prices of rosin has utterly failed.
SPIRITS OF TURPENTINE FOR THE WEEK HERE AND AT SAVANNAH.
Price. Sales. Shipments. Receipts. Stocks.
Jax. Say. Jax. Say. Jax. Say. Jax. Sav. Jax. Sav.
Friday ........ 6 66 5 491 450 167 395 50622,882
Saturday ...... 66 66 339 68 O 89 215 817 23,827
Monday ....... 66 66 834 665 766 766 63123,042
Tuesday ...... 66% 66% 458 801 15 1,533 301 73023,143
Wednesday .... 66% 66/1 251 538 250 100 343 827122,429
ROSIN FOR THE WEEK HERE AND AT SAVANNAH.
Friday. NOTE-Nothing doing in Rosins in Jackson- Thursday.
Jax. Say. Jax. Say. Jax. Sa. Jax. Say. Jax. Sav.
WW.................... 6.00 6.006.10 6.006.25 6.006.25 6.00.... 6.00
WG ................. 5.75 5.755.90 5.755.75 5.805.75 5.80.... 5.80
N ................... 5.25 5.305.40 5.305.40 5.355.40 5.35 .... 5.40
M ................... 4.75 4.855.00 4.854.90 5.004.90 4.90.... 5.00
K ................... 4.50 4.654.50 4.654.50 4.654.50 4.65 .... 4.60
I ................... 4.25 4.254.25 4.254.25 4.254.25 4.25 .... 4.30
H ................... 4.15 4.204.15 4.204.20 4.204.20 4.20.... 4.20
G ....................4.10 4.1014.10 4.1514.15 4.154.15 4.15.... 4.15
F .................... 4.05 4.1014.05 4.0714.15 4.104.15 4.15 .... 4.15
E ..................4.00 4.0014.00 4.0514.00 4.0514.00 4.00.... 4.05
D ....................3.90 3.9513.90 3.953.90 3.953.90 3.95 .... 4.00
CBA ................. 3.80 3.8513.80 3.8513.90 3.853.90 3.87 .... 3.90

REPORT OF ROSIN MOVEMENT HERE AND AT SAVANNAH.
Sales. Shipments. Receipts. Stocks.
Jax. Say. Jax. Sav. Jax. Sav. Jax. Say.
Friday ................... ,236 2,90913,900 20 921 1,277146,924 71.306
Saturday ................ 1,338 1,76613,790 7,2301392 3,40043,945 64,476
Monday ................. 1,368 1,5921 946 2,7921,916 2,348!41,747 67,032
Tuesday ................. 2,544 2,53813,201 4,0061,779 3,568141,717 66,594
Wednesday ............... 0 2,0671 500 1,215 899 2,056143,295 67,435


J. W. WADE,
Vice-President.


& 0. HUGHES,
Sec'y and Treu


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

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

Supplies for Turpentine Operators.
Can ofer at present quite a large number of desirable late s in We t Flor-
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Principal Office: MOBILE, ALABAMA.



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20,000 acres Pine and Cypress. Pine will cut 100 crops of Turpentine (10,-
500 to crop) and 60,000,000 feet of lumber. Cypress will cut 50,000,00 feet of
lumber.
22,000 acres Pine and Cypress. Will cut 90 crops Turpentine (10,500 to crop),
and 55,000,000 feet pine lumber and 45,000,000 of Cypress.
18,000 acres, estimated to cut 60 boxes turpentine and 3,500 feet pine lum-
ber per acre. Tract also has about 8,000,000 feet of cypress.


THE TANK FOR SERVICE
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trying cnditiom, oar Tanks have be
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buXcfing TaCnpr ks T~afaor le-aa-
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ompain+t. Bot TIhk C lraB dine
Uastfr Write for tata
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S111 1lllllll lII lll Illl 3 I ill 1 1ll llll l 1111 lll II .
J. P. WILIAMS, President. J. A. 0. CAoAmE, I VI-lcPre dent
ST. JIwamNc. 2nd Viee-President. J. F. Du8BIRY. 3dVice-Prident
H. L. KATTON, Secretary. H. F. E. ScREraum. Trussmw.


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Barnes & Jessup Company

Jacksonville. Florida.

Naval Stores Factors and Commission

Merchants.


OFFICERS.
C. Barnes. President. J. C. Little, Vice-President.
E. B.AWelI. Secretary and Treasurer.

DIRECTORS: C. H. Barnes. J. C. Little, Ralph Jessu
J. R.Saunders. E. C. Long, W. E. Cummner, R. H. Paul. W.
Saxon. G. W. Taylor.
^S'ww'MNiaoswB"W" MxwV W-0 M_ Wv


W. J. L'ENGLE,
"resident.









THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD. 9


A Dignified and St

Voters o

Venus, DeSoto county, Fla., Oct 10, 1906.
To the Voters of Florida:
We, the undersigned citizens and tax-
payers, living and holding property within
what is known as the Everglades Drain-
age District, desire to appeal to the peo-
ple of the State of Florida for their as-
sistance in defeating the proposed consti-
tutional amendment, known as "amend-
ment to Article XVI," confident as we are
that the adoption of this amendment would
work a hardship on the undersigned and
feeling that the taxation feature is one of
great injustice, designed as it is to levy
taxes upon a small territory of the State
S for what the Board of Drainage Commis-
sioners at Tallahassee claim would be of
great benefit to the people of the entire
State, a claim which the undersigned posi-
tively deny for reasons which are herein
specifically set forth. At the same time
we desire to carefully present our reasons
for this appeal to the people of other parts
of Florida, so as they may be better ac-
quainted with our views before voting to
burden others with a tax which we re-
spectfully present is unjust, unfair and a
great and perpetual hardship to those
whose lands are to be burdened with this
special tax. Our reasons for this appeal
we respectfully present as follows:
A Hardship to Taxpayers.
First. A special tax of five or ten cents
per acre, levied by the drainage commis-
sioners under the provisions of this pro-
posed amendment to the constitution would
be a great hardship to those in the drain-
age district, even were they to receive the
benefit claimed from draining the Ever-
glades. But the further injustice of taxing
lands so excessively whm it would injure
rather than benefit the owners of same, is
strikingly apparent. We respectfully sub-
mit that this plan of Governor Broward
and the board of drainage nomni-."ners
to tax lands which are high and dry for
draining or reclaiming other territory, is
at variance with all American precedents
and traditions. If the entire State is to be
benefited by drainage because of the prop-
erty which would accrue to the State as
one of the results of a successful draining
of the Everglades, why is it proposed to
tax only a few The proposed amendment
to the constitution of Florida, when con-
sidered in connection with the boundaries
of the present drainage district, does tax
those whose lands are where they could
possibly receive no benefit, and to the con-
trary would be injured.
Would Damage, Not Improve.
Second: From our knowledge derived
from a residence ranging from thirty down
to ten years in this section, and by fre-
quent visits to nearly all of the Ever-
glades district, we contend that far from
bein a benefit and reclaiming land, drain-
age of the Everglades would damage those
lands which are now said to be overflowed,
for hundreds of thousands of acres of
marsh lands now used for grazing would
be rendered .alueless and the prairie lands
Conjured to a great extent. We can cite the
people of the State of Florida to many
thousands of acres of marsh lands, once
fertile and affording the very best grazing
r Continued on page 14.)
be acquired by those who reside in other
lor our cattle, which are today barren
sand wastes and abloltuely valueless.
These marsh lands were rendered barren


Lrung .ppe LO uc Do -------- ..-- H.
S J. V. WEST, D. M FLYNN. I H. LI I
f IOHN E HARIM S 'yr Tne s
-- President. W.. JKELLEY,D. V AM
VicFPreridl.L Asst Smc' m Tiee.
by drouth, the muck wasting away, even *
where it was not consumed by fire. These 0
marsh lands have never regained their I
fertility. They are today absolutely of
no value. What is known as the Big Prai- W
rie, covering an area of about forty town- EMA IA DO n h
G L GERMANIA .LYDG, avsrnnaiSt
ships, would be.seriously affected in this GENERAL. O FICES T B Jaw
manner, the many thousand acres of marsh WEST BLDG. Jammijsl. i6
lands being destroyed. The loss to our F
stock interests would be great, and oneL
of the greatest industries of the State of
Florida would be seriously impaired. Some NAVAL STORES RBECIVZD AT SAVANNAH, QG, JACKSON VILLE
of the undersigned depend at certain sea- FLA., AND FERNANDINA, FLA.
sons of the year upon fishing for a living I
and between the rainy seasons exhaust the Wholesale Grocers also Dealers in Hay, GCain and Heavy
supply of fish in Fish-Eating Creek. This
supply is replenished during the rainy sea- n cb
son by the overflow from Lake Okeechobee.
In fact, to briefly present this feature of f SOLE AGENTS for the cebte d Un T rVytine A ,
our petition to the people in other part and Wilson &ChildsPh adephisV s
of the State, we affirm emphatically that MERCHANTS WAREHOUSES.
it would destroy one of the sources of earn- SAVA AH, GA. JACKSOVI A TAMPA
ing a living for some of the people in this TAMPA, I"
part of eDSoto county 460666f49i9o99l^ 0gg*'g
Would Be a Perpetual Tax.
Third: We desire to call the attention
of the people of Florida to the fact that
this would be a perpetual tax, by calling WILLIAM A. BOURS JAMi*S DARBY
their attention to that provision of the
proposed amendment which reads "and to
maintain such canals, drains, levees, dikes
and reservoirs." This would mean that thisWILLIAM ACOMPANY
lien would remain over property in the
drainage district for an indefinite length THE OLIEST ESTALUSIM OI AIN AMI SOB S E TIE ATET.
of time. Way, Grain, feed, Grden
Worthy of Consideration.
Fourth: All of us are familiar with Seeds, Poultry SuppIIes, fl r,
the conditions of the Everglades, have
traversed nearly all of this vast tract to Grits, Meal and Fertlizers.
which we refer frequently, and through
necessity have been forced to carefully ob- OUR MOTTO: Prempt ShIpument, Readle C eds Catalgs rre
serve and watch every condition and every 206 EAST BAY ST., JACKSONVILLE, FLA.
part of the territory. We do not presume
to represent ourselves as engineers, but do
insist that the knowledge which conditions -----
have taught us for many years is worthy T
of some consideration. We desire to give You Want a Turpentine- Lecatin?
it as our positive opinion that the cost of You Want a Sawmill L-Catln?
draining or lowering the waters of Lake
Okeechobee and the Everglades would reach You Want any Kind of Fleridk Land?
far into the millions. In all there are Y Men B n
streams flowing into this great lake which Y Me B I
aggregate about twenty-six miles in width Ca eon or Write ts
and four feet in depth in the rainy sea-
son, and extending far up into the various J. U Livingston Sons,
sections which are drained by these streams OCAL A. FLORIDA.
and flats. It is the opinion of those of %% %%%- %~ %% ... .......S.....S...
us who have given this problem the most
careful study that to provide against this
great overflow of water in the rainy season
it would require a canal eight and two-
thirds miles wide and twelve feet deep A B a k
from Lake Okeechobee to the-ocean, a dis-
tance of thirty miles by the shortest route. NVTOR AND MAN T T
In order to reclaim the lands south of the I
lake this would be necessary. Baker Improved
All of us feel that the adoption of the
proposed amendment would not only prove Seamless Turpen
injurious to us, but would fasten a burden
upon the State which would be seriously tine Stills.
felt for many years to come.
AWes Numer s rite me for priee and outfits
Acres Number F. 0. B. any point in Georgia. Flor-
of Land. of Cattle. Id, Alabama or Mississippi. All
J. Baley ... tills sold under a guarantee.
C. O. Bailey ........... 200 ...... 0 JOB WORK
Mrs. Susan Robbins .... 10 ...... .50 ThrL h the Cotry a Speciay.
Melvin Whidden....... 160...... 50 The Larget and Oldest Copper .run wi ,
John Harn ............ 40...... Work in Georgia. Brunsw ick, a
W. W. Harn .......... ...... w My specialty is large worms and heavy bottoms that do not leek.
J. H. Peoples ......... 2,90...... 1,000
(Continued on page 12.)


0000 as))~~)~~~~~~~~~~~~


_~NOR









10 THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.


INDUSTRIAL RECORD
JAMZ8 A. HOLLOMON. Ed itetr--Chief.
J O. LaFONTIS. Asse-tl EditMr.
A. H. MAILl.. Buminaes MangLer.

PVdaashed rEvey Thursdaly.
Su_ oui_ l (Domnui)-..3 3.00 Per Ananum
s ar(ano et(ai .... 83.n .. .

-* The Pis and Its Predua e."

All cmmunMcats shou he addreed
Tho Indutrm l ILecord Company.
Jrcksonville. Fla.
Atremok Edrttmal msd aminie OfBow at
8av&nnfh. Ga.
Entered at the Postofie at Jacksonville, Fla..
as seconid-cli matter.

Adopted by the Executive Committee of
the Turpentine Operator Aociation
September 12, 19o, muits exclinve ofi-
ciJ orxL Adopted in AnnuWl cnvtiout
September 11 as the organ also of the gan-
eral association.
Adopted April 27th, 190, as the offidal
organ of the Inatrstate C(e Growers' A-
sociation. Adopted September 11, 1903, a
the only official organ of the T. O. A.
Commended to lumber people by special
resolution adopted by the Georgia Sawmill
Association.

THE RECORD'S OFFICES.
The publishing plant and the main of-
aees of the Industrial Record Company
are located at the intersection of Bay ad
Newman Streets, Jacksonville, Fla., in the
very heart of the great turpentine and
yellow pine indiustriea.
trade of the entire South.
The Savannah, Ga., office i in the Board
of Trade Building. Savannah is the lead-
ing open naval stores market in the world.

NOTICE TO PATRONS.
All payment for advertising in the In-
dustrial Recod and subcriptis thereto
must he ade direct to the home Mce in
Jacksonville. Ag-ta ae at allew to
make collections nder any circumtanc.
Bill fr advertising and hcripi ar
sant at from the hme eMc, when a e,
and all remittances mut be made direct
to this colony.
Industrial aece- Pub~ligs Ce.

Vote against the proposed drainage con-
stitutional amendment and use your influ-
ence at the polls to defeat it.

Every naval stores operator ought to go
to the polls on Tuesday and work for the
defeat of the proposed constitutional
amendment.

A vote for the drainage amendment may
be a vote to tax your land to the extent
of ten cents an acre. Read the amend-
ment and study it carefully before you
vote on Tuesday.

Perhaps the Savannah combination will
take a long rest before again attempting
to bear the naval stores market. Their
last attempt appears to have been a great
failure. At any rate it indicated strongly
that the game cannot be successfully work-
ed upon the operators and honest factors.

KILL DRAINAGE AMENDMENT.
Naval stores operators and those who
are engaged in the manufacture of lum-
ber ought to regard the proposed drainage
constitutional amendment as offering a
great danger to their interests. While the
passage of this amendment would work
great injury on every commercial and in-
dustrial interests in the State of Florida,
it would fall particularly severe on the
naval stores operators and sawmill men,
who have to either buy or lease large tracts
of land in order to operate. Should the


amendment pass it would affect millions of
acres of timbered lands in this State, by
imposing a special tax limited to ten cents
an acre upon same.
Naval stores operators and those who
are engaged in the sawmill business may
readily see the danger of such an amend-
ment. It would mean a great deal to them
and result in fastening upon some of them
a tax from which they could hardly hope
to secure relief. In the drainage district
which was laid out by the Governor and
his board of drainage commissioners there
are millions of acres of timber lands which
would be taxed for this experiment which
the Governor of Florida is carrying on.
hosee who have lands in that part of the
State and which are taxed can give a fair
idea of the injustice in the present plan
of taxation, a plan which would be fast-
ened upon the State were this amendment
to pass. A great part of this land is high
and dry and there is none of this character
of land which could reap any benefits from

this scheme if it was to be successful. But
this constitutional amendment would give
to the Governor of Florida and his Board
of Drainage Commissioners the power to
operate in any part of the State and would
seriously affect the interests of those who
hold land in any part of Florida.
Every owner of land in this State ought
to do what he can to defeat this iniquitous
scheme which the Governor of Florida and
some of his advisors have endeavored to
fasten upon the people of this State.


AMERICA'S PROSPERITY SHOWN.

This Country Getting Large Share of the
World's Gold.
Washington, Oct. 30.-Charles H. Treat,
treasurer of the United States, submitted
his annual report to the secretary of the
treasury to day and in reference to the
noticeable transactions said, in part:
"The next result of the ordinary reve-
nues and expenditures for the fiscal year
1906 was a surplus of $25,669,322, as com-
pared with a deficit of $23,004,228 for the
preceding year. A continuation of these
favorable conditions is reflected in the
transactions for the first quarter of the
current fiscal year, in which the revenues
were $5,871,314 in excess of the expendi-
tures.
"The available cash balance on June
30, 1906, was $180,680,454, an increase of
$35,211,862, as compared with that of
twelve months earlier.
"The monetary stock of the country
took on a growth during the year of $186,-
806,277, of which $118,050,777 was in gold,
$5,450,396 in silver, and $65,392,654 in nat-
ional bank notes, while the treasury notes
decreased $2,027,000. The aggregate stock
of money at the close of the year was $3,-
069,976,591, of which $2,736,446,628 was in
circulation
"The national bank depositories have
been utilized during the year as a medium
through which the excessive accumulation
of money in the treasury was restored to
the channels of trade. The balance in
banks to the credit of the general fund
May 5 was $102,708,123, the highest point
reached during the fiscal year.
"The national bank notes presented for
redemption during the year amounted to
$296,;92,885, as against $308,298,760, in
1906.
"The treasury holdings of gold continues
to attract the attention of financiers, both
at home and abroad. It is apparent from
the continued accumulation that a large
share of the product of the gold mines of


the world is brought to the United States.
The gold coin and bullion in the treasury
June 30, 1905, amounted to $706,592,399,
and at the close of the fiscal year 1906, it
had advanced to $807,051,690. By Octo-
ber 26, it attained a maximum at $877,-
296,238.
"The United States paper currency is-
sued amounted to $629,896,000, and the re-
demptions were $577,445,100, a net increase
in the volume outstanding of $52,450,900.
"The pressure from bankers and others
for a larger and more regular supply of
small denominations of currency continues
unabated, while the treasury is without
resources for the issue of small bills to
comply with their urgent requests. It is
to be expected that congress will ultimate-
ly enact the legislation that it has under
consideration, which will bring full relief
from the existing conditions."

0 GREAT CONVENIENCE TO NAVAL
STORES OPERATORS.
The Industrial Record is in receipt of a
set of books especially prepared by Mr. J.
E. Starke, of Gardner, Fla., for naval stores
operators with a view of simplifying book-
keeping.
There are a great many features of
this system which appeals to the man in
the woods. It gives him the opportunity
of keeping his accounts in the most simple
tabulated form and makes the task not
only easy, but reduces the time required
to attend to this important adjunct of
the naval stores business.
There are three books in this set, known
as the Starke system of book-keeping for
turpentine farms. The first begins with
a record of lands purchased and leased.
There is a space for accounting for every
acre and of keeping a record which is easy
to refer to at any time.
The second book is that of daily quota-
tions and record of still. This gives the
opportunity for the operator to arrange
his account of turpentine and rosin and
to keep a perfect record of what is on
hand, including crude turpentine.
The third book refers to consignments
and sales. The system gives the opera-
tor the opportunity of easily keeping up
with every feature of the business. He
can tell the number of acres of land he
has in operation, the number of boxes, the
daily record of dipping, what is at the
still, on the platform and shipped. In
addition to this, his daily quotations and
account of sales are kept where they can
be referred to at a glance.
Mr. Starke has had the system patented
and will have the books on sale in the
near future. The Record regards this sys-
tem as the best and most perfect ever
prepared for any business.


NO NEWS OF SCHOONER WILLIAM H.
WARREN SINCE STORM.
Pensacola, Oct. 29.-There is great un-
easiness here for the safety of the fishing
schooner William H. Warren, of the fleet
of Warren & Co., which sailed from this
port for the fishing grounds about one
week before the hurricane. The smack
has not since been heard from and the
fear is that she was caught in the path
of the hurricane and went down with all
hands. The crew consisted of the captain
and seven men, and while practically a new
and very staunch vessel, it is not believed
that she could ride out such a hurricane,
especially if she was in the path of the
blow. It is feared that the smack was
proceeding to the fishing grounds and was
caught in the hurricane and that nothing
will ever again be heard of the vessel.


Other smacks from Pensacola have made
from two to three trips to the fishing
grounds and upon their return reported
that the smack had not been sighted, nor
had any of the vessels spoken sighted
the missing schooner. oNt only are the
members of the firm uneasy about the big
schooner, but also their friends and rela-
tives. This is the only Pensaeols schooner
which has not been heard from since the
hurricane.
Large quantities of terra cotta pipe
continue to arrive in the city from New
Orleans, and be placed upon the ground
preparatory to use when the work of
constructing the sewerage and drainage
system is started. The piping is what has
delayed the commencement for over a
month, the railroads refusing to accept
the shipments owing to the condition of
the tracks some weeks since, and now that
it has begun to arrive it is anticipated that
the work will soon begin. The steam
ditchers, which are to be used, and other
excavating machinery, however, has not
reached here yet, but some portions of the
work can start without these machines.
Contractor Storrie of New Orleans has his
forces organized, and his engineers have
been here for several weeks, but the in-
specting force of the city has not yet been
selected. These men are to be paid by the
contractor, but chosen by the city, and are
to represent the latter under the super-
vision of the representatives of Engineer
T. Chalkly Htton.
The immense amount of business that
is being done by packets plying out of
Pensacola to points up rivers and sounds,
as well as along the gulf coast, has caused
the establishment of another line between
this port and Milton, Fla. Capt. Jimmie
Rouse, well known among steamboat men,
is to be at the head of the new line which,
for the present, will operate one large
freight and passenger steamer, running not
only to Milton, but also to points as far
up the Blackwater river as twenty miles
above Milton. Capt. Rouse went to New
Orleans to close a deal for a large steamer
of light draught, which he will place in
this trade. It is expected that he will
bring the vessel around and commence
operations at once. The new line has a
guarantee of a large amount of business
from naval stores operators above Milton
on the Blackwater river, who desire to
ship their product to Pensacol for market.
but are now unable to do so without much
expense.
The Young Men's Christian Association
today secured control of the property on
Little Bayou of the Pensacola Boat Club,
together with all boats, racing shells, cars,
equipment, etc., and it is announced that
the property will be improved and the
boat house reopened after being closed for
years. The club property is beautifully
situated on the shores of Little Bayou and
the roying course one of the finest in the
south. For years racing events were pulled
og on the course and Pensaola boasted
at that time of having the crack double of
the South. Later. however, the interest in
the sport waned, but the Y. M. C. A.,
which has a large membership in the city,
proposes to awaken interest in aquatic
sports and make of the club the same pop-
ular resort that it formerly was. The
house isa large two-story one, well fitted
out, while the shells and racing boats are
among the finest in the south, many of
them having been built to order.


__ __








THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD. 11


THE GROO VER-STEWART Dw co-0
FO lEM5 Y THE "BlaT IE-aWMAI B 3.
Wlhemle DrugA, OhemIals, Deraggsts smd*rRI. and Ommismra*r ee*d
mi -8WV 7 iN ATAJII NiNE" A AW AMONEY. JAWEWE.lE, rglL


NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR FINALI Wanted-By experienced woodsman, po-
DISCHARGE. sition as woodsman o commissary clerk
Notice is hereby given that the under- and bookkeeper for turpentine company.
signed, six months after date hereof, will Address "Woodsman," care of Industrial
make final return of his accounts as Ad- Record.
ministrator of the estate of John M. Flem-
ing, and apply to the County Judge of WANTED-Position as woodsman. Best
Duval County, Florida, at his office, for references. Good and experienced man. S.
approval of same, and a discharge as such L. Smith, Box 244, Orlando, Fla.
Administrator. This 9th day of June, 1906|
W. P. SMITH, WANTED-Two first-class Turpentine
As Administrator of the estate of John Woodsmen. Must be sober and able to
M. Fleming, deceased. central labor. Address,


*WANTED
AND

FOR SALE
Rate for this column is 2 cents per word
for first insertion and 1 cent 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.


WANTED.-Position as woodsman or
stiller by experienced turpentine man.
Can furnish good references. C, Box 45,
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 very best brick
made of purest Georgia clay; E. N. Jelks,
the Georgia brick man ,has a good stock
on hand, and can supply you. Wire for
bottom delivered prices. N. Jelks,
manufacturer, Macon, Ga.

FOR SALE-WE HAVE TWO REMING-
TOM TYPEWRITERS, ONE PAY-
SHOLES, ONE DENSMORE, ONE FOX,
ALL IN GOOD CONDITION, WHICH WE
WILL SELL AT A GREAT SACRIFICE.
ALSO A SMALL NUMBER OF RIBBONS
FOR ALL MAKES OF MACHINES AT
LESS THAN COST. APPLY INDUS-
TRIAL RECORD OFFICE.

WANTED-All commissaries to clean up
their barns of all kinds of seed sacks and
burlaps. We buy everything in the way
* of sacks. Write us. American Fibre Co.,
Jacksonville, Fla.

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



HUTCHINSON AUDIT CO.

PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS & AUDITORS.

Beard of Trade Bulding.

Pb011 318- Jf ft@@ M


S. G. PATIERSON,
Taylortown, Miss

I' 1~ SALE-Elegant turpentine loca-
tion, consisting of about 14,000 acres of
round timber, composed of sand-hills and
fHat woods, lease on 30 crops of boxes, 10
of which are virgin. All necessary equip-
ment. Seventy-live miles from Jackson-
ville. Splendid freight rates. Price and
terms reasonable. Address Exceptional,
care Industrial Record.

WANTED-Position as woodsman. Long
experience in turpentine business. Can
give good references. Apply to P. O. Box
94, \iggins, Miss. 4t


H. E. PRITCHETT, Pres. P. L SUTHERLAND, Vice-Pres. A. D COVINGTON, See'y.
J. P. COUNCIL, Treaa and Gen'l Mgr.

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

maawftuaurers ef High *rlg Te 7

t+ir*irllltl~ri*inF iijiir miiirftirA*


W. W. Carnes, Pre. W. C. Thomas, Manager. R. S. Camei, Ses as T L m


Tampa Hardware Co.

Wholesale

Hardware

Turpentine. Mill and Phosphate Supplies.
r

TAMPA. FLORIDA.
uu, u e a IsI$##


B. B. TATUM, Pres.


WANTED-By a young married man,
aged 25, and not afraid to work, employ-
ment with some Naval litores Co. in the
states of Georgia or F!orida for 1907.
Reference, present employer. Address
E. G., care Industrial R.word.

WANTED-A large tract of Yellow Pine
Timber. If you have a tract you wish to
sell and will sell stumpage to be paid for
as sawn, you to be absolutely secure from
start to finish, kindly communicate with
me at once. None but owners need apply,
no middle-man wanted. Address "A," in
care of this office.

WANTED-lood position in turpentine.
lManager new place preferred; satisfac-
tion guaranteed; references exchanged.
Address M, care Industrial Record.

ATLANTIC COAST LINE ROUND TRIP
EXCURSION RATES FROM JACK-
SONVILLE.
$38.4o-Hot Springs, Ark.; on sale daily;
limit ninety days.
o10.35-Atlanta, Ga.; on sale Oct. 19, 20,
21 and 22; limit leaving Atlanta
Oct. 30; extension to Nov. 21.
S17.55-Gulfport, Miss.; on sale Nov. 12,
13; limit Nov. 28.
Excursion rates to other points.
Limits, schedules, Pullman reservations
and all detailed information to above and
other points, cheerfully furnished on appli-
cation, either in person or by mail, to
Frank C. Boylston, District Passenger
Agent, 138 West Bay St., Jacksonville, Fla.



Walter Mucklow,

CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT,
JACKSONVILLE, FLA.


J. L WALLACE, Vice-Prs. H. G. STONE, Sey-Tres


Keeley Institute,
Irorperated 235.000 Capital StMok.
A branch of the original Leslie E. Keeley Institute of Dwight, Il, haa just bee
opened 't coiner of Park and Stockton Street, in Riverside, where a spled
building, equipped with all the comforts and conveniences of a modern home
sanitarium has been secured and is ready for the reception of patients in need of
treatment for-
WHISKEY, OPIUM, MORPHINE, COCAINE, TOBACCO OR CIGARETTE HABITS
Write for full information as to treatment, terms, etc.

KEELEY INSTITUTE OF FLORIDA.


Telephone No. z553.


Jacaevsl, Fla.


RIXFORD TURPENTINE AXES I


Are the best, beware

of imitations or "the

just as good" kind. If

you want the best or-

der the genuine article

from



W. H. Briggs Hardware Co.

Sole Southern Agents


VALDOSTA. GEORGIA
jobbers of Mill and Turpentine Supplies.
455%%%%^^%^^%^%%%%^%agga^X^saysa


I~c~









I THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.



Jacksonville Grocery Comp'y

,,. ..Wheleale -f rooer and Distillers' Supples.


0r011M -_ _0 wininr t A. 0. LA B.


(Continued on page 12.) mouse power in the hands of the
r and his drainage commission.
road. From Newnan other points in Third: Because the success o
tuat section have also come reports of the the Everglades i uncertain and
investigations being made b ythe govern- merely an experiment.
ment in the effort to stir up trouble for
Georgians in this direction. Fourth: We are informed th
"It is understood that Assistant Attor- in litigation now pending in the
ney General Russell has been sent out by determine the rights of the Stat
the special direction of President Roose- tan railroads as to the title to
velt, and in this connection it will be re- and if it should be successful
membered that an effort to fasten the and the railroad companies ]
charge of peonage on a number of promi- the litigation, then the people
nent Georgia citizens was made by gov- paid this enormous amount of
eminent attorneys two years ago, but the drainage purpose for the bene
crusade proved unsuccessful. It seems railroad companies only.
that the result of the investigation made Acr
at that time did not satisfy the ofiEials
of the department of justice, for the effort Name.
is now being renewed. A. W. Sergeant ..............
"The Atlanta, Birmingham and Atlantic John a orduello ...............



"Many of these men, after making con- T. WL iams ...............
tracts to work out their railroad fare, L H ...................
have proceeded to jump the camps as soon
after reaching them as poible. RailroadE. Richardson ............
officials who tried to force these laborers 0. R. Thatches ...............
to live up to the agreements they had E L1 Richardson ...........
made found themselves facing charges of A. B. Dodge, Agent ...........
W. S. Armstrong ............
Mrs. F. A. Sloane ............
(Continued from page 9.) G. F. Kellogg ................
J.. Worth ............ 80...... Mrs. W. Dugherty........
Walter Preston ........ ...... Fred Uhl ....................
Alvia Farabee ......... 0...... 6 Hy. Bowaler ..................
W. J. arabee ........ ...... Mrs. E. Wray ............
W. H. Hara ........... ...... Mrs. A. W. Sayeat ...........
B. 0. Brown ........... ...... Barney Blum ...............
Harris Daniel ......... 3..... I. Jacobs ...................
N Platt .......... ...... 60 R.T. Whitha ...............
N. F. Waldron ......... 40...... 300 D. H. Skipper ................
Henry Summeralls, Sr... ...... 300 S. S. Skepper ................
Hery Summerall, Jr... ..... 20 B. F. Wet ...................
Robert Summerals .... ...... 50 W. King ...................
David Summerall ..... ...... 10 0. P. Wernicke ...............
Lawrence Sunmmeras .. ...... 90 Mrs. E. E. Thompson .........
Jea SummerallM ....... ...... G. F. Smith ...............
J. M. Hogan .......... 25...... Mrs. E. Smith .............
F. M. Brown ......... ...... J: C. Bennett .................
G. H. Mansleld ........ 100...... D. L Sessons ................
H C. times ........... ...... J. Townsend ....... S. J. T..........
Tho. Crews ........... 120...... 7 W. R. Weyman ..............
W. E. Whidden ........ 80...... 10 E. Weyman ................
L. J. Robbins ........ ...... John Lancashire ..............
The Avn Park Petition. C. E. Hall ...................
The petition from the taxpayers of the Mrs. J Bennett ..............
Avon Park section is a follows: J. Bryiere .................
W. R. Doolittle ..............
To the Voter of the tate of Florida: B. Hinkley ................
We, the undersigned citizens of Deoto R. Dvidson ...............
county and owners of ld within the pro- L Hebb, agent .............
posed territory which Governor Broward is j. H. Randall, agent.........
now making a effort to drain, though un- . Hoyt, agent ............
justly, as we are from 150 to 225 feet llen, agent ..........
above the sn level, and for which purpose E. Thompson ............
he i advocating ag amendment to the con- 0. T. Love, agent ............
stitution of Florida, in order to forever G. A. Matthews ............
faster upon the people of Florida an addi- Irwin Rauleson, agent ........
tional burden of taxation, wish to request D. Myers ..............
the right-thinki people of this county F. Prior ...............
and of the State of Florida to vote against Aaron Bassett .............
such costitutional amendment. J. Williams ..............
lear tStmg sens.M John Barker, agent ..........
First: Because it fastest upon the peo- J. C. Davies, agent .............
ple an enormous additional burden of tax- S. D. Lee ....................
ation. c.. A. Ie ....................
Second: Because if said amendment is E. M. Hyde .................


adopted by tl e people it will place an emor-
tney . . . . . . .


Governor

f draining
the effort

at there is
courts to
e and cer-
this land,
y drained
should wir
will have
money for
at of tie

es of land
lDrainage


District.
10
2
21
20
10
6
40

20
21

5
6
1/00
26

556
13
40
5
5
37
10
120
160


70
20
10
45
3
22
3
4
5
11
1
2
3
31
20
700
10
4
21
21
13
20
3
4
5
1
3
33
91
18
11
1,228
147
185


The M etropolls



Is the Paper you want. It is
published daily and is from 12
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THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.


JOSEPH D. WEED.


H. D. WEED.


W. D. KRENSON.


J. D. WEED & CO.,
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PULLMAN CARS AND THROUGH C 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,
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CONSULT THE PURPLE FOLDER.
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.
Jackarvlle, Fla.
W. J. CRAIG, TraL MaMger.
Geral OffleM Wilaagteta, N. C.


schedules.


Tray. Pa. Agent.
T. C. WHITE, Ge Pam Agent.


BROWARD-DOUGHERTY DEBATE ON
DRAINAGE AT DEFUNIAK.
DeFuniak Springs, Nov. l.--ov. N. B.
Broward and Hon. Charles Dougherty of
\olusia county locked horns here today
in the tabernacle of the Chautauqua as-
sociation over the question of Everglades
drainage, and, while the governor made
but few new points in the discussion of
this great question, Mr. Dougherty scored
several times, principally because of the
fact that he is thoroughly acquainted with
the business of sugar raising and is also
familiar wit hthe disastrous results of the
drainage work carried on several years
ago by Hamilton Disston, previous to the
removal of the immense sugar plant that
was erected on the reclaimed land from
this State to Cuba for the reason that the
land that had been reclaimed was practi-
cally worthless for the usese for which it
was drained.
The crowd that greeted the governor as
he entered the tabernacle could not be
called an enthusiastic one by any method
of calculation, and not a sound was heard
as he stepped upon the rostrum. When he
got under way, however, the crowd warmed
up a little, and with the aid of his maps
and his usual line of talk about the rights
of the people and what he was endeavor-
ing to do for them, he managed to get up
a little applause at times.
The welcome accorded Mr. Dougherty
was, as might have been expected in this
section of the State, anything but warm,
but he was generously applauded when lie
managed to score against the argument
advanced by the governor.
The debate was opened by the governor,
who consumed an hour in telling the people
assembled that the scheme to drain the
Everglades of Florida wasthe easiest big
job in all the world, reading extracts from
several of his books and other volumes
alleged to cite the law in the matter, and
contending at considerable length against
the assertion of those opposed to him in
effect that the power vested in the trustees
under the proposed amendment to the
btate constitution was not as great as rep-
resented and was, in fact, a necessity if
the work was to be carried on as provided
in the original grant of the swamp and
overflowed lands to the State of Florida
and by the laws of the State. He ap-
pealed to the people to force the owners
of the lands in controversy to pay their
proportion of the cost of drainage and
pictured in glowing terms the great bene-
fits that would accrue to all concerned.
He stated emphatically that the rail-
roads would never get the lands which
have been granted to them by the State,
and, incidentally, sprung a new proposi-
tion by asserting that it was not the in-
tention of the State t drain any lakes,
ponds or lagoons, but only the high land
south of the Everglades.
His whole address was practically along
the lines of previous efforts, with which
probably every man in the State who is
able 'to read is familiar. The governor, as
is h:s custom, paid his respects to the
Times-Union, and in connection therewith
intimated that he might ask other politi-
cal favors of the people of the State. In
this connection he said: "If I ever want
anything else in this State in a political
way I will not sneak up to it. I will not
as kthe Times-Union for it. I will ask the
people of Florida for it."
Hon. Charles Dougherty made an able
address in opposition to the contentions of
the governor. He opened his remarks by
stating that lie had been a resident of the
State ever since he was twenty years of


age, and also explained in detail his con-
nection with the sugar industry and his
knowledge of the Everglades drainage
problem.
He said he had voted for Gov. Broward,
but in view of the misleading statements
that had been made by the governor dur-
ing his campaign in favor of the passage
of the drainage amendment he was ex-
tremely sorry that he had done so.
He i as inspired to oppose the measure,
lie said, not because of any love for corpo-
rate interests, but because he believed the
amendment would impose a burden upon
the people of the State and because the
question of title to the lands was still in
litigation, and until the question of owner-
ship was settled it would be extremely un-
wise to make any move in the matter.
The charge which the governor has re-
peatedly made to the effect that the corpo-
rate interests are trying to muddy the
water by misrepresenting facts in the
case he branded as the extreme of folly
and openly accused the governor of doing
more to fool the people and prevent a fair
understanding of the question than has
been done by any one else in connection
with it.
Mr. Dougherty began at the beginning
and argued against the governor step by
step, his effort tending to show that the
governor had misinterpreted the law rela-
tive to the overflowed lands of the State.
He also warned the people against giving
practically unlimited power to five men
who, if the amendment was approved by
the voters of the State, would have almost
autocratic power.
"The infernal improvement fund," he
said, would be a proper name for the board
under the proposed amendment, if not at
present. The results of saw grass land
drainage, Mr. Dougherty said, had been
disastrous and, in support of his statement,
he cited the case of Hamilton Diston,
who sunk half a million dollars in an
effort to reclaim and utilize such lands,
and after doing so, found that they were
utterly unfit for the production of sugar,
the raising of which has been so repeatedly
cited by Gov. Broward as one of the main
reasons why the glades should be drained.
Mr. Dougherty said he was a sugar raiser
and had raised more tons of it during his
residence in the State than any other man.
le raised his cane in the ground, however.
and not on paper as in the case of the
governor. The sugar raised on reclaimed
muck lands was of little, if any, commercial
value, said Mr. Dougherty, for the reason
that it would not granulate.
In answer to a question propounded by
a gentleman in the audience, Mr. Dougher-
ty stated that the people residing in the
drainage district did not want the lands
drained, and in support of the statement
lie read a petition signed by every office-
holder in Osceola county protesting against
the scheme of the governor.
Mr. l)ougherty was even willing to ad-
mit, for the sake of argument, that the
drainaig :.f the Everglades would be a
g':od thlng for the State of Florida. He
said he was willing to admit almost any-
thing for the sake of argument, but he
was absolutely convinced that any one who
l;elieved the Everglades would prove an
El Dorado after reclamation would be
t,advl mistaken. Muck lands, said Mr.
Dlougherty, have been drained in the past
and while they have been prolific for a
year or two, were easily worked out, and
when their fertility had been exhausted,
they' were about the poorest land on the
face of the globe, and required more fer-
(Continued on page 17.)









14 THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.


Everything Indicates the Defeat of the Drainage
Constitutional Amendment.


As the Record goes to press this week,
we have before us reports from reliable
sources from all parts of the State which
indicate strongly that the constitutional
amendment providing for drainage and the
appointment of a board of drainage com-
missioners is to be defeated.
Our reports come from those who have
been watching the fight since its inception.
In South Florida there is not the slightest
doubt of an overwhelming majority against
this proposed iniquitous constitutional law.
In that part of the State where the people
are familiar with the question the oppo-
eition is practically unanimous among
those who have a disposition to be fair.


IT MOVES WHEN YOU DO.


Those who are supporting the amendment
are political friends of Governor Broward,
who have profited by his election to the
chief executive office of his State. But
those who are in a position to be fair and
who have the interests of their State at
heart are against the amendment almost
to a man.
In West Florida, where the Governor
was supposed to have secured a great hold
on the voters for this amendment, the
latest reports indicate that he is to lose
out in all of the counties in that part of
the State. In Marion, Alachua, Levy, Co-
lumbia, Suwannee and Taylor, their is more
doubt as to the result with every indica,
tion that the amendment is to be lost.


Of Broward's Appeal. neering drawing is something very novel.
Editor Record.-I did not intend to take But the greatest piece of information
any further part in the Everglades drain- the public have received through the gov-
age controversy, but since my last letter ernor's paper is, that we have all been
to you of the 20th inst., I have received wrong in supposing he intended to drain
Gov. Broward's "Appeal to Floridians," the Everglades. The board is a reclama-
which contains some such startling state- tion board and not a drainage board; to
ments that I must crave your indulgence quote the governor's own words: "Thus,
for space to reply to some of them. when the work of the trustees is com-
Starting in with Jehovah, we ind the pleted, the work of drainage by the actual
land hunger of the children of Israel so settlers will begin." All the estimates
great that they despoil the Canaanites of given by those qualified to give opinion
their country, and make them slaves. Then on the anti-drainage side, were based on
he takes up Lycurgus as a pattern of all the idea that the lands would be drained
that is great in a lawgiver. Lycurgus cer- sufficiently for settlement and immediate
tainly was a lawgiver, he abolished the cultivation and were generally estimated
worship of Bacchus, but he also abolished at about $10,000,000, for the 3,000,000 acres
marriage, and made all women common considered as fit for agriculture. To show
property and their children liable to be how correct this estimate was, we find
slain at birth if physically weak. The Capt. Rose estimates the cost of the main
Spartan youth were severely trained, but canals at a little over a $1,000,000, and
one of their chief accomplishments was that is all the drainage board considers it
to learn to steal and not be found out. necessary for them to spend. Then comes
This las was a serious crime. After com- the actual drainage by the settlers and
pleting their training, they were classed the $3 an acre would be a low estimate,
as freedmen and were entitled to a small this would require $9,000,000, which added
holding of land which they cultivated with to the other $1,000,000 proves the truth
slaves, and whom, just to keep their hands of our original estimate.
in, they occasionally practiced upon with The actual cost per acre of field ditches
their javelins. But the great object Ly- and large side drains leading itno the canal
curgus had in view in subdividing the land at St. Cloud was over $30 per acre.
and giving it to the trained youth was Gov. Broward quotes the New Orleans
solely for military purposes, so that Sparta Times-Democrat as saying that the drain-
could always have an army at hand- age of a large body of water will have no
that is the model lawgiver recommended climatic effect, surely he has lived lone


to Floridians.
Another remarkable statement Gov.
Broward makes is, that muck lands will
not burn up when drained, and says: "If
such a thing as a large area of land catch-
ing fire and burning up as the opponents
claim had been possible, the great bogs
of Ireland would have been ash heaps long
before St. Patrick drove out the snakes."
The governor evidently knows as much
about Ireland as he does about the Ever-
glades. Had he ever traveled in Ireland,
he would have discovered that the greater
part of the fuel of the peasantry consists
of the dried peat taken from these same
bogs, and that the peculiar flavor of Irish
whiskey is derived from being made in
pot stills over peat fires. The Logs are not
drained, but are kept for purposes of fuel.
Were they drained, they would burn just
the same as the drained muck lands of
Florida.
The profile drawings attached to the
governor's appeal must have been made In
a kindergarten! they are absolutely value-
less as far as any information they give
is concerned. To show one body of water
higher than another on a plain and then
draw a straight line from hte highest to
the lowest point and call that an engi-


enough in Florida to know that the most
favored locations for truck farming or
groves is to be found on the southeastern
sides of lakes, thus having water protec-
tion from our cold northwesters.
C. MAILING.
Kissimmee, October 20.

DAMAGE WAS LARGE.

Monday Might's Fire Was One of the Most
Disastrous in Several Years.
The Bay street fire of Monday night,
when the J. D. Horn Company's store was
so badly damaged, probably the most de-
structive fire since the conflagration of
May, 1901, when almost the entire city
was wiped out by fire.
Mr. Horn of the J. D. Horn Company
stated yesterday that as near as he could
figure his loss would be between $5,000
and $66,000, which, fortunately, is fully
covered by inusrance. The damage to the
building, which is owned by J. C. L'Engle,
will amount to about $10,000, which loss
is also covered by insurance.
Neither Mr. Horn or any of his employes
has any idea as to how the fire originated.


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~_ __ __


14


P


THE WEEBMY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.







THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.


Record of Jacksonville Port] Part Broken

During Month of October.

The records of the port have been ing a total tonnage of 68,328, showing an
broken in the shipments of lumber for i increase of 12,751 in tonnage during Octo-
single month, to coastwise and foreign ber.
ports. This comparison of the total tonnage of
The greatest amount of lumber ever ves-els entering and clearing during Octo-
shipped from this port up to the past her andl September and the increase of
month was during May, when the ship- tonnage during October over September
ments amounted to '24,874,878 feet. goes to show that deeper water in the
The month of October has broken all river tends to bring larger vessels in port,
previous records, there having been shipped which naturally increased the shipping fig-
during the month just closed, 25,947,245 ures.
feet of lumber to foreign and coastwise Foreign Business.
ports, making 1,072,367 feet more than has During the months just closed four
ever been shipped from this port duirng a steamships, having a total tonnage of 2,621
single month, entered port from foreign ports bringing
The shipments of lumber for October cargoes.
were divided as follows: During the same time three steamships
lass. Feet. and three sailing vessels cleared for for-
resm lumber, coastwise ...... 1,246,000 eign ports, having a total tonnage of 2,849.
Yellow pine lumber, coastwise ..19,420,083 The vessels arriving came from Nassau
Crossties (105,558), coastwise... 4,220,320 and Bremen, while the vessels clearing
Yellow pine lumber, foreign ..... 1,057,842 went to Nassau, Havana, Laguayra, Vene-
zuela ani Fort de France, Martinique.
Total ..................... 25,947,245 In addition to the lumber shipments
Outward Business. mentioned, the following articles have been
Tile shipments on vessels to coastwise shipped to foreign ports during October.
ports, other than the lumber mentioned, Seventy thousand seven hundred and
were as follows: seventy-five loose shingles, 880 bundles of
Bundles of shingles, 26,200; barrels of shingles, 2,000 laths, 525 sacks of ferti-
naval stores, 21,005; bales of tobacco, 350; lizer, three cargoes of general merchandise,
tons of general merchandise, 25; crates of 251 barrels of grits, 60 bales of leaf tobac-
fruits and vegetables mixed, 4,000; crates co, 1.282 barrels of wheat flour, 2,550 or-
of vegetables straight, 3,500; sacks of ange crates. *08 feet of railway steel, 102
clay, 19,300; packages of produce, 500; bundles of chairs and many miscellaneous
boxes of fruit, mostly oranges, 41,200; items. The total value of foreign exports
crates of pineapples, 1,800; cases of cigars, during October was $50,378.63.
70; cases of cotton yarn, 50; bales of Foreign Imports.
wool, 43; packages of sundries, 38,450; During the month many small items
bundles of mouldings, 3,000. were brought in on various ships from
Freight Receipts. foreign countries, including 20 cases of
The freight receipts from coastwise ports olive oil, 88 cases of codfish, 125 bags of
on vessels, consisted of 90,550 packages of rice, 90,000 cocoanuts, 422 boxes of oranges,
sundries, 350 tons of tankage, 1,400 sacks 21,000 oranges in bulk, 178 boxes of grape-
of corn, 480 salt bellies, 1,400 cases of fruit, 38 boxes of pears, 24 barrels of
canned milk, 1.200 crates of empty bottles, limes, 362 bunches of bananas, 61/, barrels
3,000 eases of canned fish, 200 rolls of of shells, 1 barrel of wine, 5 barrels of leaf
paper, 4,300 barrels o flour, 800 tons of lard. 500 bags of muriate of potash and
general merchandise, 500 pails of candy, 2,997,102 kilos of kainit. Not including
750 bales of bagging, 2,400 bags of cement, the kainit and potash, which came in just
700 packages of furniture, 1,160 boxes of at the closing hour of the custom house
snuff, 3,000 bags of ammonia, 3,370 boxes yesterday afternoon, the value of the im-
of bacon, 4,350 bales of hay, 22,000 bags ports amounted to $9,048.06 and the duty
of Irish potatoes, 7,300 barrels of sugar, on the same was $1,114.83.
2,850 bags of feed, 750 barrels of cereals, The Building Record.
1,350 coils of wire, 8.132 tons of coal, 430 According to the records kept in the of-
boxes of starch, 4,300 cases of canned nee of the city building commissioner, per-
goods, 8,090 sacks of fertilizer, 450 pieces mtis calling for the erection of 115 new
of railway iron, 8,870 tons of stele rails, buildings were issued during the month
420 cases of shoes, 500 bags of beans, 900 of October, which is an increase of 61
pieces of iron pipe, 7 carloads of slate buildings over the month of September.
roofing, 551 barrels of salt, 6,052 bags of Of this number 68 permits called for the
salt, 140 pieces of creosoted piling, 50 feet erettion of one-story frame cottages, 31
long; 500 packages of wire reels. 1,000 called for the erection of two-story frame
kegs of nails. houses and 5 called for the erection of
Vessels and Tonnage. one. two and three-story brick business
During the month vessels entering and Ihouses.
clearing, coastwise, were as follows: This gi es the total number of new build-
Entered from coastwise ports. 2) steam- ;ins erected since May, 1901, as 6,234, of
llips and 22 sailing vessels. Combined which 5.358 were frame buildings and 370
tonnage of coastwi-e vessels entering. 81.- brick buildings.
447. 'Ihis is Ian excellent building record for
During th1 imnlntl of September, 27 ,ne month in a city the size of Jackson-
sleaniships andl 31 sailing vessels entered, ville and goes to show that Jacksonville is
having a total tonnage of 70.782. showing making rapid strides towards the building
a decrease cf 7 vessels entering. Iut an in- up of (one of tlhe largest cites in the South.
crease of 10.6i95 in the total tonnage.
Cleared fo: coastlise iiorts. 31 steam- NEW FRUIT COMPANY.
ships and 22 sailing vessels. Total ton-
nage of vessels clearing for coastwise ports, Three Thousand Acre Tract to Be Devel-
81.079. oped in Voluscia County.
Dhlring thle month of September, 53 ves- Baltimore. Oct. 20.--4n account of its
sels cleared for coastwise ports, exactly shipping facilities and its advantages as
the number that cleared this month, hav- a distributing point, Baltimore has been


Clyde Steamship Company


NEW YORK, CHARLESTON AND FLORIDA LINES
The ngminaeet steamsp of this lfe are appolatod to sai a floww, ealiag at
Charistom, C., bot way


From New York,
(Pier a3 Irth Riva.)


TEF Jadkmemvlli feo
BTRA Charlesto na" NOW Yo


From Soath i8~
Lewis Wharf, Bosto


STAMER


Frow Fedt cafLhms I80884
Jadbeuvwi.


Saturday, Sept. 29 .................. ONONDAGA .................. Saturday, Ot.
Wednesday, Oct. 3.................. KATAH N ..................................
Saturday, Oct. 6 ................. CHIPPEWA .................. BtrdaY, Oet. 1
*For Brunswick, via Charleston.
CLYDE ST. JOHNS RIVER LINE
Between Jackmeovl J as fl Snfrd
Stopping at Palatka, Astor, St. Francs, Bersford (Delsad), ad Itaermdihnt
landings on St. Johns River.

STEAMER "CITY OP JACKSONVILLE"
Is appointed to mail as follows: Leave Jackimoille, Sundays, Tueda sadl
Thursday, 3:30 p. m. Returning leave Sanford, Monday, Wednadsm adM Fridays,
9:30 a. m.
SBCBDULE
SOUTHBOUND) NOTHO JD
Read down ead Um .
Ltave 3:30p.m..................... Jaeoll ................. :00a.m.
Lave 8:45p.m................... Palatka .................... :00p.m.
Leave 3:00 .m.................... Astor ...................... 3:30p.m.
............................. Beremford (Deland) .............. 1:00 p. .
Arrive 8:30a.m................... Saford ................... L e 9:3am.
Arrive 10:00 a. .................. EntapriM .................. JL ov 10:00a. a
GENERAL PASS ANGER AMD TICKET OFFICE, xi W. DAY ST, JACK'VILL.
F. M. IROXMONGER, Jr., Ast. Genl Pas. Agent, 122 W. Bay 4t, Jmackmovill, F
W. G. COOPER, Jr., Frt. Agt. P. WVELL, Supt.
Foot of Hogan Street, Jackaoville, Fla.
A. C. HAGERTY, CLYDE MILNE,
Gen' Eastern Pass. Agt., New York. Gen' Frt. Agt., New York.
THEO. G. EAGER, V. P. and G. M.
General Offices, Pier 36, North River. Branch, 290 Broadway, New York.


FUEL AND NUILDIIO MAlERIFAL.


The Southern Fuel & Sup Co

S a tema UAmi *111 l . pl


r


Friday, Oct. 26,at 3:00pm .... .ARAPAHOE... ..Wedneday, Oet. 1,st 10:00m
Tuesday, Oct. 30,at 3:00pm..... COMANCHE.... Sunday, Nov. 4,atl0:00mm
Wednesday, Oct. 31, at 3:00pm......IROQUOIS..... .Monday, Nov. 5, at 10:00
Friday, Nov. 2,at3:00pm..... APACHE..... Wednesday, Nov. 7,at 10:00am
Saturday, Nov. 3, at 3:00pm .. ALGONQUIN.... Friday, Nov. 9,at10:00am
Tuesday, Nov. at 3:00pm... .ARAPAHOE....Sunday, Nov. 11, at 10:00am
Wednesday, Nov. 7, at 3:00pm.......HURON .......Monday, Nov. 12, at 10:00am
Friday, Nov. 9, at 3:00pm .... COMANCHE .....Wednesday, Nov. 14, at 10:00am
Saturday, Nov. 10, at 3:00pm ..... IROQUOIS..... Friday, Nov. 16, at 10:00am
Tuesday, Nov. 13, at 3:00pm...... *APACHb ...... Sunday, Nov. 1, at 10:00am
Wednesday, Nov. 14, at 3:00pm ..... ALGONQUIN..... Monday, Nov. 19, at 10:00m
Friday, Nov. 16, at 3:00pm..... ARAPAHO... ...Wednesday, Nov. 21, at 10:00am
Saturday, Nov. 17, at 3:00pm .......HURON.......Friday, Nov.2, at 10:00am
Tuesday, Nov. 20, at 3:00pm.... OOMANCHE.....Sunday, Nov. 25, at 10:00am
Wednesday, Nov. 21, at3:00pm...... IROQUOIS..... Monday, Nov. 26, at 10:00am
Friday, Nov. 23, at 3:00pm...... APACHE ....... Wednesday, Nov. 28,at 10:00am
Saturday, Nov. 24, at 3:00pm..... ALGONQUIN .....Friday, Nov.30,at 10:00am
Tuesday, Nov. 27, at 3:00pm... *ARAPAHOE... .Sunday, Dec. 2, at 0:00am
Wednesday, Nov. 28, at 3:00pm .......HURON.......Monday, Dec. 3,at 10:00m
Friday, Nov. 30, at 3:00pm..... COMANCHE.... .Wednesday, Dec. 5, at 10:000m
*Jacksonville to New York direct.
Friday, Oct. 19.............. *KATAHDIN................Thursday, Oct. 25
Wednesday, Oct. 24................ *CHIPPEWA.............. Tueday, Oct. 30
Saturday, Oct. 27............... NOONDAGA ..............Saturday Nov. 3
Friday, Nov. 2................ KATAHDIN .............. Thursday, Nov. 8
Wednesday, Nov. 7................ *CHIPPEWA ............. Tuesday, Nov. 13
Saturday, Nov. 10............... ONONDAGA ............ .Saturday, Nov. 17
*Via Brunswick and Charleston.

CLYDE NEW ENGLAND AND SOUTHERN LINES.
Freight Servic Betwee Jackem Bmto aa Proviemn.e, all D uutMa ?Pt
Caltag at Cha t Both Ways.
FREIGHT ONLY.






10 THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.


The


Cooperage


Company


Manufacturers of High Grade

Western White Oak Spirit Barrels


Capital $200,000.

JACKSONVILLE. FLA.

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


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


J. C. LITTLE,


JOHN E. HARRIS,
W. C. POWELL,


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


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


W. J. KELLY


~ C~h~-~~ mh-M%%~h %%MI A


wuwuuuumaawsamumauuummsmmmwuuaewammmmuummmsummusau..I


J. W. Motte,
PrFreim.L


C. B. Parkei
Vice-Pres.


James MoNatt,
Vioe-Pres.


W. W.Wilder,
See. & Treas.


I John R. Young Co.,!

Commission
Merchants.

Naval Stores factors. Wholesale Grocers.
SavnnIah SL Brunswick. Ga.
aaaa'1 alsoam am. Ito s 8866 I s$ I III&&$ I164
*m n< mnii~iii~ mirt -
SAS8888888t****1G888888888888888888888XthXgg


. 1

PE


r. oaMrr, A. PRTTZWAY, A. c. BACOM,
Prr- t. VicPre-ddt. Se 'y & T

NINSULAR NAVAL STORES C
Capital, $500,000.00.
Successors to TIMMONS-BLOUNT CO.
Naval Stores Factors and Commission Merchants.
ALERS IN Turpentine Operators' Supplies
OF EVERY DESCRIPTION
Flat Savannah Prices paid for Rosin and Turpentine, less
Customary Charges.
CORRESPONDENCE SOLICITED.
Offices-American National Bank Bldg., Tampa, Fla.
Yards, Port Tampa City.


0.


FIF7 H A VENUE HOTEL
Madison Square, New York.
American Plan $5 per day. European Plan $2.00 per day
The most famous representative hotel
in America. New as the newest, always
fresh and elear. The location in Madison
Square is tl.e finest in the city.
HITCHCOCK, DARLING d1 COMPANY.


* **
J. S. Schofield s Sons CompanU,

* eadquartr for
f Distiller's Pumping
No plant Outfit.
SHundreds of them in use in Georgia,
S* Florida, Alabama, Mississippi and *i
* i1 South Carolina. Write us for partlcu-
* lars and prices. We also manufacture
Engines, Boilers and Hih
9 " Grade Machinmry,
Sas well as carry a full and complete v
.'. -stockof-
.:. Mill Supplies, Pipe,
*4. S. Boler Tubes, Etc.
; Advise your wants.
. I . Macon, - Georgia.
? A Leaese dtr of As
S. 4 Klnas of Tmak Work for Tw stltnrp ert s
a4.04. .4.o *.G'G.4. . 4' *. : ..*4 .+4 4. 4 "" 1 4.e4


10CLIUIIIIM' "LY INDUSTRY RECORD


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~CIIIIIIIIIIIMII*IYkr r~Cl~,~hMllllh~h-


MtrCUCmi~UUUIW


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SC~W~EircC1Clf~f~f~E`~1F~ncT~~


xW E3^ XK--------------------


~illc)~:*;JlffSS~c~L~JFmF~FS~~







THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.


selected as the location of the general
offices of a new company of fruit dealers
and importers of this city, New York, Al-
toona and Pittsburg, which has been in-
corporated to develop a tract of 3,000 acres
of land recently acquired on the east coast
of Florida.
The officers expect that their grove will
be in bearing in about three years. In the
meantime they will raise early vegetables
for the northern market. They will dis-
pose of their land to intending settlers in
order to be assured of reliable and respon-
sible labor. The company will operate
largely through a general manager and ex-
perienced fruit growers, who will superin-
tend the industry.
The land acquired by the company is in
Volusia county, 136 miles south of Jack-
sonville, and on the East Coast railway.
The following officers have been elected:
W. E. Jones, president, president of the
W. E. Jones Company, wholesale jobbers
in foreign and domestic fruits, of this city;
M. H. K. Paulson, vice-president, general
manager of the Louis Vicari Company,
foreign fruit importers, of this city; L. J.
Lippman, second vice-president, vice-presi-
dent and treasurer of J. & G. Lippmann,
wholesale fruit dealers of New York; B.
W. Hutch, third vice-president, wholesale
fruit dealer of Altoona; U. S. Border,
treasurer, president of the F. Border Son
Company, wholesale fruit dealers of this
etiy; W. W. Dix, treasurer, and James A.
Feebtag, counsel, both of this city; the
directors are the officers with the addition
of former Congressman Charles A. Muehl-
brenner, a wholesale fruit dealer of Pitts-
burg, and George N. Dozzier, fruit grower,
of Orange City, Fla.

INVESTIGATING DISASTER.

Government Inspectors Are at Miami-
Will Visit Wrecked Steamer.
CoL John W. Oast, supervising inspector
of steam vessels of the third district, with
headquarters at Norfolk, Va., reached
Miami this morning. Col. Oast was ac-
companied by Capt. Charles E. Spencer,
inspector of steam hulls, with headquarters
at Jacksonville.
Col. Oast and Capt. Spencer are here for
the purpose of investigating the loss of the
steamer St. Lucie in the recent storm.
Capt. Bravo of the ill-fated steamer, has
filed his official report of the disaster with
the inspectors, who came here to give it
thorough investigation.
The inspectors will likely be here several
days, and will in all probability visit the
St. Lucie wreck, and other points in the
keys, where various steam power crafts
suffered by the hurricane.
Col. Oast is on his regular quarterly in-
spection tour and besides the wrecks near
Miami, has several other matters of similar
nature to adjust before he leaves the State.
-Miami Metropolis.


O r (Continued from page 13.)
tilizer than any other land to be found


had been settled in the courts, where the
matter at present rested, the people should
not commit themselves in regard to drain-
age. The governor, he said, was merely
an executive, and his cabinet officers acted
under his directions. Neither he nor they
constituted a court for the trial of the
matter, and could not try it, even though
they were trying to convince the people of
the State that the matter was settled for
all time, so far as the State was concerned.
That the address of Mr. Dougherty made
an impression there is no doubt, and a
number of citizens congratulated him upon
the conclusion of his of his address for the
able manner in which he han handled his
end of the debate.

(Continued on page 17.)
sixteen months, is very optimistic as to
the future and believes that Yamato is to
be, in the near future, one of the big fac-
tors in the general development of Florida.
Work in the interest of Yamato is going
on with a will. The special agent in Japan
is seeing to it that only the best class of
Japanese immigrants are sent to Florida,
and as far as securing desirable settlers
for this State, this colony and its mana-
ger is doing more than any other plan that
has yet been put in operation.

JACKSONVILLE CARNIVAL, NOVEM-
BER STH TO xoTH, go6.
On account of the above occasion, the
Atlantic Coast Line will sell tickets from
all points in Florida to Jacksonville and
return at rate of one first-class fare plus
25 cents for the round trip. These tickets
will be on sale Nov. 5th to 9th, inclusive,
and for trains scheduled to arrive in Jack-
sonville before noon of Nov. 10th. Final
limit of these tickets, good leaving Jack-
sonville not later than midnight November
llth.
The Carnival at Jacksonville this year
will be complete in every feature and every
one who can possibly do so should take ad-
vantage of this opportunity to visit Jack-
sonville. the metropolis of the State. Full
information, Pullnman reservations, etc.,
can be had from the Atlantic Coast Line
Agents.
STATE FAIR AT TAMPA, FLA.
On account of the "Florida Mid-Winter
Fair" at Tampa, November 14th to 29th,
the Atlantic Coast Line Railway will sell
ticketF for one fare plus 75 cents (includ-
ing admission coupon) for the round trip.
These tickets will be on sale from all
points north and west of Archer, Gaines-
vi.ie, Rochelle, Hawthorne and Palatka,
including these points, Nov. 13-15-17-29-
22-24-27-29. From points south of the
above points and not including them Nov.
14th and daily thereafter except Saturday
and Sunday up to and including all trains
scheduled to arrive in Tampa before noon
of November 29th. Final limit leaving
Tampa November 30th.
The Tampa State Fair this year will be
on a much larger scale than heretofore and
large crowds will go from all points in
Florida and other States. It will be an
excellent opportunity to meet old friends
and renew pleasant acquaintances.
Full information can be had from all At-
lantic Coast Line Agents or from Frank
C. Boylston, District Passenger Agent, At-
lantic Coast Line, Jacksonville, Fla.


anywhere.
The governor, said Mr. Dougherty, took The Atlantic Coast Line will sell from
a purely sentimental view of the whole all points in Florida to Goinesville No-
proposition while he, the speaker, took a vember 12th-13th, account Florida Divis-
practical view based upon actual experi- ion of the Confederate Veterans' reun-
ence. He did not believe that the State ion, tickets at the rate of one cent per
should be committed to anything that was mile :lus twenty-five cents; with limit
not based upon sound business principles, to return not later than midnight of the
and he said he was convinced that it was 16th. See your nearest railroad agent for
anything but a business proposition that exact ,ate or for any further information
the governor was trying to induce the write Frank C. Boylston, District Passen-
people to go into. If nothing else, it was ger Aent, Atlantic Coast Line, Jackson-
premature, and until the whole question ville, Fa.


___ Dirrwt
W. W. ASHBURN, Moultrie, Ga. N. EMANUEL, Bunswick, Ga.
W. R. BOWEN, Fitzgerald, Ga. D. T. PURSE Savannah, Ga.
J. J. DORMINY, Broxton, Ga. BR. n. Nieho, Oa
0. T. McINTOSH, Savann a.


Southern States Naval Stores Co,.
SavaLnnah. Ga.


Factors
Ship to Savannah


and Commission Merchants
Get Competition Highest Prices Promptest Returns
Correspond With Us


Malsby Machinery Company

of Jacksonville. Fla.

Portable, Statllar Egim ai Mlr
Sw NII ul Wflihg lkd,.e
PWtabe Otfits a Specdalty.
Write for haumdm ilstrated 19 cat
Cor Ward and Jefferson
Streets.



THE FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK.

of Jacks onvifls.


General Banking.


49 on Savings Deposits


C. E. GARNER, Predent. A. F. PERRY, Vies-Plrl a
C. B. ROGERS, Vice-Preident. W. A. REDDING, Oa-erw.
G. J. Avnt, Aast. ChMer.






YELLOW PINE TIMBER


Is Attracting Attention of the Entire COUNTRY

Our Information is Absolutely Reliable.

EVERY PROPOSITION

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
JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA BRUNSWICK. GA.
216 West Forsyth Stret. xzax ewcastle 8tst.



it *so a 8 e**** Isolmm me Io******S*II Ghil i i sir

SJOS. ROSENHEIM SHOE CO.
AHIVrANCTUREmI AI" JO11UZC O0


SHOES


SAVANNAH. GEORGIA
"Bet Shoes Made for COwmeury TrMe."
1 em1aaemaameuame1111 e11 11 1 .. ---....--


iJSJSiS~I~i~,~~'~I~%j~~


I;r~F~jSSIIlr~SllilES~3Fi~,~~


f







1 THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.


ARTICLES OF INCORPORATION
OF THE
LUDDEN-CAMPBELL-SMITH COMPANY
Article L
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-
ida.
Article II.
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-

Article IIL
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.
Article IV.
This corporation shall exist for the term
of ninety-nine years.
Article V.
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
-ity 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.
Article VL
The highest indebtedness or liability to
which this corporation can subject itself
shall be one hundred and fifty thousand
dollars.
Article VII.
The names and residence of the subscri-
bers are as follows, to-wit: A. B. Camp-
bell and Jaspersen Smith, Jacksonvhle,
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 ojcial seal this
the 14th day of September, A .D. 1906.
(Notarial Seal.) SIG. HESS,


Notary Public State of Florida.
My commission expires June 3, 190.

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. 1906.
WILLIAM R. BRINCKERHOFF,
Notary Public New York County.
(Notarial Seal.)

NOTICE.
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 nfter
date. This 27th day of September, A. D.
1906.
JASPERSEN SMITH,
A. B. CAMPBELL,
WILLIAM LUDDEN.


HOTEL ALBERT


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
l~r day up. All modern improvements in-
eluding 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.


THE BOND & BOURS 0O.
WHOLESALE & ILETAMI

HARDWARE

SASH, DOORS, BLINDS, PAINTS.
Oils, Glass, Stoves, Tinware, Country Holloware.


10 WEST BAY STREET.


JACKBONVILLE. FLA.


East Coast Lumber Co.
ROUGH AND DRESSED LONG LEAF

Yellow Pine Lumber

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


PLANTERS


"Old Time" Remedies

THE JOY OF THE HOUSEHOLD.


These four great remedies, Nubian Tea, Benedicta, Cuban Reldef
and Cuban Oil, are the joy of the household. With them near at hand, a *
man is ready for any emergency. He has a safe, reliable and speedy relief
for wife, children, self or stock. With these remedies you can keep the
doctor's hands out of your pockets, and yet have a healthy, happy famiy.
Besides, you can cure your stock of any ailment that may befall them.
NUBIAN TEA-In Liquid or Powder Form-Is the great family medicine. It
will cure all forms of Liver and Kidney Complaints, Prevents Chills and Malarial
Fever. Cures the common ailments of children; and as a laxative tonic it is without
an equal-safe and reliable. In the liquid, it is extremely palatable-even children
like it-and it is READY FOR USE.
BENEDICTA is a woman's medicine. It will cure all the disease common to
women, and classed as Female Troubles. It will bring youth back to the laded woman,
who has gone one suffering because she thought it woman's lot. It will care for the
young girl just entering womanhood; and prepare the young woman for the sacred
duties of wife and mother.
CUBAN RELIEF-The instant Paint Killer, for either man or beast. Relieves
instantly, Colic, Cramps, Cholera Morbus, Diarrhoea, Dystentery and Sick Headache.
For colic in horses it is an infallible remedy and is guaranteed to give relief in five
minutes.
CUBAN OIL-The Best Bene and Nerve Liniment. Is antiseptic for cuts,
snagged or torn flesh, and will instantly relieve the pain. Cures insect bites and stings,
scalds and burns, bruises and sores, chapped hands and face, ore and tender feet.
Relieves rheumatic pains, lame back, stiff joints, and in stock cures wire fence euts,
scratches, thrush, splint, collar sores, saddle galls, and diseasd hoofs.
Write us for Price.

SPENCER MEDICINE CO., Chattanooga, Ten.


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


THE PRUDENTIAL


WALTER P. CORBETT. Manager.
409 West Bldi. Jacksoeville Fla.


INSURANCE COMPANY
or AlEUCAM


JCHN F. CIRYEN, Pres.
Mtee Office. Newark. aIs


THE ARAGON
JACKSONVILLE. FLA.
NOW OPEN
Under new management. Thoroughly
renovated and repaired throughout, in-
cluding new electric elevator and our
own electric light plant.
add t H. N. O'NEAL, Prop.


SUMMER LUMBER COMPANY

JACKSONVILLE. FLA.

Rough ,. u Dressed Lumber

Long Loaf Yellow Pine.
B 3XCS ANDORA TE.


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um.......* -1111-ll .uh..... Ii II ..h.-------------S


C. B. ROGERS, President. W. A. GATLA1TRR and E. A. CHAMPLAIN Vice-Presidents. OHN BALL, Sec'y and Treas.
DI[RnOTOS: C. B. Rogers, W. A. Gallaher, E. A. Champlain, D. H. McMillan and J. A. Cranford, of Jaeksoille;
B. F. Bullard, Tampa; C. M. Covington, Pensacola.


CONSOLIDATED


GROCERY


Co.


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The Jacksonville Storage Rooms of the


Consolidated


Grocery


Company


Have a Larger Capacity than any Company of Its kind In the South.


CONSOLIDATED


GROCERY


CO.,


Headquarters 116 to 120 East Bay street, Jacksonville, Fla.

;Brnchw Tampa. Fla., Pensacola.. FI., and S.v.nneah. Ga..

I u as 9 $ ...a9 4 90***00 ---h---- hM l a es N ********@e** *"a""i I i s > las$a hh .h h.e..***********es .


PAID UP CAPITAL $500,ooo.

Main Office and Storage Rooms, Jacksonville, Fla., with Branches In Tampa, Pensacola, Pla.,
and Savannah, 6a.


The Consol-lated Grocery Company is successor to the C. B. Rogers Company, of Jacksonville; the Florida Groeery 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 braneh
pf the Gulf Naval Stores Company of Pensacola; the grocery brt ch of thv West Coast Naval Stores Company, of Pensaola; the
,grocery branch of the Southern Naval Stores Company, of Savannah.




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

visions, Domestic and Imported Groceries, Turpentine Tools, etc.



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


III


Y----------------------------- ----







SiGREENLEAF (& CROSBY CO.
Jewelers and Importers,
41 W. BAY STREET. JACKSONVILLE. FLA.

Diamonds 1 Diamonds
We Save You Middlemana's We Save You Mldr.crma's '
Profit. Wr Profit.
Pdetdol stone ure of m dwrDs o f Lr JIAV l ompl Mativr loew p are are llaput
Perwfru a r w et w i Xp riti DIL KS M 9 DIA8O. VALn n to ad s MU tyad am O w o o r a*-
wMa s wide var to i pD THIR PRECIOU 8T0Dol 4on Bu t 'i way f h 4r-L
o arftm. w. m. ncas TIH aSTAUsmmn OI orchuig ps is to a o.i yo r~3 m
at newel d .,=b, he iu @AD m0 dowi, am. wh,. any yea sc d ,abi
Io mine maw i" mub nS a BUSIDIUSS In iSi, AmD ooC bsim -dsi a" ts the mmm~ b a
pri. my n. ~i .. th ..atw, 0* ,,,4 ars s oF mS ta ya w gat y .oua ruemis sr
s a yre on bft hreirm V TWXT T*AXS and honour"i tbeataznau
g a e l* b, I h w ir.m ft, fl4 .Md We ofe Ode only qa tLM l Ow i te* .
detetrh a"p a v 8 Odld iW butudam
te s a strtlUy a rprueqt~d

DIAMONDS DIAMONDS

Write Us-Mail Orders Receive Prompt Attention.




Half Tones-Zinc Etchings

Ilustratina and Engravina Department
OF

THE FLORIDA TIMES-UNION.
Splendidly equipped for business. Half fones and Zinc Etchings made to order in the most unproved
and artistic fashion. Illustrations for newspapers and all kinds of Commercial Work, PamDhlets. etc
I iU lllY 1 ISo u 1sIIN. tll IN i EmiELIllG PIMIU nIlr1 .
IN WwmcG OR APPLYING FOR PRICES, GIVE THE MOSt,? EXPLICIT DESCRIPTION OF WHAT IS WANTED
GoOD WORk AND PROMPT DEUVERIES PROMISED.

A Florida Enterprise. Try It.


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