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Weekly industrial record
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00047910/00201
 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 29, 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: UF00047910:00201
 Related Items
Succeeded by: Florida's financial and industrial record

Full Text



i USTRIA,


ECORD


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g~u9lY 1AVAI. eITolE,
laV~lk ER% GUERAb
OID0V8TRIA6' Fl4MCAIh
G AfEWSPAPEkR


i JACKSONVILLE, FLA. SAVANNAH, GA.
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CONSOLIDATED NAVAL STORES COMPANY.
Home Office: JACKSONVILLE, FLA.
Branches: Savannah. 6a., and Pensacola, Fl.
OFFICER&.
W. POWELLm, Prsidmt; B. F. BULLED, H. L. OVINGTON, J. A. CRANFORD, D. MeMILLAN, B . WELL, C. M. COVINGIOT, JOHN I.
POWNELL Vim Prumidntt; P. Du~IkIBBUY, eeretary ad T-asurer.
LZCoUTIV ITrTE: W. C. Powell, B. Roger, H. L Oamvigton, B. F. Bullard, J. A. Craford.
DI. COTOR: W. Powel, B. F. BuIard, C B. BRoer, J. A. Oanford, W. J. HIman, John H. Powel, W. P. (oahma, NL. OMrigton, C Dewlag, D. .
MeMaill, B. Poll, C. I. Orington, 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 ere invited to call or cormspond.


- mff


-M-


Success


for Our Customers


for Us.


C OVINGTON


COMPANY,


SHOES, DRY GOODS, W holes
NOTIONS. . .. .W
JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA.


McMillan Bros.


Southern Copper
Works
Manufacturers of TURPENTINE STILLS
Complete Outfits and Extra Kettles, Cape, Arms, Worms, Fur-
nace Doors and Grates always on hand
d Still taken in part Ne Wand repairing done
payment for in the country
Heavy Cppersmalthlnf Steam Pie mad Spcal COpper Work
Jacksonville, Fla.
Aso Fayetteville, N. C. Savannah, Ga. Mobile, Ala.


Is Success


m9mum-NEEN


II


,,~;~;~,,,,,,,,,~c;~i;~














WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL


RECORD.


PUBUSHED EVERY THURSDAY. DEVOTED TO NAVAL STORES, LUMIER AND MANUFACTURING imrla si,

IldEbAd Sr 12. IB. by dw Uie c. d lA Tuii.i OO n A.. 1 s.. i bir ci a Cl 0L d a id L ii. 3 m 02. minLAid Caml,. m *O-s. aCm a d = 1 SGem AAmmn n m A def i d Se II. M 03w lb
Oh iy l O r d TOaimi Onm A ciOpa ms Adoiied Adpi1 27. I03. i -a d lhb InmSOris th b ms Cmeii Giiewu' im Bdurgd by GeM- SMawl Amia. iadOrpl d Souasime arsin us G m Asweir i


S&nford-eiThe City Which Truck Growing is Giving New Life


and Where Business is Active,


(By J. O. IaFontisee.) some of it is being held at four times that
If the most serious and most pessimistic figure. The enterprising Floridian has, per-
haps, through necessity learned the value
crite, who comes this way every water, of the lands lying adjacent to this pro-
to enjoy Florida's magnificent climate and gressive South Florida town, and today it
seek pleasure and recreation at the many is producing to a more abundant and
pleasure resorts in which this State excels, greater extent than any lands in this
but who incidentally sees nothing but des- State, bringing money to those who grow
olation and lack of industrial opportuni- celery and lettuce for the northern mar-
ties as he views the pine lands on either ket and making the balance of trade large-
side of the railroads which carry him ly in Sanford's favor.
through Florida, had been with me for just There is not much trouble in comprc-
one day as I rode through the lettuce and heading the extent in acres of this cel-
celery fields which surround the ci y of cry and lettuce industry, yet so young in
Sanford, he would have returned to his the Sanford section, but when you endear-
icy, though developed north, with a much or to figure the value and the extent ot
better opinion of the State of Florida and this vegetable industry in dollars and
1llllF= JMM-- 9i ilil


Growing Lettuce at Sanford.


what it has to offer to
and enterprising seeker
better conditions.


the industrious
after wealth and


That what appears to the casual ob-
server from other parts of the country to
be barren pine lands wastes, fit for noth-
ing but even a poor cattle range, offering
little for the future, is in many instances
land adapted to the growth of vegetables
for which our "Yankee" brothers lay out
a considerable part of their ready cash
from year to year, and which to them
conies higher than the vegetables grown
in their own hot houses which are located
* adjacent or in the very center of some of
their larger commercial centers.
Sanford can demonstrate this fact, ana
in doing so convince the most skeptical. A
few years ago, when I visited Sanford,
there was but little if anything to indi-
cate that this section would one day be-
come the richest part of Florida and one
of the greatest producers of the highest
and most popular vegetables grown. Land
Sat that time which looked just like the
ordinary pine black jack, offering nothing
to the home-seeker and in appearance just
as the millions of acres of ether lands in
this S'ate regarded as practically value-
less by those who do not know, can not
he had for less than 90 per acre and


cents and to comprehend the many
branches of trade which are necessary to
its growth and marketing, the task ne-
cones a serious one. A careful estimate
made by a gentleman who is largely in-
terested in the marketing of the Sanford
celery and lettuce crop puts the acreage at
500 acres. There is no less than that and
there may be more, but stopping to fig-
ure the yield of the two crops per acre
during a fairly successful season, such as
this promises to be, would make from ;he
figures told by the returns received from
the eastern markets, a sum which would
hardly be credited by those who have
not been here and who are at a loss to
understand the enormous yield of the two
crops. When I gave the estimate as 500
acres, I should have said of both lettuce
and celery, for both these two moneq.
producing crops are grown on identically
"he same piece of ground and almost the
identical season. Lettuce is grown first
and after that comes celery. but the cel-
ery is being grown even before the let-
tuce crop has been marketed, thus en-
hancing the productive value of the lands
and lessening the expense to the farmer.
There is absolutely no way of estimat-
ing the yield of these two crops this sea-
son. But there is every reason to believe


that they will bring to Sanford some- city and which promises so riuch for her
where in the neighborhood of a million commercial futur-.
dollars to distribute through the various In this way Sanford has been taught
avanues of trade, the lesson that a great many of the cities
In addition to celery and lettuce, which and towns in this State has had forced
are grown in such abundance and with such upon them. The booming spirit does not
profit at Sanford, there are other vege- prevail in Sanford today The average
tables, and in fact every kind which can business man of thlr place is not seeking
be grown in other parts of Florida, raised to make SanforJ apps r as the ideal spot
at Sanford, adding their part to the re- of the entire country, though they have
sources of that section. as much claim for it as any place I have
What all this means to Sanford is bet- visited in the Souitletin States To the
ter illustrated by the character and ex- contrary they are spending their energies
tent of the growth which Sanford has in encouraging a growth and a progress
made during the past three or four years. which will have a lasting character and
I mention both character and the extent, which will not lea re disaup'.:nltnent anl
but there is more to be told in the char- loss in its T ake. The business man ot


Vegetables Grown at Sanfoer.
acter of the growth of this progressive Sanford will frankly poian you to the his-
city than there is in the extent of that tory of the past anl make the plain state-
growt'h. The resident of Sanford for the meant that they are encouraging as set-
iast twenty years can tell an interesting tiers only those in whose enterprise maa
story ,of its growth. First there was rail- stability they have confidence.
road building with its characteristic devel- This policy has, however, brought alou'
opme~t as an incentive for the building ot a renewed confidence in the place, and
a city on the banks of Lake Monroe. the Sanford that was once classed as the
The railroad building offered a great deal. "dead town" of South Florida, is going
Sanford was the terminus for the old steadily along. There are no more empty
Jacksonville, Tampa and Key West Rail- business blocks and residences are at a
road. It was also the northern terminal premium, with a greater demand for
of the old South Florida Railroad, which them than can be supplied. The shops of
completed the connection to Tampa. The the Atlantic Coast Line Ranway are pay-
time meant a great deal and with the ing about $15,000 monthly and the vege-
South Florida Railroad established their table industry is bringing money in large
principal shops at Sanford. This at that suns from the North. There is money in
many families which located here because Sanford. The pinch of hard times has van-
the J., T. & K. V. terminated its lines at ished. Aside from the two producing ele-
this point, those who were then located at ments mentioned, there is a good farming
Sanford saw a great future and their best section about Sanford, and the orange in-
efforts were devoted to the building of dul-try is again a big item. And in addi-
city. without carefully looking into the tion to all this there are a number of the
future and accounting for possible largest sawmills in the State which use
changes. It was not sudden, and during Sanford as a distributing and buying
the past few years there has not been point, and one of the largest hardware
what could be classed as a boom. Sub- establishments in this State is located
stantial and rcasonalle growth took the here. There are also several large naval
place of stagnation which followed the stores places in Orange county which use
ill-advised boom of former years, until to,- th:s place as a buying point.
day Sanford presents that progressiveness Sanford has the advantage of cheap
and stability whi, means so much to a (Continued on page 14.)


III


- 1


~


I







I


4 THE WEEKLY INDUBSTRIATL RECORD.


MANMUACTURING HAS RAPIDLY AD
VANCED IN JACKSONVILLE.
The review of Jacksonville's commcrmt
and industry that is now being prepare]
by the industrial department of the Sea
board Air Line Railway, by its special
representative, Thomas K. Bates, who hat
been sent here for this purpose will make
a most splendid showing relative to the
growth of the manufacturing interests of
the city and State. The increase is phe-
nomenal and speaks in glowing terms ol
the substantial growth of the city.
.Jackcoville's Manufacturie.
The figures are comparisons for the year
1900 with those of 1905 show enormous
increases in the manufactured output of
this city, the figures are taken from the
latest census reports which have just been
placed in circulation and are very flat-
tering to Jacksonville.
In 1900 there were seventy-four estab-
lishments. capitalized at $1,857,844, em-
ploying 1.358 operatives who drew $599.-
754 per annum, the miscellaneous expenses
were $132,917, the cost of materials used
was $1,798,607.
At the end of 1905 there were 125 estab-
lishments, capitalized at $4,837,281, em-
ploying 2,924 operatives who drew $1,375,-
668 per annum, the miscellaneous ex-
penses were $434,618, the cost of material
used was $2,789,492 and the value of the
product was $5,340,264. This comparison
shows very large percentage of increase
and in a way further demonstrates the
solid foundation upon which the com-
mercial fabric of this city rests.
In the State at Large.
The figures and comparisons for the en-
tire State for the same period shows equal-
ly as well and establishes the fact that
Florida is growing and developing all
over.
In 1900 there were 1,275 establishments,
capitalized at $25,682,171, employing 37,-
252 operatives, who drew $12,216,019 in
wages, the miscellaneous expenses were
$4,177.941, the cost of materials used was
$12.847,187, and the value of the output
was $34,183,00.
At the end of 1905 there were 1,413 es-
tablishments, capitalized at $32,971,982,
employing 45.16 operatives who drew
$18,436.908, the miscellaneous expense was
$5.607.862, the cost of material used was
$16,532.439, and the value of the product
was $50,298,20.
Future Possibilities.
Florida has never posed as a manufac-
turing State, in fact she is just beginning
to realize that there is a future for her
;n this line and that the State is taking
advantage of its opportunities along this
line is shown by the above figures.
Certain sorts of manufacturing enter-
prises are indigenous to certain localities,
and there is no reason why this State, and
Jacksonville in particular, should not be-
come the seat of extensive cotton manu-
factures. It has the location, the trans-
portation, by both ocean and rail and many
other advantages that other cities cannot
boast of. It should also develop in the
line of furniture manufacturing, as the
timber is here in large quantities. It has
already taken its place in the matter of
fertilizer output and it is only a question
of a little time until it will also assume
proportions in other lines.


Walter Mucklow,
CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT,
JACzKSrvILL, LA.


BUYER'S DIRECTORY
I- .Xa


ACCOUNTANTS.
r. G. Hutehinson, Jacksonville, Via.
Walter Mucklow, Jacksonville, Fla.
AXES.
Briggs Hardware Co., Valdosta, Ga.
BANKS.
Commercial Bank, Jacksonville, Fla.
Florida Bank and Tut Co., Jaeksville,
Fla.
BBER-WHOLESALE.
Chas. Blum & Co., Jacksonville Fla.
,oseph Zapf & Co., Jacksonville, Fla.


HOTEL&
Travelers' Hotel, Jaeksonille, Fla.
Aragon The, Jacksonvie Fla.
Fifth Avenue Hotel, New York, N. Y.
Telford Hotel, White Springs, Fla.

IRON WORKS
Merrill-Stevens Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
eShoflld's Sonu Co., J. 8., Macon, Ga.

INSURANCIL
Prudential Life, Walter P. Corbett, .Mgr.
Jacksont lle, Fla.
Cay & McCall, Jacksonville, Fla.


BOILERS JEWELERS.
'oyd's Portable Fireplace, Valdoeta, Ga. Greenleaf & Croeby Co., Jacksonville,
Hess & Slager, Jacksonville, Fla.


BOXES AND CRATES.
Summer Lumber Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
BRICK.
southernn Fuel & Supply Co., The, Jack-
sonville, Fa.
CLOTHING.
Craig & Bro., J. A, Jacksonville, Fla.
COPPER SMITHS.
McMIllan Brothers, Jackaville, Savau-
nah and Mobile.
COOPERAGE.
'ooperage 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.
Schofeld's Sons Co., J. S., Macon, Ga.
Iombard Iron Works and Supply Co., Au-
gusta, Ga.
FIREPLACES.
Boyd's Portable Fireplace, Valdoeta, Ga.
FERTILIZERS.
Hours & Co., Wm. A., Jacksonville, Fla.
FOUNDRIES.
Ahofteld's Sons Co., J. 8., Maeon, Ga.
FUEL.
southern Fuel & Supply Co. The, Jack-
onville. Fla.


GENTS' FURNISHERS.
Craig & Bro., J. A., Jacksonville, Fla.
Standard Clothing Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
GROCERS-WHOLIESALL
Consolidated Grocery Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Jacksonille Grocery Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Williams Co., J. P, Savannah, Ga.
Young Co. John R., Savannah, Ga.
GAS AND GASOLINE ENGINES.
Hicks Gas Motor Co., Waycross, Ga., and
Detroit. Mich.
HARDWARE.
Bond & Bours Co. The, Jacksonville, 11a.
Briggs, W. H., Hardware Co., Valdosta, Ga
Tampa Hardware Co., Tampa, Fla.
Weed & Co.. J. D.. Savannah. Ga

HAY AND GRAIN.
Bours & Co., Wm. A., 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.


8HOES-WHOLE8ALE.
Covington Co. The, Jacksonville, Fa.
Jlos. BaRenheim & 8ons, Savannah, Ga.
STEAMSHIPS
Clyde Steamship Co. The, New York City.

TAENKS.
Davib & Son, G. M., Palatka, Fla.
Schofleld's Sons Co., J. 8., Macon, Ga.

TURPENTINE STILLS.
Baker, M. A., Brunswick, Ga., and Pensa-
cola, Fla.
cMilan Brothers .Co, .Jackaenvfle,
Savannah and Mobile.

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


TURPENTINE VATS
Davis & Son, G. M., Palatka, Fla


TuxPEaTLas TOOLS.
MED*ICINES. Council Tool Co., Jacksonville, Fa.
Speneer Medicine Co., Chattanooga, Tenn.


MACHINE WORKS.
Schofeld's Bons Co., J. S., Maoon, Ga.
Lombard Iron Works, Augusta, Ga.
MATERIALS FOR TURPENTINE PRO-
CLqM
Schofleld's Sons Co., J. 8., Macon, Ga.
METAL WORKERS.
McMllan Broa Co., Jackeail, Savan-
nah and Moble.
Baker, M. A., Brunswick, Ga., and Pensa-
cola, Fla.
MILL SUPPLIES.
Schofleld's Sons Co., J. S., Macon, Ga.
Tampa Hardware Co., Tampa, Fla.
Weed & Co., J. D., Savannah, Ga.
Malaby Machinery Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Briggs Hardware Co., Valdosta, Ga.
NAVAL STORES.
Peninsular Naval Stores Co., Tampa, Fla.
Barnes & Jessup Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Consolidated Naval Stores Co., Jackson-
ville, Fla.
Standard Naval Stores Co., Jacksonville.
Fla.
Union Naval Store Co., Mobile, Ala.
West-Flynn-Harris Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Williams Co., J. P., Savannah, Ga.
Young Co.. John R., Savannah, Ga.
Southern States Naval Stores Co., Savan-
aah, Ga.
PAINT&
Bond & Bourm Co, Jacksonville, Fla.
PHOSPHATE SUPPLIES
Tampa Hardware Co., Tampa, Fla.

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

RAILROADS.
Atlantic Coast Line.
REAL ESTATE.
lirobeton. Fendir & Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Livingston & Sons, J. H., Ocala, Fa.
Deen Realty & Improvement Co., Way-
cros, Ga.
Florida Realty Co.. Jacksonville, Fla.

SEEDS.
Bours & Co., Wm. A., Jacksonville, Fla.


C"r [i SHIP YARDS.
Cai Bro, J A., Jacksonville Fla. Cummer Lumber Co., Jacksonville, F.
Standard nothing C., Jkacksonil, Fl, MmriU-steven a Co., Jacksoilse, F


VEHICLL6 AMD HARNESS.
Vehicle and Harness Co., Jacksonville, Fi.

WATCHES
Greenleaf & Crosby Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Hes & Slager, Jacksonville, Fa.


YELLOW PINB LUMBER.
Cummer Lumber Co., Jacksonville Fla.
East Coast lumber Co., Watertown. IV




WHISKIES

GINS AND RUMS
FROM

$1.50 to $5.00 per Gallon
......AG NCY FOR......
Lewis 186 and Mount Vernoe
Pure Rye Whskies.
Controllers Blum's Monogram and Syl-
ran Rye-Agents for Jungst Cincia-
nati and Pabst Milwaukee Beets.
Prices on application.

CHAS. BLUM A CO.
S17 and 5II WEST MAY STREET
JACKSONVILLC FLA.




Coons & Golder

Turpentine Operators on

Pipe, Boilers and Pumps 4

Elpft MluliWMi P unbMM
22 W. Adams Str Jacksevle, Fli


Frank 0. Miller & Co.
410 West 1Bay 1L. Ja-kseNWI. PIe.
--- PMO.E 1217
SOLE AGENT FOR
New Home. White. Domestic and
Standard
SEWING MACHINES
POPULAR PRICES EASY PAYMENTS


nA F


M








THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD. -
- THE WELEKLY INDUSITRIALI RECORD.


Four Peonage Cases Will Be the Features of

Interest in the United States Court,


Next Monday morning at 10 o'clock,
Judge James W. Locke will convene the
United States Circuit and District Courts
in regular session for the December term
at Jacksonville. ,
The order for the drawing of a venire
from which to select the United States
grand jury has been made. Thity-Ove
jurors were ordered drawn, and summnn-
ed to appear here at 10 o'clock on the
morning of December 3.
The venire has been drawn, according to
law, and Deputy Marshal T. J. Bundrix
win this morning begin serving the jurors
residing in the outlying districts and the
neighboring counties. It is stated that
the jurors are widely scattered, and that
the usual number of counties are repre-
sented on the lit, by one or more resi-
dents.
Any Jacksonville residents whose names
may have been drawn, wil be served by
Chief Deputy United States Marshal C.
T. Merrill.
The first business to be takm up next
Monday morning will be the delivery of
the eourt's ehrge to the grand jury,
when that body has been sleptad, and
immediately thereafter the jury will retire
to take up the consideration of such eases
as may be brought to their attention by
United States District Attorney John M.
Cheney and Assistant Richard P. Marks.
The Peonge C
Chief interest, as far as the general pub-
le is concerned, centers in the peonage
eases, and four of them will probably be
tried at this term of the court. lTe eases
are as follows:
United States vs. F. J. (OHara, United
States vs. John P. Lynch, United Sfates
vs. Edward Geiger and United States vs.
Clayton. All the defendants, save the last
named, are white men and of considerable
prominence in their sections.
It is probable that the trial of these
eases will be marked by g legal battles,
and in the event a conviction is secured,
anneals are almost certain to be carried
to the higher courts. Both sides will be
represented by able counsel and every
point will be fought out by the attorneys.
Fer the Oerammmit.
Prosecuting on behalf of the United
Sates will be United States District At-
torney John M. Cheney. Assistant District
Attorney Richard P. Marks and Assistant
Attorney General Russell of Washington.
The last named official haa been espe-
cially detailed by the attorney general's
ofie to come South and assist in the pros-
eention of the peonage cases. He played
a big part in the recent prosecutions ia
Atlanta. Oa., and in the just-ended trials
at Pensaola. He is now en route for
Tacksonville and is expected to arrive here
this week.
Assistant United States District Attor-
nov Quackenbos. of the Southern District
of New York-the woman attorney who
has been especially active in getting ac-
tion on alleged peonage cases In Florida-
was in Jacksonville last week, and may be
on hand when the pending eases are call-
ed here. While here she was chiefly inter-
estd wh the invstgations into the treat-
ment accorded the men sent here by
Bishop Roderick of New York, and. if she
appears at all, it will probably be In the
case brought mailq Mr. O'Har.


Special Agents Here.
As has been stated heretofore, Special
Agent Hoyt has been in Florida for the
past few months investigating conditions
here, and the results of his work will
probably be seen when the cases come to
trial. He works in connection with the
local district attorney's office, and does
not report direct to Washington, as was
thought by many. Mr. Hoyt is now in
Jacksonville.
While it has been generally known that
Special Agent Hoyt was at work in this
district, it was not known, until recent-
ly. that there was yet another man here,
a secret service officer named Wright.
Just how long Mr. Wright has been
here, just where he is at present, nor just
what sections he has been working in,
cannot be stated. It first leaked out that
there was such an officer here when the
case against Edward Geiger came up, Gei-
ger making. it is charged, a complete
statement of facts to Wright. not realiz-
ing in whom he was confiding his trou-
bles.
Many Witnesae Subpoenaed.
Witnesses for the government are many,
and no effort has been spared in getting
together the proof to substantiate the
charges brought against the four defend-
ants. 'Mi
There are about a dozen alleged peons
detained at the Duval county jail. The
majority of these are men alleged to
have been held in a condition of pe nage
by Mr. O'Hara and his agents. These are
the German-Jews sent here by Bishop
Broderick, through the Schwartz agency in
New York.
It is also understood that che proper
steps have been taken looking to bring-
ing here certain witnesses now being de-
tained by the officials in New York. These
men, when they had returned North. told
tales of ill treatment, etc., here, and it is
believed that they will be produced as
government witnesses in one or more of
the trials to be taken up at the coming
term of the court.
Intentions Went Wrong.
A somewhat unexpected ending can-e of
an article published in the Tallahassee
Sun, in its issue of Saturday. November
17.
This article published certain facts
which the writer had gleaned from his
own investigations, and certain facts that
had been established by certain men se-
lected by Governor Broward to investi-
gate the alleged conditions in Florida, etc.
The article was published with a view to
showing, as openly stated in the article it-
self, that there was no peonage in Flori-
da.
The government looked at it in another
light, however, and on the Monday follow-
ing the Saturday on which the paper was
issue, those standing as responsible for
the statements made in the article were
subpoenaed, at the instance of Special
Agent Hoyt, as government witnesses.
One government official, furthermore,
wrote a personal letter to the editor of
the Sun, thanking him for providing these
facts.
Misunderstand the Law.
With al the stir that is being raised
at present by the peonage prosecutions,
(Continued on page 17.)


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The E. E. Cleveland Furniture Co.
Jacksonville, Florida


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J. L. WALLACE, Vice-Prea. H GSTONE, Seey-Trea


Keeley Irstitute,
Incorporated $25,00 Calptal Stok.
A branch of the original Leslie E. Keeley Institute of Dwight, Il, ha just bees
opened \t coiner of Park and Stockton Streets in Riverside, where a spledd
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sanitarium has been secured and is ready for the reception of patients i need of
treatment for-
WHISKEY, OPIUM, MORPHINE, COCAINE. TOBACCO OR CIGAR TT HABITS
Write for full information as to treat isient. terms, etc.
KEELEY INSTITUTE OF FLORIDA.
Telephone No. 1553. JeLavlJ 0la.





RIXFORD TURPENTINE AXES


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of imitations or "the

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from



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Sole Southern Agents

VALDOSTA. GEORGIA

Jobbers of Mill and Turpentine Supplies.
K&.xxwucH sf jxSwrX;h B*


-









THE WEEKLY TNDWSTRILJ RECORD.


passage of such ordinance residing in the
territory proposed to be added and to be
included within the proposed city limits,
who would, if residing within the corporate
limits at the time existing, be eligible to
qualify for such election: Provided, how-
ever, that any property so included within
the said limits shall become and be liable
to direct taxation at, and only from the
time of the extension into such new or an-


fled by the people of Jacksonville at a spec- nexed territory of the benefits for which
.t : .. ,^ such direct taxation may be levied or as-
..s l l p. hi h i idt dU f Ub


Sa e vuu, V prov r ltet oU to U
held in February.
The plan for a greater Jacksonville was
embraced in a bill for an ordinance intro-
duced by Councilman Holt at an adjourned
meeting of the council. The bill provides
for the extension of the city limits so that
all of the territory lying between the
nouth of Trout creek on the northeast and
the mouth of McGirt's creek on the south-
west, and extending back to take in Grand
Crossing in the extreme northwestern
corner of the city and passing down Mon
crief creek to Trout creek and thence to
the river. This would take in Panama
Park. Phoenix Park, Milldale, as the Cum-
mer mill settlement is known, and all in-
tervening territory to the north of the
present city limits, and take in a 'trip
two miles in width to the westward of the
present city limits.
Map Explains the Project.
The exact lines of the present city lim-
its and of the proposed city limits are
shown on the accompanying map.
When the council reached the heading of
"action on ordinances" last night Council-
man Holt introduced a bill providing for
the extension of the city limits and a bill
Providing for the holding of a special elec-
tion for the ratification of the first ordi-
nance.
He then sent to the desk of the clerk of
the council the act of the State legisla-
ture authorizing the council to take such
steps for the extension of the city limits
and providing for the holding of a special
election, at which the electors of the city
can express their approval or disapproval
of the action of the council.
The State Law.
The State law was read by the recorder,
and was as follows:
An act providing for the extension of the
corporate limits of the city of Jackson-
ville.
Be it enacted by the legislature of the
State of Florida:
Section 1. The corporate limits of the
city of Jacksonville may at any time be
extended so as to include new or addition-
al territory not now within such limits,
by ordinance passed by two-thirds of all
the members of the city council of said
city, and approved by the mayor, or pass-
ed over his veto, and subsequently ap-
proved by the affirmative vote of two-
thirds of the votes cast on that subject
by the qualified voters of the territory
proposed to be included within the corpo-
rate limits of the said city, including alike
those voters within the then existing cor-
porate limits of said city and those outside
of said corporate limits, at an election
provided by ordinance to be held for such
purpose, and providing for the registration
on the registration lists to be used at such
election of all persons at the time of the


sessed.
Approved June 1, 1905.
The following is the text of the two bills
introduced and referred to the committee
on laws and rules:
Holt Extension Bill.
A hill to be entitled, An ordinance provid-
ing for the extension of the corporate
limits of the city of Jacksonville, and
fixing the boundaries of such extended
corporate limits, and when such terri-
tory 'is liable for taxation.
Be it ordained by the mayor and city
council of the city of Jacksonville:
Section 1. That from and after the pas-
sage of this ordinance by two-thirds of all,
the members of the city council of the
city of Jacksonville, State of Florida. and
the approval of the mayor of said city, of
Iassage over his veto, and the subsequent
approval of this ordinance passed as afore-
said, by the affirmative vote for the ap
proval of this ordinance, of two-thirds of
the votes cast on the approval or disap-
proval thereof by the qualified voters of
the territory proposed to be included with-
in the corporate limits of said city and
including alike those votes within the ex-
isting corporate limits of said city and
those outside of the now existing corporate
limits of said city, as provided by law,
the corporate limits of the city of Jack-
sonville he, and the same are thereupon
extended so as to include new and addi-
tional territory not now within such limits,
and the boundaries of said corporate lim-
its be, and the same are thereupon as
follows: Commencing at a point in Duval
county, State of Florida, where the chan-
nel of the St. Johns river meets the chan-
nel of Trout creek, thence westerly along
the channel of Trout creek to the channel
of Moncrief creek, where it meets Trout
creek, thence southwesterly along Mon-
crief creek until it first intersects with
the track of the Jacksonville and South-
western railroad, thence along said rail-
road until said track intersects the con-
tinuation of what would be the division
line between T. 1 and T. 2 south in range
26 E., thence along said division line in
a westerly direction until said line meets
what would be the continuation of the
section line between sections 5 and 6, T.
1 south, range 26 E.. thence due south
along said line to the channel of Cedar
creek, thence southeasterly along said
channel of Cedar creek until it meets the
channel of McGirt's creek, thence north-
easterly along said channel of MeGirt's
creek until it meets the channel of the
St. Johns river, thence along thle channel
of the St. Johns river to the place of be-
ginning.
See. 2. Any property -o included within
the said limits as set forth in section 1
hereof shall become and be liable to direct
taxation at, and only from the time of th!c
extension into such new or annexed terri-


SBarnes & Jessup Company


Jcekuonvlle. rlorida.


Naval Stores Factors and Comnmissionr

Merchant.


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

DILRECTOR.S: C. H. Barnes. J. C. Little. Ralph Jeosup.
J. I. Saunders. E. C. Long, W. E. Cumnner, R. H. Paul. G. W.
Saxon. W. Taylor.


W. J. L'ENGLIE
President.


J. W. WADE.
Vice-President.


. G. HUGHES,
See 'ad Treas


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

NAVAL STORES FACTORS.
S..........DEALE IM..........

Supplies for Turpentine Operators.
Can offerr at prent quite a large number of desimabe lestls in West Flor-
ida, Alabama and Misiipp. Liberal advances made aiut esmigc-- t*. Cer-
respondence olited.
Principal Office: MOBILE, ALABAMA.




23 Mai FLORIDA REALLY CO. Phone 19
20,000 acres Pine and Cypress. Pine will cut 100 crops of Turpentine (10,-
500 .o crop) and 60,000,000 feet of lumber. Cypress will cut 50,000,000 feet of
lumlnr.
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 9,000,000 feet of cypress.




BEST TANKS

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Information before you buy a tank.

G. M. M. AVIS & SON, Palata Fla.

o0.


1 i111lll 51 Ill ill lll l 1 ll 111111 lliill5lli i -
J. P. WILLIAM President. J. A. G. CAUmON, ,st Vice-Prsident
ST. A. JAIMNIxr 2nd Vice-President. J. F. DUsinaaT, 3d Vice-Presidut
SH. L. KAYTON, Secretary. H. P. E. ScHurna, Treasurer. _


J. P. WILLIAMS COMPANY, =

iiL STOU1 IN iI rFeIS ud Xl Go =
Main Office *AVAJLNXM, ONOIMo. -
raneb Offiet: ip; uACOLA. O FLI. I n orALe 94ry HOue, _.
rJArES OONMVIL, FLA. f COLUMlUS*, GJA.
A Nval Stores Producers are lavited to Correspoad With Us.
1) ) I lll I I l I I a Ill 1 I I I 1 1 lllllllllllllllll I


Extension of City Limits as Recom-

mended by Councilman Holt.


The Jacksonville Daily Times-Union, of
Saturday, December 1, contains the fol-
lowing important news article:


Greater Jacksonville should be the name
of the present municipality, if the plans
of Councilman P. A. Holt of the fourth
ward, as presented to the city council last
night, are adopted by that body and rati-


I


----_


Il~fll~,~CI~CTI~I~_5%iIfI~)~*r~~


~IC~F1CICS~:~iJIII*~I~CE%~


--- --


- - '









THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.


tory, as provided for in section 1, of the
benefits for which such direct taxation
may be levied or assessed.
Holt Election Bill.
A bill to be entitled, An ordinance provid-
ing for an election to be held for the
approval or disapproval of an ordinance
entitled "An ordinance providing for the
extension of the corporate limits of the
city of Jacksonville, and fixing the boun-
daries of such extended corporate lim-
its, and when such territory is liable for
taxation," the time, manner and mode of
holding the said election, and providing
for the registration and qualifications of
those who shall vote at such election.
Be it ordained by the mayor and city
council of the city of Jacksonville:
Section 1. From and after the passage
and publication of this ordinance an elec-
tion is called and to be held on Tuesday,
S the fifth day of February, A. D. 1907, for
the approval or disapproval of an ordi-
nance entitled "An ordinance providing for
the extension of the corporate limits of the
city of Jacksonville, and fixing the boun-
daries of such extended corporate limits,
and when such territory is liable for taxa-
tion." Such election is to be held as pro-
vided by the laws regarding the holding
of elections in the city of Jacksonville for
municipal purposes in so far as the same
are applicable to the holding of such an
election and not otherwise specifically pro-
vided for herein to the contrary.
See. 2. All ballots provided by the board
of election commissioners for such election
shall have stated thereon twice in the same
language the substance of said ordinance
referred to in section 1 hereof, and shall
contain an accurate description of the ter-
ritory to be included in the corporate lim-
its of the city of Jacksonville, as provided
in said ordinance to be voted upon; and
said ballots shall after such statements
and description have printed following the
first statement and description the word
"Yes," and following the other the word
"No," and shall otherwise follow the pro-
visions of law regarding the form of bal-
lots to be used at an election, where appli-
cable. An X mark before the word "Yes"
shall be deemed a vote for the approval of
said ordinance, and an X mark before the
"No" shall be deemed a vote for the dis-
approval of said ordinance.
See. 3. The board of election commis-
misioners shall divide the new territory
into such number of districts, not less than
as may be reasonably necessary to
provide for the registration and holding ot
said election, and shall appoint a registra-
tion officer who shall open a nook for reg-
istration in each district, in such new ter-
ritory to' be included in the corporate
limits of the city of Jacksonville, provid-
ing for the registration on the registration
books or lists to be used at such election
of all persons at the time of the passage
of this ordinance residing in the territory
* proposed to be added and to be included
within the proposed city limits, who would,
if residing within the corporate limits at
the present time, be eligible to qualify
for such election.
Sec. 4. Those persons who become reg-
istered as provided for in section 3 above,
and the now qualified voters of the city of
Jacksonville, shall be qualified to vote at
such election. The board of election com-
missioners shall have opened and prepared
all such registration books or lists as may
be required. The registration books or
lists to be used in the added territory
shall be made up by the registration offi-
cer provided in section 3, who shall open


an office in some convenient place in each
district on the day of January, A. D.
1907, and shall keep such office open every
day for ten days, Sunday excepted, from
9 o'clock a. m. to 12 o'clock noon and from
2 o'clock p. m. to 5 o'clock p. m.
Sec. 5. The board of election commis-
sioners shall appoint inspectors and clerks
of such election in the present corporate
limits of the city and each district in such
new territory to be included in the pro-
posed corporate limits, who shall serve at
such election, and on failure of any to
serve the electors, shall choose inspectors
or clerks as provided by the election laws
of the city of Jacksonville, except that
the electors in the new territory may
choose at the polls on election day their
own inspectors and clerks, if dissatisfied
with the inspectors or clerks or any of
them, chosen by the election commission-
ers.
Sec. 6. The ordinance to be approved or
disapproved and to be voted on at such
election shall be published -- a week
for -- weeks prior to said election in
a news paper published in the city of
Jacksonville, and shall be posted at each
registration district in such new territory
to be included in the proposed corporate
limits of the city.
Sec. 7. The expenses of such election
shall be paid out of the contingent fund ot
the city of Jacksonville, on proper war-
rants drawn therefore, audited by the board
of election commissioners and paid by the
city treasurer.
Reaaons for Extending Limits
In presenting the bills, given in full
above, Councilman Holt gave the following
as some of the reasons for adoption ot
the bills by the council, and at the same
time filed with the recorder a copy of a
map of which the accompanying is a dupli-
cate:
First-From a health and sanitary stand-
point it is of the greatest importance that
there should be some active supervision
and control of what is now the adjacent
territory to the present limits, such as
could be exercises by the city health au-
thorities.
Second-There is unquestionably an ur-
gent necessity for some extended police
regulation. The mills, factories, railroad
shops, pleasure parks, both Phoenix and
Lincoln, docks and shipping interests along
the river front from Trout creek to the
railroad bridge, are conclusive evidence of
this.
Third-The opening up and straighten-
ing of streets, the control of the grades of
same by the board of public works, so
that as the city grows there shall be some
uniformity of the same, is of vital impor-
tance.
Fourth-The extension of limits to the
lines as proposed will give us a Jackson-
ville of 50,000 to 60,000 population.
As to Taxation.
Fifth-Regarding the taxation proposi-
tion, which is the most important one to
the people living in the territory proposed
to be annexed, it must be borne in mind
that this property will have been assessed
for 1907 when this law goes into effect.
The 1908 taxes will not be due and paya-
ble before 1900. Even then this bill pro-
poses that this property can be taxed only
for such benefits as it actually receives.
It cannot be assessed for fire protection
and the like until such time as the water
mains have been extended.
Sixth-The adoption of this bill by the
people at the election which is proposed
in February will settle for all time the


4., I


~~~~~ usrniis-- Iuirsu


--W*****M*------ too"^^********M


J. A. Craig & Bro.

1 259 W. SBy Street EVERETT BLOCK.


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

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

****--****- 99 __ I****************




The largest leading State Bank in Jacksonville. Is conducted in an old-
fashioned strictly conservative manner and is subject to regular examination
by the Comptroller.
grIndividual and Savings Accounts solicited.
H. ROBINSON, W. B. OWEN, H. GAILLAwD.


I 5II5I~rrrII1mmaaaaaauaaseaaasssaamasaaa


Standard Clothing Company




One Price One Price



FASHIONABLE CLOTHIERS AND FURNISHERS,
17 and 19 West Bay Street, Jkcsomwv, Fr
8teton and Hawes Hats. Spell AttenUtlo Give to Maa Orders
t mI il II I Itim mla tr mt tt mm a.. .. .. .. .. ..


nW* a Vwww e 1E w as we twoww 16888wwu 4as u IUI s oIIt U sellaI 111 Ia 0|
H. E. PRITCHETI' Pres. P. L BUTHERLAND, Vice-Prm. A D. (XVINGTON, Se')
J. P. COUNCIL. Tres and Geal Mgr.

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




t_ lll *I iIIll( 1111 111111N11 1111 T *11

SW. W. Car Pr. W. C. Thoma Mnager.. Canes, Se. ar TraU $


Tampa Hardware Co.


Wholesale

. Hardware

Turpentine. Mill and Phosphate Supplies.


TAMPA. FLORIDA.
718066 1648#44#slg# $#$a 0#8488886864 $maso


question of cheap interurban transporta- rules comn
tion. give the pi
Seventh-There are a great many other before mak
reasons which need not be given or gone
into now, but which will develop as this
question is agitated and discussed by the
people. The more thought and considera- HUTCI
tion given the matter, the more advan-
tageous it will appear to the people both
inside the present limits and within those PUBLIC A
proposed to be incorporated.
There was no discussion on the bills, as BM
they are to be considered by the laws and Phone 312.


oittee, and that committee will
iblic an opportunity to be heard
ing a report on the bills.




IINSON AUDIT CO.

ACCOUNTANTS & AUDITORS.

ord of Trade Buindi.


C- -- ~-rr*~-.5~---------C. -


L


Vice-President.


cadmor.


President.





8 THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.
. .. g .. . . ....


Industrial


Publishing


Record


1CoO


x


PUBLISHERS


4x


PRINTERS


M


' ^ ^--- *. ** !.," W1y--,,1" ^ ^?#.".-
Industrial Record Building, corner Bay aad Hewnan Streets.
With one of the largest and best equipped printing plants in the
South and with a full complement of skilled labor, we are prepared
to execute-high classwork promptly and at reasonable prices.
No Job too Large or too Small for our Careful Attention


A Section of the Record's Big Press Room.


-- --


mE~lf~n~F1EI~Flr_~_~,~Il~_lf~E u~c~crr~c~,~c~iM~iSaE)fSEWXSI~UUfSS~UUE


MaE~L~c~E1EI~CIC~E1E~E~FSE 'Ircrrccr\\~,~.~.r~;;~,~;ri~;)~.~~-


A Corner of the Composing Room.









THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD. b


Board of Trade of Jaksonville.


The industrial department of the Sea-
board Air Line Railway in its mercantile
and industrial review of Jacksonville,
which is now being prepared by its spe-
cial representative, Thomas K. Bates, of
Portsmouth, Va., will have the following
to say relative to Jacksonville's progresm-
ive Board of Trade.
The facts as set forth by Mr. Bates
come with the proper ring and reflects
the impression a stranger may receive of
the Jacksonville Board of Trade by a
brief sojourn in Jacksonville.
A Progressive Organisation.
The Jacksonville Board of Trade bears
the distinction of being one of the most
progressive municipal organizations in the
entire South.
It is composed of the foremost represen-
tatives of finance and commerce of the
city, is wide-awake, progressive, alert and
works with a constant, indomitable ener-
gy for the furtherance of the city's in-
terests, that is admirable to behold.
Through its activity it is making the
name of Jacksonville famous throughout
the land.
The board believes that no great public
enterprise can usually beget sufficient mo-
mentum within itself, unaided by inde-
pendent forces, to properly correlate all
of its powers and reach the acme of ex-
cellence in the accomplishment of its self-
imposed task.
The building of a metropolitan city is
accomplished only after the pooling of
multifarious interests under such direc-
tion, leadership and inspiration as to give
the undertaking cast, form, intelligent in-
duction, aggregate strength, velocity and
momentum. Such a project contemplates


a wheel within a wheel, a master mind or
a directing energy, a strenuous, tireless
energy that has profound convictions, su-
preme confidence in itself and the cause it
represents and abiding faith in the
achievement of the end sought.
Of Invaluable Service.
Under the benign influence and direc-
tion of this organization, the hitherto
cross-purposes of the public spirited and
progressive business men are reconciled,
harmonized, assimulated, united and con-
centrated to render invaluable service for
both the city and State.
Whenever the upright, intelligent and
progressive men of any community forego
petty personal differences and throw their
combined strength into ways and means
for the general advancement through in-
telligent co-operative action, success in-
variably attends their endeavors.
The Jacksonville Board of Trade is an
invaluable factor in the development of
the city's material interests, it has sup-
ported every worthy undertaking to en-
hance local development and has strength-
ened the bonds of fellowship, good will
and unity of action. It has protected the
various interests it represents, upheld the
strength and dignity of the city's institu-
tions, entertained the city's guests and
built a character for Jacksonville from
the reflex of the men who comprise the
organization.
A Notable Effort.
The most notable effort of this board
was its achievement, in a great measure,
in having the St. Johns river channel deep-
ened to permit the entrance to this port
of ocean steamers. This was done by
bonding the county for $300,000 to begin.


J. V. WEST,
Perdde-nt.


A~ AL H.YWt
IOH NK HAMME.
V. J. KUELY.


K L mW*02
fsw'y Mi T"1111
D. L WhJAlIM
Am* Sev il Tgss


WEST FLYNN & HARRIS CO.
GENERAL O C GERMANA LDG. Savaannh. Ge.
WEST LDGM. JaeokmlO. V1i.


NAVAL STORES FACTORS.
NAVAL STOM8 RECEIVED AT SAVAINAH, JACKaOV VnLL,
FLA., AiD IRxwAWDyA, nLA

Wholesale Groers also Dalrs in Hay. ran and Hey
Hamrnebs,

SOLE AGNT fr the Clebr"ed Unio Tupmtin Aes,
ad M Vilm& Chlda PhdWadephf Vqa


SAVANAB, GA.


MERCHANTS WAREHOUSES
JACKSONVILLE, FLA.


WILLIAM A. BOUNS


TAMPA, tLA


JAMIS 0. SANDY


WILLIAM A, BOURS & COMPANY
TOE auCSI ESTaMU GUI U U u5 IM WE m T-E STAUT

Hay, Grain, feed, Garden

Seeds, Pultry Sumlies, flour,

Grits, Meal and fertilizers.


Government Estimates on Output of Cotton,


Washington, Nov. 25.-The mind scarce-
ly can grasp the fact that a train 2,500
miles in length is needed within the next
few weeks to carry to market the cotton
crop of the United States. Yet this is the
estimate made by government experts.
Some idea of the magnitude of the crop
may be had when it is known that the
363,689 cars needed to move it would
form a train that the engine puffing in
San Francisco still would have 200 miles
of its rear buried in the waters of the
Atlantic ocean.
In addition, to this heavy traffic in cot-
ton, the railroads of the country this year
are facing more trying conditions in the
grain carrying trade. There were needed
in the last tyelve months 5,5SS.162 ear?
to move the bumper crops of the country
from farm to market. Never in history
have the transportation companies been
Sso taxed, and by reason of the marvelous
growth of all forms of commerce tlh'y
have not kept pace with conditions. al-
though locomotive and car manufacturers
are working day and night in an effort
to keep up with orders.
In view of this condition of affairs,
which gives promise of growing more ag-
gravated each year, the country is turning
to the development of new systems of
transportation. Although possessed of
the finest waterways of any nation in
the world, the United States has let them


country has devoted all its attention to
the development of railroads. This policy,
while laudable in itself, has cost American
merchants and manufacturers heavily in
lost trade, for Germany, England and
France, by reason of cheap water trans-
portation, have been enabled practically
to dominate the markets of Central anl
South America.
Rivers and Harbors Congress.
There is a tendency, however, toward
reform in question of transportation. The
national rivers and harbors congress,
wlich will hold ils convention here De-
ceml er i and 7, has been bringing the
matter s'lua ely before the people of the
country. and it will urge on the federal
government an annual appropriation of
$50,(00).(NX to pursue the work of devel-
opment. With the rivers and harbors de-
velo!|e ,. the congestion throughout the en-
tire Unitel States will take on a healthier
activity.
Already tl ere a:e projects approved b)
governiil e:t e.igineers aggregating more
than c.-i.1I000.000. 'For the last ten years
c:l :iress I.i- n!t re'o.ni. e:l tlhe necessity
for .a mio e :ug es-ive policy in carrying
o:t th-we ir'eo- : en 'atit ns. an:l the ap-
pi]l'riat-,nss fUr waterways work have
been only 3 cr .'ent of the entire appro-
priations n:a:le. congress s has been ignor-
ed in the's wav wh'!e the army -and navy,
and the pension ists have been awarded
40 per one of the whole. It is the hope


lie idle. While Germany, France and of tile f:iends of waterways work to se-
England have been improving their rivers **re rec-ignition for their plans at the
and harbors and building canals, this coming session.


Cateb"s rr-e


206 EAST BAY ST., JACKSONVILLE, FLA.



SYu Want a Turpentine Location?
You Want a Sawmill Location?
Yeu Want any Kindl of ferida Land?
You Mean Business?
I F Cu on o Wr ifte

J. H. Livingston & Sons,
OCA A. VLOWIDA.





M. A. Baker,
INVENTOR AND MANUgACTURER OF THE

Baker Improved

Seamless Turpen

tine Stills.
Write me for prices and outfits
F. O. B anrv Pint in Georgia. Flor-
ida Alabama or M issisippi. All
stills sold under a guarantee.
JOB WORK
Tr~ the Cons a special.
The Largest and Oldest Copper
Works in G.org. Brunswick, Oa.
or My specialty is large worms and heavy bottoms that do not leak.
Pensacola, Fla. and Brunswick, Ga.


OUR MOTTO: preemp 5bimeot, Ue-ls Reooeds


~~~~~~~~~~~~d~~~~H~~6N~~


~O~irr~0000111+1,,i~,~,,01i+~+9+i~~ -~ ~~r9~C~1










THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.


INDUSTRIAL RECORD
JAMES A. MOLLOMON.J Eei- hjef
J. 0. La.VONtZsKZ Asseetaft Ediler.
A. IL MAIMSN buniwaes Mana~.gew

PsIbWhed Every ThursdY.


-The rP" a" its Pedwae".

AD enu iatlmea sheouM be addroed
]rh IndustritI Remcord Company.
Jackunvffl. FI..
armh Ediseral &n Damses Othello at
_savannai, Ges.
Entered at the Postofee at Jaeksonville. FlP..
as seion-class matter


Adopted by the Exeutive Committe of
the Turpeatie Operator' Aaeoion
eptember 12, 190, a its exluaeie oai-
a al r Adopted in annual convention
September 11 as the orma also of the gan-
endl meiatboA
Adopted April 27th, 190,3 as the offidal
organ of the Intertate a Grower' As-
oeatio. Adopted September 11, 10, au
Lhe only ofiial organ of the T. O. A.
Commended to lumber people by epedal
resolution adopted by the Georgia Swmill
Ausiatkoe.


THE RECORD'8 OFICZES
he publihi plant and the main of-
CBes of the iuastrial Record Oompany
are located at the intersection of Bay and
Newnana treets, Jackonville, Fla., in the
very heart of the great turpentine and
yellow pine industries
radr of the entire South.
The -aunah, Ga., office in the Board
if Trade Bulding. Savannah is the lead-
ing open naval stores market in the world.


NOTICE TO PATRON.
All payment for advertld in the IB-
dustrial Record and sua crpti$e thereto
must he made direct to the hme eee i
jackMnvile Agent ar net allewe to
make cellctiom under n cizcumttaa.
Bil fe advertling and ahcriptiem an
Set uat frm the heme emce, whl dg
and al remittances mst be made direct
to this c y.
1*trial toc*4 P-Ib-ddg C&

Next week is to be "peonage" session in
the United States Court. It is expected
that several cases are to be tried there
during this term.

The Second Florida State Fair is a
thing of the past, but the good that it
has accomplished will be lasting.


The prices of naval stores for the past
week have been just about as stationary as
it would be possible to have them.

The indications are that the holiday
trade in Jacksonville is to be exceedingly
large this year. The Record, through its
advertising columns is to have a great deal
to do with making it so. The Record's
advertising columns bring trade.

The orange industry in Florida this year
has been remarkable in one way at least.
It has brought the State to realize that
there is a great difference in the produc-
ing value of Florida today to what there
was when the great freeze came. The ex-
tent of this year's crop will almost com-
pare with that of the year preceding the
great freeze, and still we do not regard
the orange or the citrus fruit industry
with being anything greater than other
things we have in this State.


WHAT FLORIDA HAS TO OFFER.


In this issue of The Weekly Industrial
Record, we publish something Ir mne inaus-
trial and commercial history of Sanford
from the pen of one of the editors of the
Record.
While Sanford is only one of a great
many of the Florida cities which has un-
dergone a great industrial and commercial
change, due to circumstances, a study of
what is presented in the article referred to
will tell something of the story of all
Florida. I demonstrates that Sanford is
in a better condition today than she was
a few years ago. The same statement
can be made of all Florida and while there
might be other conditions, other resources
and other industries to be referred to in
connection with other places in the State,
it would only show when accepted as a
whole, the great diversity of Florida's re-
sources and industries. There is not a
State in Florida where there are a greater
number of opportunities and where nature


itself offers so much. The fault in the
past, if there is really fault to be found,
has been in the failure of the people of a
naturally rich and productive State to
accept all that opportunity had to offer.
Sanford found only a few years ago that
she had within her limits and all about
her, land that could produce the best letl
tuce and celery in the world and more of
it per acre. She had men who went to
work to develop this great industry and
the result has been just what could have
beep expected. Sanford is rich today. She
is sending vegetables to the north and
has the balance of trade. The same op-
portunities exist all over Florida. If it is
not lettuce or celery, it is something else,
and the something else can be made to do
for other parts of Florida what this vege-
table industry is doing for Sanford.
The naval stores industry alone is creat-
ing a great wealth for the State, where a
few years ago there was but little tur-
pentine and rosin leaving Florida. Today
it is one of the chief resources of the
State and it will continue to be for some,
time.
The people of Florida are learning the
resources of their State and they are De-
ginning to develop them.

RAILROADS UNABLE TO HANDLE
FREIGHT BUSINESS IN THE
SOUTH.
The lack of facilities on the part of the
railroads of the South may temporarily


paralyze the lumber business of this and
other States. In Georgia the conditions
are described as follows by Mr. W. G.
Sherouse, of the Sherouse Lumber Com-
pany of Guyton.
Mr. Sherouse is inclined to believe that
the railroads are doing their best to give
facilities for moving freight, but there ap-
pears to be a lack of concerted action on
:he part of the shipper and the transpor-
tation companies. In this State the same
trouble is being experienced. Along the
lines of the Atlantic Coast Line, the
freight trains have been moving irregular-
ly on account of the lack of help. It is
apparent that the transportation compa-
nies are doing the best they can, but
with this done, they are unable to move
the freight on time.
"We have troubles of our own," "they
told me," said Mr. Shearhouse to a Savan-
nah News reporter, "and when I learned
that in some instances passenger trains
were delaped in coming into the city af-
ter arriving at the junctions on time, by


reason of the inability to handle the heavy
freight trains and get them out of the
way, I could well understand why it is
impossible to furnish freight cars suffi-
cient to handle lumber and other prod-
ucts."
Mr. Shearhouse said that he knew of as
knew of as many as twenty-five sawmills
that had been forced to shut down be-
cause they were unable to get cars on
which to ship their product. "I was told
yesterday," Mr. Shearhouse said, "that
there was such a scarcity of cars here
that when one road turned over ten load-
ed cars to another road that it demanded
ten empties in return, and this, of course,


caused delay in the delivery of treight.
"'Some time ago 1 had occasion to ship
a large amount of boards to the Augusta
Lumber Company at Augusta. I applied
for cars and when they came 1 found that
they were box cars, and that I could not
get flat cars. I loaded the boards in these,
hoping that the trip was such a short one
they would not sweat and become unfit
for use. These boards were on the road
fifteen days, and before they had arrived
in Augusta the Augusta Lumber Company
had been forced to buy elsewhere. The
boards that I had shipped were practically
made unfit for use by being shut up in the
cars so long."
According to Mr. Shearhouse the lum-
ber men of this section of the State are
going to insist on collecting the $1 that
is allowed them for each day that cars
ordered by them are not delivered. This
is allowed by the Railroad Commission of
Georgia, Mr. Shearhouse said, and to pro-
tect themselves the lumber men are going
to demand that it be paid.
"From what I can learn," said Mr.
Shearhouse, "the fault lies, to a great ex-
tent, with the railroads, who should have
foreseen this freight congestion. The
greatest shortage at present seems to be
in fiat cars, which are absolutely eesen-
tial to the shipment of lumber.
"I suppose the railroads figured out four
or five years ago, when there was a short-
age of flat cars, that the lumber industry
in this section of the State, and in fact,
in the entire South, would soon be ex-
hausted, and that it would be foolish to
buy a large number of flat cars. It was
hoped that all future lumber products
could be handled on the equipment on hand
then, and now when the railroads are
anxious to purchase equipment the cannot
get it.


"We have been promised from time to
time that there would be a slackening ot
the rush and demand made for freight
cars, but as the holidays approached things
seem to be getting into a more demoral-
ized state, to one familiar with the
freight yards when everything is running
smoothly, and there is no delay in hand-
ling the vast amount of freight that comes
into and through this port, the present
conditions are a revelation."
Mr. Shearhouse is not the only one who
is becoming worried over the condition of
freight handling facilities. Local lumber
dealers say they receive complaints every
day of the inability or failure of the roads
to handle their shipments promptly, and
that it has come to pass that even where
cars are secured and loaded, it is several
days before a freight comes along that
can pick the cars up and carry them to
their destination.
"If the present condition of affairs con-
tinue to exist, or rather, if such demands
for hauling freight are made on the rail-
roads as are made now," said a gentleman


1


THE STUART-BERNSTtIN CO.
14 WST BAY ST. JAJUMSOMVILLE FLA

who is in close touch with freight traffic
in the South, "double-tracking of all ot
the big trunk lines is imperative.
"I know that the principal cause ot ae-
lay now is the scarcity of rolling stock,
especially locomotives, but even with a
sufficient number of cars and engines it
would be a hard matter to meet the pres-
ent demands without double tracks. The
passenger service would be so interrupted
that the public would be constantly grum-
bling, and the business people would still
experience delays in receiving their mer-
chandise.."

JACKSONVILLE DEVELOPMENT COM-
PANY CLOSES LARGE REAL ES-
TATE DEAL.

One of the largest real estate deals made
in Jacksonville recently was closed today
in the purchase by the Jacksonville De-
velopment Co. of all the lands owned by
Brooks G. White between the city limits
on Kings' Road'and Grand, something like
150 acres, all told.
The deed does, not specify the price and
the officers of the Development Company
as well as Mr. White are reticent regard-
ing that feature of it, yet it is known that
property adjoining this is selling for from
four to six hundred dollars an acre, and
the amount of money involved, therefore,
must have been away up in the thousands.
This property is one of the prettiest pieces
of acreage around Jacksonville and has
been looked at with a covetous eye by
many a real estate man, who knows the
possibilities of Jacksonville's suburbs, es-
pecially in that section of the city. Now
that it has been purchased by the Jack-
sonville Devedopment Co., it will at once
be sub-divided and made an addition to
Grand Park, this property bringing Grand
Park nearer to the present city limits by
fully a half mile. The property is sit-
uated on both sides of the King's Road,
running north to the Terminal Company's
ine and south to the Coast Line yards.
It has a number of desirable factory sites
on it, and as Jacksonville cannot grow on
(Continued on page 11.)


I The CletMers

SOLE ANT$S IFO KNOX HATS


Our Clothing

Clt
Right
Fits
Right
Made
Right
Looks
Well
Haugs
Well
Fecs
Well
Awtai
Swell
Nail
Sad









THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.



TH GROOVER-STEWART oDE co.,

WherlmS o Dewge, Oimaltel, BDaw Its swdrIe and O.A" mry 80k
W-rilnY 1 AT i w WAne V1 1111 11III&. -


WANTED
AND

FOR SALE
Rate for this column is 2 ents per word
for first insertion sad 1 cet per word for
following insertions. No advertisement
taken for lsm than 40 cents for Anrt, sad
20 centl for following insertiaos. Ch
must company orders unless you have
an account with us.
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 experia e. Can give good reference
if needed. BR Orvin, Chubb, Fla. 4t

BRICK FOR SALE-The very bet brick
made of purest Georgia elay; E. N. Jelks,
the Georgia brick man hua a good stock
on hand, and can supply you. Wire for
bottom delivered prices. E. N. Jelks,
manufacturer, Macon, Ga.

WANTED-All eonmi-ries to lean up
their barns of all kinds of seed sacks and
burlaps. We buy everything in the way
of sacks. Write us. Amerian Fibre Co.,
Jacksonville Fla.

FOR SALI--Good turpentine place for
sale in Georgia. Good healthy location.
3ox 17, R. F. D. No. 2, Sylveter, Ga. tf


WANTED-Good position in turpentine.
Manager new place preferred; satif ac-
tion guaranteed; references exchanged.
Address M, care Industrial Record.

FOR SALE-100 acres near Jacksonville,
$10,000.00. Will moom double. Fine in-
vestment. On three railroads. Good fac-
tory site. Address "Factory," care Indus-
trial Record. 4t

FOR SALE-Good turpentine place for
sale in Central Florida. Plenty of labor.
No fiat woods. Address Owner, box 414,
Gainesville, Florida. it

FOR SALE-A good twelve-crop turpen-
tine place in Alabama. Timber to cut two
more crops leased, and available timber
to cut fifteen more rops in reach of still.
Address A. Z., care Industrial Record.

FOR SALE-The entire plant of the
Columbus Barrel Manufacturing Company,
* consisting of Stave and Heading Mills,
Dry Kilns, Cooper Shop, Buildings, Lands
and Stock on hand. Plant in operation,
and making money. Sold to wind up es-
tate. For particulars, address Julius
Friedlander, Sol. Loeb and Sol. D. Peyser,
Executors Estate of M. M. Hirsch, Colum-
bus, Georgia.


_
FOR SALE-A desirable turpentine
place. Well located, on railroad. In full
operation. Fifteen crops boxes. Timber to
cut five crops. Plenty of labor on place.
For full information, write L. P. Booth,
Adel, Ga. tf


Would sell good opetor who could fur-


nish labor, interest in a ten-crop place, ten
thousand acres round timber. heal Estate
Co, Old Town, Fla. 4t
J OR SALE-Six miles practically new
35-lb steel rail, delivery December let. on
A. C. L Railway, five miles south of Way-
cross. Price, thirty-six dollars ton, with
spikes and switches included; plates and
bolts, thirty-five cents a pair. Terms, cash.
Address owner, W. M. Toomer, Jackson-
ville, Fla.

WANTED-Position by experienced tur-
pentine woodsman, willing to work. Ope-
iators answering must state salary they
expect to pay. Address Woodsman, care
Industrial Record. 7t

(Continued from page 10)
water, it is compelled to extend in that
direction, in fact that section of the city
is now practically the only desirable sec-
tion for factory sites.
Readers of the Metropola wil remem-
ber the phenomenal sale of Grand Park
lots only a few months ago. That suburb
is already building up in this short time,
and the addition of several hundred lots
in this new purchase will add greatly to
the general value of the entire property.
James A. Hollomon, general manager of
the Jacksonville Development Co., said to-
day that the lots in East Grand Park will
be placed on the market at from $75 to
$100 each, those on King's Road command-
ing the higher price. At these prices it is
safe to say the entire addition to Grand
Park will be sold out in a few weeks,
possibly a few days. Grand Park is al-
ready surrounded and intersected by rail-
roads, all of the trunk lines passing
through it, or near it, and the Metropolis
has good authority for stating that the
Gainesville and Gulf, when it comes into
Jack-onville, will also come through that
po'nt. An official of that road stated to a
Metropolis reporter only Saturday that
they had secured rights of way as far as
Randnd Crossing, which is the western line
of Grand Park.
The development of Jacksonville's sub-
urbs along high class, conservative lines
is a grea: and worthy cause and it is such
ente-prise as that shown by the Jackson-
ville Development Co. that is going to
make Jacksonville the greatest city in the
South.

FOREIGN EXPORTS FROM FERNAN-
DINA.
Fernandina. Dec. 2.-The custom house
records for the month of November show
the clearance of ten stamships for foreign
pots. with an aggregate of cargo as fol-
lows: 70,042 barrels of rosin, 750 barrels
spirits turpentine, 10184 tons of phosphate,
1,899,812 feet lumber, 400 bales of cotton
and 18 cases of palmetto leaves, destined
for Rotterdam, Montreal. Liverpool, Ham-
burg, Africa, Port of Spain and Monte-
video.
Coastwise shipments were not up to the
average, as a number of the November
vessels had not completed their cargoes oII
the 30th, and hence they cannot appear
until the December report. The shipments.
coastwise, consisting of lumber and ties,
equaled 7.438,400 feet. making the total
shipments of lumber for the short month


A Laixtive Toc That Adds Rul oji i 10S

ATUS COnTAGIOUS

OPON IjD BLOOD DISEASES
Aw OR as I Samr an F" M- s0maems

5 eI. P C. PearsotonLumbr ton, Miss, Saye Rl j catus Ce
pnd to be what it is recommend ded to be--graed ladles' and mothers'
nmeioine, for building up, indigestion and bad blood, and- have used
Ai bottles, most of which was previous to and during the birth of our
fine baby, and its results have been worth more than $100 to n*
J. O. Rutledge, a Methodist minister of Blytheville, Ark., says: A
was n a critical condition, as m y whole system was absorbed with
malaria, billiousness, bad blood-all run down and appetite bad, and
after the use of four bottles of Cactus Compound I gained about twenty
five pounds and I regained my p perfect health and firmly believe thin
remedy saved my life."
S. L Rhone, Portland, Or says: was teoued eight y wit
syphilitic sores, rheumatism, bad blood and let vitality, and after th
use qf nine bottles of Cactus Compound I am In robut health in
every respect, and this remedy renevatomy whole wevem id
incrased 241/ pounds in velght.



COMPARATIVE MARKET REPORTS.

Both rosins and spirits were practically stationary as to prices for the
week just past. The lower graes of rosin were, on an average for the week,
just a little ahead of the prices which prevailed for the preceding six days.
Spirits were just a fraction of a cent off.
SPIRITS OF TURPENTINE FOR THE WEEK HERU AND AT SAVANNAH.
Price. Sales. Shipments. Receipts. Stocks.
Jax Sav. Jax. ayv. Jax. Sav. Jax. Sav. Jax. Sav.
Friday ........66% 67% 144 255 283 23N 342 51825,873
Saturday ...... 066% 66 329 01 282 329 381 25,93
Monday ....... 66% 0 409 974 300991 59325,979
Tuesday ...... .66 66 664 1,076 300 264 479 1,28026,196
Wednesday .... 6614 66% 381 853 1,225 10 289 1,03626396


WW ....
WG .....
N .......
31 ......
K .
H ..
G .......
F . . . .
E . . .
D .......
CBA ....


ROSIN FOR TIE WEEK HERE AND AT SAVANNAH.
Friday. Saturday. Monday. Tuesday. Wed'sday.
Jax. Sa. Sa. Jax Sa. Ja. J Say. Jax. Sav.
........ 7.25 7.257.25 7.2517.25 7.257.25 6.907.25 6.90
............. 6.75 6.756.75 6.7516.75 6.756.75 6.506.75 6.50
.....25 6.256.25 6.2516.25 6.256.25 6.256.25 6.25
....5.50 5.505.50 5.5015.50 5.505.50 5.506.50 6.50
............. 5.10 5.105.10 5.105.10 5.105.10 5.105.10 5.00
............. 4.40 4.404.40 4.404.40 4.404.40 4.374.40 4.35
............. 4.25 4.254.25 4.104.25 4.254.15 4.204.15 4.20
............ 3.95 4.003.90 4.053.90 3.953.85 4.003.85 4.00
: ........... 3 90 4.003.85 4.003.85 3.903.85 3.953.80 3.95
............. 3.85 3.953.80 3.953.80 3.903.70 3.903.70 3.90
............. 3.80 3.903.75 3.903.75 3.903.70 3.903.70 3.85
.............3.75 3.853.75 3.853.75 3.853.70 3.853.70 3.85


REPORT OF ROSIN MOVEMENT HERE AND AT SAVANNAH.
Sales. Shipments. Receipt. Stock.
Jax. Say. Jax. Sav. Jax. Say. Jax. Sav.
Friday .. ........ 581 1,708 309 961,217 2,06516,881 67,625
Saturday ................ 668 1,45 2,870 237 1,097 2,047 17,789 69,435
Monday ................. ,108 1,5211,877 4,5262,540 2,32616,016 67,235
Tuesday .................2,283 2,07512,207 1,619 1,790 3,273 16,679 68,889
Wednesday ........ 684 2,5521.575 825 846 3,653 16,262 71,717


9.338,212 feet of lumber, besides the naval could not accommodate the excess, and
stores, phosphate, etc., shipped to foreign hence was obliged to forward several
rcarloads of kainit to Jacksonville for stor-
ports.
The water front is now lined with Iuro- age.
Live Stock Exhibition.
pean steamships and sailing craft of large Chicago, Dec. l.-The seventh annual
tonnage taking on cargoes of lumber and international Live Stock Exhibition open-
naval stores from the enormous supplies ed today at the Union Stock Yards and
which- appear upon the wharves of the will continue for eight days. There are
shippers. mure than 3,000 entries including some
The shipments from the port of Fernan- Shire horses owned by King Edward VII
dina for the month of Decelmber proni-s of En'land. Other entries from abroad
to lmuch exceld the exports for Novemnber. have been made by Sir Thomas Lipton,
The imports of oeal. kainit. ect.. ihai.-. Iord Cavan and Lord Rothschild. Each
for November, so exceeded the imports ,t evening a horse fair will be held in the
previous months that the railway company exhibition ring.


[









12 THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.



Jacksonville Grocery Comp'y

S...- -WhIe-a Oroors and DIstIllers SMwppls.


SWbm a" n WANini" a. NWU A L. NY.


MORE CASKS OF ALLZEGD PEONAGE.
Pensacola, Nov. 26.-lt was announced
this morning that tomorrow sentence will
be passed in the United States Court up n
Manager W. Harlan, of the Jackson
Lumber Company; C. C. Hilton and S. E.
Huggins, employes of the same concern,
they having been convicted of conspiracy
to commit peonage. The three men are
now out on bond, Harlan being held under
a $3,000 bond, and Hilton and Huggins
$2,000. The penalty for the of which they
have been convicted is a fine of $10,000
or two years in the penitentiary, or both,
at the discretion of the court.
The cases will be appealed, as it is the
intention of those convicted to fight the
cases to the last courts. Tomorrow morn-
ing, also, the commencement of the peon-
age cases against Robert Ballagher et %l.,
will also commence, as a special venire
for a jury has been issued returnable at
10 o'clock, and while it is anticipated that
there will be some delay before the trial
commences, it is more than probable that
the takin of testimony will commence
Wednesday morning. One fact has been
lost sight of in these cases, and that is
that neither the company nor the alleged
peons are southerners. This has ben com-
mented upon to some extent in Pensacola,
but those residing outside of the city or
county have classed the lumbermen with
those of Florida and Alabama, who have
been engaged in the manufacture of lum-
ber for years. The capital for the pur-
chase and installing of one of the most
complete and model plants in the South
today was raised in the North and East,
the manager and all of the bosses came
from the same section, and the alleged
peons were sent South from New York,
so the case cannot be shouldered upon
Southerners, as some will probably en-
deavor to do. Heretofore the alleged peon-
age cases of Florida have consisted of
naval stores operators as the defendants,
and a few negro turpentine hands as the
alleged peons, and nothing so serious as
the Jackson Lumber Company case has
ever come before the courts of this city.
Big Cotton Cargo.
One of the big cotton cargoes of the
year is now being loaded at the Comman-
dancia wharf of the Louisville and Nash-
ville. The British steamer Lord Stansmore,
which arrived in port a few days since,
is now loading a cargo of 13,00 bales, for
Bremen and Hamburg, which will be as
large, if not the largest cargo to go out
of this port this season, and will have a
valuation of over half a million dollars.

DEFENDS ENGINEER CORPS.

Secretary Taft Is Emphatic o Niagara
Power Question.
Washington, Nov. 26.-Secretary Taft
of the War Department, declined to listen
to any reflections upon the integrity of
the corps of army engineers, and by em-
phatic interruption today changed the
course of arguments being made to him by
J. Horace McFarland, president of the
American Civic Association, of Philadel-
phia, in opposition to the diversion of wa-
ters from the Niagara river for the erea-


tion of power and for the transmission of
power from Canada to the United States.
Mr. MeFarland had found fault with
statements alleged to have been made in
a newspaper interview by Capt. Charles
W. Kut,. of the corps of engineers, who
investigated for the War Department the
applications of persons and corporations
for permit to divert water for power. Sec-
retary Taft criticised the circulars issued
by the association, particularly a state-
ment that it is proposed to divert from
the Niagara river a volume of water equal-
ing the outflow of the Potomac, Hudson
and Delaware rivers at their mouths. iHe
showed this statement was not true, and
that the exact facts are that it is pro-
posed to divert only about six, eight or
ten per cent of the volume of the Niagara.
Secretary Taft remarked: "I do not think
public opinion solicited on such argument
amounts to very much." The circular had
been written by Mr. MacFarland, who de-
fended it by saying that he meant the
fresh water outflow of these rivers.

EDUCATION OF NEGROES.

Armtrong Association Is Holding a
Meeting in New York.
New York, Nov. 26.-The annual meet-
ing of the Armstrong Association, which
seeks to stimulate interest in the work of
Hampton and Tuskegee Institutes, and
the general industrial education of the
negroes, was held here tonight at the
home of the president, William Jay Schief-
felin.
Booker T. Washington, Rev. Dr. Lyman
Abbott, Dr. Felix Adler and Principal H.
Frissell of Hampton Institute made short
addresses. The officers were re-elected as
follows:
President, W. J. Schieffelin; vice presi-
dents, Mrs. Schieffelin, Mrs. Arthur Cur-
ties James and Robert C. Ogden; secre-
tary, Miss May Hurlburt; treasurer, A. S.
Frissel. George McAneney was made an
added vice president.
The report of the executive committee
showed that the membership is not far
from a thousand and that the work of the
organization has been broadened by the
creation of the committee for improving
the industrial condition of the negroes in
New York.

MORSE REACHING OUT FOR MORE
STEAMERS.
Galveston, Tex., Nov. 26.-The Galves-
ton Tribune learns from a reliable author-
ity today that Charles W. Morse, of New
York, recent purchaser of the Mallory
Line steamships, is about to close a deal
for the purchase of the Ward Line steam-


The Metropolis



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CARTER & RUSSELL PUB. CO.

JACKSONVILLE, FLOIDA.


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030. J. COLMYAN-Pure Pensylvania
Rye; Rich ad. Mellow. By the galloB
3.1; four fllu quarts M.0 exprmI prepaid.
ANVIL RYr-Pare Substantial Pamil
bistcey. By the allow .M .; tour fun
quarts 82.M ezxpreu prepaid.
CLIJFORD RTY-By the gallon 83.;
four full quarts 3.., express prepaid.
^ OLD xLUTLUcxy CORN-Direct from
BoJnded Warehoue; fe and old. Br the
gallon 3.0; tour full quarts e press
prepaid.
OLD PODNTER CLUB CORN Rich
and Mellow. By the gallon S.M; tour fun
quart s .m, express prepaid.
We handle all the leading brands of Rye and Bourbon Whislee In the market
and will mav you from S to W per cent on your purchase. Send for price istt and
catalogue. Mailed tree upon application.

The Altmayer a Flatau Liquor Company

MACON. GEORGIA.


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Mail Steamship Company. It is known
that Mr. Morse was looking into the New
York-Cuban business when gathering an
his holdings of the Mallory steamers and
those of the Clyde line. The Ward Line
company comprises eighteen steamships.
There are two new vessels of 8,000 tons
each about ready for launching.


DRUGS. S3ad55vW Ay.
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THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD. 13


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H. D. WEED.


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J. D. WEED L CO.,
UAVAIRA. OEOLIA.

Wholesale Hardware,

Bar, Hoop and Band Iron.
MAKE A SPECIALTY OF


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FLORIDA STATE INSTIIIUTE

60 RIVERSIDE AVE., JACKSONVILLE, FLA.
tuteld a the bha of the St. Jehs River sad Riven Drive. Perfect Location.
P fect Faclitie.
Mrs. Schumaser's Private Sanatrium The only private institution of its kind
in the Soth. Method of treatment for all forms of the drug habit sad alcoholism
comidered by t-e mediel profession a the most effective known. It differs dis-
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ing and dire for alehol or drugs aliinated. Practically no time lost from business.
Treatment complete in.from ve to seven days. At the termination of this period
the patient is At for work. All medicine administered by the month. Neither pain
nor discomfort experleed by the patient. Every privacy observed. Each patient
has individual nurse service. There is no co-mingling of maes. Physician in
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TE GREAT HIGHWAY OF TRAVEL FROM

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For detailed and full information regarding rates, Pullman reservations, schedules.
(Od ao your nearest ticket agent or write
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emral 05mk Wiliegto N. C.


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T. C. WHITE, Gm's Pa Agelt.


SEVERAL NEW HOUSlS.

Old Park Theater Site to Be Occupied
Soon.
On the old Park Theater site, corner of
Duval and Laura streets, Mrs. Eduardo
Andrade will erect two handsome two-
story dwellings at once.
This is one of the most valuable build-
ing sites in the city, and since the big
fire has been vacant. These two new res-
idences which, when completed, will be
rented out, will add greatly to that section
of the city.
A quantity of white pressed brick and
other building material is now on the
grounds, and the work of constructing the
two residences will be commenced at
once.
Building permits were issued yesterday
by the ci-y building commissioner, as fol-
lows:
To Mrs. P. W. Wallace, to erect a one-
story frame cottage on Third street, near
Wilcox avenue.
To C. D. Rinehart, to erect a two-story
frame automobile and servant's house, on
the corner of Second and Hubbard streets.
To Isaac Dowling, to erect a one-story
frame cottage on Enterprise street, near
Rushing street.
To the Brown Realty Company, to erect
a one-story frame cottage on May street,
Riverside.
To M. H. Tucker, to erect a two-story
frame house on lonia street, near the cor-
ner of Sixth street.
To the Union Investment Company, to
erect two one-story frame cottages on
Odessa street, in Oakland.

ELLIS ISLAND HOLD-UP OF IMMI-
GRANTS.
Columbia, Nov. 26.-Being informed that
immigrants intended for South Carolina
were being held up at Ellis Island by the
wholesale, Gov. D. C. Heyward tonight
sent the following telegram to Robert
Waltham, commissioner of immigration,
Ellis Island:
"Please advise facts. We have not a
single person coming in on advanced, as-
sisted or prepaid passage, so far as we are
cognizant, and not one under even sug-
gestion of contract, but all under strict
compliance with United States statutes.
If this is correct, I propose to carry mat-
ter to president immediately, and conse-
quently request that you wire the face's
considering this as notice of appeal. This
State as one of the constituent States of
the Union, has been acting in an op(en
legal manner, under United States law a:
interpreted by the State Department in
all its imig ation work, and any atte:un)t
of the kind reported will be most vig r-


ously re-ist ed.
(Signe.l


1I1. C. HEYWV AID.
"Governor."


ADVANCE IN WAGES.

Thirty Thousand Mill Operatives Prcfit
Under New Schedule.


INDUSTRIAL SOUTH.

John Sharp Williams Attribute Rapi
Strides to Negro Disrancuhemmt.
Walthall, Miss., Nov. 26.-The South's
rapid industrial development was tonight
attributed by Congressman John Sharp
Williams to the substantial political dis-
franchisement of the negro. He said that
from 1890 to 1900 Missisaippi had made
greater increases in mimnnf-Atring than
Connecticut and the South generally a
greater per cent than New England As
a reason for this he said:
"The reason consists in the fact that in
1890 Mississippi adopted a constitution,
virtually disfranchising the negro rac
without, however, violating the provisions
of the fifteenth amendment.
..Louisiana, South Carolina, North Car-
olina, Virginia, Alabama had done like-
wise," he said, and the result had been
racial peace accompanied by material wel-
fare."
As a solution of the negro problem, Mr.
Williams favored importing white labor-
era.

HEAVY FRUIT MOVEMENT.

Two Huwdred Carloads of Oranges
Daily.
One hundred and twenty-five carloids
of oranges and grapefruit are now moving
daily from the State via the Atlantic
Coast Line, according to the report made
by the local office here.
It was stated yesterday that this ship-
ment would be increased to two hundred
carloads a day from now on until Christ-
mas. The fruit is moving out in solid
trains, as many as five fruit trains mov-
ing daily over that line alone.
Lettuce is now moving in carload lots
from the Sanford section, and the ship-
ments will be greatly increased within a
few days.
From Sanibel Island tomatoes are mov-
ing rapidly in crates, the movement now
being about two hundred crates a day.
Celery will commerce to move about Jan-
uary 1, and from the present indications
this movement will be extremely heavy.

NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
All creditors, legatess, distributes and
persons having claims or demands against
the estate of Rudolph S. Schumacher, de-
ceased, are hereby notified and required to
present their said claims or demands
against the said estate to the undersigned
executor, at Jacksonville, Fla, within two
years from date uereof, or the same will be
barred. JAMES S. SCHUMACHER,
As Executor of Will of Rudolph 8. Schu-
macher.
Nov. 22, 1906.-8wks

NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR DIS-
CHARGE.
Notice ?s hereby given, in pursuance of
saw, that the undersigned as Administra-


Fall River, Mass.. Nov. 2(i.-The 30.00;) tor of the estate of Josephine C. S. Schu-


operatives in the cotton mills of this city
entered upon a new schedule of wages to-
day. 10 per cent higher than hitherto and
nominally the schedule in force prior to
1903. Inasmuch as many changes ha\e
been made since last year, wages actually
will be higher than in 1903. It is reckoned
that nearly $30,000 a week more will be


inacher %ill n ake return of his final ac-
counts and apply for a final settlement and
dischargee as such administrator to Hon. H.
B. Phillips. county y Judge of Duval County,
Florida, on Monday, June 3d, A. D. 1907.
JAMES M. SCHUMACHER,
As Administrator Estate of Josephine
Schumacher.


put in circulation because of the advance. Nov. 22, 1906.--tmo.








THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.


(Continued from page 3.)
transportation. The competition between
water and rail transportation has brought
the freight rates down and there is not a
city in Florida which possesses the advan-
tages that Sanford has in this way, ex-
cepting of course, the larger commercial
centers which are as favorably located.
The Clyde Line has again adopted a daily
boat service to Sanford from Jackson-
ville, and it is a good one.
As an indication of the growth of San-
ford, a new bank has recently been estab-
lished there and there appears to be bus-
iness sufficient to support the new and
the old bank as well.
There is not a county in Florida which
has been more progressive than Orange
in the construction of good roads and in
every direction leading out of Sanford
there are hard surfaced roads, with oth-
ers building. The latest enterprise in this
way is the building of a road which will
connect Orlando, Sanford and Daytona
beach, making a delightful automobile
road from Orlando to the Atlantic, a dis-
tance of about fifty-five miles. A ferry is
now being constructed across the St.
Johns a few miles from Sanford, and
when this is done the complete connection
will be made.
Sanford is growing and it is a perma-
nent and lasting growth, with resources
behind it which are being accepted and
taken advantage of by a progressive and
public-spirited citizenship.

Winter Srvice of Atlantic Cast Line.
Effective Sunday, Nov. 18, the Atlantic
Coast Line will inaugurate night train
service between Jacksonville, St. Peters-
burg and intermediate points. This train
will have a sleeper leaving Jacksonville
at 9:20 p. m., making all evening conne-
tions, arriving in St. Petersburg at 8:30
the next morning. This sleeper will be
returned to Jacksonville, reaching Jack-
sonville at seven, first train arriving in
Jacksonville 20th.
Effective Nov. 12th, the Atlantic Coast
ine will inaugurate sleeping car service
on train 21 and 82. Tran 2i living
Jacksonville at 9:00 p. m., making al
evening connections, arriving at Ft. Myers
the next day at 12:40. This sleeper will
be returned to Jacksonville, first train
Nov. 14th.
With thee changes the Atlantic Coast
Line has inaugurated the principal winter
schedule with Pullman car service on both
morning and night trains to all points
reached by their line between Jacksonville
and St. Petersburg, Jacksonville and Tam-
pa and Jacksonville and Ft. Myers.
FRANK C. BOYLSTON,
District Passenger Agent.

ARTICLES OF INCORPORATION
OF THE
LUDDEN-CAMPBELL-SMITH COMPANY
Article L
The name of the corporation shall be
the LUDDEN-CAMPBELL-SMITH OOM-
PANY, and its principal place of business
shall be in the city of Jacksonville, Flor-
da.
Article IL
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 bud-
neas
Article II.
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 amh.


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 tne 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. 1007, 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 VI.
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, Jacksonvile,
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 share.

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,
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.

Notary Public State of Florida.
My commission expires June 3, 1908.

State of New York, Onondaga ebunty:
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 after
date. This 27th day of September, A. D.
1906.
JASPERSEN SMITH,
A. B. CAMPBELL,
WILLIAM LUDDEN.


IT MOVES WHEN YOU DO.


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


Cay & McCall
FIRE INSURANCE.


consolidatedd Building.


Phone 1955.


WM. D. JONES
PRESCRIPTION SPECIALIST
... NW...
FAMILY DRUGGIST
107 E. EAY ST.
Mail Orders Solicited.


HICKS' GAS MOTOR COMPANY
We are pleased to announce to our
Southern trade that our new modern works
at Wayr, Ga., for the ~aluf-etmrig of
the icks Patent Tandem Ga and Gao-
line Engine i completed ad in oetiobt
building Statioary, Portable ad Mare
Engine., from 2 to 00 H. P., aleo Gu
Producers, Pumps and Gasoline Motor
Street Cars. While the Hicks Engin are
far superior to the old siMg cylind en-
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Send for catalogue. and get posted.
Agents wanted.
HICKS GAS MOTOR COMPANY,


Dm Reallty uilmiovmsit o.
Large or small tracts of timber
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Also Suburban Lots in Deen-
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For full Information apply to

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JacksnvHile. FloriMa.


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We simply ask a call. We cam show yes, at correct and meey
saving prices, may papers of leo pare whIte, perfect
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14









THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.


Georgia Interstate Saw Mill Associa-

tion Meets In Jacksonville.


Clyde Steamship Company






.^4^


The Georgia-Florida Sawmill Associa-
tion at its meeting in this city this week
discussed at length the labor situation and
commended the action of the Georgia au-
thorities in enforcing the vagrant law,
and considered other matters of interest.
It was decided by those present to con-
tribute $1,000 towards the Georgia build-
ing to be erected at the Jamestown Expo-
sition. This building is to be a reproduc-
tion of Bulloch Hall, the birthplace ot
President Roosevelt's mother.
The most interesting matter discussed
at the meeting was the shortage of rail-
road ears, and several members declared
that the failure on the part of the rail-
roads to provide them was proving a great
detriment to the lumber industry. The
mills, it was urged, often had orders coun-
termanded because there were no cars at
hand.
Appeal to Railroad Commission.
The association recently took the mat-
ter up with the Railroad Commission ot
Florida, and the commission promises to
punish all roads that are negligent in this
regard. The following letter from the
commission was read, which gave much
satisfaction to the members of the asso-
ciation:
Railroad Commission,
State of Florida,
Tallahassee, Nov. 26, 1906.
Gentlemen: Replying to yours of No-
vember 24th, addressed to Commissioner
Burr, I am directed to advise you that
in ordering cars in future, your shippers
should make their orders in writing, pre-
serving copies of the same. In the or-
ders they should state the number and
kind of cars needed, the articles to be
shipped and the destination of the ship-
ment. Then should cars not be furnish-
ed you within a reasonable time, let the
shippers prefer charges to the railroad
commissioners and the commissioners will
immediately serve notice on the road to
show cause why a fine should not be im-
posed for refusal to act as a common car-
rier.
In has charges to the commission, the
shipper should state in his own way that
he ordered a certain number of cars on a
certain date for the shipment of a certain
article to a certain destination, and that
up to the time of the filing of the com-
plaint, no cars or only a certain number
of the cars ordered have been furnished.
The fact is, the roads have not sufficient
equipment to handle the business which
is being offered them. The commissioners
are receiving complaints such as yours
from shippers in all parts of the State
daily, and some vigorous action must be
taken to compel the railroad managers to
purchase sufficient equipment to handle
the business that is being offered them.
If shippers, one after another, will file
formal charges with the commissioners,
after due hearing, the commissioners will
impose one fine after another until the
roads awake to thle realization that they
must purchase equipment or be swamped
with fines.
The commission imposed a fine of $1,000


on the Seaboard about the middle of Oc-
tober, and others would have been impos-
ed before this, but shippers have not pre-
ferred charges. They seem to hesitate to
do this, thinking, no doubt, that it will
Ipejudite the railroads against them in
furnishing them cars, but they had as well
do so, for the roads could not treat them
much w lorse than they are doing now. The
conuini-sioners will be pleased to aet
promptly if shippers will file complaints.
Yours truly,
(Signed) R. C. DUNN, Secretary.
Joint Meeting Planned.
During the meeting a committee con-
sisting of F. E. Waymer, A. G. Cummer
and F. J. O'Hara, was appointed to ar-
range plans for a joint meeting and con
ference of the members of the Georgia?
Florida Sawmill Association and represen-
tatives of the Baltimore Lumber tEx-
change, the Philadelphia Lumbermen's Ex-
change, the Wholesale Lumber Dealers' As-
-ociation of New York, the Yellow Pine
Exchange of New York and the Boston
Lumber Trade Association.
It was decided that the joint meeting
and conference should be held in Jackson-
ville next February, the date to be fixed
after the committee has corresponded with
the various organizations that are invit-
ed to participate.
The object is to have an annual confer-
ence between the sawmill men of Georgia
and Florida. who manufacture lumber and
the wholesale dealers and yard men at the
distributing points in the North. The first
meeting of this kind was held in Savan-
nah two years ago. The next meeting was
held in New York last winter and this sea-
son the meeting is to be held in Jackson-
ville.
It is expected that at least 100 or per-
haps 150 wholesale lumber dealers and
yard men from the northern distributing
points will attend the meeting and that
at least 150 members of the Georgia-
Florida Sawmill Association will be here
at that time.
The association wil be the hosts and
plans for an elaborate entertainment are
already on foot. A trip to St. Augustine,
a trip up the St. Johns river and numer-
ous other excursions are already men-
tioned and there will be a banquet.


LIGHT SAW MILLS:
SHINGEL AND LATH MACHINERY
AND SUPPLIES
Engaies BlMers, FIttih and Repars.
Try
LOMBARD WORKS
AUGUSTA. GEOR.GIA.



H irlEe_ rOI
a W w 'N' 1

Y, 1 l ET P


NEW YORK, CHARLESTON AND FLORIDA LINES
The magniacent steamshipe of this lie are appointed to ail as follow, ailing at
CLarletom, 8.0 ., both wr.
From New York, fCrm Ja^lmeavi fe
(Pier 3 NWrth River.) 8TZAME.. Charlesteo ad New Yrk.
Saturday, Dec. at3:00pm......IROQUOIS......Friday Dec. 7,atl0:00am
Tuesday, Dec. 4, at 3:00pm...... *APACHE...... sunday, Dec. 9, at 10:00am
Wednesday, Dec. 5, at 3:00pm..... ALGONQUIN.... .Monday, Dec. 10, at 10:00fm
Friday, Dec. 7, at 3:00pm..... ARAPAHOE... Wednesday, Dec. 12,ta 10:00am
Saturday, Dec. 8,at3:00pm .......HURON.......Friday, Dec. 14,at 10:00am
Tuesday, Dec. 11,at 3:00pm.... *COMANCHE.....Sunday, Dec. 16, at 10:00am
WVednesday, Dec. 12, at 3:00pm...... IROQUOIS..... Monday, Dec. 17, at 10:00am
Friday, Dec. 14, at 3:00pm.......APACHE...... Wednesday, Dec. 19, at 10:00am
Saturday, Dec. 15, at 3:00pm.....ALGONQUIN... Friday, Dec. 21, at 10:00m
Tuesday, Dec. 18, at 3:00pm. ... ARAPAHOE..... Sunday, Dec. 23, at 10:00am
Friday, Dec. 21, at 3:00pm..... COMANCHE..... Wednesday, Dec. 26, at 10:00am
Saturday, Dec. 22, at 3:00 pm....... HURON.......Friday, Dec. 28, at 10:00am
Tuesday, Dec. 25, at 12:00n'n...... *APACHE...... Sunday, Dec. 30, at 10:00am
Wednesday, Dec. 26, at 3:00pm...... IROQUOIS..... Monday, Dee. 31, at 10:00am
Friday, Dec. 28, at 3:00pm .....ARAPAHOE... Wednesday, Jan. 2,at10:00am
Saturday, Dec. 29, at 3:00pm..... ALGONQUIN... Friday, Jan. 4,atlO0:00a

*Jacksonville to New York direct.

CLYDE NBW ENGLAND AND SOUTHERN LINES.
Freight Service Betw Jachaemvfle, Boate asd Preiem, all ai r Pateb
Calig at Carleton Both Way.
FREIGHT ONLY.


From South 81r
Lewis Wharf, Boato


STEAMER


Frm Fat Cathera e Sr
Jakekenvifll


Friday, Nov. 30 .................... IIONONDAGA..................... Friday, Dec. 7
Saturday, Dee. 8 ................. (ICHIPPEWA. ................... Saturday, Dec. 15
Saturday, Dec. 15 ................ IIONONDAGA ............... aturday, Dec. 22
Saturday, Dec. 22 ................ I PPEWA ................. Saturday, Dec. 29
*Via Brunswick and Charleston. "*Via Brunswick. IlVia Charleston.

CLYDE ST. JOHNS RIVER LINE
Between Jackorville Sa ufer.
Stopping at Palatka, A tor lcBereford (DeLad), and intermediate
landings on St. Johns River.

STEAMERS "CITY OF JACKSONVILLE"
AND "FREDRICK DE BARY"
Are appointed to sail as follows: Leave Jacksonville daily except Saturdays at
3:30 p. m. Returning, leave Sanford daily except Sundays at 9:30 a. m.

SCHEDULE
SOUTHBOUND OTM D
Rea down I Read
Leave 3:0pm............... JM v ................ 8rrJe 2:na.m.
Leave 8:45p.m.................. Palatka ....................pr 1:00p.m.
Leave 3:00m. .................. ator .................... LV SOpm.
............................. Berefod (Deaad) .............. i v 1:00 p. m.
Arrive 8:30a.m.................... Saford ................... M L :0ALm.
Arrive 1:00 s.a ................... ateprim ..................L 10:0a.m
GENERAL PA88 NGER AND TICKET OFFICE, as W. BAY ST., JACK'VILL.
F. M. IRONMONGER, Jr., Ast. Geol Pam. Agent, 128 W. Bay St., Jaoseville, ia.
W. G. COOPER, Jr., Fr. Agt. C. P. IOVREL, Sapt.
Foot of Hogan Street, Jacksonvile, Fla
A. C. HAGURTY, (LYDE MILiE,
Gen'l Eatern Pas. Agt., New York. Gen Prt. Agt., New York.
THEO. G. EGER, V. P. and G. M.
General Offices. Pier 36, North River. Branh, 290 Broadway, New York.



FUEL AND BUILDIM MATERIAL.


The Southern Fuel Suply Co.

Foo A a- -_- 8-U a- A I uiv F-- k.






1S TS WWKLY INDUSTRIAL IRCORD.
*A^<^^tete^^tehh~SMM^UMh^teteetete~ ^ e ^t- eteW^


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. POWILL,


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


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


W. J. KELLY


arU ^^ ^^--- i ---W^. ^*^ - - - - -%%%it- -- -a


W 5U 6 I I I lI ll I II lil l ie 1 111 *lir 1111oIui


J. W. Mot.
Preddt.


C. B. Parkes
VioePres.


Ja MoNati,
Vice-PIres


W. W. Wilder,
Seo. A Trea.


John R. Young Co.,

Commission
Merchants.

Naval Stores factors. Wholesale Grocers.


SavannaHh 9L Brunswick. Ga.


-UUU555555U555U551555W55165555515U11St011.II


B. W. LOUrrlT,
P"d100


SA. PETTMWAT,
Vie-Prusrt.


A. C. BACON,
8ey & Tre.


PENINSULAR NAVAL STORES CO.
Capital, $500,000.00.
Succemors to TIMMONS-BLOUNT CO.
Naval Stores Factors and Commisson Merchants.
"^' s" I Turpentine Operators' Supplies
OF EVMiY MMMllY
Flat Savannah Prices paid for Rosin and Turpentine, lee
Customary Chrga.
CORRESPONDENCE SOLICITED.
Offices-American National Bank Bldg., Tampa, FII
Yards, Port Tampa City.
r'&^&&^*11^^V&>&l^


SFi7 HI A VENUE HOTEL
SMadison Square, New York.
AmerlanU Plan $5 per day. Eurepeam Pla $2.00 per day
The most famous rpr etate hotel
in Ameri. New ti newet, iwaj
freh ad deaL. The otion ti Madisem
Square is the neat in the ily.
HITCHCOCK. DARLING fa COMPANY.




SJ. S. Schofield's Sons Company,



* Hndrefm in ursn Gor
SFlorsid, AlbPm" MI a10
*SouthCaoln rita p! iwa-
Slars an riem. We I manufacture '
SEngines, Beters OaI H
I weU ., afull andosUplet
a or--I N
1 Suppis
se0 r ~Turs itc.
*e&f Advise your wants.
S Macon, Georgia.
"M oo wel as"r10" as fl a oooo e *1 1--
~** Kale Tr ir TncIeluIes PaEe ;u
************4l*** Adviso yur wants







THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.


FOr PmmagW Came Wl Be the Features
of Interest in the U. 8 Court.
(Continued from page .)
there is apparently a grave misunder-
standing as to just what peonage is. The
majority of laymen seem to be under the
impression that, so long as the men are
well treated, peonage does not exist. The
holding to involuntary servitude, to work
out a debt, is, however, what constitutes
peonage, regardless, legally, of whether
the men so held were ill treated, or "tend-
ered course dinners and wine suppers."
The law under which these peonage
prosecutions lie is brief and lear. It is
clearly stated in Section 1990, Revised
Statutes, (and this is the statute abolish-
ing the system of peomage in New Mex-
ieo and other territories and nullifying
any and all laws establishing such sys-
tem), defines it "involuntary service or la-
bor of any persons as peons, in liquidation
of any debt or obligation, or otherwise."
Where Prosecutions Lie.
Prosecutions lie under Section 5526, Re-
vised Statutes, which reads:
"Every person who holds, arrests, or re-
turns, or causes to be held, arrested or
returned, or in any manner aids in the
arrest or return of -y person to a con-


edition of peonage, shall be punished by a
fine of not less than $1,000 nor more than
$6,000, or by punishment not less than one
year nor more than five years, or by
both."
Court decisions that have followed have
all been to the effect that the essentials
are holding in servitude to work out a
debt or obligation. This was emphasized
in the lyatt case, which went to the Su-
preme Court of the United States from
Florida. In no ease is it shown that the
good or bad treatment accorded the
peons has any effect on the offense of pe-
onage, save as it may determine the court
to impose a light or a heavy sentence on
the defendant, if convicted.
LEGAL NOTIC.
Notice is hereby given that on, to-wit,
the 20th day of February, A. D. 1907, I
shall apply to the County Judge of Duval
County, Florida, for my final discharge as
administratrix of the estate of James S.
Coghlan, deceased, and ask that my fnal
accounts be audited and allowed.
Jacksonville, Florida, this 7th day of
July, 1906.
ALICE V. COGHLAN,
Administratrix of the ]state of James S.
Coghlan.


FOR SALE.

THE ENTIRE PLANT OF
lr;E COLUMBUS BARREL
MANUFACTURING CO.,
Consisting of Stave and Heading Mills. Dry Kilns,
Cooper shop, Buildings. Land and Stock on
Hand.
P.ANT JWOPMERT AMD A MANI AMNEY.
SOIL TO W"D UP ESTATE,
Fr particular, address JULIUS FRIEDLANDER, SOLOMON
LOEB, and SOLOMON D. PEYSER, Executers Estate of
SM. M. IRSCII, Colu s, Ga.



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


Turpentine Cups
IMPORTANT.
As our supply of ups is limited, we sug-
gest that intending purchasers send in
their orders promptly to insure delivery.
Fee PVIAO On
Cups, Gutters and aN Tools
of Turpeatelug

Chattanooga Pottery

Company

S.-; Jacksuoville, florida


Direeteras
W. W. ASHBURN, Moultrie, Ga. N. EMANUEL. Brunmwiok, Ga.
W. R. BOWAN, Fltagerald, Ga. D. T. FUiRSU Savamnah, Ga.
J. J. DORMINY, Broxton, Ga. BR.. G. KIRKLAND, Nihol, Ga.
0. T. MoINTOSH, Savannah, Ga.

Southern States Naval Stores Co.
Savannah, Ga.
Factors and Commission Merchants
Ship to Savannah Got Competition Highest Prices Promptest Returns
Correspond With VUs



Malsby Machinery Company
of Jacksonville. Fla.

hMale, Statlmqr Eqim au IBll
Wv M11 il WkbI IMaltM").

Write far haadmeds Astrated 196 cat
Cor Ward and Jefferson
Streets.


THE fLORIDA NATIONAL BANK.


d Jacks OTlk.


General Banking.


49 on Savings Deposits


C. E. GARNER, PrsMlt. A. F. PERRY, ViW-PrtUet.
C. B ROGERS, Vies-Prsidsrt. W. A. REIING, OmbI.r
G. J. Avmt, Ast. Osahisr.


- - - -

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
JACKSONVILLE. FLORIDA
1z6 West Fmyth StrLt.


& Company
BRUNSWICK. GA.
isx Neweatle SteLt.


SJOS. ROSENHEIM SHOE CO.
aIIAXWACTVjIE AMD JOIA Es O


SHOES
I :

SAVANNAH. GEORGIA
Best Shos Made for tCmimasry Trade."
aa a > g gae aes IIIIII111 h 11: I lose$* 688 s 606"OO O1 1









IS THE WIEKLY INDUSTRIAL RUCORID.


FACTS ABOUT FLORIDA.


Compiled By the Industrial Department
of the Seabeard.
The mercantile and industrial review of
Jacksonville, which is now being prepared
by the industrial department of the Sea-
board Air Line Railway for the purpose
of interesting northern visitors in the pos-
sibilities of Jacksonville, Duval county
and Florida, will reveal facts pertaining to
the State that will astonish even its res-
idents. Thomas K. Bates, the special rep-
resentative of the Seaboard, has been in
Jacksonville for the past five weeks gath-
ering material for the publication and
some idea of the progress he is making
may be had from his review of the State
which we herewith produce.
The State of Florida.
Very few people have any conception as
to the size of the State of Florida its in-
dustrial and commercial possibilities and
the innumerable variety of its products.
The combined area of Connecticut, Del-
aware, District of Columbia, Massarhu-
setts, New Hampshire, New Jersey, Rhode


man who loves to hunt and fish. He can


go gunning here for bear, wildcat, deer,
wild turkeys, geese, quail, squirred, rabbit,
coon and numerous birds and animals. If
one would rather fish the State offers
sport in this line that cannot be excelled
anywhere, you get them here two ounces
to two hundred pounds, and it is not nec-
essary to wait a week for a bite.
The State contains unknown quantities
of phosphate rock, which is proving a very
valuable acquisition to the sum total of
the State's wealth. ft is used as the base
for the manufacture of fertilizers.
The finest quality of tobacco grown in
the United States is grown in Florida, and
sells for as high as 70 cents per pound.
Florida produces sea island cotton, the
kind that demands 30 cents per pound
when the ordinary grades are a drug on
the market at 10 cents per pound.
As a fruit, vegetable, nut and agricul-
tural growing State Florida has no equal.
Here may be grown all the fruits and
vegetables that are indigenous to a trop-
ical climate. Three and four crop per
year can be grown on the same acre, and


Island, Vermont, Maryland, Porto Rico the farmer does not have to idle away
and our Tuitula islets in the Pacific, is half of his time trying to keep warm dur-


59,249 square miles, while the area of
Florida is 59,268 square miles, making ft
the largest State east of the Mississippi
river. The State has 1,200 miles of sea
coast and more splendid harbors than any
other State. In the matter of navigable
rivers and lakes Florida has no peer,
there being within its bounds 180 lakes,
42 rivers and 99 creeks. Florida is 12.000
square miles larger than the State of New
York. The distance from New York to
Chicago is 917 miles, from Chattanooga to
New York is 980 miles and from Jackson-
ville to New ork is 984 miles. The ilis-
tance from the western boundary of the
State to its southern extremity is 096
miles, a good two days' journey.
There are 3.217,920 acres covered by wa-
ter. composed of rivers, ponds. lakes. and
3t4.713.f00 acres of land surface. On a
basis of 000,000 population. this would
give each citizen of the State 579-10 anei.
of land. while the resident of New York
State has only 41-5 acres. There are only
5.000.000 acres In Florida held as farm
hlnds and only a portion of that is in cul-
tivation, leaving opportunities open for
settlers that no other Sta'te can offer.
Key West is the largest city in the
United States that has no railroad. How-
ever this will soon be remedied by the en-
trance of the Bast Coast Line to that
city.
There are 46 counties and 2,425 cities
and towns in the State, and Florida lays
claim to 116 isaada.
Valuable yellow Ple.
There are magnifeent areas of valuable
yellow pine. cypress and hardwoods rep-
resenting 202 distinct varieties available
for the manufacture of anything from a
toothpick to a ship's mast.
The possibilities of the State from a
stock "rowing point of view cannot be

equaled. the water is here, the grazing
land is here and the winters are very sim-


ing the winter months, but can cultivate
his crops every month in the year, and if
he manages his farm intelligently he will
have u something to sell every three months
while his northern brother sows once a
vear. markets once a year and is broke


THE BOND & BOURS CO.
WHOLESALE a RETAIL

HARDWARE

SASH, DOORS, BLINDS, PAINTS.

Oils, Glass, Stoves, Tinware, Country Holloware.


10 WEST BAY STRJET.


JACKSONVILLE. FLA.


fEst Coast Lumber Co.
ROUGH AND DRESSED LONG LEAF

Yellow Pine Lumber

Bundled Rosin Barrel Staves in Carload Lots
Steamer Shipmnts a Spealty.
WATERTOWN, FLOBRIDA


PLANTERS


"Old Time" Remedies


THE JOY Of THE HOUSEHOLD.


ten months in the year. These four great remedies, Rubles Te, BDmedcta, Cd bt R3ef
The average soil of Florida is sandy, and Cuban Oi, are the joy of the household With them near at band, a '
"iixed with clay and other organic matter. 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
,,,t y the proper use of fertilizer it be- doctor's hands out of your pockets, and yet have a healthy, ppy famny.
oni'es very productive. Besides, you can cure your stock of any ailment that may ball them
Recently large bodies of peat have been NUBIAl TEA-Ia Liquid or Power oerm-Is the great family medicine. It
discovered in the State and there is little will cure all forms of Liver and Kidney Complaints, Prevents hills and Malarial
doubt hut what this discovery will add Fever. Cures the .:mmon ailments of children; and as a laxative ta it is without
S:n equal--safe and reliable. In the liquid, it is extremely palatabl-ey children
largely to the State's revenue. like it-and it is READY FOR USE.


All the ~rasses used in the manufacture
of mattinss. rope and straw goods grow
rwofusely in Florida, and offer openings
for manufacturing concerns along a line
in which there is no competition and
-,lendid profits.
The Death Rate.
The death rate of Florida is less than
that of Maine. Massachusetts. New York.
Pennsylvan;a. Illinois. Virginia and Min-
nesota, the variation of temperature is
small here as compared with the North-
ern States and this in part accounts for
the good health of the populace. The an-
nual mean temperature is 70 degrees,
spring .71 degrees. summer 90 degrees, au-
tumn 71 degrees and winter 60 degrees.
The- winters will fill the hearts of anyone
with ioy: this evidenced each year by the
thousands of wealthy Northerners who
make the State their Mecca.
Tt would be impossible for anyone to
enumerate all the good points of Florida,
and it would pauperize the English tan-
guage to do so. The stranger is filled
with wonder and admiration from the
moment he reaches the State until he has
to take his departure. There is the eli-
mate. it is grand: the palms are magnifi-
cent. the -reen foliage during the winter
;i lovely, the rivers and lakes are beauti-


BENEDICTA is a woman's medicine. It will eure all the disease common to
women, and eased as Female Troubles. It will bring youth back to the maded woman,
whu has gone one suffering because she thought it woman'a lot. It will care for the
yuung 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, Dystetery and Sick Headache
For eolie in horses it is an infallible remedy and is guaranteed to give relief in fve
minutes.
CUBAN OIL-The Best Bene and Merve Liaent Is antiseptic for cuts,
snagged or torn flesh, and will instantly relieve the pain. Cures insect bites and stings,
rwalds and burns, bruises and sores, chapped hands and faee, ore and tender feet.
Relieves rheumatic pains, lame hack, stiff joint, sad in stok ewa wire fence acts,
seratehes, thrush, splint, collar sores, saddle gals, and dibnesed heof.
Write us tfr PRi

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


WAI"EE P. CONEUrT. Managr.
40M Wet 01t.k se fi.


1rsuMaucr coPrmy
Or A*WICL


JOHN F. DUTUEW, Prea.
tMaso Drawe. 061Wsuli W


Par to the summers ;n the North. the ex- ful. the song of the birds displaces the
nerienped stock growers should be able to sough of fhe l;zzard in the North, the
annreciate these three points. but he does sunshine is a tonic free to all. the atmos-
not seem to take advantage of them, prob- here is permeated h the aroma from
ablv on account of his narrow minded the health giving nines, the things you
nreiudice. When he does come to himself ea* remind you of the good old summer
the State of Florida will remind one of time, the citizens are prosnerous and
the Chicago stock yards. cheerful and the hum of industry brings
Florida has 12.900 aere, or edible oysters the stranCer to the realization of the fact
and enjoys the distinction of being the that Florida is becoming a factor in the
only sponge bearing State in the Union. commerce of the nation that must he
Florida is a veritable paradise for the taken into account.


SUMMER LMBER COMPANY

JACKSONVILLE. FLA.

Rough -a Dre edl Lumber

Long Leof efllew PIne.
BOXES AMAOOMU.





: h s u u u a mmmuuuu m--uu ---u u -I -- -- -hu -- -- II -il-A- 7 :A:MS --


C B. BOGIB, Prsimdt. W. A. GALTrJlAI and B. A. CHVAMPLAI Viee-Prmident. JOHN BALL, Seo'y so~ Tres.
NinO!OT : C. B. Roger, W. A. Gallaher, R. A. Ch amplain, D. H. McMillan and J. A. Cranford, ot Jasiemi;
B. F. Bullard, Tampa; C. M. Covington, Pensaola.


CONSOLIDATED


GROCERY


Co.


PAID UP CAPITAL $500,ooo.
Main Office and Storage Rooms, Jacksonville, Fla., with Branches In Tampa, Pensacola, rPa.,
and Savannah, Ga.

The Conali-lated Grocery Company is sucessor 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 Store Company, of Jacksonville; the grocery branch of the Gulf Naval Stores Company, of Tampa; the grocery rameh
of the Gulf Naval Stores Company of Penaeola; the grocery br& ch of thU West Coast Naval Stores Company, of Poansla; the
grocery branch of the Southern Naval Store Company, of Savannah.


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


visions, Domestic


and Imported Groceries, Turpentine Tools, etc.


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


The Jacksonville Storage Rooms of the


Consolidated


Grocery


Company


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


CONSOLIDATED


GROCERY


CO.,


Headqua tears 116 to 120 East Bay street, Jacksonville, Fla.
Brafnche Tamppa Fia., Pens cole. FIl., and Savannah. Ga.
......--------- -"'- r is I in sa ************** *** oi Oisee* e*** ........... e T TTTTsee* a 1__


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











i-


o0F


THE FLORIDA TIMES-UNION.
Splendidly equipped for business. Half Tones and Zinc Etchings made to order in the most improved
and artistic fashion. Illustrations for newspapers and all kinds of Commercial Work, Pamphlets, etc


I [CIRYi IT In:1011 EIIRlfICE 110 [IILUSII FI3IJ IIRPN WpIIIU.


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


A Florida


Enterprise.


Try It.


GREENLEAF d& CROSBY CO.
Jewelers ard Importers,
41 W. BAY STREET. JACKSONVILLE. FLA.

SDiamonds Diamonds
We Save You Middilera's We Save You Mlddlemraa's
Profit. Profit.
Precious stones are of maay dgre of v Comparatively few pn are a m st
perfetio, or we might y impfeetob, DEALERS IN DIAMONDS to judge the quality ud alue of a dfi-
wei ouams a wide variation i pea em AND OTHR PICIOU STOmM mnond, thus the only safe way wham per-
ster of e N e s AN CTH STAHiROwWT O10 chasing gem. is to go to a strisly raellhie
*eof 3d When be imCZd s AS AW o CTdealer, whose me any yers of liab
ke se one dealer mus h owr it uBUS88 I ow, IN IUS business standing ia tohe M ty to a
S price tha othbr In reality, the lower IIMPORTER 10M MOR TrHA positive guarantee that yes will red fair
Pric are only poible b tAhe r and honorable treatment.
Ha tn.e he en. ealr, the i nTIACTBOB We offer d only a toms of the bet qmt.
Huney, frerdom from flaw rahIpa and ^ng ad r
ither partely or olv determines and every stums sel4 by me le gsaratea
the rIea vale of m d e. / strictly as represered

I DIAMONDS DIAMONDS

Write Us-Mail Orders Receive Prompt Attention.
__--- -- -.*- __-- _- .------ -----i---_--



Half Tones-Zinc Etchings

Ilustratina and Engravina Department