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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00047910/00202
 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: December 6, 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: UF00047910:00202
 Related Items
Succeeded by: Florida's financial and industrial record

Full Text


PUSTRIA__


E CORD


p'F 6Y NAVAL IToRE-,
I VA6E' GE9ERPAb
I1rVPX~AlD (ENEl1Ah
IND\rsTfWA&'o FIAGAIA
5 N7EW8PAPERS


IJ


r JACKSONVILLE, fLA. SAVANNAH, GA.
I.


F


- ~-NAM


v







CONSOLIDATED NAVAL STORES COMPANY.
Home Office: JACKSONVILLE, FLA.
Branaces: Savannah. Ga., and Pensacola, Fla.
OFFICERS.
W. C. POWLL, Premdia; B. F. BULLAID, H. L COVINGTON, J. A. CRANFORD, D. H. MeMILAN, B. R. POWELL, C.. OVINGTON, JOHN H.
SPOWE.L, Vic Prsideata; C. P. DUR8 URY, 8eUetary and Tremurer.
KiCUTIVE COMMnITEB: W. C. Powel, C. B. Rogers, H. L. Omington, B. F. Bullard, J. A. Cranford.
DIL CTORS: W. C. owll, B. Bullard, B. Ro, J. A Crd, Wa Ro J. Hillman, John H. Powell, W. F. Coaehman, H.L Coviagtoi C. Dowmng, D. H.
MeleMlma, R. B. Powell, C. M. Covington, 8. A. Alford.


NAVAL STORES FACTORS
I I
Paid in Capital Stock, $2,500,000
Owned and Controlled by Practical Operators.
The 'Consolidated" Is purely a co-operative Company. Its Interests are Identical with those
of the Producers. The patronage of turpentine operators everywhere Invited.
Two Million acres of land and Timber for sale on easy terms.
Producers are invited to cll or correspond.
ji.CrEfE~r ~Tjirucrrrr ~ccc~cccc~~~cc - - .- - - .-


Success for


Our Customers


Is Success for


C OVINGTON


SHOWS DRY GOODS, Who esle
NOTIONS. ..Wholle
JACKSONVILLE,. FLORIDA.


McMillan Bros.


Southern Copper
Works
Manufacturers of TURPENTINE STILLS
Complete Outfits and Extra Kettles, Caps, Arms, Worms, Fur-
nace Doors and Grates always on hand
ld Stills taken in part w and repairing done
Old S s payment or New Work in the country
Heavy CeppersmUthing, Steam Pipe nd Special Cpper Work
Jacksonville, Fla.
Ako Fayetteville, N. C. Savannah, Ga. Mobile, Ala.


Us.


COMPANY,


---














WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL


RECORD.


PUDUSHMD EVERY THURSDAY. DEVOTED To NAVAL STORES. LUaMER AND MANUFACTURING Wr i wib i b

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Lumbermen Deny the Statement by Superintendent Hiz


Savannah, Dec. 4.-"The great trouble inability of the Seaboard to receive from


that the roads now have in handling the
vast tonnage that is pouring into the va-
rious ports is really not entirely on ac-
count of the shortage in equipment, but
* the lack of yard room, the lack of motive
power and the lack of system after the
cars arrive in the ports." The above
statement is in part of a reply prepared
in answer to the statement by Mr. C. H.
Hix. general superintendent of the Sea-
board Air Line, that the congestion on the
roads is partly due to the delay in unload-
ing and sending back empty cars by the
shippers.
A delegation of lumbermen forming the
lumber committee of the Board of Trade,
and headed by Mr. Harvey Granger called
upon Mr. Hix relative to his interview
published in the Morning News yesterday.
When seen by the committee, Supt. Hix
stated that he did not refer to Savannah
in particular, but to conditions generally.
When asked about the matter by a Morn-
ing News reporter last night he reiterated
his statement that the shippers are not
prompt in unloading. "Savannah is no
better and no worse than other ports,"
said he. "and the conditions referred to
are general."
The article prepared by the committee
points out that despite the statement that
every effort had been made to keep the
Seaboard abreast of the increased busi-
ness activity, it 'iad on hand fewer cars
than one year ago, and that, according
to the trust agreement, it would have less
flat cars next year than at present. The
committee says further that although the
tonnage of the Seaboard according to its
own statement has increased 716,845 tons,
no increase has been made in the rolling
stock.
Cen. Manager Garrett's Statemcpt.
General Manager G. M. Garrett who ar-
rived in Savannah yesterday agreed with
Mr. Hix. Mr. Garrett, who is in the city
acquainting- the local officials with his
policy. spent a very busy day. The after-
noon was utilized in becoming acquainted
with the local situation and the evening
in conference with Supt. Hix.
"I know nothing as yet of the Seaboard
or of Savannah," said Mr. Garrett. "but
there is one thing I can say: The Sea-
Shoard, as well as every other railroad in
the South, is confronted with a tremen-
dous problem. The prices of all railroad
commodities are so greatly increased, and
the public and the legislatures are so de-
ternmined to do away with the sole asset
4-f the railroads, their net earnings, that
soon the roads will be compelled to run
for just about what they receive. The
entire slogan is for lou-e" rates, not rec-
ognizing the increased .ost of everything.
Soon the entire profit will be taken away
aiid then God help the railroads."
'Supt. Hix's visit has brought about one
great benefit. The embargo placed upon
the Seaboard by the -tentral of Georgia
Railway has been lifte#l. Because of the


the Central cars sent to the former line,
the Central refused to handle cars moving
from the Seaboard to it. An arrangement
was made yesterday by the two roads
that will do away with this trouble in
the future. The new arrangement will
admit prompt delivery of the Seaboard
cars whenever they are sent to points on
the Central's lines.
Pleased with Conference.
The lumbermen were much pleased with
the reception accorded them by Supt. Hix,
and state that he assured them the con-
dition at Savannah was not as bad as at
Jacksonville and Fernandina. Since the
statement of the committee was drafted,
however, one lumber dealer who has ex-
tensive interests in Fernandina, stated
that no congestion existed at that point.
A member of the committee, in discuss-
ing the matter, said last night: "I am
glad that Mr. Hix consented to the inter-
view with the Morning News. It gives us
an opportunity to refute him from the
Seaboard's own figures. The only way we
can hope for relief is to go at the roads
hammer and tongs. It seems strange that
it should take a railroad ten years to dis-
cover that there was an increase in bus-
iness. By Mr. Hix's own statement the
road has been negligent in providing for
the increased business. But from all ap-
pearances some little relief is in sight."
The Seaboard's managerial party will
leave for Jacksonville this morning.
Speaking of local conditions, Mr. Garrett
said: "I found affairs in Savannah very
satisfactory. Every one is as busy as can
be. and is making every effort to keep
things moving. We are going to go ahead
on the constructive policy and everything
that can be done to improve the road will
be done. Plans are being made all the
time and the management is always con-
sidering things that will he of benefit."
Lumber Committee's Reply.
The statement of the Lumber Commit-
tee is as follows:
Savannah, Ga., Dec. 3.- Referring to
the article published in the Morning News
of this date, we would like to call your
attention to the following remarks that
we think should be replied to:
We note that Supt. Hix states that the
tonnage of freight from the South has
increased 112 per cent in the last ten
years, and that their shipping facilities
have only been increased 42 per cent.
t seems to us that with this admission
by Supt. Hix that his railroad is neces-
sarily culpable in not supplying sufficient
shipping facilities to handle the increase
as shown by his own figures.
It certainly should not take them ten
years to find out that business is being
inc-eased. We would suggest that they
should certainly be able to appreciate
these facts according to their own state-
ment as shown in their sixth annual re-
port for the year ending June 30, 1906.
We would call your attention to this


statement as submitted by them and you
will note that according to their inven-
tory of equipment as of that date that
they had on hand one year previous 1,628
forty-foot flat cars, and that there were
destroyed during that year forty-five
forty-foot flat cars, which left them on
hand June 30, 1906, with 1,583 forty-foot
flat cars.
Their statement shaws that on other
flat cars that they had on hand June 30,
1905, 1,653 cars, and that they sold dur-
ing the year 451, destroyed 157, and trans-
ferred 20, or a total of 628 flat ears, which
left them on hand June 30, 1906, with
only 1,025 flat cars. This shows a deficit
during the year of 673 flat cars total,
and there were none purchased by them
at all during their current year.
In addition to this, the annual report
shows that according to their car trust
obligations that there are no flat cars at
all to be built by them, which, of course,
will necessarily mean, that on account of
deterioration, destruction, etc., that this
equipment will be much less at the end of
next year, according to their statement.
Short 386 Cars.
According to their own report, even fig-
uring that they have purchased some few
numbers of gondolas, ventilated box cars,
stock cars, etc., that they are still short
386 cars of all character to what they had
in 1905, and it is also shown that their
rolling stock has been decreased; and this
seems to us to prove conclusively that
they should certainly have more rolling
stock to handle their business; and for
this reason it is found.that the conges-
tion has not been caused by the lumber-
men not handling their business properly
at terminals.
In addition to the facts as shown that
the Seaboard has less cars today than
they had in 1905, we do not lay the en-
tire delay and blockade, as it now exists
in their yards, to the lack of rolling stock.
As shown by their statement, their ton-
nage has increased 716.845 tons and they
have not only not increased their rolling
stock, but they have not increased their
yard facilities for handing this enormous
increase in tonnage, and in our opinion is
one of the principal reasons that the Sea-
board Air Line yards at this point are
blocked today and such a large number
of cars are tied up on their terminals.
To show the Seaboard Air L:ne officials
that this blockade is not caused by the
lumbermen not promptly handling the
cars after they arrive in Savannah. we
will state that one of the shippers has
just paid the schooner Helena twelve and
a half days' demur:age on account of the
failure of the Seaboard Air Line to de-
liver the cars that were intended for the
loading of this vessel. although every car
was in Savannah or on the line o their
road in their possession before the vessel
actually went on demurrage.
We submit further that the lumber-
men are not to blame for the congested


condition of the Seaboard yards. Going
over the records of seven of our concerns
in this city these records show that there
are one hundred carloads of lumber in the
Seaboard yards undelivered, all of which
have been continuously ordered from the
date of arrival. Some of these cars show
that they have been in Savannah since
Oct. 9, and the consignees in a great many
instances, on account of the Seaboard Air
Line failing to deliver these ears, have
been forced to buy the contents of the
same in the Northern market at an enor-
mous advance in price and necessarily
at a great loss to them, and now have the
contents of thesd do .ayed ears their
hands, which they will have to dispns of
at a loss.
In addition to the one hundred ears now
ii. the Seaboard yards, the records show
from 150 to 250 cars along the line of road
hung up by the orders of the officials on
account of the blockaded condition of
their yards at this port, some of them
having been shipped thirty days.
In making up this statement we have
only taken into consideration the records
of seven concerns on account of our lim-
ited time in which we desire to reply to
Supt. Hix. Doubtless if we were to take
in all the lumber concerns centering at
this port, we could easily double the
number of cars in their possession both in
their yards and along the line of road.
It has been the desire of the lumbermen
doing business at this port to at all times
work with the railroads, as we realize
that unless the ears are relieved promptly
after their arrival here that we are the
sufferers. There are certain laws promul-
gated by the Railroad Commissio, which
<'ves the consignees rights to collect de-
murrage for the failure to deliver after
their arrival at the port, as well as the
-ight to collect for detention in transit,
but -e venture to say that very few of
us have taken advantage of this law,
realizing the enormous increase in busi-
ness and the difficulty to which the rail-
roads have been put in securing equipment
for this vast increase in tonnage. Still,
when a superintendent deliberately states
that all the congestion at the ports is due
to the lumbermen, in our opinion we are
satisfied that he is not conversant with
the situation, as the records we have
riven you above show.
Cause of Trouble.
The great trouble the roads now have in
handling the vast tonnage that is pouring
into the various ports is really not en-
tirely on account of the shortage in equip-
Trent. hut the lack of yard room, the lack
of n otive power and the lack of system
after the cars arrive at the ports. The
Coast Line recr.rds show that the deten-
tion to all lumber cars delivered over their
terminals has been less than sixteen hours,
which shows conclusively that the coa-
-ignees do unload their cars promptly
when they are delivered on their tracks,
and the congestion now existing in itb










4 'IE TIMNEKLY INT'TT r\RTTAL RECORD.


Seaboard yards is entirely the fault of the
Seaboard to make delivery in accordance
with the consignee's orders, which orders
they have held in a great many instances
before the cars have arrived.
The lumbermen- for years have seen
other classes of freight given preference
over theirs, both in transportation to the
port, as well as movement to the various
steamers and sail vessels after it arrives.
Often the case our cars are side-tracked
for the handling of special cotton and na-
val stores ears to certain steamers, the
lumbermen simply taking the best they
can get and begging with the railroads to
deliver according to their orders.
The Special Lumber Committee of the
Board of Trade, who were appointed to
confer with Supt. Hix this morning, had
a very pleasant interview with this gen-
tleman and had every assurance from him
that the situation will be improved, and
he took very great pains to state that his
remarks were not intended for Savannah
alone, but covered the general conditions
over the entire South, and speaking for
his line of read, especially at Jackson-
ville and Fernandina.
Mr. Hiz's Statement.
The statement of Mr. Hix, to which
the lumbermen object, is contained in the
following from the Savannah News:
"The unprecedented and unexpected in-
dustrial activity and the inability of the
car manufacturing companies to meet the
demand upon them is the cause of all the
trouble with southern railroads."
This statement was made by Mr. C. H.
Hix, general superintendent of the Sea-
board Air Line, last night. He gave the
railroad's side of the controversy that
has arisen between the manufacturing
and traveling public and the roads.
Supt. Hix, who is in Savannah on a
tour of inspection, spent his entire time
looking into the affairs of the Seaboard.
The only solution to the problem, he said,
is time in which to get affairs arranged.
"The roads are making every effort pos-
sible to move the freight," said Supt. Hix,
"and you can readily see that it is as
much to our advantage to keep things go-
ing as to the shippers. The tonnage of
freight from the South has increased 112
per cent.. and the shipping facilities only
42 per cent. in the past ten years. The
I-asiness handled has been enormous.
Never in the history of the United States
I: s s -h activity been seen. The rail-
roads simply cannot keep up with the
demand. If we were to get one division
in order and then move to another, by
the time the second part is complete the
first has grown away from us, and we are
just where we were before. It is impos-
sible to get cars within a year after order-
ing them.
Has Ordered New Stock.
"The Seaboard has on file now an order
for 3.000 cars and ten locomotives for de-
livery this year, and twenty-five locomo-
tives for next year. The demand for
double' tracks is also apparent. But we
are unable to get these yet. Another
great trouble is that the shippers do not
unload their cars promptly. The lumber
dealers allow cars to stand on the sidings
ten days and often longer, at the ex-
pense of the railroads. The reason is that
the ships are not always at the docks
an dalso that they hold them in cars until
ordered.
"Tf every shipper would try to unload
as soon as possible and let the other fel-


ACCOUNTANTS.
T. 0. Hutehinson, Jacksonville, Fla.
Walter Mucklow, Jacksonville, Fla.
AXES.
Briggs Hardware Co., Valdosta, Ga.
BAWES.
Commercial Bank, Jacksonville, F
Florida Bank sad Trust Co., Jaeksma
Fla.
BEER-WHOLESALE.
Chas. Blum & Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
.oseph Zapf & Co., Jacksonville, Fa.
BOILERS.
loyd's Portable Fireplace, Valdosta,
BOXES AND CRATES.
Cummer Lumber Co., Jacksonville, F1
CIVIL ENGINEERS.
Roland Woodward, Jacksonville. Fla.
BRIC.
Southern Fuel & Supply Co., The, J
sonville, Fla.
CLOTHING.
Craig & Bro, J. A, Jacksonville, Fla.
COPPER SMITHS.
McMllan Brother, Jacksmvil, S
nab ad Mobile.
COOPERAGE.
Cooperage Co. The, Jacksonville, Fla.
DRUGS.
Wi. D. Jones, Jacksonville, Fla.
C. C. Better, Jacksonville Fla.
DRUGS-WHOLESALE.
Groover-Stewart Drug Co., Jackson
Fla.
DRY GOODS-WHOLESALLE
Covington Co. The. Jacksonville, Fla.
ELECTRICAL GOODS.
Standard Electric Co., Jacksonville,
ENGINES.
Merrill-Stevens Co., Jacksonville, Fla
Schofeld's Sons Co., J. 8., Macon, Ga.
Iombard Iron Works and Supply Co.,
gusted, Ga.
FIREPLACES.
Boyd's Portable Fireplace, Valdosta,
rERTILIZERS.
Rours & Co., Wm. A., Jacksonville, F
FURNITURE.
E. E. Cleaveland Furniture Co.. Jack
ville, Fla.
FOUNDRIES.
Shoield'a Sons Co., J. S, Macon, Ga.
FUEL
Southern Fuel & Supply Co. The, J
sonville. Fla.
GETS' FURNISHERS.
Craig & Bro., J. A, Jacksonville, Fla.
Standard Clothing Co., Jacksonville,
GROCERS-WHOLESALE.
Consolidated Grocery Co., Jacksonville,
Jacksonville Grocery Co., Jacksonville,
Williams Co., J. P., Savannah, Ga.
Young Co., Johi R., Savannah, Ga.
GAS AND GASOLINE ENGINES
Hicks Gas Motor Co., Wayeross, Ga.,
Detroit, Mich.
HARDWARE.
Bond & Bours Co. The, Jacksonville,
Briggs, W. H., Hardware Co., Valdosta,
Trmpa Hardware Co., Tampa, Fla.
Wl-ee & Co.. J. D.. Savannah. (a.

HAY AND GRAIN.
Rours & Co., Wm. A., Jacksonville, Fl


HOTELS.
Travelers' Hotel, Jacksonville, Fia.
Aragon The, Jacksonville Fla.
Fifth Avenue Hotel, New York, N. Y.
Telford Hotel, White Springs, Fla.
IRON WORKS.
Merrill-Stevens Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Shofield's Sons Co., J. 8., Macon, Ga.

INSURANCE.
Prudential Life, Walter P. Corbett, Mgr.
Jacksonville, Fla.
Cay & McCall, Jacksonville, Fla.

JZWELZES.
Greenleaf & Crosby Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Hess & Slager, Jacksonville, Fla.
KEELEY INSTITUTES.
Keeley Institute, Jacksonville, Fla.
LIQUORS
Blum & Co., Chas., Jacksonville, Fla.
Altmayer & Flatan Liquor Co., Maeon, Ga.
Joseph Zapf & Co., Jacksonville, Fla.


SHOES-WHOLESALE.
Covington Co. The, Jacksonville, Fla.
Jos. Roenheim & Sons, Savannah, Ga.
STEAMSHIPS.
Clyde Steamship Co. The, New York City.

TANXS.
Davis & Son, G. M., Palatka Fla.
Schofield's Sons Co., J. 8., Maeon, Ga.

TURPENTINZ STILLS.
Baker, M. A., Brunswick, Ga., and Pensa-
cola, Fla.
McMUllan Brothers .Co, Jacksonville,
Savannah and Mbile.

TUEPER rlN STILL TUBS.
Davis & Son, G. M, Palatka, Fla.

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


MEICIN TURPBETINE TOOLS.
Sp Me DICIne Co., Caa Ten. il Tool Co., Jaksonville, a.
nr C Chtt o T Council Tool Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
8peneer Mediane Co., Chattanooga, Tenn.


MACHINE WORKS.
Van- Schofield's Sona Co., J. S., Macon, Ga.
Lombard Iron Works. Augusta, Ga.
MATERIALS FOR TURPENTINE PRO-
CESS.
Schofleld's Sone Co., J. S., Macon, Ga.
MXTAL WOR &S.
McMilsla Bros. Co, Jacsonvil, Savan-
nah and Mobile.
vile, Baker, M. A., Brunswick, Ga., and Pensa-
cola, Fla.
MILL SUPPLIES.
Schofleld's Sons Co., J. S., Maeon, Ga.
Fla. Tampa Hardware Co., Tampa, Fl
Weed & Co., J. D., Savannah, Ga.
Malsby Machinery Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
S Briggs Hardware Co., Valdosta, Ga.
Au- NAVAL STORES.
Peninsular Naval Stores Co., Tampa, Fla.
Barnes & Jessup Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Ga. Consolidated Naval Stores Co., Jackson-
ville, Fla.
Standard Naval Stores Co., Jacksonville,
la. Fla.
Union Naval Stores Co., Mobile, Ala.
son- West-Flynn-Harris Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Williams Co.. J. P., Savannah, Ga.
Young Co.. John R_, Savannah, Ga.
Southern States Naval Stores Co., Savan-
nab, Ga.
PAINTS.
aek- Bond & Bours Co., Jacksonville, Fa.

PHOSPHATE SUPPLIES.
Tampa Hardware Co., Tampa, Fla.
Fla.
PLUMBERS.
Fla. oons & Golder, Jacksonville, Fla.
Fla.
PUMPS.
Merrill-Stevens Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Schofield's Sons Co., J. S., Maeon, Ga.

and RAILROADS.
Atlantic Coast Line.
REAL ESTATE.
Fl- Brobston, Fendie & Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Ga. Livingston & Sons, J. H., Ocala, Fla.
Deen Realty & Improvement Co., Way-
cross, Ga.
Florida Realty Co., Jacksonville, Fla.

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


low nave a enance at the cars, it would HATS. SHIP YABDS
help matters greatly. There are tied up Craig & Bro., J. A., Jacksonvlls Fla. Cummer Lumber Co., Jacksonville, FL.
daily on our road alone at least 1,500 and Standard Clothing Co., Jacksonville, a. Merrill-Steven Co., Jacksonville, Fla.


VEHICLE AND HARNESS.
Vehicle and Harnes Co., Jacksonville, Fla.

WATCHES.
Greenleaf A& Cosby Co., Jacksonville. Fla.
Hess & Slager, Jacksonville, Fla.


YELLOW PINE LUMBER.
Cummer Lumber Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
East Coast lumber Co., Watertown 1Is




WHISKIES

GINS AND RUMS
FRoM

$1.50to$5.00 per Gallon
......AGENCY FOR......
Lewis 1866 aud Moemt Versio
Pure Rye Wiskles.
Controller Blum's Monogram ana Syl-
van Rye-Agents for Jungst Cincin-
nati and Pabst Milwaukee Heers.
Prices on application.

CHAS. BLUM & CO.
S17 and 51 WEST BAY STREET
JACKSONVILL. FLA.




Coons & Golder

Turpentine Operators on

Pipe, Boilers and Pumps

Eiprt NM iul l a lmmir
22 W. Adams Str Jackduville, FlI


Frank 0. Miller & Co.
41i West may., JA.. Jskse l. fla.
PROME 5217
SOLE AGENT FOR
New Homo. Whito, Domestic afnd
Standard
SEWING MACHINES
POPULAR PRICS EAST PAYMENTS


BUYER'S DIRECTORY


NN i %_ *% *!6`I , It3 ..........


;3CSCsS~3CSESC~JFJFSFJF1F1E~)_rj~3r~~








THE WNKLYT INDUSTRIAL RECORD. 0


often 1,800 cars. You can see how this
hinders.
"The labor trouble is getting to be a
menace. The manufacturers are unable
to get laborers, the railroads are unable
to get laborers, an altogether the situa-
tion is getting ominous. It is a surpris-
ing but true fact that the average dis-
tance covered on all roads by a regularly
loaded freight car is but twenty-five miles
a day. Of course the shippers do not con-
sider these things. The financial nerve is
the most sensitive nerve in the body, and
these men are touched in their pocket-
books.
"Lumber, cotton, tobacco, everything Is
in greater demand than ever before, aad
commands higher prices, and naturally
the shippers wish to get their goods to
the market. We are doing our utmost
to accommodate them, but of course there
S is always room for complaint.
"There is no doubt that some of the
lumber men have bone under because of
this trouble. But it is unavoidable. It
would mean more money to us to move
the freight quickly, sad we are straining
every effort to do so. The division sup-
erintendents have been working day and
night trying to keep the yards lear. In
time it will all work out right. The bhp-
ments of lumber, oil and cotton have hI-
creased wonderfully. Last year it look-ed
as though there would be a lull, but none
came. The cotton shipments fell away,
but that was because no labor could be
had. We will be glad to meet the com-
mittee from the lumber dealers.
"Although we have not made our
troubles public, they have been felt none
the less keenly. The statement made
that the Seaboard is not willing to spend
money for improvements must have been
made unadvisedly. The Seaboard has paid
no dividends except one that was made
by a redivision of the stock. There Is no
attempt at standing still on this road. I,
too, feel justly proud of our passenger
service.


put in use. But until this time, we must
just possess our souls in patience."
Mr. G. M. Garrett, the new general man-
ager of the Seaboard, who was expected
yesterday, was detained and will arrive
this morning. Mr. Garrett wishes to be-
come acquainted with the local officials
and to inspect the condition of affairs
at this point.
BEAUTIFUL TRIBUTE TO SAMUEL
SPENCER.
Washington, Dec. 2.-At a joint meeting
of the voting trustees and the board of
directors of the Southern Railway Com-
pany, held at its office in Washington to-
day immediately after the funeral ser.
vices of Samuel Spencer, late president of
the company, there were present: Alexan-
der B. Andrews, first vice-president; J.
Pierpont Morgan and George F. Baker,
voting trustees, and the following direc-
tors: Joseph Bryan, Samuel M. Inman,
Adrain Iselin, Jr., Edmund D. Randolph,
James T. Woodward, William W. Finley
and Charles Stoele.
The following minutes was adopted and
was ordered to be entered on the records
and published at length in the press upon
the lines of the Southern railway.
Samuel Spencer, born in Columbus, Ga.,
March 2, 1847; died November 29, 1906,
near Lawyers station, Virginia, upon the
railroad of the Southern Railway Com-
pany, of which he was the first and only
president.
The personal qualities of Mr. Spencer,
his integrity in heart and mind, his affec-
tionate and genial disposition, his loyal
and courageous spirit, his untiring devo-
tion to duty, his persistent achievement
of worthy ends, and his comradeship on
the fields of battle of affairs and of manly
sport, combined to establish him in the
loving regard of hosts of friends in every
section of his country, and nowhere more
securely than in the affection of his fellow
workers in the service of the Southern
Railway Company.


Need Immigmata. The importance of his service to this
"Our trains are running on time and company is matter of common knowledge
necordine to an exact schedule. I am glad throughout the railroad world, but the
to see that the Immigration association character, the extent and the consequence
is coine at matters the right way. The of that service are and can be appreciated
only way to keep labor in the South is to at their full worth only by his associates
land them in Routhern ports. If they now gathered here to attest their regard
landed in New York they become imbued for him and-to record their high estimate
with the anirit of the North. There is nto of his life work.
doubt that the laborer can find more op- TTpon June 18, 1894, on the completion
rortunities in the North than in the of the Richmond terminal reorganization
South. He can so out in the street and conceived by J. Pierpont Moigan, and con-
sell l-nonas with the rest of his country- ducted by his partner, Charles H. Coster,
wen if he happens to be an Italian. and the first meeting of the Southern Railway
make more money than he can in the Company was called to order at Richmond
South byv labor. But if landed here he by Samuel Spencer as president in that
stavs. When there is plenty of labor and calendar year, the Southern Kanlway sys-
the manufacturers can get their affairs tem embraced 4,391 miles of road with 623
properly ;n hand. then the whole trouble locomotives and 19,694 cars, which carried
will be ended. The roads will do all they 3,427,858 passengers and 6,675,750 tons cf
ean. vou may rest assured. The trouble freight, and earned $16,643,298.
is not with anv one alone, but with the In the last fiscal year the Southern
enti-e toldv. Tt was Impossible to antici- railway system embraced 7,515 miles of
"ate such an Increase of business, and road, with 1,429 locomotives and 42,110
impossible to take care of it when it came. ars, which carried 11,663,550 passengers
But if we all act together and work in and 27,339,337 tons of freight and earned
harmony the dilemma should soon be $53,641,438. The number of employee had
solved. increased from 16,718, June 30, 1805, to
"TLet the lumbermen unload their cars 37,003, June 30, 1906, and the wages paid
as soon as received, and every other ship- from $6.712,796 to $21,198,020.
wer do likewise and give us a chance to The full details and the impressive char-
-nt the cars in circulation. This will aeter of this remarkable advance, too ex-
"restl facilitate our work, and be more tended for present recital, are exhibited in
-atisfactorv to everyone concerned, the masterly communication which, upon
Making Imtarewements. February 1, 1906, Mr. Spencer addressed
"As pson ns feasible tLe double tracks to Messrs. J. P. Morgan & Co., as the basis
will l*e j't down and !n"ie rolling stock of the development and general mortgage.


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In this program every step had been ini-
tiaed and conducted by Mr. Spencer with
the cordial concurrence of the voting trus-
tees and the board of directors, and it is
significant of the conservative and cau-
tious disposition of Mr. Spencer and his
supporters that this phenomenal enlarge-
ment of the system and its business was
not made the basis of any increase of
stock or even of an increase of dividends
Tleyond the amount contemplated and stat-
ed in the plan of 1893 with reference to
the properties originally reorganized. Ev-
ery dollar that could be borrowed under
President Spencer's management was put
into the property in the effort to enable
it to meet the ever increasing demands
of the vigorous and wonderful growth of
the South and its industries.
The mighty fabric which for twelve
years he had been molding must continue
under others to develop and +,- improve in
the service that it shall render to the
public, but never can it cease to bear the"
impress or to reveal the continuing im-
pulse of the master mind of its first presi-
dent. In the height of his usefulness and
his power he has been called away. but
the Inspiration of his shining example and
his lofty standards must ever animate
his successors.
. To many other corporations conducting
the commerce of the country, as well as
to the Southern Railway, did Mr. Spencer
render invaluable services and all of them
will share in our sense of loss and personal
grief. As their chosen spokesman in the
tremendous agitation culminating in the
congressional action of 1906. his mastery
of his subject, his dignity of bearing and
his integrity of character commanded the
confidence and approval of the vast inter-
ests whose constitutional rights it became
his duty to assert and to protect.
To the great public, not less than to the
commercial interests, did he recognize his
obligation. How well he conceived, how
admirably he performed that duty, was
indicated in the last of his public ad-
dresses his last message to his friends
in the South, delivered at Montgomery,
Ala., on October 25, 1906, an address which
deserves wide circulation and close con-
sideration, not only in his own South that
he loved so well, but throughout the
whole country, which he had learned to
know far better than most of its citi-
zens. wherever barn.
His chosen career has closed, but the
wisdom and the virtues that characterized
that career will abide as long as there
shall be a regard for duty bravely done
and for high service gallantly rendered.
To his family we extend our deep and
most respectful sympathy and our assur-
ance that for them, as well as for his as-
sociates, honor and happiness will ever
result from their relation to Sampel Spen-
cer, that just and upright man and offi-
cer."

WRITER IN THK HNW YORK PACKER
REFERS TO FLORIDA FRUIT
AND VEGETABLES.
The special Florida correspondent of the
New York Packer, writes the following
letter from Quay:
]very town one goes to in Florida has
some noticeable attraction, sometimes
within sight of the station, but more often
away beck out of sight. Quay has both.
The frst one the writer ran up against
was W. R. o(peland's beautiful home one
mile out in the sticks. Did T say sticks?
T mean among the palms. This place is
so hidden by huge palm and live oak trees


that one has to be within a few rods to
see the house and then hunt for hours
among orange and grapefruit groves to
find the owner, but it pays to find him,
for more than one reason. Here in a plot
of 50 acres is a wilderness of the finest
fruit trees that Florida can produce, so
loaded with fruit that one wonders how
the trees can hold it. Back of this grove
is the vegetable farm of tomatoes. egg-
plants and beans, which are being shipped
daily. Oranges and grapefruit are sel-
dom shipped from this section until late
in the winter or early spring, as there is
no danger of freezing here, and the fruit
in this grove as well as others, is allowed
to remain on the trees until thoroughly
ripe. which is no doubt the main cause of
Indian River oranges superior quality.
The second noticeable attraction men-
tioned is E. C. Walker's 13-acre plantation
r ght here in town, with a beautiful home
site on a Florida mountain. A Florida
mountain is merely a hill, but as there are
so few hills here, when one sees a hill it
looks like a mountain. This place has
acres of fine orange lands, grapefruit
-roves and is one of the most desirable
places in the State, especially for one
who wishes a home for beauty as well as
future profit. Unlike most people with
a really desirable and well located home,
Mr. Walker offers this place for sale, as
he has so much land five miles back in the
woods to look after that he cannot give
this place the attention it requires.
*T, M. Morgan & Co.. general merchants,
are doing a fine business here in all kinds
of suppFes-crate materials, etc.
.. M. McCullers is one of the early ship-
pers of beans. He is already receiving
returns for shipments which are netting
good profits.


Johns Island.
Going from here across the Indian river
two miles to Johns Island, one finds some
beautiful homes and hospitable people.
When upon first landing one is not al-
lowed to go further without first taking
dinner, it is quite natural that we fall in
love with both the country and the people.
This was the case at F. C. Poppell's beau-
tiful home on the banks of the east shore
of Indian river. Here one finds beautiful
scenery, fresh ocean air and plenty to
eat. Mr. Poppell is one of the many win-
ter vegetable growers here, and is shipping
beans in plenty, but the most attractive
part of his place is the fine young orange
and grapefruit grove back in the center
of the island. This grove is but from
three to five years old, yet there are hun-
dreds of boxes of the finest quality of the
-olden fruit among the dark green fol-
iage of perfectly healthy trees, which
goes to prove that this island country is
as good for fruit growing as vegetables.
E. S. W. Holland is another large grow-
er of beans, having nine acres for winter
shipping, with ten acres to plant for a
later crop; ten acres of young orange
grove, guavas and other tropical fruits.
Among the other growers who are mak-
ing daily shipments of beans from this
place are B. B. Whidden, W. R. Kemp,
J. L. Chambers, Charles Harris, C. .1.
'leains and J. T. Jenkins. the last named
having fourteen acres of fine vegetable
land covering the whole space between the
two branches of the river.
Across the eastern branch, between the
river and the ocean. are some good grow-
ers. esl:ecially J. S. Brooks, who has ten
ncres of fine beans for fall and winter
shipment and tomatoes for eariy spnng.
Going from here to Watbaso, three


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Navel Stores Fectors and Comrmission

Merchants.


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

DILECTORSs C. H. Barnes. J. C. Little. Ralph Jeup.
J. I. Saunders, E. C. Long, W. E. Cummer, R. H. Paul. G. W.
Saxon. G. W. Taylor.


W. J. L'ENGLE
President.


J. W. WADE,
Vioo-Presidelt.


t. HUGHES,
Seo'y and Trsu


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

NAVAL STORES FACTORS.
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Supplies for Turpentine Operators.
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Princpal Office: MOBILE, ALABAMA.


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20,000 acres Pine and Cypress. Pine will cut 100 crops of Turpentine (10,-
500 to crop) and 60,000,000 feet of lumber. Cypress will cut 50000,000 feet of
lumber.
22,000 acres Pine and Cypress. Will cut 90 crops Turpentine (10,500 to crop),
and 55,000,000 feet pine lumber and 45,000,000 of Cypress.
18,000 acres, estimated to cut 60 boxes turpentine and 3500 feet pine lum-
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-Illlitl itltil il'lellllii ll i llllillsll lli llli-
- J. P. WILLIAMS, President J. A. 0. CAmeo., 1st Vic-President
ST. A. JInaN a. 2nd Vice-President. J. F. DissmuaT,3d Vice-President
- H. L. KAYTO, Secretary. H. E. ScaNTvr, Trasmarer. .


J. P. WILLIAMS COMPANY,

flK Snow It oTm TFiTW IN OUII OS. W
aain Office *AVAFINMIM, GOB sOI.
mranle Ofrnees ) PENWICOLA, FL I Brane Orovry MHus,
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Naval Stores Producers are Invlted to Correspod With Us. -
iIIIi3I 33IIIIIi IIIl5 I I53 1 111 5 i ii 3 f I )( (99 ilii


THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.


._ r


--------- ------------~


: %I U w %I LW M- %"- -0 -4ll










THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.


miles north of Quay, we find one of the
heavy vegetable growers of Southe in
klonda, A. M. Michaels, with forty acres
in all, principally beans, which will be
shipped continuously trom now on to late
in tae spring. This farm is on the island
at Orchid.
Frank Foster has the largest orange ann
grapefruit grove on this island, 24 acres,
and of the finest quality.
W. T. Jones is another grower here with
five acres for winter and ten acres for
spring--beans and tomatoes.
T. H. Jackson is shipping beans, toma-
toes and peppers.
All the crops in this section are looking
fine, especially so as the recent cold wave
did not touch here to hurt, and the pros-
pect for good quality as well as quantity)
* never was better.
Toledo is another good point on this
line, two miles south of uay. Here W. H.
Wiglield has a fine nursery. This nursery
is especially de sirable tock to plant from,
as there is no white fly in this part ot
lorida. and Mr. Wigfield has no trouble
disposing of all the trees he can grow.
E. V. Walker has a fine grove here, one
of the finest. Also some of tne best vege-
taome land in the State.

SPENCER SUCCEEDS SUPT. A. L.
GLASS.
Following closely the resignation of Dis-
trict Superintendent A. L. Glass, from the
Gainesville district of the Atlantic Coast
Line railway, which was filed December
5, comes the appointment of his successor
and other important appointments.
L. E. Spencer, for some time superin-
tendent of terminals with headquarters
in Jacksonville, has been appointed to
succeed Supt. Glass. With this appoint-
ment comes the announcement, or rumor,
that the Gainesville district office, wtih
its force of some ten or twelve employes,
will be transferred to Jacksonville, where
Supt. Spencer's offices will be located.
H. O. McArthur, former trainmaster ::f
the Jacksonville district, succeeds L. E.
Spencer as superintendent of terminals
here.
J. F. Council, superintendent of the Nor-
folk district, is to succeed Z. Middlebrook,
superintendent of the Lakeland. district,
Mr. Middlebrook having been assigned to
other duties.
These appointments, it is announced,
will take effect December 10.
With the announcement of these ap-
pointments it was learned that A. L Glass
resigned to accept a position with Chase
& Co., near Gainesville, who are large
phosphate dealers.
The bringing of Supt. Spencer's head-
quarters to Jacksonville from Gainesville
will bring to Jacksonville some ten or
S twelve clerks now employed in the district
office at Gainesville, thus helping to swell
the population of the metropolis of Flor-
ida.
The gentlemen appointed to attend to
the various responsible positions are all
well posted railroad men and have had
wide experience in their respective lines
of duty.

COMMISSIONER E. J. WATSON, OF
SOUTH CAROLINA, TO SPEAK
HERE WEDNESDAY.
Hon. E. J. Watson, commissioner of im-
migration of South Carolina, has accepted
an invitation of the immigration commit-
tee of the Jacksonville Board of Trade i0


come to this city and deliver an address
upon immigration at the regular meeting
of the board of trade to be held next
Wednesday afternoon, December 12, at
3 o'clock.
Formal notice of the coming of Commis-
sioner Watson was sent out Tuesday by
Secretary Smith to every member of the
board of trade, the cards containing the
following announcement:
"Commissioner of immigration E. J.
Watson, of South Carolina, has accepted
an invitation to address the Jacksonville
Board of Trade at its meeting Wednesday,
Dlec nber 12, at 3 p. m. His address will
I.e interesting.
"He has established an immigrant line
to bouth Carolina and will tell us how
to get a line for Florida. Come out sure."
State Orgnisations Invited.
At a special joint meeting of the com-
mittee on immigration and the committee
on real estate and insurance, of the Jack-
sonville Board of Trade, held yesterday
afternoon, it was decided to invite the
various Loa-ds of trade and commercial
organizations throughout Florida to send
representatives here to attend the meet-
ing next Wednesdiy and hear Commis-
sioner Watson's address upon the subject
of immigration, for it is realized that the
entire state of Florida is interested in
this subject. The following resolution
%as adopted by a unanimous vote at the
joint session of the committees:
"Resolved, That this joint committee of
the Jacksonville Board of Trade requests
the hearty cooperation of all boards of
trade and commercial organizations in the
state ut Florida, in a movement to secure
immigrants of a desirable class, and here-
with extends an invitation to all such
organizations to be represented at the
next meeting of the Jacksonville Board
of Trade, to be held Wednesday, Decem-
ber 12, at 3 p. m., at which meeting Hon.
E. J. Watson, commissioner of immigra-
tion of South Carolina, will deliver an ad-
dress upon immigration and the best meth-
ods of securing desirable immigrants."
The joint committee trusts that this in-
vitation will be generally accepted, even
though the time is short, and that a num-
ber of the commercial organizations of
the State will be represented.
The membership of the two committees
of the board of trade forming the joint
committee which extends the invitation,
is as follows:
Immigration.
Avery, H. C., Brobston, Edwin, Cianca-
glini, John B., Farris, I. L., Hawkins, Wal-
ter, Hollingsworth, J. I., Ingram, J. E.,
Jones, T. A., Renfroe, H. A., Spencer, L.
E., Williamson, A. M., White, J. W., Wood-
ward Roland, Doggett, John.
Real Estate and Insurance.
Buckman C., Budd, E. C., Bonnie Charles
L.. Brickwedel, C., Brown, Charles A. Jr.,
Cheatham, C. W., Corbett, W. P., Cars-
well, J. D., Christie. George T., Dancy,
Miller H., Daniel, R. Bone, Dunn, Joseph
R., Frazier, W. W., Gifford, W. P., Green,
L. H., Groover, E. A., Hampton, B. Frank,
Haynes, Lawrence, Johnson, M. D., Jordan,


** ** *44 tt----------- -------


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W. S.. Kinne, C. W., Lyman, W. J. Mac-
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IVest A. H., Wilcox, Cecil.
Brobston Explains Plan. CONSULTING AND CIVIL ENGINEER, -
The joint meeting of the two commit- RnM 6 Beard of Trade BuNldal, JACKzz JvE. EU
(Continued on page 18.)





8 THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.


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THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD. 9


MORE IMMIGRANTS FOR SOUTHERN tions for the month of November reached
STATES. a total of $1,788,230, an increase of nearly
Columbia, S. C., Dec. 4.-The executive $1,00,000 over the month previous, while
committee of the Southern Immigration the value of imports was over $100,000.
and Industrial Association, so auspicious- The shipments of lumber and timber col
tinued to be light throughout the month,
but now that vessels are in port to carry
month ago, met in Columbia today, in re- away the delayed cargoes the exports of
spouse to a call from the president, Gov. the products of the mill will reach its
U. C. Heyward, of South Carouna. Those normal proportions. During the month
present at the meeting constituted the twenty-nine vessels entered port, twenty-
sun-committee appointed by the executive four coming from foreign ports, while
committee at the close of the Nashville five entered from domestic ports. Twenty-
meeting, and consisted of Governor Hey- four vessels cleared from the custom
ward, Dr. J. R. McMullen, of Alabama; house during the month, seventeen going
.-'c. .kwin Brobston, of Jacksonville, to forcing and seven to coastwise ports.
Jlha.; N. X Thompson, the editor of the Of the entrances fourteen of the vessels
'Iratesman, Chattanooga, Tenn.. Mr. F. .I contained cargoes, many of which were
Hyatt, of Columbia, 8. C., and Commis- subject to duty. Cotton formed one ot
aioner of Immigration Watson, of South the principal items of export, the major
Carolina. portion of this staple went to France and
The committee discussed fully plans for the United Kingdom. The countries to
active and effective work during the en- which shipments were made and the valu-
suing year, and the action taken indicates nations were as follows: Belgium, $80,460;
that the association expects to make its France, $614,525; Germany, $160,000;
power felt in the important work for the Italy, $61,643; Netherlands, $28,237;
upbuilding of the South that has already Spain, $10,968; United Kingdom, $73J,-
gained such headway. 004; Argentina, $30,627; Brazil, $43,578;
After full discussions and practically Uruguay, $79,188; total, $1,788,230. In ad-
at all-day session, the action of the com- edition to these shipments a number of
mittee upon all matters, excepting that ot cargoes went to domestic ports, in which
raising finances, is embodied in the follow- cases no valuations are given.
ing: New Bank.
First. That the first efforts of this as- Announcement has been made by C. L.
sociaton shall be to establish depart- Bass that the new Pensacola Bank and
ments of immigration and commerce-full Trust Company, which is now in process
department of the State government- of formation, will open for business by
in each of the Southern States, as af- January 1, or as soon as the new Blount
fording the best and most practical means building is completed, which is. expected
of securing the selected immigration that to be by that date. The new banking con-
the South and the country at large de- cern, which will be somewhat of a de-
sires. parture from the regular banking institu-
Second. That a committee from this tions, will have as its officers and stoc .-
association appear from the committee holdersholders some of the most promi-
on immigration of congress and ask such nent men of the city and Florida. O. L.
modification of existing laws as will ren- Bass, head of the firm of Bass & Co.,
der the work of State departments of im- wholesale dry goods, will be president, and
migration as effective as possible. devote his entire time and attention to
Third. That this association exert its the business, while F. L. Wilkinson will
best influence and concentrate efforts upon be vice president, and G. C. Sousdamore,
the work of arousing all commercial cashier. There wil be three departments
trade, industrial and like influences to the of the institution, banking, trust and real
earnest, practical support of trans-Atlan- estate, and George P. Wentworth will
tic steamship service into the ports of the have charge of the latter department.
South; that efforts be made to have al The safe, vaults and fixtures have ueen
trade and commercial organizations in the ordered, and are expected to reach here
Southern States to combine their efforts by the middle of the present month, and
to this end, with a view to developing an will be installed in the nev seven-story
independent commerce in the States of the Blount building.
South, and of accomplishing practical re- To Float Ingrid.
suits in desirable immigration to the After a delap of several weeks the con-
South obtainable in no other way, and tract for floating the big Italian ship In-
that the press of the South be requested grid has been awarded to Lee Kimball. it
to aid in this work. Mobile, for the sum of $6,000, and work
Fourth. It shall be one of the duties will be commenced tomorrow or Tuesday
of the association to refute slanderous re- in floating the ship. There were a nun-
ports calculated to impede the progress ber of bidders for the work, but the bi'l of
of the South, whether regarding health, the Mobile man was the lowest. Some
climate, soil or the violation of law and weeks since the Pensacola Towage Asso-
hospitality of its people to immigrants. c'ation was given the contract for floating
It will lend its best endeavors to the the ship, and spent a number of days
correction of an abuse known to exist working with powerful tubs, but finally
that may tend to reflect in any way in- gave up the task as an unprofitable one.
juriously on the people of this section. The ship, which is one of the finest steel
Fifth. That this association will in- hull vessels to trade at this port, is rest-
augurate a thorough campaign of educa- ing upon a bed of rock between Pallafox
tion through the press of the South to In- and Commandencia wharves, where she
crease interest in an attendance on tech- was blown during the hurricane, but with
nical, agricultural and industrial schools the exception of the rigging being carrie I
in the interest of the South. away to some extent, she is apparently\
uninjured. Divers have made an inspee-
LARGE INCREASE IN THE FOREIGN tion of the hull, and find that there are
EXPORTS AT PENSACOLA. no holes in the bottom, and if the new
Pensacola, Dec. 2.-Although the first contractor is successful in floating the
portion of the month was rather dull ship, she will be as good as before the
owing to unsettled conditions in the tim- storm after repairs to the rigging are
ber business, Pensacola's export valua- made.


J.W. VEST,
President.


IX K FLYNN
OHM E HARI
- J.1. KElEY.
Vkg-Pmbikual.


ILL m2Oie
Swev iW Tim
D. L WILLAW
Am% s Soy d Tim.


WEST FLYNN & HARRIS CO. i
NA.L OFFrCS GERMANS1 BLD. Savanna Go.
RAL WEST BLDG. JacksomIeDe. VI-


NAVAL STORES FACTORS,
IAVAL STORES RECEIVED AT SAVANNAH, GA, JACKSON VILLE,
PLA, AND LERfAN~WP4, LA.

holeale Grocers also Dealers in Hay, (rain and Heay
Harnebs,



MERCHANTS WAREHOUSES
SAVANNA, GA. JACKSOVILLE, FLA. TAMPA, ~iA
o9lJ J 4twir*7* 1 4 irvow 4 4VV r;


WILLIAM A. BOURS


JAMES O. DABIY


WILLIAM A. BOURS & COMPANY
THE OLMST ESTABULMIB GRAIN AND SEE M IN TE TATI

Hay, Grain, Feed, Garden
Seeds, Poultry Supplies, flour.
Grits, Meal and fertilizers.

OUR MOTTO: Prmpt Sled.t, mIelabdIe G0o Catalogs Fne

206 EAST BAY ST.. JACKSONVILLE, FLA.



You Want a Turpentine Location?
You Want a Sawmill Location?
You Want any Kind of florida Land?
You Mean Business?
ICa CIn or Write to

J. H. Livingston & Sons.
OCA A. FLOIL A.
<11151551%V11t5%5V^11\V111% 5 %EI11SSSS15SX$%%


M. A. Baker,
INVENTOR AND MANUmACTURER Or THE


Baker Improved

Seamless Turpen

tine Stills.
Write me or ries and Oldt Copperut
F. W. B any point in Georgia. Flor-
Aa, Alabama or Mississippi. All
Alls sold under a guarantee.
JOb WOR.K
1umWE On C m iy s a PcY..
The Larlget d Oldest Copper Brunswic Oa.
Worlm in Georgia,. Brunsw ck, Ga.
Or My specialty is large worms and heavy boUtoms that do not lk.
Pensacola, Fla. and Brunswick, oa.


CC~CHII66~(C~I~~L~CCI6CIC~++UI~~~












.1 THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.


INDUSTRIAL RIECOR.D
JAM=E A. MOLLOMO. e rM-an-CHef.
J. 0. Lf.ONTWUr AMOGe. -- Eda-er.
A. 1. MASIM. DImInees Manaser.

PusahbeU d EwJ Thurday.
SS... Per Asasam

"The Phsie ane If le se a.

An m miam -mums mM be adresed
The bltdnltrl IL. rd CompIny.
Jn mviU.lle. F1..
mema ZEdagmeal e une we sOmaes at
savaUmu'.b. Ga.
steI at the PaMen% at Jaksonville. Fla..
p asmea-ea ms ter

At by te Mutiv Committee of
the Opmta Assoeatio
Mtembr i, 190B, as its eluivr* offi-
ei Adapted in sauil Convention
m 11 the oqP aiM of the Va-
oral Association.
Adopted ApU r Xth, 198, the Ofaliu
oer *f the Intmta ChM Crowers' As-
ti. Adopted Septem r 11, 180, m
th Saly pil -rga of the T. 0 A.
O.m.meed to lmbr people by special
elationn ap by the Georgia Sawmill



Tax 2CORDS OFCBSIL
The poblisil plant and the main of-
See of the Inimsl Record Company
are IoMtad at the ntareeion of Bay ud
Newma Street, Jacksonvill Fla., in the
very kart of the great turpetine ad
yelow pine iustries.
UAP o0 the retire SoUth
The h'-anMaah, Ua ofis is in the Board
f Trade Buddia& Savaunah l the lad-
ing open l stores market in the world.


NOTICE TO PATSRO&.
AU Baym t fot advrtiu in the in-
dustrial ae and& stubtmiptis thereto
a-t be -ad e-et to the i se e i
Jadmrmvi m. Apt ar et mlewd to
miof msaeetem 1o r My dsemmwmsm
"l for aavertdig ain abh.riatins age
t eot f the home oeBo whe. 44da
ad all reittam net be made 4 t



Again the Record warns naval stores
operators and those engaged in the saw-
mill business to be careful. Read the
United States code on peonage and be gov-
erned by the law in the case.

Sanford is reaping a harvest of wealth.
Her lettuce and celery crops this year are


ONLY THE BBGIONING.
If we are to take into consideration the
developments in the prosecutions for
peonage for the past few weeks, it is evi-
dent that the people of Florida and other
States are just beginning to appreciate
the fact that there is a peonage law on
the United States statutes and that the
United States authorities are determined
to see that that law is enforced.
To the Record it appears that there il
a great deal of noise made about nothing.
While we admit that there have been
some who have gone beyond the bounds
of reason in restraining the movements of
laborers, we have yet to see a single case
wherein those who have set up such a
howl about being detained were justified
in leaving the employ of those who were
called upon to advance money to either
bring them South or to otherwise attach
them to their force of laborers.
The national government is going a
great distance in the prosecution of these
cases. It has sent the assistant United
States attorney general South to handle
the matter. Those who have set up
this howl of peonage are those who come
South because their expenses are paid and
who jump their contracts, leaving those
who have advanced them to suffer the los.
If these men were fair, if they lived
up to their words, desirous of meeting
their ;ust obligations and willing to 0lo
the right thing, there would be no charge
of peonage lodged against those who are
krown to be honest and respectable citi-
zens of this state.
But The Record has repeatedly caution-
el its readers and especially those who
are engaged in the manufacture of lum-
ber or naval stores to be cautious and
not to place themselves in jeopardy even
by the slightest suggestion. The least
hint dropped by them to those in their
employ may be used as a basis for bring-
ing the peonage charge against them.
From che remarks dropped here and
there by the special agents of the United
States government and some of the at-
torneys who are employed in these cases
to asbsst the district attorney, it is evi-
dent that the indictments returned this
week against Mr. O'Hara and others are
only the beginning. There are those who
have not the slightest intimation that
they are to be hauled up before a Un;ted
States Commissioner or a federal grand
jury, who may have a warrant served
upon them at any time.
In the meantime the people of Florida
are accepting this situation gracefully and


immense and the two vegetables are bring- are patiently awaiting the outcome.


ing good prices.


Spirits appear unable to rise. In fact
there appears to be a general lull in the
naval stores market.

Mr. D. G. Crenshaw states that there
is to be a smaller box cut next season.
Mr. Crenshaw is a keen observer and a
student of naval stores and is in position
to know.

SNew Frit Expr
Salt Lake C(ty, Dee. 5.-Representatives
of the Harriman railway system, which
has hitherto been using the Armour cars
for the transportation of perishable
freight, have incorporated the Pacific Frut
Express Company. The company is cap-
italized at $12,000,000.


The schooner Thomas G. Smith, 437
tons, has been chartered to bring a cargo
of coal from Philadelphia at $1.15 per ton
and to load lumber here for Philadelphia
at $6.25 per thousand feet.
A schooner, name unknown, has been
chartered to carry 425,000 feet of lumber
from here to Philadelphia at $6.371/ per
thousand.
The schooner William J. Quillen, 575
tons, has been chartered to bring a cargo
of rails from Sparrow's Point to Mayport
at $2 per ton.
* The schooner Frank Huckins, 457 tons,
has been chartered to bring a cargo of
cement"rom New York to Mayport at
$1.30 net per ton.

TO USE CYPRESS TIES.
Waycross, Ga., Dec. 3.-The decision of
the Atlantic Coast Line Railroad Com-
pany to use cypress croesties in their new
freight yard here, will clean up quite a


number of cypress forests around this
section. About 45,000 ties are to be used
in this work, and as a cypress will only
cut from one to four crossties a great
quantity of timber will be required for
the work.

Colonel W. M. Toomer, who has been
employed by Mr. O'Hara to defend him
in the United States district court, is
perhaps the ablest lawyer in this section
of the South. He will certainly prove a
match for the assistant United States
Attorney General.

Trust Mortgage Filed.
Grand Rapids, Mich.. Dec. 4.-The filing
of a $22,000 trust mortgage by the Muske-
gon Trust Company running to the Michi-
gan Trust Company, of Grand Rapids,
simultaneously with the issuance of a
warrant for John L. Hisey, treasurer and
general manager of the company charging
him with obtaining money under false
pretenses, caused a great stir in Muske-
gon today. Hisey was reported to have
disappeared but Secretary George T.
Hume, of the milling company who filed
the mortgage, asserts that he is in Battle
Creek at a sanitarium. Experts are ex-
amining the books of the company. Secre-
tory Hume says the trust mortgage is to
gain time in which to realize cash for the
company's ample assets to cover the
claims of creditors. The assets aggregate
$65,000.

INLAND WATERWAY.
Washington, Dec. 4.-Secretary Taft
submitted a report to the House today on
the proposed Norfolk-Beaufort inland wa-
terway connecting Virginia and North
Carolina waters by an inland route. The
report was prepared by army engineers
and recommends that a twelve foot water-
way be constructed on the Albermarle
and Chesapeake route. The cost by this
route is estimated at $2,900,425, plus the
cost of the Albemarle-Chesapeake canal.

COST LEAVES SEABOARD.
Norfolk, Dec. 4.-The resignation of E.
F. Cost, second vice president and track
manager of the Seaboard Aalr Line be-
comes effective December 15. is suces-
sor wil not be chosen until the next meet-
ing of the directorate in New York, the
latter part of December. Mr. Cost leaves
the Seaboard to become vice president in
charge of the traffic of the Kansas South-
ern Railroad.

ALLEGED FERTILIZER TRUST.
Washington, Dec. 3.-The hearing in the
fertilizer trust cases, in which the al-
leged parties to the trust seek to avoid
extradition from Virginia to Tennessee
for trial on the charge of violating the
anti-trust law, was begun in the Supreme
Court of the United States today.

Panama Canal Bids.
Washington, Dec. 7.-The Isthmian Ca-
nal Commission tonight announced that
the date of opening bids for the comple-
tion of the construction of the Panama
canal has been postponed from December
12 to 12 o'clock noon, January 12 next.
The commission explains that the post-
ponement is on account of certain changes
made at the instance of a number of con-
tractors in the invitation and form of con-
tract required to be executed by the suc-
cessful bidder under the invitation for the
completion of the construction of the canal


* The Csetlers

SOLE AGENTS FO% KNOX HATS

Our Clothing

clit

Fits
RIght
Made

Looks
Well
Hangs
Well
Feels
Well
SAwfal
Swell
Null
Said

TIH STUART-BSRAS4tIN CO.
14 WST BAY ST. JA.KSONVLLE, LA



HUTCHINSON AUDIT CO.

PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS & AUDITORS.

Beard of Trade Bullwg.


Phbo 3xs.


Jahea i.


issued by the commission October 9, last.

Freight Congesti.
Washington, Dec. 7.-Gov.-elect B. B.
Comer of Alabama, who is also president
of the river commission of that state,
today had an interview with President
Finley and other officials of the Southern
railway regarding the freight congestion
which, he says, exists in his state from a
lack of rolling stock and also with a view
to securing a more equitable adjustment
of freight rates than now prevailing. The
governor-elect also talked with Char-
man Knapp and other officials of the In-
terstate Commerce Commission concerning
the objects of his mission.

Winter Srice of Atlatic Cast Lie.
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 having Jacksonville
at 9:20 p. i., making all evening comec-
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. L th, the Atlantic Coast
Line will inaugurate sleeping ear service
on trains 21 and 8. Tran 2il leaving
Jacksonville at 9:00 p. m., making all
evening connections, arriving at Ft. Myers
the next day at 12:40. This sleeper will
be returned to Jacksonville, first train
Nov. 14th.
With these changes the Atlantic Coast
Lne 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.










THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD. 11



TH GROOVER-STEWART ma O-
FlwEuiA.F T1EO SIIM-OiErI "Aa11.
Wheealeh Drg., Oemisls, Dr0uggst. ind*lrIs md OenmmIary deeds
aw eIIn ma y as S W ams o I 11111w a w a AIIII Jaz pfXam*i. .


WANTED
AND

FOR SALE
late for this column is 2 cents per word
fur first insertion and 1 cent per word for
loduwing insetions. No advertisement
taken for less than 40 cents for first, and
* .U cents for following insertions. Cash
must accompany orders unless you have
an account with us.
WANTED-Ah commisarie to clean up
their barns of all kinds of seed sacks and
uuriaps. We buy everything in the way
f sack. % rite us. American Fibre Co.,
Jacksonville. Fla.

kUk SAL&-Good turpentine place 1or
sale in Georgia. Good healthy location.
Aox 17, R. F. No. 2, Sylvemte, Ga. tf

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

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

FUR 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 Julias
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 operator who could fur-
nish labor, interest in a ten-crop place, ten
thousand acres round timber. Real Estate
Co., Old Town, Fla. 4t

FOR SALE-Six miles practically new
31-lb steel rail, delivery December st. 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-
rators answering must state salary they
expect to pay. Address Woodsman, care
Industrial Record. 7t

SEABOARD AIR LINE TO ISSUE
BONDS.
Baltimore, Dec. 6.-Holders of the stock
and voting trust certificates of the Sea-
board Air Line railway received official
notification today of the plans of the com-


pany to issue $18,000,000 of five per cent
oonds. I he bonds are to be secured by
# mortgage or deed of trust ad collate, al
trust agreement covering the property of
the company and such securities as the
directors may deem advisable, and are to
be due on December 1, 1937. It is proposed
to use the bonds in paying off the three
year fives due next March and taking up
the notes of the company, as well as to
provide for future developments of the
property.
A meeting of the stock and voting trust
certificate holders has been called for
January 10, 1907, to vote on the plan. It
is proposed to issue early next year $7,-
000,000 of the bonds and the holders of
the stock and voting trust certificates of
the Seaboard Air Line are to have the
right of subscribing to the new issue at
ninety and interest to the extent of 12
per cent of their holdings.

JACKSONVILLE MAY HAVE A NEW


A Laxative Teck Th1 Ae Reek no

rCTUS CO N AGOUS

POUmD BLOOD DISEASES
W 5 1 1wi 1 M 111 fI N es amemu

r1. J,. O. Pearson, Lumber ton. Miss., says lin~ Cactus c
p d to be what it is recommend ded to be--grand ladies' and mothers'
medleine, for building up, indigestion and bad blood, and- have used
Aix 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 me.
J. D. Rutledge, a Methodist minister of Blytheville, Ark. says: 0I-
was in a critical condition, as my whole system was absorb*4 with
malaria, bllliousn*es, bad blood-all run down and appetite bad, an
after the use of four bottles of Cactus Compound I gained about twenty.
five pounds and I regained my p erect health and firmly bliove. i
remedy saved my life."
8. L. Rhone, Portland, Ore., says: "I was troubled eight yeal wllt
syphilitic sores, rheumatism, bad blood and leet vitality, and at~ the
use f nine bottles of Cactus Compound I am n robust health I4
every respect, and.thl remedy reievatsemy whole vsm Wn I ve
increased 24%4 pounds In weight.


LINE OF STEAMERS.
If current reports are true, the first COMPARATIVE MARKET REPORTS.
steamer of the new Berg line of foreign
steamers will reach Jacksonville between The feature of the Jacksonville market for the past week has been the
stationary price of spirits. There were no deviations in the price Irom last '
the 1st and 10th of January. Friday until today (Thursday) when the price advanced from 66 to 66/.. .
This new steamship line, which has been lResins have l;orne up fairly well during the week, with just a slight advance
over laut eek in, lower grades.
promised Jacksonville for many months, over last week in lower grades.
SPIRITS OF TURPENTINE FOR THE WEEK HERE AND AT SAVANNAH.
is now almost an assured fact, a nd whileto
no official information could be learned, it J. Say. Jax. Say. Ja. Sa. Jax. Say. Jax. Sa.
was given out by a responsible person Friday ...... 661/4 727 711 732 1,857 456 61455,499
Saturday ". 6 66%1 280 53531 5130 5 366 573125,183
yesterday that the first ship would reach aturday ..... 6 16 280 535 301 535 321 23125,183
Monday 6 11,,16i 294 371 700 122 321 23 24,219
here next month. Tuesday ....... 6 342 811 23,839
The Berg liners are to ply between Jack- Wednesday ....6 66% 190 285 60 438 509324,303
sonville and Rotterdam, taking freight ROSIN FOR THEI WEEK HERE AID AT SAVAI AH.
both ways and very low freight rates have Friday. Saturday. Monday. Tuesday. Wed'aeay.
Jax. Sav. Jax. Say. Jax. Ba.. JaL Jax. Jax y.
been quoted to certain local merchants, WW ................ 7.00 6.07.00 7.00700 7.007.00 7.006.75 6.85
and very prominent local wholesale andl \ W .................6U.75 6.506.75 6.756.75 6.756.75 6.756.50 6.75
retail nerchants N .................. 6.25 6.256.25 6.256.25 6.256.25 6.256.00 6.25
re .................... 5.50 5.5015.50 5.505.50 5.505.50 5.505.50 5.50
this new line. IK .............. 5.10 5.005.10 5.105.10 510 5.10 5.105.05 5.10
.............. .. 4. 40 4.50 4.504.40 4.504.40 4.504.35 4.40
The coming of the Berg line to Jack- H ................... 4.15 4.15]4.20 4.204.20 4.164.15 4.154.12 4.20
sonville is only a starter, or eye-opener .. 4.00 4.00.4.00 4.00.00 4.0 3.95 4.023.95 4.00
F ................... 13.95 3.954.00 4.003.95 3.9513.90 4.003.92 3.95
as it were, for several other foreign and .... .......... 3.9 3. 53.93. 4.03.9 3.
fore ign. 3. 3.953.90 3.9453.85 4.003.90 3.95
coastwise steamship lines, which have I .................... 3.90 3.93.95 3.953.0 3.953.85 3.903.90 3.90
their eyes on Jacksonville as a port o A ............... 3.80 3.9 $3.90 3.93.90 3.953.85 3.903.90 3.90
call, or for regular, direct line business. REPORT OF ROSIN MOVEMENT HERE AND AT 8AVANNAH.
With deeper water in the river and the i Sales. Ship n. R ecapt. J tocksv.
dredges working daily for a 24-foot chan-. S.a aw8 y
dredges working daily for a 24-foot chan- .. 1.40 2577 4,81 3,757 1,622 3,03716,833 70,997
nel from the city front to the ocean, there Saturda ......... .. 2.594 3,977 2,490 1,614 1,544 3,05013,394 72,403
is ow no reason wh Jacksonville should londayv .................. 920 1,8251,295 7222,088 1,722 12,758 63,383
is now no reason why Jacksonville should ueav.................. 9921 7 1,402 2,29513,501 74,913
not have more than one or two foreign \Wednesday ........... 1,251 2,5393,300 2,8282,524 3,61513,583 74,126
steamship lines. x $4 ...........

The Nassau line with the steamship ___ _
Nicaragua plying between Nassau and|
Jacksonville, i doing a wonderful bu- steamers will bring various kinds of for- Head-On Collision.
nackssnville, is doirn a wonderful bus- eign goods to Jacksonville for local mer- Lewiston, Me., Dec. 5-Four people were
ness; the Southern Steamnsip line, e chants and1 will carry from here a general
tween philadelphia and J .ksonvile tie . killed and three others seriously injured
teen Philadelphia and Jacksonville; thle cargo for oRtterdam. Kainit and fancy
ever popular Clyde lir. and tine promise gosd,- to VIe the principal items of import in a head-on collision between a special
of the Merchants and Miners' Line, Jack- and lumber, crossties and naval stores the and a regular freight train on the Maine
sonville is destined to be a great shipping 1 principal items of export.
port in tie near future. It is stated that two steamers will be Central railroad, near the small station
In regard to the new Berg line, it leaked placed on this new line immediately, but of Annabesscook late last night. The
out yesterday that the first steamer was the names of them could not be learned re was said to be due to a miunder-
lwreck was said to be due to a misundei-
coming next month and to those who first I yesterday.
heard it, the news was, of course, gladly There is plenty of room along the wat- -tanding of orders. Thirteen cars of the
received, for such a line will mean much erfront. and plenty of water in the river special were demolished. The track was
for tile development of Jacksonville as an to accommodate any number of foreign f h T d
exporting port as well as a port for coast- steamers and the more that come to this
w'se shipments. port for cargo, the greater the port It is understood that the Berg line Jacksonville will be. neer Harriman, Brakeman Rowe.











12 THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.



Jacksonville Grocery Comp'y

6. ., WholeOale Qre8ooere and Distillers' Supplies.
elP ae4 Weh ml1e VadeOt A. 0. I. O. -- --. *m1 Iso dM e


REVENUE STATISTICS FOR FISCAL
YELAL.
Washington, Dec. 2.-The annual report
of Commissioner of Internal Revenue John
W. Yerkes for the past fiscal year shows
total receipts of $249,102,738, an excess of
$14,914,762 over the proceeding year while
the receipts for the first three months of
the current year show an increase in col-
lections of $4,661,131 over the correspond-
ing months last year. Commissioner Yer-
kes says he believes the total revenues in
the current fiscal year will aggregate
$260,000,00.
During the year there was collected
from the tax on distilled spirts, $136,965,-
911; on fermented liquors, $54,651,636; on
tobacco, $18,422,997. The commissioner
says a charge of 20 cents for each stamp
issued to rectifiers or wholesale liquor
dealers for use on packages prepared and
sent out by them; and a charge of 25
cents per gallon on all brandy withdrawn
for fortification purposes.
The net increase in collections from ci-
gars and cigarettes was $1,442,962 ac
compared with the previous fiscal year
and the increase from tobacco and snuff
was $1,320,124.
The total production of tobacco and
snuff in the United States was 382,648,002
pounds.
The total exports of domestic tobacco
manufactures from the United States were
cigarettes, 1,710,39,000; cigars, 2,130,000
and manufactured tobacco and snuff, 8,-
004,032 pounds. The duties and taxes col-
leeted from tobacco amounted to $72,350,-
698.
The duty collected upon imported leaf
unmanufactured amounted to $20,046,809
and that collected for consumption, $3,-
880,801.
The report shows the total number of
cigars manufactured during the year was
7,551,510,893 an increase of 174,841,151,
and cigarettes numbered 3,673,727,411, in-
crease 239,733.

GOVERNMENT REACHES THE CLI-
MAX IN THE ARRESTS ON THE
CHARGE OF PEONAGE.
With the returning of several true bills
against Mr. F. J. O'Hara, of Hodges &
O'Hara in the United States Court Thurs-
day the climax in the prosecution of those
charged with peonage in th:s State appears
to have been reached. Not only did the
grand jury return indictments charging
peonage, but it also returned an indict-
ment charging him with returning a man
to his place with the intent of holding
him as a slave.
There were five indictments returned by
the grand jury growing out of the cases
at Buffalo Bluff, one of them, including
A. A. Thompson, R. L. Arent, S. S.
Schwartz, George F. Burrell and "others
to the grand jury unknown," charging
conspiracy to commit peonage.
Nearly all of these indictments were
against Mr. F. J. O'Hara, of Hodges &
O'Hara. One was an indictment against
O'Hara's foreman, George F. Burrill. Two
of the indictments against O'Hara charge
him with carrying away Franz Nebel with


intent that he (Nebel) should be held as
a slave, and the other charging him with
three charge him with returning certain
conspiracy to so carry away Nebel.
Of the remaining four against O'Hara,
laborers to a condition of peonage, and the
fourth charges him with holding Benjamin
\Vilenski in a condition of peonage. All
four charges are made by men who were
employed by O'Hara at the Buffalo Bluff
place.
The indictment against George F. Bur-
rill, O'Hara's foreman, also comes from
Buffalo Bluff. Burrill is charged with
holding Edward Johnson in peonage.
The first of the peonage indictments,
that of the United States vs. F. J. O'Hara,
charges the defendant with a violation of
the provision of Section 5526, Revised
Statutes of the United States, in that he
"did return to a condition of peonage"
one Moritz Kerretn, "the said Moritz Ker-
retn having escaped from a condition of
peonage at another business establish-
ment," the Maytown place.
The returning of Kerretn to a condition
of peonage is alleged to have taken place
on June 12, 1906, and it is charged that
Kerretn was carried to Buffalo Bluff, and
there held in peonage. Assistant United
States Attorney General Charles W. Rus-
sell appears as prosecuting officer.
Another indictment charges the same
defendant, F. J. O'Hara, with holding
Benjamin Wilenski in a condition of peon-
age at Buffalo Bluff. This alleged offense
is claimed to have been committed on
June 12, 1906.
Still another indictment charges the
same defendant, F. J. O'Hara, with, on
June 12, 1906, returning Nathan Mayber-
ger to a condition of peonage at Buffalo
Bluff.
The Fourth indict charges the defend-
ant, F. J. O'Hara, with returning Bennie
Rubenstein to a condition of peonage at
Buffalo Bluff.
The indictment returned against George
F. Burrill charges him with holding Ed-
ward Johnson in a condition of peonage at
Buffalo Bluff. Burrill's alleged offense is
claimed to have been committed on June
14, 1906.
Burrill is one of O'Hara's foremen, and
the indictment specifies that his alleged of-
fense was committed at a place at which
he was employed as manager.
The peonage charge against Burrill, the
four peonage indictments against O'Hara.
and the other two indictments, charging
carrying away with intent to hold in slav-
ery, and conspiring to so carry away, are
based on the statements made by the men
sent here by Rt. Rev. Bishop Bonaventure
F. Broderick, of Staatsburg (N. Y.)
through the S. S. Schwartz labor agency,
on behalf of the Italian-American Agri-
cultural Society, agents of which organi-
zation were here in the last months of
last winter and the early months of last
spring.
All of the alleged peons are white men
and Germans, and with the exception of
Edward Johnson, are apparently German-
Jews. They have all, with the exception
of Wilenski, been detained in the Duval
county jail since the preliminary hearing
last summer.
A German-Jew, one Franz Nebel. is the
(Continued on page 14.)


The M etropolls



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JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA.


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CLIFFORD R --By the gallon 2.5;
four full quarts t2... express prepaid.
OLD KENTUCKY CORN-Direct from
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__ TlE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD. 13
NiASH.y^" FPresn..PSHT...MBXD reurer.


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FLORIDA STATE INSITI'UTE

60 RIVRSI AVE., JACKSONVILLE, FLA.
Sitkata m- the has f th St. JehA River an R ae Drive. Perfect Location.
Perfect Facilities.
Mrs. Schumacher's Private Sanatoriuna The only private institution of its kind
in the South. Method of treatment for all forms of the drug habit and alcoholism
considered by the medical profession as the most effective known. It differs dis-
tinctly from all others. Active treatment terminated in 48 hours or less. All crav-
ing and desire for alcohol or drugs eliminated. Practically no time lost from business.
Treatment complete in from five to seven days. At the termination of this period
the patient is t fior work. All medicines administered by the mouth. Neither pain
nor discomfort experienced by the patient. Every privacy observed. Each patient
has individual nurses and service. There is no co-mingling of eases. Physician in
charge. Write or call for detailed information. References furnished.


NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
All creditors, legatees, 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 nereof, or the same will be
barred. .IAMES M. SC'HUMACHEIR,
As Executor of Will of Rudolph S. Schu-
i:acher.
2uv. 22, 1906.-8wks

NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR DIS-
CHARGE.
Noti'e is hereby given, in pursuance of
law, that the undersigned as Administra-
tor of the estate of Josephine C. S. Schu-
macher will make return of his final ac-
counts and apply for a final settlement and
discharge as such administrator to Hon. H.
B. Phillips, County Judge of Duval County,
Florida, on Monday, June 3d, A. D. 1907.


JAMES M. SCHUMACHER,
As Administrator Estate of Josephine
Schumacher.
Nov. 22, 1906.-OnIo.

CRAFT THAT BROUGHT PONCE DE


W. D. KRENSOY.


Atlantic Coast Line

florida, Georgia, Alabama, Virginia, North

Carolina andaSouth Carolina.
TH GREAT HIGHWAY OF TRAVEL FROM

Florida--East, West, North aud South.
TO THE EAST, THE FAMOUS
Florida aud West Indian Limited and New York Exprss.
To the W est Montgomenry Route and "Dixie
lyer" via Atlanta.
PULLMAN CARS AND THROUGH C COACHES ON ALL TRAINS.
Atlantic Coast Line Mileage Books, good to all points, via all trains as far
East as Washington, and as far West as St. Louis, Ciininati and New Orleas,
rates $26.00.
CONSULT THE PURPLE FOLDER.
For detailed and full information regarding rates, Pullman reservations, schedules.
Call on your nearest ticket agent or write
FRANK C. BOYLSTON, W. D. STARK,


District Pass. Agent.
Jacksoaville, Fla.
W. J. CRAIG, Traf. Manager.
General Offis, Wilmington, N. C.


but hewn out.
Some of the timbers and planking de-
tached from the vessel were in a good
state of preservation, so long as under the
water, but on becoming perfectly dry,
soon crumbled.
The matter of having this valuable
relic unearthed and properly cared for is
engaging the attention of some of those
acquainted vith the facts and it is to be


LEON FOUND. suggested that it i- properly a matter
St. Augustine, l)e. 6.--A recent state- for some branch of the government, such
meant to the effect that the original ves- as the Smithsonian Institution to take
sel which brought the intrepid Ponce d!e charge of.


Leon to Florida. had I.een discovered bur-
ied in mud and sand on the west shore ,f
the San Sebastian river about a mile from
this city has caused some sur)l;:se. not
to say d'stelief.
A further investigation of the rumor
has established the fact that on the land
of Mr. E. Sanchez, an old Spanish gal
leon in a fair state of Ireservati( n. un-
doubtedly lies buried in the mud :n the
banks of the Sebastian river.
Sufficient excavation has been under-
taken to indicate the size and general con-
struction of the ship. It is built of oak
and put together with trenails, o: wooden
pegs. The planking Ihows the marks of
a broad axe and was evidently not sawed


NEW CHARTERS MADE.

Vessels That Will Load Here in Near
Future.
Among the vessels recently chartered
to bring cargoes to Jacksonville and take
cargoes of lumber from here are the fol-
lowing:
The schooner Daisy Farlin, 384 ton., has
been chartered to bring a cargo of case
oil at twenty-five cents a barrel from New
Sork to this port.
The schooner Henry Lippitt. 790 tons,
has been chartered to bring a cargo of
coal from Baltimore at $1.10 per ton and


Tra. Pam. Aget.
T. C. WHITE, Gesm' Pam Agent


to load lumber here for Portland at $6.0
per thousand feet.

Chicago, Dec. 4.-Members of the Chica-
go Board of Trade today, by a vote of 566
to 277 adopted an amendment to the rules
of the exchange in providing for a redue-
tion in grain commissions from to /~
cents a bushel on orders filled for outsid-
ers and from 4 to 1-16 cents for mem-
bers. The board also adopted an amend-
ment making it possible for commission
houses to engage brokers on a salary
basis to till orders.

HEW LOCOMOTIVES.

For the Atlantic Coast Line Railway Are
Here.
Several of the new locomotives recent-
ly ordered by the Atlantic Coast Line
Railway from the Baldwin Locomotive
Works, arrived i- Jacksonville yesterday
and wil be placed in service immediately.
J. H. Pugh, of Philadelphia, represent-
ing tile Baldwin works, arrived in the
city yesterday to adjust the new engines
and place them in perfect working order.
The new locomotives will add greatly to
the operation of trains on this division
of the road.


JOSRPH D. WEED.










THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.


(Continued from page 12.)
one alleged to have been carried away
with intent that he should be held in slav-
ery. It is the same person against whom
the alleged conspiracy on the part of Mr.
O'Hara and those jointly indicted with
him is charged to have been directed.
Those jointly indicted with Mr. O'Hara
on the conspiracy charge are A. A. Thomp-
son, R. L. Arent, S. S. Schwartz, and
George F. Burrill. This indictment is of
wider interest than the others, owing to
the fact that S. S. Schwartz, one of the
defendants, is the man who conducts the
New York labor agency through which Rt.
Rev. Bishop Broderick worked in sending
the laborers to Florida and to Mr. O'Hara.
The Sections Used.
The indictments, which are signed by
Assistant Attorney Gen. Russell as prose-
cuting officer, are brought under sections
5525. the one regarding holding in slavery,
etc., and section 5540, the "conspiracy"
section. These two sections, under which
the indictments referred to above are
brought, are as follows:
Section 5525, Revised tSatutes: "Every
person who kidnaps or carries away any
other person, with the intent that such
other person be sold into involuntary ser-
vitude, or held as a slave; or who entices,
persuades, or induces any other person to
go aboard a vessel or to any other place
with the intent that he may be made or
held as a slave, or sent out of the country
to be made or held; or who in any way
knowingly aids in causing any other per-
son to be held, sold, or carried away to
be held or sold as a slave, shall be pun-
ished by a tine of not less than $500 nor
more than $5,000, or by imprisonment not
more than five years, or by both."
The Conspiracy Statute.
The "conspiracy" statute, under which
Mr. O'Hara and the others mentioned
above are indicted, is as follows:
Section 5440, Revised Statutes: "If two
or more persons conspire either to commit
any offense against the United States, or
to defraud the United States in any man-
ner or for any purpose, and one or more
of such parties do any act to effect the
object of the conspiracy, all the parties to
such conspiracy shall be liaoe to a pen-
alty of not less than $1,000 and not more
than $10,000, and to imprisonment not
more than two years."
The indictment brought against Mr.
O'Hara and others under this section
charges them with conspiring to violate
the provisions of section 5525 (the section
first quoted above). The particulars of
the indictment are as set forth below:
The indictment against Mr. O'Hara un-
der the "slavery" statute charges the fol-
lowing:


dictment, it will be noticed, the govern-
ment does not have to prove any indebt-
edness of any nature whatsoever, on the
part of Nebel to the defendant.
The "conspiracy" indictment, brought
under sections 5440 and 5525, was returned
against F. J. O'Hara, A. A. Thompson, R.
L Arent, S. S. Schwartz, George F. Bur-
rill, "and others to these grand jurors
unknown." There are four courts in the
indictment, as follows:
The first count charges that the defend-
ants, on June 8, "did conspire to carry
away one Franz Nebel, with intent that
he should be held as a slave."
The statute requires that an overt act
by one or more of the alleged conspirators
be shown and the act charged in this
count which is made on the first clause of
the statute (quoted in full above) is that
the defendant, Arent, with intent to carry
out the purpose of the alleged conspiracy,
met Nebel here in Jacksonville when the
vessel on which he arrived from New York
reached this port.
The second count charges that the de-
fendant conspired to "induce" (second
clause of section 5525) the said Nebel to
go to a place "south of Palatka" with
intent that he should be held as a slave.
The overt act alleged to have been done
in the effort to carry out this part of the
alleged conspiracy was that one or more
of the defendants "compelled him (Nebel)
to go to a railroad station in the said city
(Jacksonville) from which trains then ran
customarily toward the said place south
of Palatka."
The third count charges the defendants
with conspiring to "knowingly aid in
causing" (last clause of section 5525) the
said Nebel to be carried away with intent
that he should be held as a slave. Under
this count, of course, no overt act is re-
quired to be proven.
The fourth count of this indictment
charges that the said Franz Nebel "and
other laborers" were, on June 5, through
the labor agency of S. S. Schwartz, then
being conducted in New York city "induced
to be carried away (second clause of sec-
tion 5525) from the city of New York to
be held as slaves within the said "this
district."
Then the direct charge is made that
Schwartz himself, "by deception," caused
the men, including Nebel, to go from New
York to Florida, etc.
Attorneys who have been following peon-
age cases and kindred cases since the gen-
eral prosecution of such cases was begun
several years ago with renewed energy on
the part of the government against south-
ern men, were not very much surprised
that the "slavery" indictments were re-
turned.


That on June 8, 1906, he carried away It was pointed out that to establish
from Jacksonville on Franz Nebel, "with peonage the servitude must be to work
intent that he should be held as a slave." out a debt. Debt is the first thing that
This is brought under the first clause of the government must prove. Under a slav-
section 5525, Revised Statutes. ery indictment, this is not required, and
The second count of the indictment the government need only prove the hold-
charges Mr. O'Hara with "inducing" this ing or causing to be held in "involuntary
man Nebel to go to another place with servitude."
"intent," etc. This is brought under the It is generally believed by attorneys
second clause of the same section, which that the "slavery" indictment was asked
prohibits "enticing, persuading, or induc- by Assistant Attorney Gen. Russell in
ing," etc., as quoted above, order to cover alleged holding in servitude
The third and last count of this indict- where no debt was to be proven.
ment charges Mr. 0'Hara with "knowingly Schwartz in New York.
aiding is causing" the same Franz Nebel S. S. Schwartz, the New York man in-
to be carried away with intent that he be dieted for conspiracy to violate the provis-
held as a slave, etc. This count is brought ion of section 5525, is the man who con-
under the third and last clause of the ducted the New York labor agency through
same section, which is quoted in full which Bishop B. F. Broderick, of Staats-
above. burg, N. Y., worked in sending men to
In making out its case under this in- Florida to Mr. O'Hara, and others, under


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PRESCRIPTION SPECIALIST


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107 E. BAY ST.
Mail Orders Solicited.


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I I q I q .9 ^ 4 1 q q 0 V S NXC









THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.


the auspices of the Italian-American Agri-
cultural Society, etc.
According to the New York papers,
Schwartz is already being held there, un-
der an indictment returned against him
in the United States district court for the
southern district of New York, charging
him with violation of section 5525, the
"slavery" or "kidnapping" section.
The evidence in the hands of the govern-
ment there, according to New York ex-
changes, lead to the revocation of the li-
cense given Schwartz to conduct a labor
agency. The indictment against Schwartz
here is believed to be due to the efforts
of Miss Quackenbos, a special assistant
district attorney for the southern district
of New York, who came here to work up
the case against Schwartz that is to be
tried in New York.
Bond Is Furniahed.
Of the other men jointly indicted with
Schwartz and Mr. O'Hara on this con-
spiracy charge, Mr. A. A. Thompson is an
employee of the latter, and Mr. George F.
Burrill, who was also indicted separately
on a charge of peonage, is Mr. O'Hara's
foreman at one of his places. Just who
Mr. R. L. Arent is was not stated, but
he is a Florida man.
All of the defendants indicted have
given bond for their appearance for trial
on the indictments returned against them.
The cases, which will undoubtedly be fol-
lowed with interest throughout the en-
tire country, will probably come up for
trial next week.
It is understood that these cases are to
be called next week. A special venire of
thirty-five has been summoned from
which to draw a jury for the first case
which is to be called. This venire was
drawn from the box and are summoned
to appear here on next Wednesday. Most
of the number are white and some of them
are among the leading business men of the
State.
Perhaps the hardest fight ever wit-
nessed in the United States district court
here will be seen when this case is brought
to trial. Mr. O'Hara has to defend him
Colonel W. M. Toomer, one of the ablest
lawyers in the South and a gentleman
who has devoted a great deal of time and
study to peonage. With Colonel Toomer
will be associated George M. Powell of
this city and S. J. Hilburn. of Palatka.
It is the general understanding that
there will be a great many other peonage
cases brought before the United States
court in this State before the end is
reached. Special agents of the United
States government have been investigat-
ing in this State with a view of learning
just as much as possible and to secure the
arrests of all those who can possibly be
charged with this offense.
In addition to the indictments already
mentioned, another indictment was re-
* turned against Mr. F. J. O'Hara, charging
conspiracy.
It is generally understood now that the
defendant will be arraigned on next Thurs-
day. What the course of the defense will
be remains to be seen. but it is generally
believed that an attack upon the indict-
ments will be first made.

D. G. CRENSHAW SAYS LABOR CON-
DITIONS ARE IMPROVING.
"Labor conditions are slightly improv-
ed," said Mr. D. c. Crenshaw at the Ara-


grouped with some of his trends in the
corridors of the hotel. While he stated
that the labor conditions were slightly
improved, he made the statement advised-
ly.
Referring to the box cut for the coming
year it was the positive opinion of Mr.
Crenshaw that it would be much smaller
than it was for the season pust closing,
and that box cutting would begin rather
late. The opinion of Mr. (renshaw was
voiced lby a number of other naval stores
men who were seen here during the week.
It appears to be the general concen.us of
opinion among operators and factors that
the box cut this year is to be much small-
er. A great many reasons have been given,
not the least important of which is that
the financial conditions of the industry
this year is not what it ought to have
been.
Factors in Jacksonville state that their
reports are to the effect that the box cut
is to be small, and that the operations
are to be later this season than they were
last.

IRISH POTATO CROP IN HASTINGS
REGION.
St. Augustine. Dec. 2.-The farmers of
Hastings who have been busy for several
months preparing for the Irish potato
crop. are now redoubling their efforts as
planting time approaches.
Nearly all of the growers now have their
fields well broken up and in many cases
are practically ready for the seed and fer-
tilizer. The acreage this year will be far
greater than that of any previous season,
several new farmers have located since
last spring, while a number of the former
growers will increase their fields materi-
ally.
Seed and fertilizer is now being deliv-
ered at the station in carload lots and
within a few weeks most of it will be in
the ground. The planting season will be-
g'n during the last week of December and
will continue until the middle of January.
Hastings, as a thrifty settlement con-
tinues to grow with rapid strides. It
now has two well stocked livery stables,
a number of up-to-date houses, barrel fac-
tories, saw mills and other industries to
meet the fast growing demands of the
community and every one of them is do-
ing an excellent business.
All of the other sections of the Irish po-
tato belt are getting ready for the plant-
ing season.


LIGHT SAW MILLS:
SHINGEL AND LATH MACHINERY
AND SUPPLIES
tiees Lofers, Fittings anJ Repaws.


Try
LOMBARD WORKS
AUGUSTA. GEORGIA.

Ike 4


g:n hotel the other night.
Mr. Crenshaw came up from his place
at Clermont, in Orange county, and was


Clyde Steamship Company


NEW YORK, CHARLESTON AND FLORIDA LINES
The magni ent steamships of this lie re appointed to ail as follows, selling at
(balastan. & C. both wuv


From New York, F
(Pir 36 Nth iver.) STAMKIE Char-
Saturday, Dec. 1, at 3:00pm ......IROQUOIS..... .Friday
Tuesday, Dec. 4, at 3:00pm...... *APACHE...... Sunday,
Wednesday, Dec. 5, at 3:00pm..... ALGONQUIN... .Monday,
Friday, Dec. 7, at 3:00pm..... ARAPAHOE. .. Wednesday,
Saturday, Dec. 8, at 3:00pm.......HURON .......Friday,
Tuesday, Dec. 11, at 3:00pm.... *COMANCHE..... Sunday,
Wednesday, Dec. 12, at 3:00pm...... IROQUOIS.......Monday,
Friday, Dec. 14, at3:00pm...... APACHE ..... Wednesday,
Saturday, Dec. 15, at 3:00pm..... ALGONQUIN. ... Friday,
Tuesday, Dec. 18, at 3:00pm..... ARAPAHOE..... Sunday,
Friday, Dec. 21, at 3:00pm..... COMANCHE..... Wednesday,
Saturday, Dec. 22, at 3:00 pm....... HURON...... Friday,
Tueday, Dec. 25, at 12:OOn'n ...... *APACHE ...... Sunday,
Wednesday, Dec. 26, at 3:00pm...... IROQUOIS ......Monday,
Friday, Dec. 28, at 3:00pm..... ARAPAHOE....Wednesday,
Saturday, Dee. 29, at 3:00pm..... ALGONQUIN .... Friday,


-m Jaokmovile fe
te amd new York.
Dec. 7,at10:00am
Dec. 9,atl0:00am
Dec. 10, at 10:00am
Dec. 12, ta 10:00am
Dee. 14, at 10:00am
Dec. 16, at 10:00am
Dec. 17, at 10:00am
Dee. 1, at 10:00am
Dee.21, at 10:00am
Dec. 23, at 10:00am
Dec. 26, at 10:00am
Dec. 28, at 10:00am
Dec. 30, at 10:00am
Dee. 31, at 10:00am
Jan. 2,at10:00am
Jan. 4, at lO:O0m


*Jacksonville to New York direct.

CLYDE NEW ENGLAND AND SOUTHERN LINES.
Freight Service Between Jackoville, Boston ad PrmTdece, at all Eamter Pinat
Caning at Charleston Both Way.
FREIGHT ONLY.


From South SMid
Lewis Wharf, Boston


STEAMER


Frreer t Cathrine Stret,
JJcfkosI1w


Friday, Nov. 30 ...................O ONONDAGA................... Friday, Dec. 7
Saturday, Dec. 8 .............. ..I|CHIPPEWA............... Saturday, Dee. 15
Saturday, Dec. 15 ................ |IONONDAGA ................ Saturday, Dec. 22
Saturday, Dec. 22 .... ...... CHIPPWA ................. Saturday, Dec. 29
*Via Brunswick and Charleston. **Via Brunswick. ilVia Charleston.


CLYDE ST. JOHNS RIVER LINE
Between Jacksonville and Sano.r&
Stopping at Palatka, Astor, St. Franis, Bareford (Dasad), ad latermelat
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
SOIUTHSOUNDj jNORaiMLOuu
Read don up.
Leave 8:p.m ................... JacksoNm e ................ Ariv :00a.m.
Lavea 8:46p.m................... Palatka .................... 8:00p.m.
Leave 3:00a.m...................... Astor .................... Lev 3:30p.m.
............................. Bereford (Dalad) ............... 1:00 p. m.
rive 8:30a.m................... Snford ................... 9:30M : .L.
Arrive 10:0 a.m. ................. Enteprie .................. Lave 10:00 a.
GENERAL PASSENGER AND TICKET OFFICE, ras W. BAY ST., JACKVILL.
F M IRONMONGER, Jr., Ast. Gen'l Pas. Agent, 122 W. Bay St., Jacmsonville, a.
W. G. OOOPER, Jr., Frt. Agt. P. LOVEIL, Supt.
Foot of Hogan Street, Jacksonville, Fa.
A. C. HAGERTY, CLYDE MILNE,
GeCn Eastern Pass. Agt., New York. GonI Frt. Agt., New York.
THEO. G. EGER, V. P. and G. M.
General Office. Pier 36, North River. Branch, 290 Broadway, Now York.


FUEL AND BUILDING. MA7ERIAl.


The Southern Fuel & Supply Co.
Feel a q Sbve4 JIM a -* he 01q, f ie.







16 THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.
It -- -------------%%%---------%%%%%%%%%^%%%vl - i%%%%%%%


The


Cooperage


Company


Manufacturers of High Grade

Western White Oak Spirit Barrels


Capital $200,000.

JACKSONVILLE. FLA.


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

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


J. C. LITTLE,


JOHN E. HARRIS,
W. C. POWELL,


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


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


W. J. KELLY


- ~WINA IC -j %'l%%%twI%%%%%%~h%%~A.$eW%%W blsC~~C*%hI%%%%%%%% NAL~CY ~YN CIINI


H.II $ iiii s eO* at *******i ***** s****i i sI IOs u e ** i
J. W. Motte. C. B Parkej James MoNatt, W. W. Wilder,
President. Vice-Pres. Vice-Pres. Sec. & Treas.


John R. Young Co0

Commission
Merchants.

Naval Stores factors. Wholesale Grocers.


Savawrnah *h Brunswick. Ge
*mug6ugusu111111&114111h11#111*4 to& 4411


0~4-6


a V. WLo. a G. A. PUTTrWAY, A. C. BACON,
Pi t Vise-Preoet. s., & Tie-

PENINSULAR NAVAL STORES CO.
Capital, $500,000.00.
Successors to TIMMONS-BLOUNT Co.
Naval Stores Factors and Commission Merchants.
SDEALERS Turpentine Operators' Supplies
OF EVERY DESCRIPTION
Flat Savannah Prices paid for Rosin and Turpentine, lew
Customary Charges.
CORRESPONDENCE SOLICITED.
Offices-American National Bank Bldg., Tampa, Fla.
Yards, Port Tampa City.
^v%v>~i~io~x~oa3^^y^^v^xx^^^


- - - -
FIf7 H AVENUE HOTEL
Madison Square, New York.
Amnerlan Plan $5 per day. European Plen $2.00 per tay
The most famous representative hotel
fresh and elear. The location in Madison
Square is tl e finest in the city.
HITCHCOCK. DARLING 4 COMPANY.
-- -- - - - -8- - - -


J. S. Schofield's Sons Coinpany,
0+~9+~9++~-r,-r~


. 1111--w


Hesdquarters for
Distiller's Pumping
b Outfit.
No plant complete without one.
SHundreds of them in use in Georgia,
Florida, Alabema, Mis sippi and
* South Carolina. Write us for p.rticu-
> lars na prices. We also manufacture
- Engines, BIlers and Hlih
Grade Maehimry,
as well M carry a fall and cmsnplete
----ockof-
Mill Supplies Pipe,
SBliler Tubes, Etc.
* Advise your wants.
? Macon, - Georgia.
* AM sskIMA pfenJ e f Fe
i K1uta Tnk Ur 1 Tmiset--ei hrPNs
-_ A-- ~a A a..m.,A, ... d


i


* V. V. WU U uw. WWV l w* w - v w -


r-Juna3aun~r~E1~E~m~C~FUfE~~







THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.


ALLEGE TOBACCO TRUST.
New York, Dec. 4.-The demurrers in-
terposed by the McAndrews & Forbes Co.,
of New York, and the J. S. Young Co., of
Baltimore, subsidiary companies of the
American Tobacco Co., to the indictments
returned against them and their presidents
individually, alleging a violation of the
interstate commerce laws in restraint ot
trade, were overruled today by Judge
Hough, in the United States Court. The
contention of special Assistant Attorney
General Taft and Levy that the indict-
ments are well founded in law, was sus-
tained by the court. The result of this
decision will place the defendants on trial
to answer the indictments.
The Federal grand jury today resumed
its investigation of the socalled tobacco
trust.
BEING OVERHAULED.
The big tug Dauntless of Savannah is
now on the Catherine street marine rail-
way with her house partially torn off.
The Dauntless will receive a new boiler at
the Merrill-Stevens ship yards, and then
she will be towed around to the Southern
Shipbuilding Company's yards to receive
a new house and other necessary repairs.


SWEDEN AT THE FAIR.
Stockholm, Sweden, Dec. 3.-Sweden
will be represented by one or more war-
ships at the naval display on the ocean
of the opening of the Jamestown (Va.)
exhibition next year. The American min-
ister, Charles H. Graves, was today offi-
cially notified of the government's inten-
tion and of the latter's regret that it was
unable to send a contingent represenra-
tive of the Swedish army.


Walter Mucklow,
CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT,
JACKSONVILLE, FLA.
LEGAL NOTICE.
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 final
accounts he audited and allowed.
Jacksonvil!e, Florida, this 7th day of
July, 1906.
ALICE V. COGHLAN,.
Adm'nistratrix of the Estate of James S.
Coghlan.


FOR SALE.

THE ENTIRE PLANT OF
THE COLUMBUS BARREL
MANUFACTURING CO.,
Consisting of Stave and Heading Mills. Dry Kilns.
Cooper shop. Buildings. Land and Stock on
Hand.
P.ANrTM OPER \I1MM AMD IMAM MONEY.
SOLD To WIND UP ESTATE.
for particulars, address JULIUS FRIEDLANDER. SOLOMON
LOEB, and SOLOMON D. PEYSER, Executors Estate of
M. M. HIRSCH, Celumbus, Ga.



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


Turpentine Cups
,. IMPORTANT.
As our supply of cups is limited, we sug-
gest that intending purchasers send in
their orders promptly to insure delivery.
i ^Ftor priom On
Cups, Gutters and all Tools
Used s the Harty system
ofirm ed T nretm

Chattanooga Pottery
,' Company

S "' ".'-"' Jacksonville, florida


Direct.ra
W. W. ASHBURN, Moultrie, Ga. N. EMANUEL, Brunswick, a.
W. R. BOWEN, Fitzgerald, Ga. D. T. FURSE. Savannah, Ga.
J. J. DORMINY, Broxton, Ga. R.G. KIRKLAND, Nichols, Ga.
O. T. McINTOSH, Savaunah, Ga.

Southern States Naval Stores Co.


Factors
Ship to Savannah


Savannah, Ga.
end Commission Merch.ants
Get Competition Highest Priees Promptest Beturns
Correspond With Us


Melsby Machinery Company
of Jacksonville, Fla.

Pertlabe, Statimar EagiN l i kler
Saw MIII a Wirkbg MaeNilr,.
Portable Outrtits a Specialty.
Write for handsome idstrated 19M cat
Cor Ward and Jefferson
Streets.


THE FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK.


of Jacs onville.


General Banking.

C. E. GARNER, President.
C. B. ROGERS, Vie-Preidmet.
G. J. Avant,


495 on Savings Deposits

A. F. PERRY, Vie-Plreimeat
W. A BEDDING, Cshler.
Amt. kahier.


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.
I


Brobston, Fendig
JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA
s16 West Foryth Street.


& Company
BRUNSWICK. GA.
xsa Newcastle Stret.


iiii3II II*i5I54 .suIIus i* iii III5I5IIiirir ii

1 JOS. ROSENHEIM SHOE CO.
MANVFACTVIEIS AND JODERSI OF


SHOES

SSAVANNAH, GEORGIA
Best Shoes Made for Commlisry Trade."
rns a I 84 SMi I sIIu e aI 11 iii i* i * 88C 5 I









18 THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.


(Continued from page 7.)
tees yesterday afternoon was held pri-
marily to make arrangements for the
coming of Commissioner Watson, and at
the same time to hear from Mr. Edwin
Brobston, chairman of the committee on
immigration, chairman of the committee
on immigration, who has just returned
from Columbia, S. C., where he attended
a meeting of the executive committee of
the Southern Immigration and Industrial
Association. The proceedings of the meet-
ing of the executive committee have been
published in the press dispatches, but as
concisely put by Mr. Brobston, may be
summed up as follows:
Work Is Mapped Out.
The executive committee first resolved
to encourage the establishment in each
southern state of a department of immi-
gration and commerce. The departments
of six or eight states working for a com-
mon purpose will have, of course, greater
financial and moral influence than one or
two states could bring to bear. Such uni-
ty of action will be mutually beneficial
and the force of a "solid south" isneeded
to counteract the adverse influences that
have long worked against this section.
Unity. therefore, in this great move for
development is of prime importance.
The next determination is that a com-
mittee of this association, representative
of the southern states, shall lay before
the committees of immigration of con-
cress the conditions in the South, and ask
for such modifications of the immigrant
laws as will facilitate the work of state
departments.
Must Have Return Cargoes.
To encourage the direct Introduction of
immigrants into southern ports, the steam-
ship companies must receive freight car-
goes. and to that end the association of
which Gov. Hevward of South Carolina
is president, will work to arouse "all com-
mercial, trade, industrial and like influ-
ences to the earnest practical support ,of
trans-Atlantic steamship service into the
ports of the South: that efforts be made
to have all trade and commercial organi-
rations in the southern states combine
their efforts to this end. with a view to
developing an independent commerce in
the states of the South. and of accomp-
lishing practical results in desirable Im-
migration to the South obtainable in no
other way." So that while we are get-
tine immigrants we will he building up a
profitable direct trade with Europe, utiliz-
ing our own seaports.
For Florila's Benet.
After briefly reviewing the efforts of
Commissioner Watson to secure immi-
grants for South Carolina. which have re-
sulted so satisfactorily and which means
the landing at Charleston of a large num-
her of immigrants from Europe monthly,
Mr. Brohston told of a plan proposed by
Commissioner Watson which may result
in Flor;da receiving a good number of im-
mirants to be landed in Tacksonville on
steamers direct from Europe. and also
result in the ships bringing over the im-
miroPnts carrying back to Europe cargoes
of Florida products. Not only pine tree
products or nhosnhate rock. but Florida
fruits and farm products.


be made for the establishing of a line of
steamers to Jacksonville from some Euro-


Commissioner Watson spent cons'der- LOn l ie ari fatiii
able time in Europe and has studied not lriwinited anuainst a c
onl" 'the immigrant tion esin closely, but is allegel- that lie dischia
has also studied the possibilities sri prob- vi,,e of the company a
hnbilities of establishing a market in En- who was a men.lmcr of
ropean centers for the products of the
South. road Telehraphers. The
He is confident that arrangements can at this term of court.


t1. n tL at he din-
ertain employee. It
rged from the se --
telegraph operator
the Order of Rail-
case will be heard


THE BOND & BOURS CO.
WHOLESALE ILETAIL

HARDWARE

SASH, DOORS, BLINDS, PAINTS.

Oils, Glass, Stoves. Tinware, Country Holloware.


10 WEST BAY STREET


JACKSONVILL. rLA.


pean port and that it can be arranged
to ship from Florida oranges and other
fruits and farm products.
After hearing Commissioner Watson ev-
press his views along these Fnes, Mr.
Brobston urged him to come to Jackson-
ville and address the Jacksonville Board < f
Trade. Although lii i. a very busy man
and has a number of invitations to de-
liver addresses throughout the country,
Commissioner Watson accepted Mrr. Brob-
ston's invitation and will be here Wed-
nesday and deliver an address in which
lie will fully outline his plans.
At the meeting yesterday a sub-coimmit-
tee. or steering committee. composed of
iurnmlhers of the immigration committee
and the committee on real estate and in-
surance, was appointed to arrange for the
coming of Commissioner Watson and also
to carry out the plans of the joint com-
mittee in regard to working up a strong
sentiment throughout the state in favor
of the establishment of a department of
immigration in the state government of
Florida. This sub-committee is composed
of the following members:
Col. Walter P. Corbett. chairman. Edwin
Brolhton. Charles L. Bonney, J. W. White.
James L. Taylor, C. Brickwedel, Roland
Woodward and Secretary Charles H.
Smith.
At a meeting of this committee it was
decided that upon the arrival of Commis-
sioner Watson next Wednesday morning
lie is to le met at the depot by Col.
Corlett and Col. Taylor. At 11 o'clock the
otherr members of the sub-committee will
meet with him at the board of trade rooms
and discuss w'th him his plans for se-
curing immigrants for Florida. They will
then he in a position to introduce appro-
oriate resolutions at the meeting of the
board of trade to he held at 3 o'clock when
Commissioner aWtson is to deliver his
address.
All Urged to Attend.
The chairman and secretary of the com-
mittee were requested to prepare a special
call addressed to the members of the
Jacksonville Board of Trade urging each
and every member to attend the meeting
next Wednesday. to listen to Commi--
sioner Watson's address, and to join in
whatever action it may he deemed advis-
able to take.
A special invitation has been extended
hb Chairman Brobston of the committee
on immigration to Gov. Proward to at-
tend the meeting. Mr. Brobston is of
the opinion that it will be greatly to the
advantage of the entire state to have the
governor of Florida hear the plans to be
outlined by Commissioner Watson, for lie
believes that when Gov. Broward has heard
these plans, he will recommend to the leg-
islature the establishment of a department
of immigration and an appropriation suf-
ficient to sustain the department.

Under Arbitration Act.
Mobile. Dec. 4.-T. J. Farris. chief dis-
natcher of the Louisville anl Nashville at
Flonialon, Ala.. was arrested here today
on in indictment from the Unitel States
"ircuit Court charging him witn a viola-
**_ _. .^e AI-- _-.r ^ __A' _ 1 j 1 -.


PLANTERS


"Old Time" Remedies

THE JOY Of THE HOUSEHOLD.


These four great remedies, ubluJ Tea, Snmedicts, Cuabn Relief
and Cuban Oil, are the joy of the household. With them near at hand, a -es
man is ready for any emergency. He has a afe, reliable and speedy relief -
for wife, children, self or stock. With thee remedies you ean keep the
doctor's hands out of your pockets, and yet have a healthy, happy famny.
Besides, you can cure your stock of any ailment that may befall them. __
NUBIAN TEA-In Liquid or Powder Fem-Is the great family medicine. It
will cure all forms of Liver and Kidney Complaints, Prevents (hills and Malarial
Fever. Cures the czmmon ailments of children; and as a laxative tonic it is without
an equal-safe and reliable. In the liquid, it is extremely palatable-evew children
like it-and it is READY FOR USE.
BENBDICTA is a woman's medicine. It will eon all the dies-es common to
women, and classed as Female Troubles. It wil bring youth beak to the laded woman,
who has gone one suffering because she thought it woman lot. It will eare for the
young girl just entering womanhood; and prepare the young woman or the sacred
duties of wife and mother.
CUBAN RELIEF-The instant Paint Killer, for either n or beast. Relieves
instantly, Colic, Cramps, Choler Morbus. Diarrhoe, Dyttery and Siek Headache
For colis in horses it is an infallible remedy and is guaranteed to give relief in five
minutes.
CUBAN OIL-The Best Bone and Nerve Liniment. Is antieptie for cuts,
snagged or torn flesh. and will instantly relieve the pain. Cures insect bit and tings,
scalds and burns, bruises and sores, chapped hands ad face, ore and tender feet.
Relieves rheumatic pains, lame back. stiff joints, and in stock aeres wire fence cuts.
scratches, thrush, splint, collar sores, saddle galk, and disead boofs.

Write us for P s.

SPENCER MEDICINE CO.. Chattanooga, Ten.



Successful Men

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

g THE PRUDENTIAL SU COMPANY
NL"7I OF AhNIECA.

WALTcR P. COaErUTT. M 4cr, JOEN F. DRYDEN, Press.
400 West i.t J-k -vmle Fla. N e OffleM Newark. wJ





SUMMER LUMBER COMPANY

JACKSONVILLE. FLA.

Rough -am Dressed Lumber

Long Leaf Yellow PiM.
a ES 4 A NORAdE.


East Coast Lumber Co.
ROUGH AND DRESSED LONO LEAF

Yellow Pine Lumber

Bundled Rosin Barrel Staves in Carload Lots *
Steamer Sbipments a Spealty.
WATERTOWN, FLORIDA








ruIlllllii------saaaAASSAsAAAMI


C B OGER, President. W. A. GATJAHRR and E. A. CHAMPLAIN Vice-Presidents. JOHg BALL, Seo'y sand Twis.
DIROTOS: C. B. Boger, W. A. Gallaher, E. A. Ch amplain, D. H. McMillan and J. A. Crsaford, of JaSkevWflO;
B. F. Bullard, Tampa; C. M. Covington, Pensacola.


0
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GROCERY


Co.


PAID UP CAPITAL $500,ooo.


Main Office and Storage Rooms, Jacksonville, Fla., with Branches la Tampa, Pensacola, la.,

and Savannah, Ga.



The Consol-lated Grocery Company is successor to the C. B. Rogers Company, of Jacksonville; the Florida Grocery Company
of Jacksonville; the grocery branch of Florida Naval stores and Commission Company, of Jacksonville; the grocery branch of the
Mutual Naval Stores Company, of Jacksonville; the grocery branch of the Gulf Naval Stores Company, of Tampa; the grocery branch
*of the Gulf Naval Stores Company of Pensacola; the grocery br. ich of th, West Coast Naval Stores Company, of Pensaeola; the
grocery branch of the Southern Naval Stores Company, of Savannah.


Will handle everything in Heavy and Light Groceries,


Grain, Pro-


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


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


The Jacksonville Storage Rooms of the


Consolidated


Grocery


Company


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


CONSOLIDATED


GROCERY


pa


CO.,


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


Branches Tampa. Fla., Pensacola. FIr., and Savannah. Ga.


---****** t ---------" 8r m e*n n8 8iiii>--


CONSOLIDATED


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


I


4


4







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

SDiamonds Diamonds
We Save You Middlemaa's We Save You MIddleman's
Profit. ww Profit.
Preeos toes are of ay de ee o HA Comparatively few prom are eo atet
perfm, or we might sa imperfeetio, DALES I1 DIAMOMDS to judge the quality and value of a d-
S whseh nam e aatin in pris v AtD OTHER PvCIOUS STOI n inond, thus th only safe way who pr-
o ofd my when eopagn CE THE ESTABLISHM T OF0 chasing ems is to go to a rtritly reliable
eof deverl dealers, be inaneB toAD dealer, one whoa e many years of reliable
some oe dealer is mueh lower in BUSINESS ID DII business standing la the community i a
price than other. In reality, the lower IMPOP TR FOR ORE THAN positive guarantee that you wlnl rmsal fair
prica are e aly posibl by tbh lower quiy TWEITY YEARS, and honorable treatment.
t im he aseord. F i ao, tahe sl- ASURIICTIO We offer only stones of the beot quslt.
I inr, faeaatetr r com l atrey dmetria m and every stone dd by ae is gmarates
their rl va eha toa afrietly as represated.

DIAMONDS DIAMONDS

Write Us-Matil Orders Receive Prompt Attention.




Half Tones-Zinc Etchings

.Ilustratina and Engravina Department
OF

THE FLORIDA TIMES-UNION.
Splendidly equipped for business. Half Tones and Zinc Etchings made to order in the most improved
and artistic fashion. Illustrationsfor newspapers and all kinds of Commercial Work, Pamphlets, etc
I M RI I N UI I N m~~ 1 liIl 1M l I ll IIUI r ii SI F~b Iu .
IN WrnTNG OR APPLYIG FOR PRICES, GIVE THE MOST EXPLICIT DESCRIPTION OF WHAT IS WANTED
GOOD WORK AND PRIPTr DEUVERIES PROMISED

A Florida Enterprise. Try It.