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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00047910/00205
 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 27, 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: UF00047910:00205
 Related Items
Succeeded by: Florida's financial and industrial record

Full Text

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SFIaY MAVAUL 'ToRES,

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= JACKSONVILLE, RLA. SAVANNAH, GA.
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Employers Need Protection.
THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD VOICES THE SENTI
MENTS OF SEVERAL OF ITS CORRESPONDENTS IN REFER-
ENCE TO A DEMAND FOR BETTER LAWS TO PROTECT THOSE
/HO ARE ALMOST FORCED TO ADVANCE TO LABOR. THERE
IS HOT THE SLIGHTEST DOUBT THAT THE LAWS IN THIS
STATE IN REFERENCE TO DEBT ARE ENTIRELY TOO LAX
AND THAT THIS LAXITY IS HAVING A DETRIMENTAL EF-
FECT ON THE FUTURE DEVELOPMENT OF FLORIDA. WHILE
THE PROBLEM IS A DIFFICULT ONE, MEMBERS OF THE NEXT
LEGISLATURE OUGHT TO BE DEVOTING SOME TIME TO A
STUDY OF THE SITUATION IN THE INTERESTS OF THE MA-
TERIAL PROSPERITY OF THEIR STATE. THE RECORD WILL
DISCUSS THIS ISSUE FROM TIME TO TIME AND CALLS
UPON ALL THOSE WHO ARE INTERESTED FOR AN EXCHANGE
OF IDEAS.


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COVINGTON
WHOLESALE


COMPANY,
MERCHANTS,


Dry Goods, Notions, Men's Furnishings
Blankets. Comfots, Convict Clothing.
UNION-MADE OVERBLLS.
I


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
tad ill taken in part w Wand repairing done
payment for Ne Work the country
Heavy Cppersrmnthlim. Steam Pipe aM Spel W Cper Werk
Jacksonville, Fla.
AbM Fayetteville, N. C. Savannah, Ga. Mobile, Ala.


CONSOLIDATED NAVAL STORES COMPANY.
Home Office: JACKSONVILLE, FLA.
Branches: Savannah, Ga., and Peasacola, Fla.
OFFrCERs.
W. O. POW L.m Pr ; a . OU, B. L (OVINOTON, J. A. CaiaWO D. H. MoMILLA, B. I. POWKL,C. CD. OVIOMI, JO H.
rOWLI Vis PrMIments; C P. MMP. BAY, Seret&y aad Trasuerr.
AZXCUTIV CXMami-isu: W. L Powd, C. Rogrs, H. L. Ciovimto, B. BultSn, J. A. Oruford.
S.CaOS W. ?owdk, SL. miard, CB. Uogssm J. A. COmord, W. J. Mlnman, Jokbs R. Powe, W. P. OmbmlI ess. H.L Oitrtam C. 0 Dmavn D .
MllO M, I N. CP C. M Cot*gton, 8. A. Alferd.
--- --- mi "-

NAVAL STORES FACTORS


Paid in Capital Stock, $2,500,000
Owned att Coatrofted by Pracetcal Operators.
flte Comsedated" Is purely a co.operatlve Company. Its Interests are eaal wfth tlase
ofr t Producers. The patronage of turpetaine operators everywhere tavmtd.
Two Million acres of land and Timber for sale on easy terms.
Prlducers are invited to call or correspond.


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WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL


RECORD.


PUBILSHE VERY THURSDAY. DEVOTE) TO NAVAL STORES. LUNMR AND MANUFACTURING U4 i l b.

Adopoed IL DUi. U, E C by o of dos Tumpon Opm' Ams as ib Busiv Co Oi sod adophed SqL I 502 ho Amuad Commom an = 1O5id Qa s of dw God Amnoo. Agd ssl U IL1903 aib
OIT on"u Oeilpfi Tu i Oporseos Asis odqi o Ap27. r DU i Orosm ofdlie lo~sker CoGmoe Ascio. biuisod by Gen" Sawmill Aainso O&WOs of Smib Slosh Gqwm As


F J. O'Hara and Others Are Acquitted of

Peonage Charges


Only seventeen minutes was necessary
for the jury in the United States (Crcuit
murt in this city to return a verdict of
"not guilty" in the ease of conspiracy to
Scommit peonage lodged against Messrs.
F. J. O'Hara, Robert L. Arent, George F.
Burrill, A. A. Thompson. George L Har-
per ad Zach Batten.
This verdict was rendered Monday night
after the ease had occupied the attention
of the United States Circuit Court for
nearly two weeks. The verdict closed
one of the most memorable trials in the
history of the court in which the case
was tried.
This case was first inaugurated early
last summer, after several government
agents had scoured the vicinity in search
of testimony and after they had received
and accepted as authentic statements by
some of the foreign element who were
sent here to work at the mill and naval
stores farm of Hodges & O'Hara at Buf-
falo Bluff, in this State.
The reading public of Florida is famil-
iar with this case. It first had its incep-
tion when an Associated Press dispatch to
the press of the United States conveyed
the intelligence that a "lady in black" had
appealed to the President and the attor-
ney-general, stating that peonage and
slavery in their worst forms existed in
this State.
When the matter was first called to the
attention of Clerk of the Court Locke, a
brother of Judge Iocke, who also oceu-
pies the position of United States Court
Commissioner, there was testimony from
the alleged peons, whinh was strong
enough to hold the defendants. From this
the government agents started a vigorous
campaign to secure testimony against the
defendants. Detectives wl-e ent hera Sl
from the cherestes uf their reports the
government at Washington decided to as-
aumau an aggressive attitude and the As-
sistant Attorney General was sent to Flor-
ida to take charge of the peonage cases.
The trial commenced two weeks ago and


DIRECT COMMUNICATION.
Norfolk, Dec. 25.-Direct steamship
transportation between European ports
and Norfolk and the Jamestown exposi-
tion during the period of that celebration
is the welcome news that has recently
been received by officials of the exposition
in Norfolk. The authority of this state-
ment is the Berliner Tageblatt, one of
the leading newspapers of Germany, a
copy of which was sent to the exposition
by C. W. Kohlsatt, commissioner general
of the exposition, who is now in Europe
in the interests of the ter-centenniaL
As a result of several conferences be-
tween Mr. Kohlseat and officials of the
trans-Atlantic lines, it is reported that it
is very probable that both the German-


occupied the attention of the court for
over a week. During that time there were
a great many witnesses heard, the gov-
ernment leaving not a pebble unturned in
its efforts to convict the defendants. The
testimony which the government present-
ed was in the main from the alleged peons.
Some of them testified to having been
restrained from their liberty by order of
Mr. O'Hara and the other defendants, bru-
tally beat, kept without acceptable food
and otherwise maltreated. Testimony was
presented by the government to show that
the men had been brought back to the
camps at the point of pistols and guarded
there by a man who carried a shotgun.
To refute all this testimony adduced by
the government there were brought to
Jacksonville some of the most reputable
men of the State, who decidedly refuted
that testimony and who established be-
yond a doubt the innocence of the parties
on trial.
Colonel W. M. Toomer, George M. Pow-
ell of this city and H. J. Hilburn, of Pa-
latka, who had the case in charge for the
defense, were thorough and successful in
refuting every essential point on the part
of the government witnesses. The charge
of Judge Locke was explicit, but abso-
lutely fair and impartial.
When the jury took the case last Mon-
day night at 6:12 p. m. it was the general
belief that the verdict would be "not guil-
ty." In just seventeen minutes from the
time that the jury retired there came the
verdict, exonerating all the defendants.
Some of the cases against the defend-
ants have been nolle pressed, but there
are still several other indictments. On
these indictments the government attor-
neys have decreed that the defendants
must stand trial.
A speail venire of twenty-five has been
summoned and the other cases will be call-
ed on next Wednesday. As practically the
same evidence from the same source will
be depended upon to establish the case for
the government, the attorneys for the de-
fense are confident of an acquittal


Lloyd steamship companies will put on
steamers direct from European ports and
the Jamestown exposition piers, in Hamp-
ton Roads, next year.
The statement has been made that if
these steamship lines place their steamers
on the exposition route, it will be such a
fine investment and will open up so much
trans-Atlantic traffic that they will never
be taken off, but remain to add to the
excellent transportation facilities that
Norfolk already has.
Not only will these lines from Europe
to Norfolk and the exposition add to the
popularity of the ter-centennial and swell
the foreign attendance, but it will become
a permanent institution and advance the
interests of the entire South, of which
Norfolk is today the commercial gateway.


Better Laws Are Needed in Florida to Protect

Employers of Labor

Since the peonage cases have been oc- confidence in the honesty of the man who
cupying the attention of the courts of this has been with him for years. That con-
State, the general feeling has been mani- fidence is unshaken, until the negro se-
cures money and rations and lights out
fested that there should be better laws for another camp. In cases of this char-
for another camp. In cases of this ehar-
in Florida to protect those who are almost after the man who advances is a victim.
forced to advance money to labor. While the policy of advancing to labor in
To the average man who knows noth- order to induce them to come to the camp
ing of the evils and disadvantages under of the man who makes that advance is
which the employers of labor operate, there unpardonable in the eyes of those who
is a great deal to be said. In the first know its evil effects, there is some excuse
place those who have not had the ex- for the man who will advance money to
perience with labor that the heads of the a man whom he looks upon as a faithful
great industries have had, are inclined and diligent employee.
to set the matter aside with the observa- In cases of that kind there is nothing to
tion, "Well, don't advance, and then there protect the man whose confidence has been
will be no trouble." betrayed. The negro can go to the next
But there is a great deal lost sight of camp and there is not a law on the statute
in this respect. A man who employs la- books of the State to bring him back.
bor generally feels an interest in them. The question is a difficult one to solve.
This is the case the world over, though But there is a general feeling that some-
there are exceptions to the rule. Espec- thing ought to be done at the next session
ally is this the case where the negro is of the legislature to bring about relief.
interested. A naval stores operator has Lawyers who have made a study of the
a man who has been with him for several matter claim that it will be difficult to
seasons. This same negro has proved to be enact a law which will cover the case
a good man, and when adversity strikes and withstand constitutional attacks.
him and his case is such as to touch the This may be so, but the employers of la-
heart of his employer, the latter advances bor are urging an effort in this direction
him rations or money, as almost a matter at least, confident that the exigencies of
of course. The naval stores operator has the case require action.


The Usual Scarcity of Labor Exists at this

Holiday Season


Operators who have been in the city
during the present week state that there
is the greatest scarcity of labor at this
time, due from the general disorganization
of labor which is usually brought about
at the holiday season.
One of the operators who has a large
place at Duval, in this county, is practi-
cally without help, and it is evident from
his remarks that it will be some time be-
fore he can secure men with which to
continue operations. To a representative
of the Record this gentleman said:
"This is a time of the year when It is
almost impossible to secure help. I find
this morning that at my place there is
hardly a corporal's guard. I am-located at
Duval, and it is natural that if anyone
is to suff er, am the man, owing to the
proximity of my place to Jacksonville.
But I have heard from some of the others
from other parts of the State, and it is
evident that there will be a great deal of
trouble in getting the men together
again."


engaged in manufacturing naval stores,
have taken advantage of the excursion
rates and have visited their homes or gone
to other localities, leaving debts behind
them and generally affecting the indus-
tries with which they have been engaged.
Naval stores operators are inrlied to
believe that a great many of the negroes
who have thus left their places will not
return. It is said by some of them that
the recruiting evil has been particularly
felt just at this time, and that some of the
naval stores operators have been the chief
movers in the effort to entice laborers to
leave or stay away from other eampa.
Some have been forced to do this in self
defense, while there are others who have
merely continued a practice which they
have been pursuing for years.
It will be some time before things as-
sume a normal state. In the meantime the
naval stores industry is to suffer neatly.

Chicago Bard Trade.
Chicago, Dec. 27.-Charles H. Requa was


It is a fact that the colored laborers nominated for president of the Chicago
take the holiday season as a time to dis- Board of Trade today at a caucus held
organize everything with which they have by the traders. .I D. Richardson was
any connection. At this time of the year,
when the railroads advertise excurion nominated for vic-president. It i e-
rates, the colored element is in its glory, elared by prominent board of trade men
This season has been no exception to the that in all probability, no other amans-
rule. A great many hands who have been tions will be made.











THE WMLY mmrmmuIsiL RECORD.


MATTRESS FACTORY DAMAGED BY
FIRE.
Tipping's mattress factory, near the cor-
ner of Davis and State streets, was con-
siderably damaged by fire at an early
hour Saturday morning.
The first alarm was turned in from Box
57 and called the apparatus from the West
Adams street and Main street stations
to the scene.
When Chief Haney arrived at the fire it
looked so threatening that he immediately
sent in a general alarm, calling out the
entire department.
Several streams of water were soon pour-
ing into the burning building, and after
some hard work on the part of the firemen
the fire was gotten under control.
Just how the fire originated is a mys-
tery to Chief Haney and Second Assist-
ant Chief Zoller, who was one of the
first to arrive, he having gone to the fire
on the hook and ladder from the West
Adams street station.
The building, which his of brick, was
damaged very slightly on the outside,
owing to the fire being confined entirely
to the interior.
When the remen arrived a large pile of
excelsior, used for manufacturing cheap
mattresses, was ablaze and for a while
the blaze looked serious, but the prompt-
ness of the firemen in getting several
streams of water into the building made it
impossible for the flames to spread.
The mattress factory is on the same lo-
cation where the fiber factory which start-
ed the great fire of 1901 formerly stood,
and there were several firemen who fought
the fire yesterday morning who answered
that memorable alarm of May 3, 1901.
Chief Haney was quick to act in send-
ing in the general alarm, and had the fire
well under control before it had had op-
portunity to spread.

WRECK OF SOUTHERN TRAIN AT
MOHCRIEF TUESDAY.
Southern Railway train No. 33, from
Washington, was wrecked at Moncrief, five
miles from Jacksonville union depot Tues-
day morning at 5 o'clock, killing John
Holmes, the colored fireman, seriously
scalding Engineer Urquhart of Savannah,
and slightly injuring J. E. Kramer, the ex-
press messenger and J. E. Reuben, the ex-
press helper.
No. 33 was running late and as she ap-
proached Monerief, the man in the tower,
through mistake, threw the derailing
switch, which ran the locomotive of the
track, turning it bottom side upwards
and throwing the express car from the
track.
News of the wreck was sent to the city
as quickly as possible and Dr. Leill, Dr.
Durkee, Dr. Mills and others hurried to
the scene to treat the injured. Temporary
treatment was administered on the scene
and the injured engineer and express mes-
sengers were brought into the city.
None of the passengers were injured.
Engineer Urquhart is receiving the best
of medical attention and his family in Sa-
vannah have been notified of his inju-
ries. It was reported last night that he
was getting along nicely and would re-
cover.
The locomotive was badly damaged, but
the acres were practically unharmed.
The cause of the wreck is being investi-
gated by the railroad officials and it is
likely that the county authorities will
also endeavor to place the responsibility.


BUYER'S DIRECTORY


ACCOUNTANTS.
T. G. Hutchinson, Jacksonville, Fla.
Walter Mucklow, Jacksonville, Fla.
AXES.
Briggs Hardware Co., Valdosta, Ga.
BANKS.
Commercial Bank, Jacksonville, Fl.
Florida Bank and Trust Co., Jacksonville,
Fla.
BEER-WHOLESALE.
Chas. Blum & Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Joseph Zapf & Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
BOILERS.
l5oyd's Portable Fireplace, Valdosta, Ga.
BOXES AND CRATES.
Cummer Lumber Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
BRICK
Southern Fuel & Supply Co., The, Jack-
sonville, Fla.
CARPETS.
E. E. Cleveland Furniture Company.
CIVIL ENGINEERS.
Roland Woodward, Jacksonville, Fla.
CLOTHING.
Craig & Bro, J. A., Jacksonville, Fla
COPPER SMITHS.
McMnian Brothers, Jacksonvie, Savan-
nah and Mobile.
COOPERAGE.
Cooperage Co. The, Jacksonville, Fla.
DRUGS.
Wm. D. Jones, Jacksonville, Fla.
C. C. Bettes, Jacksonville, Fl.
DRUGS-WHOLESALE.
Groover-Stewart Drug Co., Jacksonville,
Fla.
DRY GOODS-WHOLESALE.
Covington Co. The. Jacksonville, Fla.
ELECTRICAL GOODS.
Standard Electric Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
ENGINES.
Merri-Stevens Co., Jacksonvill Fa.
Sehofeld's Sons Co., J. S., Macon, Ga.
Lombard Iron Works and Supply Co, Au-
gsta, OGa.
FIREPLACES.
Boyd's Portable Fireplace, Valdosta, Ga.
FERTILIZERS.
Bours & Co, Wm. A., Jaksonvill, Fla.
FURNITURE.
E. E. Cleaveland Furniture Co., Jackson-
vile, Fla.
FOUNDRIES.
SahoAelt Sow Co., J. ., Maeon, Ga.
FUEL.
Sout rn Fuel & Supply Co. The Jack-
sonville, Fla.
GENTS' FURNISHERS.
Craig & Bro., J. A, Jacksonville, Fa.
Standard Clothing Co., Jaksonvill, Fa.
GROCERS-WHOLESALE.
Cousolidated Grocery Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Jacksonville Grocery Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Williams Co., J. P, Savannah, Ga.
Young Co., John R., Savannah, Ga.

GAS AND GASOLINE ENGINES.
Hicks Gas Motor Co, Waycross, Ga., and
Detroit. Mich.

HARDWARE.
Bond & Bours Co. The, Jacksonville, Fla.
Briggs, W. H., Hardware Co., Valdosta, Ga.
Tampa Hardware Co., Tampa, Fla.
W d Co.. J. D, Savannah Ga.


HATS.
Craig & Bro., J. A., Jacksonvcle, MF.
Standard Clothing Co.. Jacksonville, Fla.
HOTELS.
Travelers' Hotel, Jacksonville, Fla.
Aragon The, Jacksonville, Fla.
Fifth Avenue Hotel, New York, N. Y.
Telford Hotel. White Springs, Fla.
IRON WORKS.
Merrill-Stevens Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Schofield's Sons Co., J. S., Macon, Ga.
INSURANCE.
Prudential Life, Walter P. Corbett, Mgr.
Jacksonville, Fl.
Cay & McCall, Jacksonville, Fla.
JEWELERS.
Greenleaf & Crosby Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Hesa & Slager, Jacksonville, Fla.
KEELEY INSTITUTES.
Keeley Institute, Jacksonville, Fa.
LIQUORS.
Blum & Co., Chas., Jacksonville, Fla.
Altmayer & Flatan Liquor Co., Maeon, Ga.
Joseph Zapf & Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
MEDICINES.
Spencer Medicine Co., Chattanooga, Teaa.
MACHINE WORKS.
Schofield's Sons Co., J. 8, Macon, Ga.
Lombard Iron Works. Augusta, Ga.
MATERIALS FOR TURPENTINE PRO-
CESS.
Schofield's Sons Co., J. S., Maeon, Ga.
MEDICINES.
Continental Mlfg. Co., Birmingham, Ala.
The only line of medicines made ex-
clusively for commissaries.
METAL WORKERS.
McMilan Bros. Co, Jacksonville, Savan-
nah and Mobie.
Baker, M. A., Brunswick, Ga., and Pensa-
cola, Fla.
MILL SUPPLIES.
Schofeld's Sons Co., J. S., Maeon, Ga.
Tampa Hardware Co., Tampa, Fla
Weed & Co., J. D, Savnah, Ga.
Malaby Machinery Co., Jadkonville, Fla.
Briggs Hardware Co., Valdosta, Ga.
NAVAL STORES.
Peninsular Naval Storm Ca., Tampa, Fla.
Barnes & Jessup Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Consolidated Naval Store Co., Jackson-
ville, Fla.
Standard Naval Stores Co., Jacksonville,
Fla.
Union Naval Stores Co., Mobile, Ala



nah Ga.



PHOSPHATE SUPPLIES.
Tampa Hardware Co., Tampa, Fa.
PLUMBERS.
Coons & Golder. Jacksonville, Fa.
PUMPS.
Merrill-Stevens Co, Jacksonville, Fla.
Schofield's Sons Co., J. S., Maeon, Ga.
RAILROADS.
Atlantic Coast Line.
REAL ESTATE.
Brobaton. Fendig & Co., Jacksonvill, Fa.
Livingston & Sons, J. H., Oeala, Fla.
Dee Realty & Improvement C., Way-
S eross, Ga.


BAY AND GRAIN. SEDS.
Bomw & Co., Wm. A., Jacksonville, a. Bours & Co., Wm. A., Jacksonville, Fl.


SHIP YARDS.
Cummer Lumber Co., Jacksonville, Fl.
Merrill-Steven a C., Jaeckanvill, N a.
SHOES-WHOLESALE.
Covington Co. The, Jacksnville, Fla.
Jos. Rosenheim & Sons, Savannah, Ga.

STEAMSHIPS.
Clyde Steamship Co. The, New York City.
TANKS.
Davis & Son, G. M., Palatka, Fi%
Schofield' Sons Co., J. S., Macon, Ga.
TURPENTINE STLLS.
Baker, M. A., Brunswick, Ga., and Pensa-
cola, Fla.
McMilan Brother .Co .Jackonville,
Savannah and Mobile.
TuMPEnUjLI STILL TUB&
Davis & Son G. LM, Palatka, Fa
IUKPKEaTia VATS.
Davis & Son, G. M., Palatka, Fl.
luRPE a ll TOOLS.
Council Tool Co., Jacksonvile, Fla.
VEHICLES AHD HARNESS.
Vehicle and Harnes Co., Jacksonville, eFa.
WATCHES.
Greenleaf & Croby Co., Jacksoville,
Hea & Slager, Jacksonville, Fl.
YELLOW PINE LUMBER.
Cummer Lumber Co., Jaksonille, Fla.
East Coat amber Co, Watertow, Fra.




WHISKIES

GINS AND RUMS
FROM

$1.50 to$5.00 per Gallon
......AGENCY FOR......
Lewis 1866 and Mount Verrmn
Pure Rye Whskies
Ceatroller Blum's Monogram and Syl-
van Rye-Agenta for Jungst Cinea-
nati and Pabet Milwaukee Beer.
Price on application.

CHAS. BLUM & CO.
s17 wad 51 WUT MAY STREET
JACMSONVILLK FLA.




Coons & Colder

Turpentine Operators on

Pipe, Boilers and Pumps4

WEeYt IM r ul I rim
22 W. Adam Str Jacdukavile Fla



Frank 0. Miller & Co.
419 West 5ay St. Jackseuwe, Fr.
PHONE 1217
SOLE AGENT FOB
Now Homer White, Domotic and
Standard
SEWING MACHINES


POPULAR PRICES EASY PAYMENTS








TEN wKUMLY LuNuUV-LL&L RECORD. 5


BOARD OF TRADE WILL ENHDAVOR
TO SOLVE FREIGHT CONGESTION
PROBLEM.
(From the Florida Times-Union.)
Adopting resolutions that practically de-
mand that the railroad companies in Flor-
ida bring their business to a "state of
modern effectiveness," continuing the spe-
cial committee, with plenary powers to act
and instructions to employ T.1 clerical
and legal aid necessary to solve the con-
gestion problem, appointing a sub-commit-
tee from the general committee to meet
every day and take up all written com-
plaints that may be handed in, and open-
ing negotiations looking to securing a
special agent to investigate all complaints
and act for their relief; that is a summary
of the important business transacted by
the Jacksonville Board of Trade Thurs-
day.
The board of trade went formally on
record as determined to solve this prob-
lem. The making of the relief committee
into a permanent organization and that
body appointing a sub-committee to hold
daily sessions, means that active work is
to begin in earnest an that the time for
mere resolutions and requests made on the
railroads for better service has ended. If
necessary, the law will be invoked and the
matter fought out in the courts.
The meeting yesterday was largely at-
tended and the resolutions, which are here-
with printed in full, were unanimously
adopted. The resolutions follow:
Resolutions as Adopted.
Jacksonville, Fla., Dec. 21, 1906.-To the
president and members of the Jacksonville
Board of Trade. Gentlemen-Your spec-
ial committee appointed at last meeting
to consider the present transportation sit-
uation, and the resolution introduced by
Mr. Stockton, as follows:
"Resolved, That the board of trade urge
the honorable Napoleon B. Browvard, gov-
ernor of the State of Florida and the
servant of all the people, to immediately
call an extra session of the Florida legis-
lature to consider and enact legislation
needed to give the people relief, and, if
necessary, urge the legislature to pass a
constitutional amendment to bei lmme-
diately submitted to the people for their
ratification, authorizing the appointment
of a board of appraisers to appraise the
railroad properties of the State, and fur-
ther pass necessary legislation to provide
ways and means to purchase and take over
all the railroads within the State of Flor-
ida and operate them for the benefit of
the people and thereby give the people re-
lief, not only from excessive freights,
made necessary to pay interest on over-
isesue of watered stocks and bonds, not-


withstanding the railroads have received
land grants in value more than sufficient
to construct and equip said railroads," beg
leave to report that they have carefully
considered the resolution and in their
opinion deem it unwise and inexpedient to
recommend its adoption.
Sustainin Heavy Loss.
Your committee recognizes and the rail-
roads admit that the fruit growers, saw-
mills, naval stores, phosphate and other
producers and shippers in the State are
daily sustaining a heavy loss by means of
the inability of the management of the
railroads to furnish cars and expedite the
forwarding of perishable shipments, that
the receiving and shipping of freight from
different points in and out of the State
are greatly retarded, and the shippers
and patrons damaged in business by the
unusual delay in placing ars for loading


and unloading, that the terminals of the
railroads are now inadequate, that road-
beds are not in good condition, that the
rolling stock is not active because of in-
sufficient power, that starting from Jack-
sonville and returning through the State
there are daily complaints against the
railroads, that these complaints are se-
rious and that they are based on facts,
that the condition of the State from the
standpoint of a shipper or receiver cf
goods by railroad is becoming unbearable,
that bankruptcy now faces many individ-
uals, firms and corporations by reaso-
thereof, that the resolutions referred to
by your committee should be a warning to
the railroads what they may expect if
the rights of the people of this State are
not respected, that we, your committee,
after giving the matter careful investiga-
tion, and after interviewing the railroad
officials in this city, are of the opinion
that the help in the offices and yards of
railroads in this city is not satisfactory
and that in a great many instances the
employes are not as efficient as they
should be, that while the heads of the
different departments are men of charae-
ter and ability, and are willing to do all
in their power, they are unable to im-
prove the situation for lack of motive
power, and satisfactory help, and we ther-
fore recommend the passage of the follow-
ing resolution:


Change of System.
"Resolved, That the board of trade of
Jacksonville, recognizing that the railroad
business of this State and city is now be-
ing conducted in a manner calculated to
injure, damage and most seriously cripple
the commerce of the State and city, do
hereby in the name of the people of
Florida appeal to the railroads of the State
to so change their systems and manage-
inent as to give prompt and iinunedinte
relieg. That it is the belief of the board
that the needed relief cannot be had un-
less the officials of the railroads in the
State are clothed z it full powers to
bring their road and its business to a
state of modern effectiveness.
And further, that a copy of the report
of this committee be sent to the railroad
commission of Florida, with a statement
that this board of trade holds itself in
readiness to co-operate with it and the
railroads in the effort to bring about a
better railroad service.
This resolution is offered by your com-
mittee after an exhaustive examination of
the complaints against the railroads sub-
mitted by shippers and receivers of freight
and after giving a full and careful hearing
to all the railroad managers, and superin-
tendents of railroads, who have availed


themselves of the opportunity of being
heard offered by your committee.
Railroads Will Act.
Your committee is assured by the man-
agement of the railroads that the present
deplorable condition in the local yards
will be looked into at once and every ef-
fort made to make the service more effi-
cient. The management of the Atlantic
Coast Line assures your committee that
a large part of the trouble with them has
been the lack of locomotives, and that
anticipating the increased demand for ser-
vice in Florida, the necessary locomotives
were ordered many months in advance;
that the locomotives then ordered were
not delivered when most needed, but that
they are now being delivered.
With these locomotives delivered, the
general manager and general superintend-
ent of this road both think that the sit-


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atioa in Jacksoville and the State will
soon be improved, and they also promise
to look int othe matter of increasing and
improving their office and yard force.
Your committee further finds that the
railroads throughout the United States
are unable to handle the enormous busi-
ness oeffred them and that the conditions
in Florida and especially Jacksonville are
no worse (and in some cases probably
much better) than in other sections of the
country.
Your committee wishes to extend its
thanks to all who have furnished it with
information, and to the railroad officials
who have appeared before it.
Respectfully submitted.
(Signed)-H. H. Richardson, chairman;
W. A. Bours, W. W. Cummer, Charles H.
Mann, G. R. DeSaussure, George W. Har-
ris, Benj. F. Bowen.
Are Unanimously Adopted.
These resolutions, submitted by Chair-
man H. H. Richardson, together with a
report on the work that had been done
by the railroads, were adopted unanimous-
ly by those present at the meeting.
Then came the suggestion that the prod-
ding be kept up, and that no stone be left
unturned that would tend to help in solv-
ing the problem. Judge John W. Dodge
moved that the general committee be con-
tinued, and this was promptly seconded.
Then came the suggestions that this
committee, if it was to be a permanent
organization, be given plenary powers to
act, that it be instructed to employ such
clerical and legal aid as might be found
necessary, and that reports be made to
the board of trade at such times as the
committee deemed advisable.
These suggestions were readily accepted
by the maker of the motion and its sec-
ond, and the motion was carried without
a dissenting vote.
Permanent Organization.
Immediately the general committee, at
the call of Chairman H. H. Richardson,
went into special session.
A motion was made that a sub-commit-
tee be appointed to meet daily, of which
sub-committee Mr. Richardson should also
be chairman. This was carried, and Mr.
Richardson appointed to act with him on
this committee Messrs. W. A. Bours, Ben-
jamin F. Bowen and George W. Haines.
It was then decided to employ the ser-
vices of a special agent whose sole busi-
ness it should be to investigate all specific
complaints, seek a remedy and apply, and
devote his entire time to the work of per-
manently solving this problem. Negotia-
tions were at once begun with a gentleman
well fitted to carry on this work, and it is
expected that announcement of his accept-
ance can be made today.
The committee then mapped out the
plans of action, which may be briefly sum-
marized as follows:
Pla se Campaivg


The sub-committee will meet daily at
moon, at the board of trade rooms to take
up such specific complaints as may be
made to them, in writing, by shippers and
receivers of freight.
A general cal Ishould be issued, through
the local press, to all receivers and ship-
pers of freight, asking them to co-operate
with the committee and to send in to this
committee such complains as they had to
make, these complaints to be submitted
in writing.


At the daily sessions the reports of the
special agent will be made as to cases
investigated, and action determined upon.
The general committee will assemble at
least once each week, and aid the sub-
committee in its work in any way possi-
ble.


East Coast Praised.
During the discussion of the railroad
question in Florida, Major J. 8. Fairhead
stated that honor should be paid to whom
honor was due, and that special mention
should be made o fthe splendid service of
the Florida East Coast Railway Company.
The efforts to solve the congestion prob-
lem, he stated, had given the impression
to the world that the people of Florida
did not know how to operate a railroad
But the record made by the Florida East
Coast railway, he said, was a splendid one,
and that against this road there was no
complaint whatever.
Personally, he stated, that he had al-
ways received cars in from twenty-four to
thirty-six hours after they had been or-
dered by him, and that when these cars
were loaded, the Florida East Coast rail-
way promptly carried them to the termi-
nals designated. Then, and then only,
did the trouble begin.
The fact that such an admirable and
wholly satisfactory service could be put
on by this road, he argued, proved beyond
a doubt that the other roads could do the
same, if they would put the right men on
and furnish the right men with the proper
facilities. This tribute to the East Coast
railway he said, he felt was due, lest, in
a general attack on Florida railroads the
one notable exception should be forgotten
and go without the credit that it deserved.
Telegram Is Received.
During the time that the general com-
mittee was in session, a telegram was re-
ceived stating that the Atlantic Coast
Line railroad had now thirteen new freight
engines in Florida, in addition to nine
switch engines. All of these had been as-
signed to the Third division, of which
Jacksonville is the headquarters, and
would be ready to assist in moving cars
promptly, etc.
It was also stated that Mr. Robinson
had been put on duty here as assistant
agent, with instructions to devote his en-
tire energies to giving information to
shippers and receivers about cars, and
to investigate and aid in solving the con-
gestion problem.
Before adjournment the committee de-
cided to, in its repo.- at all times, "call
a spade a spade." There will be no cover-
ing up of faults whatever, and the blame
will be placed where the committee finds
its belongs.
Publicity will be resorted to and any
special troubles encountered, or any fail-
ure of the roads to assist the committee
will be reported to the general public
through the local press.
When adjournment was finally taken,
every member felt that a great step had
been made toward solving the problem of
freight congestion here, and it is generally
believed that the next few weeks will find
conditions here greatly relieved. The
railroads have promised their assistance,
and the committee believes that it will be
genuinely given.


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THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.


RAILROAD CONGESTION.
Those domen new locomotives of the At-
lantic Coast Line will begi ato make things
move pretty soon.-Tampa Tribune.

We are not alone with our troubles
about the delays of railroad transporta-
tion. Similar complaints come from other
States, and nearly everywhere there seems
to be a congestion of traffic. The rail-
roads haven't caught up with the pros-
perity of the country, but doubtless all of
them are doing their best. "Don't shoot
the pianist-he's doing his best,' 'was the
sign in big letters over the piano-player
in an Arizona dance hall while he thumped
the ivories for dear life. For a similar
reason it might be well for us to curb our
wrath and refrain from tearing up the rail-
roads of Florida.-Live Oak Democrat.

Complaints of delayed trains are of ev-
ery day occurrence, and these complaints
will continue until more railroads are built
to handle the enormous traffic now offer-
ing. Never in its history has the Sduth
especially been so prosperous, and with
it the demand for wares of all kinds in-
creased and the increase has been so heavy
that the limited rail lines of the South
have not been able to handle the vast
quantities of goods offered for transporta-
tion. What the South needs is more rail-
roads to handle the ever increasing busi-
ness.-Apalachicola Times.

Florida is not the only State that is
suffering from freight congestion. There
is scarcely a State in the South, North
Sor West that is not calling for relief. In
the south it is only that business is in-
terfered with. In the North and West
it is the foodstuffs of the nation and the
fuel to keep millions of people from freez-
ing to death that are demanded at the
hands of the railroads. At the beginning
of winter in a prairie country dependent
upon coal for fuel, and that coal mined
hundreds of miles away, the situation is
alarming. Appeals for help to the presi-
dent, members of congress and others in
authority are pouring in. Some of the
railroads are refusing to handle any
freight except live stock and perishable
goods, and the outlook is grave.-Arcadia
Champion.

The Index is not an apologist for bad
railroad service, but it is not confined to
Florida The unprecedented prosperity
of the country has prevented even the
transportation lines keeping up with it.
Certainly they want to do the business.
It's "money in their pockets." The manu-
facturing enterprises of the country-the
ear and locomotive works-are busy day
and night, and yet can't keep up with
their orders. When slow schedules are
put on the people complain, when fast ones
are tried and accidents result, they are
cussed. It's a case of "be damned if you
do and be damned if you don't." "When
a business house has poured millions into
the hands of the people, it is well to con-
sider if the tree that bears the golden
fruit should be ruthlessly destroyed."
This, from a State exchange, is ust the
position the people are up against-wheth-
er to destroy the various enterprises-
"corporations," if you please-that have
made Florida prosperous, or be patient and
let them catch up with the prosperity they
have been instrumental in giving us.
Now, watch some jealous advocate cry
out, "corporation hireling."-Lake City
Index.


FORESTRY RESERVE PLANS AP-
PROVED.
Washington, Dec. 27-Gifford Pinchot,
chief of the forest service, today ap-
proved the rough draft of a report to be
submitted to the secretary of agriculture,
inlating to the four million acres of land
in the Indian Territory, whose withdrawal
for forest reserve purposes brought about
both an investigation and criticism of the
secretaries of the interior and agriculture.
The report will be in defense of the
withdrawal of the lands in question lo-
cated ni the Choctaw and Cherokee na-
tions in the Indian Territory, and will
show first, that the proposed forestry
reserve was asked for primarily by the
Indians themselves and other local people;
second, that the maintenance of a forest
on the proposed area will furnish a much-
needed continuous supply of timber and
wood for local use, and also prevent dis-
astrous floods along a thousand miles of
the Red River running through Texas, Ar-
kansas and Louisiana, where immense
sums of money are now being expended for
levees by local people and the government;
third, that the forest reserve would not
take up all the residue of landn after
allotments to the Indians. The report
will further insist that the secretary of
the interior's action in temporarily sub-
pending allotments was not only within
his right, but he would have been remiss
had he done otherwise.
A recommendation will be made to the
secretary of agriculture, who will un-
doubtedly transmit the same to the sec-
retary of the interior, that the area ofrgi-
nally withdrawn, some four million acres,
can be properly reduced to half the size
by leaving out the part in the Cherokee
nation, and all the lands within twenty
miles of the Missouri, Kansas and Texas
railway in the Choctaw nation. This will
show that considerably more than half of
the reduced area withdrawn for forest
purposes is valuable for agriculture and
can be allotted in the near future after
examination to determine its arable char-
acter.

SOUTHERN PACIFIC STRIKE.

Officials Declare That the Backbone Is
Virtually Broken.
El Paso, Tex., Dec. 27.-The Southern
Pacific officials here declared the firemen's
strike was virtually broken today. All
trains are arriving practically on time and
freight is being accepted. The firemen de-
clare that they can and will tie up the
Harriman system completely. Their chair-
man in this district said:
"We have assurance of support from the
Brotherhood of Railway Trainmen, the
Order of Railway Conductors and the
Order of Railway Telegraphers. The rail-
road is handling practically no freight."

Moving the Trains.
New Orleans, Dec. 27.-Except for live
stock and perishable freight, the Southern
Pacific railroad tonight announced that
the company today moved its freight
trains on the Louisiana division without
any difficulty. No attempt was made
to handle the two excepted classes of
freight. Railroad officials said that the
strike was no longer felt as a serious in-
convenience by the railroad.


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8 THE WEEKLY INDUbTarAL RECORD.


Bradstreet Reports Phenomenal Busi-

ness for 1906 and Bright

Prospects for 1907.


New York, Dec. 26.-Nineteen hundred
and six was a very remarkable year. And
yet this characterization appears incom-
plete in view of the fact that old records
were retired and new ones set up, in the
disproving of old proverbs, and the pre-
dictions that 1905 was so favorable that
better results were hardly to be expected
the following year. Not the least remark-
able feature, too, was the fact that the
apparent drawbacks--and there were a
number-did not retard the onward move-
ment, and the course of events, viewed
from the vantage ground of achieved re-
sults, was a grand triumphant march of
progress.
Concisely stated, 1906 saw very favor-
able crop yields; a record output of ce-
reals; close to highest yields and record
values of other farm products; unpre-
cedented activity in all kinds of mining
except coal; enormous outputs of precious
metals; land speculation assumed enor-
mous proportions, building activity sur-
passing the wonderful record of 1905; un-
precedented totals of foreign trade; an un-
paralleled immigration; surpassing totals
of clearings and railway earnings; employ-
ment active and labor scarce as never be-
fore; a record volume of the circulating
medium-money-proving altogether in-
adequate for business purposes, and fi-
nally, and what is, perhaps, the most re-
markable development of all, the reach-
ing, in a time of profound world's peace,
of a war-time level of prices of commodi-
ties without the slightest apparent effect
upon demand, which, throughout the year,
pressed hotly upon the supply and caused
from the beginning of the year to its close
general complaints of the backward de-
liveries of goods. After even a cursory
review of the results, indeed, one is im-
pressed with the inadequacy of adjectives
to give full expression to the wonderful
development of the year now drawing to a
close.
Of the drawbacks, interruptions, and
what, in some years, would have proved to
have been absolute checks to progress,
there were several well deserving of men-
tion. Mild winter weather has not usually
been associated in the past with present
or future good trade or crops, and yet the
country had the mildest winter in years.
Later on in the year, the greatest city on
the western coast was leveled by earth-
quake and fire, a shock to financial circles
which might have been fatal in an ordi-
nary year. Legislation of a somewhat rad-
ical character affecting railroads and
large corporations, with numerous prose-
cutions of companies and individuals, was
a marked feature resulting from the pre-
vious year's moral agitation and uplift
in State and nation, without any, appar-
ently, other than beneficial effects to the
country at large. Tight money at home
and abroad put a strain upon general bus-
iness which resulted in strikingly little
friction, judging from failure returns, the
most noticeable effect being a feeling of
conservatism which proved to be beneficial.
Congressional and state elections had little
effect, the general conclusion being that
the people were "too busy to talk poli-
tics. Transportation c congestion of the


acutest kind, resulting in loss of trade and
some actual suffering where fuel supplies
were concerned, perhaps arrested, but cer-
tainly did not check, progress. Strikes
were numerous but, except in the coal,
molders' and printing trades, not of long
duration, owing to a spirit of compromise
and yielding on the part of employers,
who realized that the cost as well as the
country's standard of living justified larger
compensations.
Some occurrences which made the year
an especially notable one, the final effects
of which have not yet been worked out,
were the. immense speculation in and ad-
vance of land values, which, with the
building activity in some sections, was
claimed to be dangerous to continued
prosperity. High money gave a check to

this as it also did to the enormous volume
of speculation in mining shares, which di-
verted attention from other markets, nota-
bly grain and stocks, and to a certain ex-
tent, from cotton, though the latter showed
great activity throughout the year.
The combined production of all cereals
was the largest ever known, chiefly be-
cause of the immense corn yield. The
values of all cereals and of all farm prod-
ucts are alike the greatest ever reported.
In the financial records, the frequency of
increases, approximately 10 to 12 per cent.,
is probably a real guide to the increase of
general business over 1905. In the sta-
tistics of industrial output, especially of
the iron trade, the gains are not far be-
low the above percentages. Another guide
to the character of the year's business is
to be had ni the gain in stock sales and
the loss in bond sales, indicating that, with
prosperous trade, a greater disposition to
be a partner rather than a creditor was
manifested. Finally, the fact that the de-
icreases shown are largely confined to
failures and failure liabilities is in a high
degree indicative of the fact that the vast-
ly enlarged outputs, the movement of
products and the volume of sales in 1906
were conducted with less friction than in
1905, thus constituting a tribute to the
essential soundness of the year's busi-
ness.
Mild winters have been proverbially un-
favorable to crops and trade, yet, right at
its beginning, the year suffered this al-
leged drawback with little effect. Lack
of snow covering fo rwheat, and autumn
mildness in January, led to fears of crop
damage, while congesting stocks of winter
goods. Heavy apparel suffered in demand,
coal was inactive, and rubber footwear
neglected; but the good effects of the mild
season outweighed the bad. Building ope-
rations continued on an unprecedented
scale during an ordinarily closed season,
and railway operations experienced little
interference. Manufacturing was active,
and stock speculation made new high price
levels. In February, retail trade and col-
lections were interfered with early by
mild weather, lumbering was restricted,
cotton holding at the South was an ad-
ditional drawback, coal was weak, high
summer prices for ice were indicated and
the egg market collapsed under weight of
fresh supplies. Sacrifice sales of winter
clothing and an earlier than usual opening
of spring trade were features. The first
hurtful winter storm in March damaged
Southern fruits and vegetables, but heavy


When You Come to White Springs

Register at the


TELFORD HOTEL
Modern Conveniences. The nearest HOTEL TO THE
SPRING. Rates furnished on applicatiu.
T. R. WOODSON, PROPRIETOR.




Hundreds of Lumbermen

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THOUSANDS OF DOLLARS
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reliable brokers.
We have spent a great deal of time and money investigating
timber lands in Florida and Georgit, and are prepared to give
you absolutely reliable information regarding any tract of any
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Atlantic Coast Line

Florida, Georgia, Alabama, Virginia, North

Carolina and South Carolina.
THE GREAT HIGHWAY OF TRAVEL FRO

Florida--East, West, North aud South.
TO THE EAST, THE FlAOUS
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TA fh / t Montgonmery Route and "Dixle
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PULLMAN CARS AND THROUGH COACHES ON ALL TRAImN
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CONSULT THX PURPLE FOLDER
For detailed and full information regarding rates, Pullman reervatiGs, shedn les.
Cal an your nearest ticket agent or writ
FRANK C. BOYLSTON, W. D. STAR,


District Pas. Agent.
Jacksonville% 1.
W. J. CRAIG, Traf. anagr.
Gemral Offie, Wlminston, X. C.


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216 West Forsyth Street. xs1 Newcastle trt.
JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA BRUNSWICK GA.


TraZ Pas. Ag~mt
T. C. WHIMT, OGw Pam Afdt.


v.







THU WKLYT 1uw.UyrkAL RECORD.


anowa and rains gave ample moisture to
winter wheat as the growing season began.
A large spring trade was done the
country over, heavy sales of fertilizers in-
dicated an increased cotton area, and in-
dustry was active, with numerous wage
advances. April opened with a coal strike
involving 400,000 men, the anthracite and
western bituminous fields shutting down,
but first crop reports showed little dam-
age to winter wheat, and the low death
rate throughout the country disproved the
"green Christmas and fat churchyard"
proverb. Corn and cotton planting started
late but made up lost time. Earthquake
and fire ruined San Franciseo-April 18-21
-destroyed $360,000,000 in property and
caused a break in stock prices. May saw
the close of the coal strike, the ending of
a wheat deal at Chicago, after the highest
prices of the year were touched, and
heavy liquidation in stocks, while fire-
insurance troubles plagued San Francisco,
and cold weather injured fruits and vege-
tables, causing much replating of cotton.
Trade, retail and jobbing, was active,
plenty of moisture helped wheat, San
Francisco's banks opened May 23, after
over a month's shut-down; purchase of
supplies for that city benefited trade in
other places, and steel rails were freely
bought for 1907 delivery. Corn planting
was delayed, oats were hurt in the west,
and it was too cool and dry for cotton.
In June, wholesale trade was seasonably
quiet, business for fall was good, building
showed record activity, though lumber
weakened for a while, and wages of New
England's cotton-mill hands advanced.
Early crop reports were poor but improved
later. Cotton showed an nicreased acre-
age and good condition. Warnings came
of tight money in the second half of the
year and some good authorities were pes-
simistic as to its effect on trade.
July statistics showed a record half year
in domestic business, and an unprecedent-
ed fiscal year's foreign trade, record clear-
ings for six months, few failures and small
liabilities. Cotton and wheat prices de-
clined on good crop prospects, stocks were
liquidated, trade and industry continued
active, midsummer shutdowns were fewer
and shorter than usual, with fall orders
good. In August, free marketing of win-
ter wheat brought the lowest prices in
four years, but iron and steel and cotton
goods were active and advancing, while
raw, cotton declined. Rains helped corn
and hurt wheat in shock, but the latter
rallied on lighter movement and pobr
Russian reports. September showed more
mnap to trade, very high money rates,
rapid advances in commodities, active trade
and industry, a record corn crop gathered
free fro damage, with cotton goods ad-
vancing. At the end a severe gulf storm
destroyed property on that coast and hurt
cotton inland. October saw an immense
advance in cotton prices-140 points on
spots and 166 points on futures-in ten
days; copper reached the highest price in
twenty-six years, cool weather helped
trade, and a record month's business was
done. Car congestion became acute, and
reports came of damage to harvested grain
and growing cotton-the latter by frost.
Storms at harvest hurt tobacco south and
west and hurt cotton badly in the South
Atlantic States. November saw only a
slight lull in trade before election day,
iron and steel continued to advance despite
record production and large imports and
ear congestion hampered all lines, but
business was active and a large area went
into winter wheat. Preparations for a
record holiday trade were made at whole-


sale, later justified by an early and heavy
demand. In December, car shortage af-
fected trade and caused suffering in the
Northwest. The increased wheat area en-
tered the winter in a condition equal to
1905. An unprecedented trade in holiday
goods at record prices closed the year.
Prosperity beyond precedent in 1906 and
the high standards thereby established
makes prediction as to 1907 peculiarly
difficult. It may be said, however, that
the outlook for next year is very favorable.
Probably never before was the volume of
future business booked so large. From
three to nine months' orders ahead are
reported by manufacturers, and whole-
s alers and jobbers have been active as
never before on spring business. Perhaps
the heaviest future business done in any
line has been that booked in iron and
steel in all its forms. And what is true
of this generally regarded barometer of
trade is also largely the case in cotton
goods of all kinds. In addition, woolen
dress goods, hosiery and knit fabrics, lin-
ens, to a smaller extent ni silks, and cop-
per, hardware, rubber goods, lumber, farm
machinery, and a long list of other prod-
ucts are in excellent demand. Far from
affecting future trade, the high livel of all
prices seems to stimulate operations, and
a close analogy to past experience in stock
markets is afforded in the active buying
at advancing prices now witnessed. All
sections of the community seem to be
prosperous and spending more freely than
ever before. Three features with a bear-
ing upon the future are labor, prices and
money. Scarcity of the first, thereby fa-
voring further insistent demands, and the
higher tendency of the second, may push
matters to a point where production and
consumption alige might be checked. The
strain in money-a world-wide condition,
perhaps, but one felt here most, because
prosperity has been so pronounced-seems
to have so far only brought a small meas-
ure of conservatism. In the absence of
now unforeseen happenings, a very large,
if not record, year's business seems within
reach, modified as it may be by the ef-
fect of the forces above named and the
crop developments of 1907.

SHORTAGE OF CARS IN THE NORTH-
WEST.
Washington, Dec. 26.-Interstate Com-
merce Commissioner Lane, who has had
direct* charge of ameliorating conditions
in the northwest where both coal and car
famines have prevailed, is in daily receipt
of hundreds of letters from dealers and
residents in North Dakota, Minnesota, Wy-
oming and Idaho, that tell a most in-
teresting story of existing conditions.
Some of the writers go to the extent of
saying that in many instances freight
trains have not passed railroad stations


for a month or isx weeks, and that hun-
dreds of thousands of dollars have been
lost to the farmers and elevator men,
particularly in North Dakota, ny reason
of their failure to obtain cars to move
their wheat and flax. Gov. Golding, of
Idaho, to whom Commissioner Lane had
written for information relative to con-
ditions in that state, says:
"The serious trouble, it seems to me, is
the fact that among the transportation
companies the one important considera-
tion in their management is the securing
of dividends without regard to the service
rendered to the people. The latter con-
sideration is entirely lost sight of."


CASEWORKERS' COMPLAINT.

Interstate Commerce Commission Reaches
Agreement with Railroad.
Washington, Dec. 25.-An agreement has
been reached by the Interstate Commerce
Commission with the railroads interested
regarding the complaint of the North Car-
olina Caseworkers' Association filed with
the commission several weeks ago. The
complaint was that on shipments of fur-
niture from North Carolina and Virginia
points to the Pacific coast the railroads
demanded a minimum weight of furniture
in 36-foot cars of 20,000 pounds. The
weight the association claims, was exces-
sive, as it was not possible to load a 36-
foot car with more than 16,000 pounds of
furniture. Today it was agreed by rep-
resentatives of the railroads to carry the


furniture to Pacific coast points at the
present low rate, with a minimum weight
of 16,000 pounds to a car. The agree-
ment contemplates a readjustment of the
rates on furniture, and it is expected
that in about thirty days the new tariffs
will be filed with the commission.

Since the purchase of Alaska in 1867,
the United States has received as revenue
from the lease of the sealing privilege on
the Pribiloff Islands, more than nine mil-
liion dollars, or two million more than we
paid for the territory. The trade in skins
on the Pribiloffs by Americans since the
purchase of Alaska exceeds fifty million
dollars in value. During the winter of
1905-6 the Department of Commerce and
Labor captured 456 blue and 11 white foxes
on the St. George Island.


M. A. Baker,
INVENTOR AND MANUFACTURER or ITH

Baker Improved

Seamless Turpen

tine Stills.
Write me for prices and outfits
F. 0. B. any point in Georgia. Flor-
ida. Alabama or Mississippi. All
stills sold under a guarantee.
JOB WORK
Ttrig the Coetry a Specialty.

The Largest and Oldest Copper Works in Georgia.
Or My specialty is large worms and heavy bottoms that do not leak.
Pensacola, Fla. and Brunswick, (a.


J. V.


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NAVAL STORES FACTORS.
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You Want a Turpentine Location?
SYU Wantma Sawmill Location?

You Want my Kind of Florid Land?
You Mean Business?
C m Ln or Write to

J. H. Livingston & Sons,
SOCIAL. FLOUJ DA.
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1










10 THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.


INDUSTRIAL RECOILD
JAMI A. MOLLONOM. XCdtsMr- C
J. 0. LarOMTIs r. aeeasto Cd1ter.
A. H. MAILSrU. Bumines Manmaer.
Puahlhed Every Thursady.
*M (Do ti).83 40.. Per Annum

"The Pine and Its Preduots."

Au emn-nIcatiorl M should addrease
The Industria Iecord Company.
Jacluonville. Fla.
warom Ed irf and B4ainsm Offices at
8avannbh. Ga.
ntewd as the Postofice at Jacksonville, Fla..
as aoond-Ols matter

Adopted by the Executive Committee of
the Turpentine Operators' Association
optember 12, 19M, as its exclusive ofli-
orga. Adopted in annual convention
September 11 as the organ also of the gen-
eral association.
Adopted April t7th, 1903, a the official
organ of the Interstate Cane Grower' As-
sociation. Adopted September 11, 1903, a
the only official organ of the T. O. A.
Commended to lumber people by special
reolution adopted by the Georgia Sawmill
Aoodaition.

THE RECORD'S OFFICES
The publihing plant and the main of-
ioe of the Industrial Record Company
are located at the intersection of Bay and
Newuna Streets, Jacksonville, Fla., in the
very heart of the great turpentine and
yellow pine industries.
uradr ot the entire South.
The I"-annah, Ga., office is in the Bord
af Trade Building. Savannah is the lead-
ing open naval store market in the world.

NOTICE TO PATRONS.
All payment for advertising in the In-
duatrial Record ad ubscriptio thereto
muat be made direct to the home ofce in
Jacksonville. Agent are not allowed to
make collections under any circumstances.
Bills for shertiaing and subecriptiona ar
ant -at fm t home office, when due,
and all reittances must be made direct
to this ce any.

ven a knot chipped from the "Big
Stick" with "the lady in black" to sup-
port it, could not secure a conviction in
the Buffalo Bluff peonage case.

The dreaming down that Colonel Toomer
gave a few of the so-called government
agents in his address before the jury in
the O(Yara peonage cases, ought to De
read by President Roosevelt.

Perhaps the policy of President Booee-
velt to protect the foreigners who have
no regard for their just obligations, so
apparent in this peonage trial, wa only
a feeler for what may be done in San
Franeeo in ma that the school board
there does not bow. to the will of the
proddest.

The egreea are "taking Cistmas." It
is impossible to continue operations in
ome of the camp in this State. The
Christmas holiday disorganase operations
her about as efectually as does Good
Friday in a Latin-Amerian country.

THAT PROUAGE VERDICT.
The State of Florida ad especially that
element interested in its development,
progress ad good character, is to be con-
gratulated on the verdict of the jury in
the ae in the United States court where
Mr. F. J. O'Har and others were on trial
for conspiracy to commit peonage.
That verdict was a just testimonial to
the good ame of the State and a most
ftting rebuke to that element, who first


by slanderous newspaper reports and then
by ingenious trickery and deception ere-
ated a feeling among the United States
government officials at Washington which
resulted in a vigorous prosecution of some
of the most reputable men of the State in
the interest of alleged injustice to those
who came here ostensibly to work, whose
expenses were paid, but who refused to
work after they had arrived at the place
where the firm who had advanced them
were awaiting their services. With the
methods which were employed from the
outset the reading public of Florida is
well aware. They had read the sensa-
tional and false reports which had been
printed in the Northern sensational press,
and saw how the reports in question were
used as a basis for bringing these charges,
by those whose interest in the cases are
well known. If they have read the tes-
timony published in connection with the
reports of the trial concluded Monday,
they must be convinced of the injustice,
falsehood and calumny which characterized
the reports in the Northern press. They
have observed that the testimony given
by those whose responsibility was such as
to justify the committing magistrate in
keeping them in jail to hold them as wit-
nesses, has been flatly and effectively con-
tradicted by reputable men of Florida.
The verdict of the jury in this case,
which required but seventeen minutes to
render, is one which will be approved by
every well-wishing citizen of Florida. It
will have its effect, too, in repairing t0
a certain extent, the damage which has
been done the fair name of Florida by
those who have departed from the truth
in inspiring the damaging reports which
have been published broadcast over tihe
country.
This case was one of the hardest fought
battles in the criminal courts of Florida.
Assistant Attorney General Russell, who
came from Washington to conduct the
prosecution ably and energetically hand-
led the government's side of the issue.
Assistant District Attorney Marks render-
ed him valuable assistance. On the other
hand, they were more than met in ability
and energy by Colonel W. M. Toomer and
George M. Powell, of this city, and Mr.
H. J. Hilburn, of Palatka, who met every
issue of the government and by men of
unquestioned character and veracity denied
the statements of the witnesses for the
government.
There is strong reason for the belief
that when the end of the peonage cases
to be tried at this session of the United
States Circut Court is reached, that it will
effectually end prosecutions of this char-
acter in this State. The people of Flor-
ida have learned the lesson taught by the
flimsy evidence required to bring a case
of this character in court, and the gov-
ernment will doubtless learn that there is
not half an much to cases of this class as
some of the government agents have led
the government authorities to believe.
It is bad policy for any government to
lead its bt effort in the interest of a
class who ae using the strong arm of
that government to shirk a debt in any
form. I is hardly up to the standard of
civilization to keep in servitude and re-
straint any individual or set of individuate
because of debt, and The Record is pleased
to note that this was not done in the case
which has just been reviewed by a jury of
reputable citizens in the United States
court. We do not believe that it is being
done in any part of Florida, reports to
the contrary notwithstanding.
The Record congratulates Mr. O'Hara


and others who were defendants with him
in this case. It also extends congratula-
tions to the attorneys whose earnest ef-
forts have been of such service not only
to their clients but to the State of Flor-
ida and in fact the entire South.

JURY IS ORDERED FOR NEXT WED-
NESDAY AND ANOTHER TRIAL
WILL BE STARTED.
There is to be no cessation in the efforts
of the government to secure a conviction
on the pending peonage charges against
F. J. O'Hara and others, and the next case
will be taken up at 11 o'clock on Wed-
nesday, January 2.
The fact that two nolle prosequis were
entered in two cases, one against Mr.
O'Hara and one against Mr. Burrill, each
charging peonage, was construed by some
as meaning that the government would
not keep up the prosecution, in face of the
prompt acquittal that resulted in the first
case. This was entirely wrong, however.
The nolle prosequis were entered on the
two indictments in which indebtedness
was not distinctly set up. But these it
will be remembered, though held as valid
by the courts, were corrected by the secur-
ing of other indictments in which this
error was rectified. Trial will be had on
these indictments.
The indications are that the government
will press for trial on each of the remain-
ing indictments, though the evidence at
hand is practically only a repetition of
that which failed to make out a case at
the first trial.
When the United States district court
reconvened yesterday morning after the
Christmas recess, the counsel for the de-
fendants at once presented demurrers and
motions to quash as to indictments Nos.
235 and 236, the "corrected indictments."
In one of these O'Hara is the defendant
and in the other Burrill is the defendant.
These demurrers, which were substan-
tially the same as those offered in the
other instances, were submitted by counsel
without argument. The demurrers were
overruled by Judge Locke and the motions
to quash denied.
No exceptions were noted, as this ruling
stands for review by the appellate court
as it is.
Then came the motion for a bill of par-
ticulars, and this too, as in the previous
cases, was denied. An exception was not-
ed for the defendants.
This temporarily ended the peonage
cases so far as O'Hara and Burrill are con-
cerned, as there was no jury present and
trial could not be begun.
The demurrers to the indictment and the
motion to quash the indictments in the
two cases brought against Mr. John P.
Lynch, indictments that make the same
old charge save in this case the alleged
peons are Italians instead of Germans
and Jews, were overruled and denied by
the court.
In the case against Geiger the same
thing happened, the court over-ruling the
demurrer and denying the motion to quash.
These cases now, like those against
O'Hara, stand for trial, and may be taken
up next month before any more of the
O'Hara indictments are tried. But be this
as it may, it can be stated with certainty
that the government is going to keep at
work trying to get a conviction.
Mr. O'Hara and Mr. Burrill will be rep-
resented in the coming cases, as in the last
one, by Col. W. M. Toomer and Attorney
George M. Powel lof Jacksonville, and
Judge S. J. Hilburn of Palatka.


* TmoC ltMers
SOLE AGENTS FOR KNOX HATS


Our Clothing
Cut
Right
Fits
SRight
Made
Right
Looks
Well
Hangs
Well
Feels
SSWell
Awful
Swell
Nuff
Said


THE STUART-BERNSTEIN CO.

14 WEST BAY ST. JACKSONVILLE, FLA


Mr. Lynch will be represented by At-
torney Robert E. Davis, of Gainesville,
and Attorney George M. Powell, of Jack-
sonville.
Mr. Geiger will be represented by Col.
J. N. Stripling, of Jacksonville, and At-
torney Landis, of Orlando.
The prosecution will be again conducted
by Assistant United States Attorney Gen-
eral Charles W. Russell, who was sent
here especially to prosecute peonage cases
in the South, and Assistant United States
District Attorney Richard P. Marks.
Judge James W. Locke yesterday or-
dered the drawing of the names of twenty-
five qualified jurymen from the counties
of Dural, Nassau, St. Johns and Clay.
The jurors drawn were ordered sum-
moned for duty at 11 o'clock a. m. on
Wednesday, January 2, 1907. This is
taken to mean that one of the peonage
cases will be taken up at that time, and
again, if it is one of the O'Hara cases se-
lected for trial, the same old story will
be detailed by Jewish and German immi-
grants evidently gathered from the slums
of New York, and on whose testimony
the government rests all its hopes of a
conviction.

WILSON DRY GOODS COMPANY ARE
HEAVY LOSERS BY FIR.
Fire broke ou t at 2 o'clock Wednesday
morning in the Hogan street branch of the
Wilson Dry Goods Company's store, that
portion of the building being a seething
mass of flame before the re was discov-
ered.
The fire quickly spread to the stock in
the rear of the Bay street side of the store
and it looked for a while as if the entire
building was doomed.
But the firemen worked quickly and
with well directed skill, holding the flame
within the original walls and rescuing part
of the stock from the devouring tongues
of re, but everything is sodden and soak-
ed wtih water and the loss will be very
heavy.










THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD. 11




THM GROOVER-STEWART D co h,
FWIBI mY THE ORTIE-8 0EEI E 00.
WMIGIl Drvg, OMIreaIs, Druggists Suradiess mrd Commiessry 8eods
~-aWV vu M WAr NAI a wnw imE AXmE jwOAMP.


The Hogan street store was gutted and
the stock completely destroyed, even the
window display being licked up by the
flames.
The mass of electric wires on Iiogan
street in front of the building caught on
re and burned in twain and the leaping
blue tongues from live wires blended with
the yellow of the burning goods.
While the whole department was engag-
ed in fighting this fire an alarm came in
from Bay and Catherine streets, and part
of the equipment was sent there, but it
did not amount to anything serious and
the trucks soon returned.
The loss from fire and water is esti-
mated at $25,000.

ATTORNEY-GENERAL TO COMPEL
ROAD TO SHOW WHY IT DOES
NOT PERFORM ITS DUTY.
Ocala, Fla., Dec. 24.-After hearing all
the testimony in regard to the service
given by the Atlantic Coast Line, Attor-
ney-General Ellis has announced that lie
will, as soon as possible, apply to the
State Supreme Cburt for a writ of man-
damus compelling the company to show
why it should not perform its duties as a
common carrier.
The Attorney-General says that the offi-
cers of the railway company seem to have
forgotten their duties to the public and
that when this duty is forgotten the rail-
way's chief reason for existence has ceased.
Representatives of the Bartow, St. Pet-
ersburg and Eustis Boards of Trade were
present during the hearing, besides many
prominent business men from the small
towns and country around Ocala.
Evidence was given that the Coast Line
has treated Eustis so badly that the bus-
iness men of the town have been obliged
to notify the wholesale houses from which
they buy goods to ship over the Seaboard
to Eldorado, five miles distant, from which
they will obtain their freight by boat,
while passengers take private convey-
ances to and from Tavares and the Sea-
board trains rather than take their chances
with the Coast Line in leaving or coming
home.
Another meeting of South Florida busi-
ness men will be held at Bartow December
29, and Attorney-General Ellis says that
as soon as he receives its testimony he will
set his legal machinery in motion.

NOTICE OF ANNUAL MEETING OF
STOCKHOLDERS.
Jacksonville, Fla., Dec. 28, 1906.
Notice is hereby given that the annual
meeting of the stockholders of the Barnes
& Jessup Company will be held at the
offices of the company in the Consolidated
Building in Jacksonville, Florida, on Tues-
day, the 15th day of January, A. D. 1907,
at 3:00 p. m., for the purpose of electing
officers and transacting such other busi-
ness as may be properly considered by the
stockholders at such meeting.
By order of the president.
E. B. WELLS,
2t Secretary.


WANTED
AND


FOR SALE
Rate for this column is 2 cents per word
for first insertion and 1 cent per word for
following insertions. No advertisement
taken for less than 40 cents for first, and
2-0 :cnts for following; insertious. Ca-'k
mil -t accoulilailv ordelrs uile.s you havl.-


an HA'CU|IlL WIL 1i 1 14.
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th -r 1.,irns olf ;:1 knidsl of sedi sacks, and
bui.nai,: We luy everything in the way
of -acks. Write us. American iblie Co.,
Ja< ksiville, Fla.

] Ui SALE- _Goout turi,-.'nine iliacr ior
saL, in (eo;-,i.. Good healthy location.
3O\ R. F. F No. 2, ylvester, Ga. tf

10OR SALE'-100 acres near Jacksonville,
$10J 0.0'0. Will soon double. I-ine in-
ve, iimnt. On three railroads. Good fac-
to y .ite. Address "Factory," care Indus-
tri:il record. 4t

1 O1! SAL-A good thwel. e-cecpi tii;< -
tine h l.Ce in Alal.,inma. Tiii!Oer to cut 1 i,
moie crops lea-ed, and available tiril".
to uI rif een imire (r 's i' :rea!c ii of stil..
Ad~lress A. Z.. care hndoiltr:al Lemid.

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

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

Would sell good 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
35-lb steel rail, delivery December 1st. 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


I
WANTED Position as woodsman.
Have experience. Good recommendations.
Perfectly sober. A. B. Jones, Planters-
ville, Alalama.

WANTED-First-class turpentine woods-
man, with some experience and plenty of


A Pointer to the Commissary


Man Only.
PBelow is a list of our leaders and we are the only medical concern who makes a
line exclusively for commissaries, hence we know what they need, having studied
their wants for ten years, which %%e find to be different from other general trade and
to induce every commissary keeper to give us their business, or allow us to get
-. :tc I with tlheii. ve a ill for ioe year give a premium with every purchase of
:'i:'r i ;:;.inIe,.v lich plreia nms ::re ui;i as Iron Safes, Computing Commissary
-"!>.I. '\l' ,\!'iter-. (',mtip.ting Oil Tainks, Computing Cheese Cutters, all breeds
i..1 <:s )liiat ,;1 tr;mriilghi:reid and all other breeds thoroughbreds in the way
,.. : i. and gamlie ltickens. We give ail other commissary fixtures, roll top
c1!-.< cales. etc., etc.
(;;utuI (Coni.ormunl ieit:ii i at .-l.W00. v-hich is for chronic blood diseases, syph-
i'rt c al;-rti;Ous ::n; female ,is-eaes. P'ainailin (vs. Pain) sells at 25c. Witch Hazel
i.iniii :1. sells it i50.. Killer (for gpnorrhoea and kidneys) sells for $1.00. Anti
i;\rt on a 25.-. pill that cures colds, chills and fixes the liver. For particulars al-
d
CONTINENTAL MANUFACTURING COMPANY,
BIRMINGHAM, ALA.


'Spirits for the paist week experienced an advance both here and at Savan-
.;ah of one-lhlf a cent. with the ra.rket firm with sales small. Rosins were
-.' p:;: r:a iM eek w\itlh ;n advance of from five to ten cents for


ROSIN FOR TIE WEEK HERE AND AT SAVANNAH.
SL, Il OF TURPENTINE FOR THE WEEK HERE AND AT SAVANALH.
Price. Sales. Shipments. Receipts. Stocks.
,lax. Say. Jax. Sav. Jax. Sav. Jax. Bay. Jax. Sav-
1Friday ....... (6I/; (;6, Saturday ...-... \~ 66 342 2831 439 331 31 5231 6,431
Monday ....... 661/, 66 380 4701 500 1,190 203 5611 5,933
Wednesday .... 6 7 6661/, 235 067 .... 12 59 549 5,670
Thursday ...... 7 66(1 418 583 305 0 52 431 5,729
Friday. Saturday. Monday. Tuesday. Wed'sday.
Jax. Say. Jax. Say. Jax. Say Ja Say. Jax. Sa.


S W .. ... ..... .. . .. 85
.W G ................. 6. 75
N ................... 6.00
S .................. 5.50
K4 .................. 5.15
I .................... 4.40
H .................... .|4.20
G .................... 4.05
F .................... 4.00
E .......... .... .... 13.95
D .................... 3.95
CBA ................. 3.95


6.85 6. 85
0.756.75
6.00.00
5.5015.50
5.1515.15
4.5014.50
4.2514.30
4.114.13
4.0514.10
4.0514.05
4.004.05
4.0014.05


6.8516.85
6.7516.75
6.00[6.00
5.5015.50
5.155.15
4.504.50
4.304.25
4.134.12
4.104.10
4.054.05
4.054.06
4.053.95


6. 85 6. 85
6.75. 75
6.006.00
5.505.50
5.155.15
4.504.50
4.254.20
4.154.07
4.104.06
4.054.00
4.003.95
3.953.90


6.856.85
6.7516.75
6.006.00
5.505.50
5.005.15
4.504.50
4.254.20
4.154.02
4.104.00
4.053.95
4.003.90
3.953 65


6.85
6.65
6.00
5.50
5.15
4.50
4.25
4.15
4.10
4.07
4.05
4.05


REPORT OF ROdSI MOVLEMET _HER AND AT SAVANNAH.
Sales. Shipment. Reeeipta. Staoka.
Jax. Sva. Jax. Sav. Ja. Saw. Jax. Sav.
Friday ................... 574 1,37711.548 884| 796 1.298127,146 86,042
Saturday .......... .....| 673 2,845 335 1,780 444 2,5826,386 87,220
Monday .................. 380 2,098 204 15,7791 656 2,9 26,495 74,400
Wednesday ............... 236 1,160.... 1,093] 536 2,213i26,946 75,590
Thursday ................ 418 9741 810 6,02211,820 2,425127,482 71,993


energy, who can control labor. One with
knowledge of book-keeping preferred. No
cigarette fiend or "booze fighter" need ap-
ply. Address, in own handwriting, giving
references, age, if single or married, and
when can commence. Humphrey & Co.,
Gretna, Fla. tf


OFFICIALS HELD CONFERENCE ON
TERMINAL MATTERS.
G. R. Loyal, the new general superin-
tendent of the Southern Railway, with
headquarters in Charlotte, N. C., and O.
M. Grady, general superintendent of the
Georgia Southern and Florida railway,
with headquarters in Macon, Ga., arrived


in Jacksonville yesterday morning on offi-
cial business.
During the morning both gentlemen met
with W. L Pierce, district superintend-
ent of the Southern Railway, and of the
St. Johns River Terminal Company, and
a short conference was held in regard to
terminal matters.
During the day Mr. W. K. Haile, super-
intendent of the Southern Express Com-
pany, tendered Messrs. Loyal, Grady and
Pierce an informal luncheon at the Semi-
nole club, which was greatly enjoyed by
all.
Messrs. Loyal and Grady left last night
for their respective headquarters.


*







13 THU WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL BEOOIPD.



Jacksonville Grocery Comp'y

,.. WLohrlale wm *oellk ansd DMllUesr' upplle.
arm.Ofe_ amdg Wam~-eeIe VIaelmot A. 0. L Ny. WM P&M,


PRESIDENT ROOSEVELT WILL FAVOR
A MORE ADEQUATE MER-
CHANT MARINE.
Washington, D. C., Dec. 26.-Friends
of the shipping bill predict that the spe-
cial message which President Roosevelt
will send to Congress on the subject of
legislation for the encouragement of the
American merchant marine, will have much
effect on the members of Congress from
the Middle West whose opposition to ship
subsidy legislation, coupled as it has been
with that of the members from the South,
has hitherto prevented favorable consid-
eration for shipping measures. It is un-
derstood the message will deal with the
effect which foreign steamship combina-
tions have had on our trade, especially be-
tween the Atlantic coasts of South Amer-
ica and the United States, and between
the Pacific coast and Europe. Data has
been laid before the President, dealing
with these two combinations. One of them
has headquarters in Liverpool, and con-
trols our business with Brazil, Uruguay
and Argentina. The other, composed of
British, French and German steamship
owners, with headquarters in London, con-
trols the carrying of grain from Washing-
ton, Oregon and California, around Cape
Horn to Great Britain and Europe. T'he
President has been supplied with a copy
of the rules of this combination, dated
from Leadeahall Buildings, London, which
shows that the inflated rates of freight are
made to apply only on American cargoes
going to Europe, European goods shipped
outward to the Pacific coast being exempt-
ed by the rules.
The other combination, which monopo-
lizes the steamship traffic between New
York and South America, is also of an in-
ternational character, being composed prin-
cipally of German and British shipowners.
There is not an American ship in either
combination. Reports of our Ministers and
Consuls in South America and statements
of merchants and travelers, show that this
combination employs al the familiar ma-
chinery of rebates and discrimination,
and that they deliberately keep rates high
on American goods while lowering them
on European goods in order to favor our
competitors in Europe at our expense. Ac-
cording to the commercial press of Brazil,
it is largely due to the malice and extor-
tion of this European steamship ring that
our exports of breadstuffs, machinery and
provisions to Brazil decreased from $15,-
000,000 in 1895 to $11,000,000 in 1904.
The machinations of this European "com-
bine" are also responsible for the fact
that Secretary Root saw the Stars and
Stripes only once in his entire journey
around South America. Not a single


American steamer and only a few small of 000 to start ment on a home.
of$1.000 to start payment on a home.


sail vessels flying the American flag ap-
peared in our trade with Argentina awl
Brazil in the first six months of 1906.
"'When these facts are made known,"
sgid a member of the House of Represent-
atives, who is prominently identified with
the sipping bill, "I shall be greatly inter-
ested in seeing whether those Western
men on the Committee and in the Iouse
who have hesitated about encouraging
American steamship lines will not change
their attitude. It is largely through ex-
torting high freight rates on products
raised and exported by Western farmers
that these foreign monopolies thrive. The
honor of our flag as well as the commer-
cial progress of the nation is involved in
the efforts of these European combinations
to throttle American trade."

A genius for figures has just been try-
ing to cipher out Nwhy San Francisco and
the Pacific slope is so terribly arJitatedl
over the coming of the Japanese. Accord-
ing to statistics they are coming to this
country at the rate of one thoiuand a
month, or twelve tloum and a year. At
that rate it will take a little more than
ninety-three years to have a million of
them come over. and as some of them will
die, and perhaps a few others return in
that time, it is not likely there will be a
whole million of them in 1999, the time
when the coming of a million will elapse.
We now have a population of 80,000,000,
and in 1999 we ought to have 200,000,000,
the Japs would only be two hundredth
of the whole population. As hardly any
of us will be alive in 1999 we ought not
to be much scared about the Japs. We
can safely leave them to our posterity.
If a hundred years from now they get to
be troublesome, our descendants will have
wit enough to tackle the subject.

HOME BUILDING COMPANY.

Anegation in Alabama Is That Busines
Methods Are Irregular.
Birmingham, Dec. 27.-A petition was
filed in the city court here today for an
interlocutory injunction restraining the
Standard Trust Company, a Delaware cor-
poration, from doing business in Alabama.
The petitioners seek a receiver and charge
the concern with irregular business meth-
ods.
It is set forth that the company has a
capital stock of $500,000 and does business
in the States of Alabama, South Carolina,
Kentucky, Mississippi, Virginia, Arkansas,
Florida, Texas and Colorado, and that a
contract called an "investment home pur-
chasing contract" is issued an applicant
upon the payment of $6 upon delivery, and
$6 on the fifteenth of every month for six
months, when he will be eligible to a loan


The petitioners aver that the scheme or
method of issuing the home purchasing
contracts involves elements of a lottery
and that the scheme is unlawful and
void.


LIGHT SAW MILLS
SHINGEL AND LATH MACHINERY
AND SUPPLIES
Eanglas Bolers, Fittings and Reams.
Try
LOMBARD WORKS
AVGUSTA. GEORGIA.






ZI4p~r


JOSEPH ZAPF &


CO,


Wholesale Dealers in and Bottlers ct
ANI USER -BUSCH
St. Louis Lager Beer


i ors, Wilis, Minrl Watri
Write for Price.


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 8.
Coghlan, deceased, and ask that my final
accounts be audited and allowed.
Jacksonville, Florida, this 7th day of
July, 1906.
ALICE V. COGHLAN,
Administratrix of the Estate of James 8.
Coghlan.

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 uereof, or the same will be
barred. JAMES M. SCHUMACHTI,
As Executor of Will of Rudolph S. Schu-
macher.
Nov. 22, 1906.-8wks

NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR DIS-
CHARGE.
Notice 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 ae-
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
C. S. Schumacher.
Nov. 22, 1906.--a o.


Walter Mucklow,
Cm TrI=ID PUBLIC ACCOUNTAT,
JACKE OmTILL, M.A.


Standard Electric Company

JACKSONVILLE, FLA.

X EVERYTHING ELECTRICAL X


WILLIAM A. mouRn JAM9E 0. BARRY


WILLIAM A.BOURS & COMPANY
THE OLDEST ESTABLUUSED OIRAM AMI SEES MNU TE STATE.

Hay, Grain, Feed, Garden

Seeds, Poultry Supplies, lourM,

Grits, Meal and Fertilizers.
OUR MOTTO: Prompt Sipment, ReBl Oooeds. CatMlIeg rr
206 EAST BAY ST., JACKSONVILLE, FLA.








__ T WEEKLY INUUS'raIAL RECORD. 11
A T r


. NAS. Preldent.
C. MYERS. Vio.-President.

American


S. P. SHOTTER.
Chairman Board of Directors.


Naval


Stores


G. M. BOARDMAN, Treasurer.
C. J. DeLOACH. S eroary.

Company


(OF WEST VIRGINIA)
Suooessors to S. P. Shotter Company, Paterson Downing Company,
Exporters and Dealers in All Grades of ROSIN, PURE SPIRITS TURPENTINE,
TAR. PITCH, ROSIN OIL and all other products of the pine tree.


HEAD OFFIGES: SAVANNAH, GEORGIA.


NEW YORK
PHILADXLPHIA
CHICAGO


ST. LOUIS
CINCINNATI
LOUISVILLE


BRANCHES :
WILMINGTON
BRUNSWICK
JACKSONVILLE


FERNANDINA
TAMPA
PENSACOLA


HEW ORLEANS
MOBILE
GULFPORT


Y~; rc~~~,;~~i j~~~~


JOSEPH D. WEED.


H. D. WEED.


W. D. KRENSON.


J. D. WEED & CO.,
SAVANNAH. GCOR GIA.

Wholesale Hardware,

Bar, Hoop and Band Iron.
MAKE A SPECIALTY OF

Turpentine Tools, Glue, Battings, Etc.


PLANT IN OPERATION AND MAKING MONEY.
SOLD TO WIND UP ESTATE.
R A A TFor particulars, address JULIUS FRIEDLANDER, SOLOMON
FLORIDA STATE INSTITUTE LOEB, and SOLOMON D. PEYSER, Executors Estate of
M. M. HIRSCH, Columbus, Ga.
60 RIVERSIDE. AVE., JACKSONVILLE, FLA.
Situate on the banks of the St. Johns River and Riverside Drive. Perfect Location.
Perfect Facilities.
Mr. Schumacher's Private Sanatorium. The only private institution of its kind
in the South. Method of treatment for all forms of the drug habit and alcoholism
considered by the medical profession as the most effective known. It differs dis-
tinctly from all others. Active treatment terminated in 48 hours or less. All crav- A R A G O N
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 JACKSONVILLE. FLA.
the patient is fit for work. All medicines administered by the mouth. Neither pain NOW OPEN
nor discomfort experienced by the patihet. Every privacy observed. Each patient Under new management. Thoroughly
has individual nurses and service. There is no co-mingling of cases. Physician in renovated and repaired throughout, in-
charge. Write or call for detailed information. References furnished. eluding new electric elevator and our


1te OIDa WE S1ENmY HOUIn is
UOIaB IA. 4mmabmi shei in 11L.)
OLD HARP WILLAM-Pure Fine Ol
Rye. B the gallon .0; four full quarts
$.sO. ex es prepeid.
GEO. 5. COLEMAN-Pure Pennsylvania
Rye; Rich and Mellow. By the gallon
$2.5; four full quarts 0.% express prepaid.
ANVIL RB -Pure BStmtantial Family
Whiskey. By the gallon P.M; four full
quarts .S., express prepaid.
CLIPPORD RYE-By the gallon .15;
four full quarts 8S., express prepaid.
OLD KENTUCKY CORN-Direct from
Bonded Warehouse; fine and old. By the
gallon $.0; four full quarts P.-50 OxPre
prepami.
OLD POINTER CLUB CORN Rich
and Mellow. By the gallon t.50; four fun
quarts $3.9, express prepaid.
We hrduie al the leading brands of Rye and Bourbon Whiskies in the market
as l ye tave ye to a per east ea your purchase. Send for price Hat an
entalogu. mad free upon applicator.
The Altmayer 9L Flatau Liquor Company
MACON. GEORGIA.


own eectric lignh plni.
H. 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.
er Prssie On
Cups, Gutters and aM Tools
Used Ia the Marti cstem
etTur
Address
Chattanooga Pottery

6 Company


Jacksonville, Florida


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.


i~i;~,~i~i~;ir r~~rCILCPY


V V










THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.
- In


sTAT-T OF CONDMlOis0 O JACKSONrVILLS BANK AT CLOSE OF BUSI-
NESS, NOVEMBER is, 196.
Undivided
Name of Bank. Capital. Surplus. Profits. Deposits.
State Bank of Florida ............ $ 50,000 $ $ 39,677 $ 697,081
Union Savings Bank ............. 50,000 12,000 85,000
Citizens' Bank ................ 50,000 10,000 250,000
People's Bank & Trust Co........ 50,000 175,000
Commercial Bank ................. ]00,000 45,782 814,905
Guaranty Trust & Savings Co..... 100,000 2,000 3,813 169,695
National Bank of Jacksonville ... 300,000 500,000 33.712 3,570,880
Atlantic National Bank .......... 350,000 150,000 83,141 3,026,281
Florida National Bank ........... 500,000 25,000 46,984 2,104,730
Totals ..................... $1,550,000 $734,782 $217,327 $10,893,591
Jacksonville has 12 per cent of the population of the State and has 31 per cent
of the money involved in banking.
STATEMENT SHOWING ENTIRE VOLUME OF BUSINESS TRANSACTED IN
JACKSONVILLE DURING 9go6.
WHOLESALE ESTABLISHMENTS.
Trav. Gross
Estab. Men. Employes. Wages. Capital. Income.
I'aking Houses ........ 7 23 218 $207200 $675,000 $ 5,545,000
Dry Goods ............ 5 26 194 147,000 655.000 1,645,000
Hardware ............. 6 5 150 90,000 400.000 1.254.000


Wholesale and Retail
Liquors and Beers ....
Groceries, Fruits and
Produce ............
Drugs and Druggist Sun-
dries ..............
Electric Supply Houses..
Machinery and Supplies.
Totals ........

Shoes .................
Furniture ...............
Pianos ..................
Dry Goods and Millinery
Jewelry and Curios .....
Carriages, Wagons and Hai
Clothing and Furnishings .
Store Fixtures ...........
Groceries, Markets and Fr
Florists .................
.Bicycles .................
Bakeries .................
Photographers .........
Sewing Machines ........


106 10
41 97


484 312,000 1,038,000
572 532,900 2,876,000


5 13 72 64,600 215,
4 6 61 93,750 115,(
6 10 96 47,920 212,
180 190 1,847 $1,495,370 $6,186,(
RETAIL ESTABLISHMENTS.
Estab. Employes. Wages. Capit
...... 13 45 $ 31,000 $152,
...... 23 310 242,000 382,(
...... 6 62 32,720 850,
...... 26 503 260,000 815,(
...... 11 48 33,720 125,
mess.. 10 32 24,900 250(.
...... 14 140 120,000 260.,
...... 2 18 18,000 37,
uits .. 344 749 251.000 352,(
...... 2 10 7,500 65,(
...... 19 44 18,000 45.(
...... 18 114 47,424 38,
...... 5 30 15,600 10,5
...... 2 16 9,600 6,


100
m00
O00

:al.
o00
)00
)00
)00
300
000
000
io0
000
)00

iOO
100


3,797,760
16,005,000
830,000
550,000
897,000
$30,523,760

Income.
$ 234,500
1,150,000
710,000
2,685,000
850,000
1.115,000
1,015,000
90,000
1,968,500
90,000
105,0 00
100,000
71.000


Seeds and Nursery Stock ...... 4 185 83.500 205,000 538,000
Tailors ........................ 28 74 46.176 17.300 155,700
Retail Drugs ................... 38 98,800 142,000 950,000
Totals ................. 565 2,560 $1,342,764 $1,252,800 $11,966,700
MISCELLANEOUS LINES OF BUSINESS.
Automobiles ................... 6 55 $38,300 $ 65,000 $ 188,500
Livery and Feed Stables ........ 5 140 34,084 306,000 310,000
Restaurants ................... 32 190 52,437 41,000 419,000
Hotels ........................ 30 264 103.000 840,000 1,673,500
Shoemakers ...................... 19 43 20,124 15,050 67,214
Blacksmiths ................... 15 60 37,440 21,200 151,000
Boat Yards .................... 2 10 3,600 19,000 43,000
Barber Shops .................. 48 161 72,000 29,400 159,000
Laundries and Dye Works ..... 20 253 62,024 107,000 169,000
Scrap Iron and Metals ......... 2 40 18,720 150,000 725,000
Contractors .................... 16 1,280 140,800 401,000 1,915,000
Plumbers ...................... 18 270 262,720 90,000 812,000
Undertakers ................... 6 24 21,232 49,500 221,500
Oils ........................... 2 22 2,400 49,900 596,500
Building Materials ........... 10 350 31,500 315,400 1,260,600
Schools Public (7 Private), city
and county .................. 77 250 98,262 332,000 272,000
Boarding Houses ............... 17 85 12,000 55,700 195,000
Naval Stores (1,081,000 packages) .. ..... ..... 13,192,000
3,640 Head Horses and Mules .. .. ... ..... 97,000
231,000 To Coal and Coke .... ..... ..... 1,49000
*Lumber, 480,000 feet .... .. .. ..... ..... 9600,000
Cross-tiesa. 00,000 ............ .. ..... ..... 745,000
Totals .................... 325 3,497 $1,034,643 $2,887,150 $34,901,814
MANUFACTURING ESTARLISHNlWTS.
Fifty-nine Establishments, making Syrup, Brick, Paint, Chairs, Bags, Mattresses,
Cigars, Candy, Cotton Oils, Fertilizers, Tannery, Sash, Doors, Blinds, Cocoanut Oil,
Brooms, Vinegar, Boxes, Ice, Artificial Stone, Rosin Oil, Cooperage, Bottling Works,
Saw Mills, Planing Mills, Foundries, Dry Kilns, Beds, Perfumes, Ship Building,
Turpentine Stills, Copper Works, Office Fixtures-
Trav. Gross
Estab. Men. Employes. Wages. Capital. Income.
59 41 2,710 $1,215,000 $3,921,000 $17,700,000
PUBLIC SERVICE AND OTHERS.
Waterworks, Gas Co., Electric Light Plant, Forwarding and Towing Co.'s, Tombstones,
Safes, Printing, Wall Paper, Typewriters, Abstracts of Title, Architects, Civil
Engineers, Attorneys, Dentists, Doctors, Insurance Co.'s, Real Estate-
Trav. Gross
Estab. Men. Employes. Wages. Capital. Income.
311 1 17 1,542 $950,456 $6,217,509 $9,737,949
RECAPITULATION.
Tray. Wages Capital Gross
Name of Business. Estab. Men. Employes. Paid Invested. Income.
Wholesale Houses ...... 180 190 1,847 $1,495,370 $6,186,000 $30,523,700
Manufactories .......... 59 41 2,710 1,215,000 3,921,000 17,700,000
Retail Establishments .. 565 .. 2,560 1,342,74 1,252,800 11,966,700


Miscellaneous Lines of
business ............. 326 15
Public Service and Others 311 17
Totals ......... 1,441 263


3,497
1,542
12,156


1,034,643 2,887,150
950,456 6,217,509
$6,038,233 $20,464,450


34,901,814
9,737,940
$104,830,223


IT MOVES WHE YOU DO.


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


Cay & McCall
FIRE INSURANCE.


consolidated Building.


Phone z955.


HICKS' GAS MOTOR COMPANY
We amr pleased to anamme to oW
Southern trade tt our new mmoder worse
at Wayeros, G., for the manufacturing of
the Hicks Patent Tandem Gas ad Gaso-
line Engines is completed and in operation,
building Stationary, Portable and Maraib
Engines, from 2 to 600 H. P., also Gas
Producers, Pumps and Gasoline Motor
Street Car. While tho Hicks Engines are
far superior to the old mi eylnder en-
gines, our price are no higer.
Send for atalogue and get posted.
Agents wanted.
HICKS' GAS MOTOR COMPANY,



Deen Realty andlmprovement Co.
Large or small traeta of timber
lands, also cut over lands, suitable
for colonies, stock-raising and
game preserves in Florida and
Georgia.
Also Suburban Lots in Deen-
wood and some choice city lots in
Waycross. Write us for full par-
ticulars and information.
Dm RBul ta i IprmMt Co.
WAYOROSS. GA.




P EC AN S
Analyze te wrd.


permanent Profits

Economy of care

Certainty of results

Annual crops
Non-perishable product

Superior to all nuts.


THE OPPORTUNITY Of TODAY.
W M. D. JONES The flrst to plait peman greve
wil bPe the first t rap a
PRESCRIPTION SPiECIALIST


FAMILY DRUGGIST
107 E. BAY ST.
Mail Orders Solicited.


great harvest.
For full Infratle apply to

THE GRIFFIN BROS. Co.
Jaei-sUle. Inorid.


DIAMONDS AND WATCHES

We siply ask a call. We can shew ye, at correct and money
saving prices, mauy papers of lee" pare wmte, perfect
DIAMONDS. It is oer desire to condne beig tie largest
Dfamond dealers In Jacksemville, and er specWaty s flee remed-
cut Sems amd lgh-grade Waltam sad lginf Watches.


HESS & OLM LERI 1-13 St., 33WW. s, Jakmewr, Fi


IImuIIIu IIIumu uis I 3R epa III iriin IIIIIII

MERRILL-STEVENS CO.


Boilermaking and Repairing

W Still Bollers and PumpS.
SHIP BUILDING and REPAIRING.
Jacksonville. Fla.
tIInIIIII -I~I~III~InfI~i aOOIl


4I,0w0


__







THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.


W. W. AsouaM, MMltuie, Ga. MN. EMAMUL. Brunswiok. Ga.
W. L w. aIteerawM, Ga. D. T. 15RS3 Bavannah. aa.
J. J. DOr INY, Broztom, Ga. G. IBKLAND, Nichols, Ga.
0. T. MeINTOSH, Savraamh. Ga.

Southern States Naval Stores Co.
SSavnnah, Ga.
Factors and Commission Merchlants
Ship to Savannah Get Competition Highest Prices Promptest Returns
Correspond With Us


Malsby Mechinery Compeny
of Jacksonville, Fla.

Portable, Sttita mry gils and Boiler
Sa Mill a Worklag Madilri.
Portabe lufits a Specialty.
Write for handsome ilutrated 1906 cat
Cor Ward and Jefferson
Streets.


THE fLORIDA NATIONAL BANK.

of Jacks onville.

General Banking. 496 on Savings Deposits

C. N. GARNER, Presid et. A. F. PERRY, Vice-President.
C. B. ROGERS, Viee-Preoidet. W. A REDDING, Cashier.
G. J. Avent, Asst. Cashier.

*Ia.. .l.uIa.II 11 *leuaaI illuIaei i IlIilli>till11i

JOS. ROSENHEIM SHOE CO.
MANVACTUAERS AND JOBBERS OF
*o
SSHOES

SAVANNAH. GEORGIA
S"Best Shes Made for Commissary Trade."
ae 88ll) l Isas sold*** 8 l8i i selllsis 6668 14 IUs,
41*




TeM etropolls

Is the Paper you want. It is
published daily and is from 12
to 16 hours ahead of any other
daily newspaper in Florida ..

$500 a Year $2.50 Six Months
Full Telegraphic and Stock
reports. If you want to keep
posted on the news, get the
Metropolis.

CARTER & RUSSELL PUB. CO.
JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA.


Clyde Steamship Company


NEW YORK, CHARLESTON AND FLORIDA LINES
The magnificent stemships of this line are appointed to mal a follows, calling a
Charleston, 8. both ways.
From New York, From Jacksonvile for
(Pier ~ North River.) STAMKBa. Charleston an New York.
Saturday, Dec. 1, at 3:00pm ......IROQUOIS......Friday Dee. 7,atl0:00am
Tuesday, Dec. 4, at 3:00pm..... .APACHE..... Sunday, Dee. 9, at 0:00un
Wednesday, Dec. 5, at 3:00pm ... .ALGONQUIN... .Monday, Dec. 10, at 10:00am
Friday, Dec. 7, at3:00pm ... ARAPAHOE... .Wedneday, Dec. 12, ta 10:00am
Saturday, Dec. 8, at 3:00pm....... HURON.......Friday, Dec. 14, at 10:00am
Tuesday, Dec. 11, at 3:00pm .... *COMANCHE..... Sunday, Dec. 16, at 10:00am
Wednesday, Dec. 12, at 3:00pm ...... IROQUOIS......Monday, Dee. 17, at 10:00am
Friday, Dec. 14, at 3:00pm.......APACHE ..... Wednesday, Dee. 19, at 10:00am
Saturday, Dec. 15, at 3:00pm..... ALGONQUIN.... Friday, Dee. 21, at 10:00am
Tuesday, Dec. 18, at 3:00pm ..... ARAPAHOE..... Sunday, Dee. 23, at 10:00am
Friday, Dec. 21, at 3:00pm..... COMANCHE..... Wednesday, Dee. 26, at 10:00am
Saturday, Dec. 22, at 3:00pm....... HURON.......Friday, Dee. 28, at 10:00am
Tuesday, Dec. 25, at 12:00n'n ...... *APACHE...... sunday, Dee. 30, at 10:00m
Wednesday, Dec. 26, at 3:00pm...... IROQUOIS..... Monday, Dec. 31, at 10:00am
Friday, Dec. 28, at3:00pm.... ARAPAHOE ... .Wednesday, Jan. 2, at l0:00m
Saturday, Dec. 29, at 3:00pm..... ALGONQUIN... Friday, Jan. 4,at 10:00&m
*Jacksonville to New York direct.
CLYDE NEW ENGLAND AND SOUTHERN LINES.
Freight Service Between Jacksonville, Boston and Providence, and all Easter Polat
Calling at Charleston Both Ways.
FREIGHT ONLY.


From South Side
Lewis Wharf, Boston


STEAMER


From Foot Catherl Street,
Jacksonlle.


Friday, Nov. 30 .................... jONONDAGA................. Friday, Dec. 7
Saturday, Dec. 8 ................. CHPPEA .................... Saturday, De. 1
Saturday, Dec. 15 ................. .IONOINDAA ................ Saturday, Dee. 22
Saturday, Dec. 22 ................ I |JIPPEWA .................. Saturday, Dec. 20
*Via Brunswick and Charleston. **Via Brunswick. l|Via Charleston.

CLYDE ST. JOHNS RIVER LINE
Between Jacksonville and Saford.
Stopping at Palatka, Astor, St. Francis, Beresford (Deland), and iatermediate
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


Red down /


ml7l7.r 10


Leave 3:30p.m.................. Jacksonville ................ (rre :0a.m.
LAvS 8:45p.m................. Palatka ................... Lae :00p. .
Leave 3:00a.m...................... Astor .................... ave O3:0p.m.
.............. ....... ...... Bereford (D nd) ...... ...... La 1:0 p.
Arrive 8:30am.................... Sanford .................. ..lave a.m
Arrive 10:00a .................. Entrprise .................. Le 10:0 a.L
GENERAL PASSENGER AND TICKET OFFICE, iss W. BAY BT, JACK'VILL.
F. M. IRONMONGER, Jr., Asst. Genl Pass. Agent, 122 W. Bay St., Jacksonvlls, a.
W. G. OOOPER, Jr., Frt. Agt. P. LOVML4 Supt.
Foot of Hogan Street, Jacksonville, Fs.
A. C. HAGERTY, CLYDU MILN,
Gen' Eastern Pass. Agt., New York. Gel Frt. ACgt, New Yok.
THEO. G. EGER, V. P. and G. M.
General Oiees. Pier 34. North River. Branch, 2M0 Broadway, Now Yok.



FUEL AND BUILDING MATERIAL.


The Southern Fuel Supply Co.
Fhme, Ieass rea--'a IA, -wA
Feet 15,U.N St~iegt Ja.&sme,~n FbemY






U1 TBE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.
*( M^^W<%WW^L%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%^^^^ ^^<^^^^^^^V V^%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%V%^^.%%%


We


Th


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


h~C~n~~-~~-~*G-.- 4*h\%A%%%%4A~Y-' r~YS-Ch ~c~hhr


P 18llll asll 8I I 1144 l4 ti Ito l dlel I 8 4 4 9 840Ii t1 44 10
J. W. Motte, C. B. Parkel James McNatt, W. W. Wilder, *
President. Vice-Pres. Vice-Pres. Se. & Treas. 4


John R. Young Co.,

Commission
Merchants.


Naval Stores factors. Wholesale Grocers.
S* *
* Savannah a BrunswicK, Ge.
--- -* -- - - --- ** ** i** i i m r i i i
aL W. wO. UT, a A. PITTrWAY, 'A. C. ACOW,
S-l- vte-s...P.t. .ftBy a Tres.
PENINSULAR NAVAL STORES CO.
Capital, $500,00000.
suceasorM i TIUMONS-BLOUNT CO.
Naval Stores Factors and Commissio Merchants.
| ALEs I Turpentine Operators' Supplies
OP vmY DescwRwno
Flat Savannah Prim. paid for Rosin and Turpentine, les
Conutomary Charge.
CORRESPONDENCE SOLICITED.
OffieM-Ameriean National Bank Bldg., Tampa, Fla.
Yardm, Port Tamps City.


SUMMER LUMBER COMPANY
JACKSONVILLE. FLA.
Rough and Dressed Lumbsaser
Long Leaf Yellow Pine.
BOXES ANDORATES,


********a*a ****************. A *A*h* A***********.****


4
4
4


J S. Schofield's Sons Company,


Headquarters fo
I Distiller's Pumping I
Outfit.
No plant Oomplet without one.
SHundreds of them in usen in ia
SFlorid", Alabama, Miri ppi sand
South Carolina. Write us for partln-
Slar and prices. We alo manufacure
E engines Bellers amI High
S Grade Macinery,
Sas w as carry full and o'Rplete *
--sookof-
SMill Supplies, Pipe,
i e10er Tubes, Etc.
a; Advise your wants. 0
i Macon, - Georgia.
i? Ju f.mr wms o ra l
"MKlus of Took Work 1or TelpedbeStelege gg 4D


ny


e Cooperage Compal

Manufacturers of High Grade

stern White Oak Spirit Barr


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


M~~h~-'5~h~~AY~-~h~sCMlllllllhV--


"'


m


O.$Oo~eOO~o~o~Ie1e'


Ill~~I~L1~~~llI~LII~I~~l~l;ll


- ---- --'-"


els





THU WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.


Industrial Record

Publishing Co.


4


4X


PUBLISHERS


A


PRINTERS


X


With one of the largest and best equipped
South and with a full complement of skilled
to execute high class work promptly and at


printing plants in the
labor, we are prepared
reasonable prices.


No Job too Large or too Small for our Careful Attention


ri\rr~'i;r~;rr~sr~;r;,~,~;,Tl;iill'' ~''''''~i'~'~ 'u~~~'"""~'"Uc~c~~LIPrrcjSjSJS3F~JSJFJ










in TER WUnKLY DEIIarunZIAL NuCoMu.
--- -


PTPuOra FOR LETTERS PATENT.

Notice is hereby given that the under-
signed will apply to the Honorable Na-
poleon B. Broward, Governor of the State
of Florida, on the 21st day of January,
1907, for letters patent incorporating the
lara Naval Stores Company under the
following proposed charter, the original
of which is now on file in the office of the
Secretary of State of the State of Florida.
D. M. FLYNN,
C. C. RAWLES,
JOHN F. MeNAIR.
'lhe undersigned hereby associate them-
selves together for the purpose of becom-
ing incorporated and forming a corporation
under and by virtue of the laws of the
State of Florida, wth and under the fol-
lowing proposed charter:
L.
The name of this corporation shall be
CLARA NAVAL STORES COMPANY, and
its business shall be conducted in the
State of Florida, in other States of the
United States of America, and in foreign
countries wherever necessary or conven-
ient. The principal office of said corpora-
tion shall be in the city of Jacksonville,
County of Duval, State of Florida.
IL
The general nature of the business to
be transacted by said corporation shall be:
To buy, sell and deal in, for its own ac-
count and on commission, turpentine, rosin
and all kinds of naval stores, cotton, tim-
ber and agricultural products; to buy, sell
and deal in groceries, dry goods, hardware
and all kinds of merchandise; to advance
and loan money on the security of lands,
crops, personal property or commercial
paper; to buy, own, mortgage, sell and
lease lands; to operate stills, mills and
machinery for the manufacture of naval
stores products; to build, buy, sell, lease,
manage, own, control, hire, or operate ves-
sels, tramways, railways, dredges, lighters,
engines, cars or other vehicles or means
of transportation, for the transportation
of .property or products held, controlled,
owned or manufactured by said corpora-
tion or other persons or corporations in
connection with the business of this cor-
poration, but not to use said means of
transportation for the purpose of doing
the business of a common carrier; to manu-
facture lumber, timber, cross-ties and tim-
ber products, and lease, hire, own and use
growing timber for naval stores, lumber
and other purposes, on commission or oth-
erwise; to act as brokers, factor or agqnt
in the purchase, sae, management and dis-
position of real property aad the products
thereof; to subscribe for, purchase, re-
eatre own, bold for investment or other-
wie, sell, dispose of and make advances
upon stocks, hares, bonds, securities or
obligations of other corporations wherever
ocated or organized, engaged in or pur-
suing any one or more of the kinds of busi-
nmsss, objects or operations indicated
herein, or of any corporation holding or
owning stocks or obligations of any such
earporation, and while the holder or owner
of any such stock, bonds, or obligations
to exercise al the rights, power and
privileges of ownership thereof, and to
exercise all and any voting powers thereof;
to borrow money and to secure the same
by mortgage, deeds, bonds, notes or other
obligations therefore; to have a len upon
all the shares of any stockholder who may
become indebted to this corporation in any
capacity, whether individually, as co-part-
sa, surety or otherwise; to make by-
law In furtherane herof as may be


deemed best; and generally to exercise
such powers as may be incident or con-
venient to the purpose or businesses of this
corporation, and to have, exercise and en-
joy all the rights, powers and privileges in-
ceuent to corporations organized and ex-
isting under and by virtue of the laws of
the State of Florida.
II.
The amount of the capital stock of this
corporation shall be Thirty Thousand Dol-
lars ($30,000.00), to be divided into Three
Hundred shares of the par value of One
Hundred Dollars ($100.00) each. Ten per
cent of said capital stock shall be sub-
scribed and paid for before said corpora-
tion shall transact any business. All or
any part of said capital stock may be
payable in or issued or used for the pur-
chase of property, labor or services at a
just valuation thereof to be fixed by the
Board of Directors at a meeting to be
called for that purpose.
IV.
The term for which said corporation
shall exist shall be ninety-nine years.
V.
The business of said corporation shall
be conducted by the following officers: A
President, a Vice-President, a Secretary, a
Treasurer, and a Board of not less than
three nor more than thirteen Directors.
The offices of Secretary and Treasurer may
be held by the same person. The Board
of Directors may appoint subordinate offi-
cers of this corporation, having such pow-
ers, duties and terms of office as may be
provided by the by-laws. The Directors
shall be elected by the stockholders at
each annual meeting. All other officers
of this corporation shall be elected an-
nually by the Directors. The date of the
annual meeting of this corporation shall
be fixed by the by-laws. The stockholders
shall meet on the 29th day of January,
1907, being the first annual meeting, at
the offices of this corporation in the city
of Jacksonville, Florida, at 11 a. m., for
the purpose of adopting by-laws, holding
first election of officers and completing
the organization of this corporation. Un-
til the officers elected at the first election
shall be qualified, the business of this cor-
poration shall be conducted by the follow-
ing named officers: D. M. Flynn, Presi-
dent; John F. McNair, Vice-President; C.
C. Bawls, Secretary and Treasurer; and
D. M. Flynn, C. C. Rawls and John F.
McNair, as Directors.
VI.
The highest amount of indebtedness or
liability to which this corporation shall at
any time subeet itself shall be twice the
amount of the authorized capital stock.
VII.
The names and residences of the sub-
scribing incorporators of said corporation,
together with the amount of capital stock
subscribed for by each, are as follows: D.
M. Flynn, Jacksonville, Florida, 40 shares;
C. C. Bawles, Montbrook, Florida, 40
shares; John F. McNair, Laurinburg, North
Carolina, 40 shares.
D. M. FLYNN,
C. C. RAWLES,
JOHN F. McNAIR.

State of Florida, County of Duval, ss.
Personally appeared before me D. M.
Flynn, C. C. Rawles and John F. McNair,
each of whom are well known to me, and
known to me to be the individuals describ-
ed in and who subscribed and executed the
foregoing charter, and severally acknow-
ledged that they executed the same for the
purposes therein expressed.


IN WITNESS WHEREOF I have here-
unto set my hand and official seal in the
city of Jacksonville, Duval County, Flor-
ida, this 22d day of November, 1906.
DAVID R. WILIAMS,
Notary Public State of Florida at Large.
(Notarial SeaL)


HUTCHINSON AUDIT CO.

PUBLIC ACCOUXTAWTS & AUDDTOR


Board of Trade Biling.


My commission expires November 30, 1907. Phoi s3z. -Jg vt l5.
Dec. 21--t



THE BOND & BOURS CO.
WHOLESALE a RILTAIL

HARDWARE

SASH, DOORS, BLINDS, PAINTS.

Oils, Glass, Stoves, Tinware, Country Holloware.


10 WEST SAY STREET.


JACKSONVILUL FLA.


East Coast Lumber Co.
ROUGH AND DRESSED LONG LEAP

Yellow Pine Lumber

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


PLANTERS


"Old Time" Remedies

THE JOY OF THE HOUSEHOLD.


Thee four great remedies, Nubian Tea, Beneicta Cuba Rlief
and Cuban Oil, are the joy of the household. With them ear at hand, a mrU
man is ready for any emergency. He has a safe, reliable ad speedy relief
for wife, children, self or stock. With these remedie* you ma keep the C--t
doctor's hands out of your pockets, and yet have a healthy, hppy famniy.
Besides, you cma cwe your stock of any ailment that may bell them
]UBIAB TEA-In Liquid or Powder rlm-I the eat family medicie. It
will cure all forms of Liver and Kidney Compainta, Prel nts Chill and Malarial
Fever. Curm the common ailments of children; ad as a lantive tooa it is without
a equal-afe and reliable In the liquid, it i extremely palatable-eves ehildrn
like it--and it is BEADY FOR USE.
BII IEDICTA is a woman's medicine. It will all the bdinease mmoa to
women, and classed a Female Troubles. It will bring youth bak to the arded woman,
who has goe one suffering because she thought it woman lot. It will ears for the
yog girl ut entering womanhood; and prere the young wma or the sred
duties of wife and mother.
CUANU RELIEF-The instant Paint Killer, for either maa or best. Believes
intantly, Colie Cramps, Cholera Maorbh, Diarrheoa, Dyststarey sad Bik Headache.
For eole in horbs it is an infallble remedy and is guaranteed to give relief in Le
minute.
CUBAN OIL--The a et la e and Nerve thLihet. I antl pale for nets,
snagged or torn Asah, and will instantly relief the palm. CUOeM iseet itea and tias,
sesal and bnas, bruises and ores, anappe d a faes, ae and tender fest.
Relieves rheumatie pains, lame beak, = %jot= ad n stoek ea es wire fuaes s,
seratahes thrush, splint, dollar soes, addle na, and minami MeeL.

Write fa fr IPim

SPENCER MEDICINE CO., Chattanooga Ten.


Successful Men

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

THE PRUDENTIAL "O""'." '


WALTER P. SOE


JOHN F. DRyTEN, Pres
emm o asiesU.ar 0





ssiilssassm a ONai aasoa&all laaS amoa& .assa a.


O. B. OBL Psident. W. A. GATJlAtmF and B. CH 1MPLAIN Vice-Preaidets. JOHN BALL, Seo'y sad Tre.
ISMOTIOS: C. B. Roge, W A. allaher, E. A. C amplain, D. I. McMillan sad J. A. Cranifld, JaehlSlvl
B. P. Bullard, Tampa; C M. Corianton, Pensaola.


CONSOLIDATED


GROCERY


CO.


PAID UP CAPITAL $5oo,ooo.
Maia Office sad Storage Rooms, Jacksonville, Pla., with Branches la Tampa, Peasacola, Fa.,
and Savannah, Ga.

Lhe Co hutlated Growery Company is neesmor to the C. B. Boger@ Company, of Jaekaonville; the Florida Gtoeery O-i
ea b lavill; the grocery branch of lorida Naval stores and Commimion Company, of Jamkonville; the groemry brasel d e
a Id Iaval Stores CaempW, of Jae-mniiUe; the grocery branch of the Gulf Naval Stores Company, of Tampa; the groer 6ML
of ta Glf Naval Stm ftsiaey of P ; dP i;the gasey b d of thk. oW COet Nmal tores Cednmy, of Pmeola; tst
grosry branch ao 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.


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


The Jacksonville Storage Rooms of the


Consolidated


Grocery


Company


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


CONSOLIDATED


GROCERY


CO.,


Headquarters 116 to 120 East Bay street, Jacksonville, Fla.
&Brnches Tauma. Fla., Penmsacol. rim., and S.vannJh. Ga.
"__" : ::::::__--:::: um: .smaau-" ....u u l shu u: 31.....


44
-j






'A


.--.--------------e**** I a I ***II a I


f







6 for

UChristmas Gifts

NO XMAS GIFT so choice as a Diamond. None so permanentlauable. vaW: thL
largest stock in this section we offer a range of prices to suit eiery purse. Pl ir-
porters for more than twenty years, we save you the middleman's profit.,

HOLIDAY NOVELTIES HOLIDAY. NO( TIES
Call and examine our stock; we may have suggestions that will help you in your choice of a gift If y rU
wish an article for a dollar, or something for many hundreds, we have it, and you receive the same careftm attent
tion. If unable to call, write for our new illustrated catalogue. Mail orders receive prompt
-. - -- attention.

.* iGR EENLEAF& CIL OSBY CO.
JEWELERS AND SILVERSMITHS .
41 West By Street JACKSONVILLE. FLA.
At the Sign of the Big Clock

*-*

1 Half Tones-Zinc Etchings

Ilustratina and Engravina Department
S- OF

THE FLORIDA TIMES-UNION.
Splendidly equipped for business. Half Tones and Zinc Etchings made to order in the most imprord
and artistic fashion. Illustrations for newspapers and all kinds of Commercial Work, Pmetpl. cc
Ii .I Mt IS i N MIsI IlUCIi U w MN IEMI SNI .B
IN WmTIG OR APPLYING FOR PRICES. GIVE THE MOST ExPuIT DESCRIPn N OF WHAT M WmrTm
GoOD WORK AND PRoMPT DEUVERIES PROMISED.

A Florida Enterprise. Try It

A
SX_