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Weekly industrial record
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00047910/00224
 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: May 18, 1907
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: UF00047910:00224
 Related Items
Succeeded by: Florida's financial and industrial record

Full Text
LI RARY
SI A I


E l)_0


9glILaY IAVALS ZToRES,
L EIsK ERSo fEtERAh
fNDOVRSTRIAl~ FIntI IAh
3 5lEWSPAPE&O


J


= LJACKSONVILLE, FLA. SAVANNAH, GA.


XIV ,.








CONSOLIDATED NAVAL STORES COMPANY.
Home Office: JACKSONVILLE, FLA.
Branches: Savannah, Ga., and Pensacola, Fla.
OFFICERS.
W. C. POWELL, Premaent; B. F. BULLAKD, H. L OOVINGTON. J. A. CRANFORD, D. H. McMILLAN, B. R. POWELL, C. M COVINGTON, JOHN H.
POWELL, Vice Premedents; C. P. DUSENBURY, Saretary and Treasurer.
LXtECUTIVE COMMITTEE: W. C. Powel, C. B. Rogers, H. L. Covington, B. F. Bullard, J. A. Cranford.
DILjY'TORB: W. C. aowell, B. F. Bullard, C. B. Rogers, J. A. Cranford, W. J. Hillman, John H. Powell, W. Co chman, H.L. Covington, C. Downing, D. H.
MeMillan, R. B. Powell, C. M Covington, 8. A. Alford.


NAVAL STORES FACTORS

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


COVINGTON COMPANY,
WHOLESALE MERCHANTS.

Dry Goods, Notions, Men's Furnishings
Blankets, Corrforts, Convict Clothing,
UNION-MADE OVERALLS.


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
d ills taken in part N and repairing done
ld Slls payment for New Work in the country
Heavy Coppersmithinf, Steam Pipe and Special Copper Work
Jacksonville, Fla.
lso Fayetteville,N. C. Savannah, Ga. Mobile, Ala.


I
















WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL


RECORD.


PUMLISHD EVERY SATURDAY. DEVOTED TO NAVAL STORES, LUMBER AND MANUFACTURING INI Urvua

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MEN WHO MADE A SOUTHERN EPOCH.


Strong Men of a Quarter of a Century Ago Who Were Moving Spirits in Stimilating the

Material Upbuilding of the South.

(Manufacturers' Record, Baltimore.)


In reviewing, as is done in detail on
other pages of this issue of the Manufac-
turers' Record, the industrial progress of
the South during the last quarter of a
century, the mind naturally reverts to
thoughts of the men who twenty or twen-
ty-fve years ago were among the moving
spirit in stimulating the material up-
building of the South. Many of the noble
band whose co-operation and enthusiasm
in those early days gave inspiration to the
work of the Manufacturers' Record, men
upon whom it called without stint, have
long sine passed away. Many are still
here, ome enjoying the fruits of well-
earned victories in material affairs, while
others have lost out in the struggle aad
are almot forgotten by the South in the
busy rush of the present hour. And what
a band of enthusiastic workers for the
revival of the South were these men, who
united with pen sad voice, and sometimes
with money, in quickening into activity
te long dormant industrial life of the
South Ranking high among them were
Bmn of Northern birth, who, like Judge
elley, a man whose tireless devotion to
protection resulted in securing for him his
beat known title of "Pg-Irer Kelley, fa-
milarly known as the either of the House
of Representatives. He was a Pennsylvan-
ian, treemadously interested in the up-
building of his own State. But looking
out beyond his own immediate section to
that broader horizon of American develop-
meat, Judge Kelley traveled through the
both, and wrote for the Manufacturers'
Record a series of comprehensive stories
as to ts resourema. It was of Western
Cosallna that he wrote: "It is the most
glorious land upon which my feet or eyes
have ever rested." It was after he had
ee the marvelous riche of the coal and
htra of Alabama that he added in another
letter: "'Te South i the coming r1 Do-
rado of Amerian adventure. May the
Almighty speed its onward progress. It
was after he had rounded up his trip,
which covered a very large part of the
South, that in a personal letter he used
an expression immediately adopted by the
Manufacturers' Record as its motto: "The
development of the South means the en-
richment of the nation." His letters, re-
published from the Manufacturers' Record
in nearly every daily paper in America,
awakened thousands who had known but
little of the South to the possibilities
which he saw and to the wealth which he
anticipated even years before the public
had cou meneed to realise it. And then in
rounding out his fnal story of the South
he aid:
"The States south of the Ohio and east
of the UMisssippi, with their 500000


square miles of area, contain a wealth
great enough for a continent-a wealth
so vast, so varied in its elements and
character, so advantageously placed for
development, that these States alone can
sustain a population far greater than the
population of the United States today.
* * It was the building of an empire
in the West that relieved andn enriched
the East as well as the West. The enor-
mous energies, the 'plant' used in that
task, unparalleled in the magnitude of the
work and the greatness of the reward to
all, is now seeking a new field of invest-
ment, and there is no spot on earth suf-
ficient for it and within its reach but the
South. I do not consider that
there ever existed in the West, great as its
wealth is, nor in any other portion of the
country, anything like the natural wealth
of the South. A very large part of the
South is blessed with a climate unexcelled,
if equalled, elsewhere in the world. As to
the mountainous region of the South, it is
richer in natural wealth and in advan-
tages for the development of that wealth,
it has a finer climate, better water and
higher conditions of health than any re-
gion of which I have any knowledge, and
is, withal, one of the most beautiful re-
gions of the world."
Another Pennsylvanian, still living to
see the fulfillment of his enthusiastic pre-
dictions of the South published so freely
nearly a quarter of a century ago, is Col
A. K. MClure. Of this section he wrote
with enthusiasm rivaling that of Judge
Kelley. Referring to its iron interests, he
said:
"We cannot war with destiny; we can-
not efface the beneficent gifts of Him who
leads the waters to the sea and sends them
back in the dews and rains of heaven.
Alabama has been gifted far beyond even
our boasted empire of Pennsylvania."
Then looking to the future he pointed to
the time when a "large portion of the
great iron and coal products which enter
competing centers will be supplied cheaper
from Alabama than from any State in the
North."
Abram S. Hewitt, rightly, when living,
called "the first citizen of America," was
one who in speech and by pen and by
investment of his own money proved his
boundless faith in the South. With that
marvelous ability to forecast the future
which marked Mr. Hewitt's life, he saw
in advance of others the coming of the
time when basic steel would take the lead
in metallurgical interests and when the
water-powers of the South, which at the
time he wrote were counted as but of lit-
tle value, would come into play as great
factors in the creation of wealth. Writing


of iron and steel, he predicted that the
time was not far distant when "Alabama
would dominate the basic-steel industry
of the world." Then, turning to other
things, he said:
"The water-powers of the South are
upon a scale of grandeur unequaled else-
where, and will in the future be all uti-
lized for productive industry. *
There is no corresponding region on this
habitable globe which has so many ad-
vantages as the South all available by
natural or artificial communication, and
capable of more economical operation than
in any other part of the country. *
If it is acted upon, the South will become
the garden of the world."
Frederick Taylor was one of the first
of New York's bankers to sing the praises
of the South. Returning from a careful
study of that section about twenty years
ago, he wrote:
"The country through which we trav-
eled was varied, and in many respects
beautiful; its valleys fair as the vale of
Cashmere, its mountain scenery wild at
times as the Alps. * To any young
man of today of pluck and grit with the
world before him and his fortune to make,
I should say, 'Go South, young man. Go
South!'" In calling such a roll Edward
Atkinson of Massachusetss must not be
omitted. As one of the most earnest sup-
porters of the Atlanta Exposition in 1881
lie began an active advocacy of the South,
which ended only with his death. Nearly
twenty years ago Mr. Atkinson wrote for
the Manufacturers' Record a comprehen-
sive analysis and forecast of the world's
iron trade, predicting that the future situs
of the world's iron and steel making would
be in the South. This article commanded
the widest attention throughout Europe
as well as America.
But time and space would fail to quote
the enthusiastic tributes paid to the South
by the far-seeing men of that day, who
looked at it not with the partial eyes of
Southern-born men, but with the cold,
practical light of the expert and the busi-
ness man born and reared in other see-
tions. Their enthusiasm was matched by
that of the seers and prophets and the
doers of things among Southern men.
There was Henry F. DeBardeleben, who in
those days boasted of being a "pinpy
rooter," coming from the pine regions of
the South, where coal and iron were un-
known, and becoming one of the pioneer
developers of the coal and iron interests
of Birmingham; in those days he was a
man among men, a man whose work re-
sulted in giving new inspiration to the
South, and who drew into that section for


many millions of dollars. Who can ever
pay a full measure of tribute to DeBarde-
leben, to Sloss, to hook and their asso-
ciates, who bore the brunt of the great
struggle to develop the wealth of the coal
and iron in the Alabama regions in the
days which, indeed, tried men's souls; to
E. C. Gordon, long since passed away,
whose daring spirit made possible the
establishment of Shefeld, thought by
many for some years to have been a blun-
der, but now proving the soundness of the
faith that was in its founder, and to Sam
Noble? When a young boy he had moved
from Pennsylvania to Alabama with his
father, whose machine-shop equipment was
shipped by sailing vessel from Philadelphia
to Charleston or Savannah and finally lo-
cated at Rome, Ga. There this infant
industry expanded until during the war
the Nobles were busy making cannon and
balls for the Confederacy. Removing a
few years after its lose to the point
in Alabama where Anniston now stands,
uam Noble and his brothers, with General
Tyler of Connecticut, founded the iron
industry out of whose profits grew, Irst,
a cotton mill and then the town of Annis-
ton, which, wisely, a few years age erected
a monument to the memory of one of the
South's greatest pioneers in Industrial life,
a man who helped to shape the destiny of
the South, and who, if he bad bat lived a
few years longer, might have materially
helped to prevent the depression wbic for
some years swept over the hion interests
of that section. Another man who helped
to lay broad and deep the foundation of
Anniston's development, and who, like Sam
Noble, has passed on to the better land,
was Col John MeKleroy who was pred-
dent of the Anniston City Land Co., and
who, in conjunction with the late Dunema
Parker, an associate of the Nobles in iron
and banking, made that city for a time
one of the most progressive places of
which not only the South but any part of
this country could boast. In fact, the
gait which these men set is one with whieh
Anniston or any other city in the Sooth
would find it even now to keep pace.
When the mind runs beek over those
olden times. one naturally thinks of Ma-
ior Jed Hotchkiss, who had followed his
leader, "Stonewall" Jackson, as chief en-
gineer through all the valley campaigns,
and who for some years after the war
stood almost alone like a mountain peak
above those about him in his boundless
faith in the riches of the Virginia. It
was through his work that the Norfolk &
Western was induced to build into the
Pocahontas coal fields, and largely through
his work that many of the great industrial


the upbuilding of coal and iron interests interests and the great railroad enterprises









THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.


of Virginia and West Virginia exist today.
Georgia, blessed an it always has been
with men of great ability, had Gov. Joe
Brown as a leader in its dark days, and
then Col. Isaac W. Avery, at that time
editor of the Constitution and literary
godfather of that marvelously gifted ora-
tor, Henry Grady. At Augusta, James R.
Randall, as the editor of the Augusta
Chronicle, was doing a work for the broad-
eat upbuilding of the best interests of the
State, rivaling that of Avery and Grady
in Atlanta, and what a mighty power for
good Avery, and after him Howell and
Grady and Hemphill, made of the Consti-
tution. Then came Pat Walsh, who added
to the influence of the Chronicle, and af-
terwards as United States Senator contin-
ued his enthusiastic work for the South.
Over in Charleston was Dawson, who
made the News and Courier one of the
great conservative powers of the South.
In the same city was Major William A.
Courtenay, a leader among men, identified
for a time with the coal and iron interests
of Alabama, and afterwards with the up-
building of cotton-spinning in Carolina.
In Charleston was Pelzer, whose great
faith in cotton caused him to invest large-
ly of. his fortune in such splendid mills as
that of Pelzer and others. Smyth, whose
management of that mill gave to the
world one of the first pre-eminent demon-
strations of the power of the cotton-mill-
ing industry, had as co-workers Orr and
Hammet and Hickman and Phinizy and
many others, who were, indeed, giants
when giants were needed in the cotton in-
dustry.
In those early days, shortly after the
establshiment of the Manufacturers' Rec-
ord, there drifted into the office one day
a young man who introduced himself as
D. A. Tompkins, an engineer, who, having
forced his way by hard work to fair suc-
cess in his chosen profession, had decided
to return to his native land and establish
himself in Charlotte. On a subsequent
visit, a yar or two afterward, Tompkins
told about the possible profits in the cot-
tonseed-oil business in new and up-to-date
mills in competition with the many mills
which were then being absorbed by the
American Cotton Oil Co., many of which,
started in the early stages of the industry,
were crude and imperfect in every way.
He promised to write a series of articles
on this subject, and the Manufacturers'
Record published "No. 1," but waited in
vain for "No. 2" A few weeks thereafter
it was found that the more he studied
the strategic importance of the situation
which he had undertaken to cover in this
series of articles, the more he was im-
pressed with the opportunity for the in-
vestment of capital, and later he advised
the Manufacturers' Record that it had
been found wise to use the data which
he had been gathering for these articles
for a confidential circular and prospectus,
which resulted in the prompt organization
of the Southern Cotton Oil Co., with a
capitalization of $5,000,000. As we re-
member it, that was in April or May, and
in order to make possible the utilization
of the seed of that summer it was decided
to build before fall eight mills at an av-
erage cost of about $250,000 each, scatter-
ed over the South from North Carolina
to Arkansas and Texas. As the organizer
of the company, the work of doing this
was entrusted to Tompkins and those as-
sociated with him. When the fall season
opened and the seed were ready every mill


BUYER'S


ACCOUNTANTS.
T. 0. Hutehinon, .acksonville, Fla.
Walter Mucklow, Jacksonville, Fla.
AXES.
Briggs Hardware Co., Valdosta, Ga.
BANKS
Commercial Bank, Jacksonville, Fla.
BEER-WHOLESALE.
Chas. Blum & Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
omaeph Zapf & Co., Jacksonville, Fa.
BOXES AND CRATES.
Cummer Lumber Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
BRICK
Geo. B. Foster, Jr, Jacksonville, Fa.
BUILDING MATERIAL.
Geo. R. Foster, , Jacksonville, F
BUSINESS COLLEGES.
Tampa Business College, Tampa.
CARPETS.
E. E Cleveland Furniture Company.
CIVIL ENGINEERS.
Roland Woodward, Jacksonville, Fla.
CLOTHING.
urag & Bro., J. A, Jacksonville, Fla.
Standard Clothing Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
COPPER SMITHS.
MMilln Brothers, Jaeksoflle, Savan-
nah M Mob ile.
M. A. Baker, Brunswick, Ga.
COOPERAGE.
blorida Cooperage -o.,Jacksonville, Fla.
DRUGS.
Wm. D. Jones, Jacksonville, Fla.
DRUGS-WHOLESALLE
Tan= Drug CLo, Tampa, Fla.
Soun Drug Mfg. a., Jackdonville, Fla.
Groover-Stewart Drug Co., Jacksonville,

DRY GOODS-WHOLESALE.
Covington Co. The. Jacksonville, Fla.
ENGINES.
Merrill-Stevens Co., Jacksonville, Fa.
Sehoeld'a Sonn Co., J. S, Maoa, G.
Lombard Iron Works and Supply O., An-
3uW4. Ga.
FERTILIZERS.
Bours & Co., Wm. A., Jacksonville, Fla.
FURNITURE.
E. E. Cleaveland Furniture Co., Jackson-
ville, FI.
FOUNDRIES.
i-'boled'- Sons Co., J. ., Maeon, Ga.
GENTS FURNISHERS.
Stuart-Berntein Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Craig & Bro., J. A, Jackabnville, Fla
Standard Clothrg Co., Jacksonville, Ia.
GROCERS--WHOLESALE.
Williams Co., J. P, Savannah, Ga.
Young Co, John R., Savannah, Ga.
HARDWARE.
Bond & Bourn Co. The, Jacksonville, FLa.
Briggs, W. H., Hardware Co., Valdosta, Ga.
rampa Hardware Co., Tampa, Fla.
W d & Co.. J. D., Savannah. a.
HAY AND DRAIM.
Bonu & Co.. Wm. A.. Jacknvile, Fla.
HATS.
Craig & Bro, J. A., Jacksonville. Fla.
Standard Clothing Co.. Iac oaville, Fla.
HOTEL&.
Aragon The, Jacksonville Fla.
Fifth Avenue Hotel, New York, N. Y.
Telford Hotel, White Springs, Fla.
IRON WORKS.
Merrill-Stevens Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
SchoAeld's Sons Co., J. 8., Macon, Ga.
INSURANCE.
Florida Life Insurance Co, Jacsonville
FaR.
Cay & MeCOl, Jacksonville, ha.


JEWELERS.
R. J. Biles Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Greenleaf & Crosby Co., Jaeksonville, Fa.
Hess & Slager, Jacksonville. Fla.
LIQUORS.
R. M. Rose Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Casper Co.. Roanoke, Va.
Blum & Co., Chas., Jacksouvlle, Fla.
Altimaer & Flatan Liquor Co., Maeon, Ga.
Joseph Zapf & Co. Jacksonville, Fla.
MEDICINES.
Spencer Medicine Co., Chattanooga, Tena
MACHINE WORKS.
Selhofleld's Sons Co., J. S., Maeon, Ga.
.ombard Iron Works. Auguta, Ga.
MATERIALS FOR TURPENTIE PRO-
CESS.
Schofeld's Sons Co., J. 8, Maeon, Ga.
METAL WORKERS.
Mcillan Bros. Ce, Jsaeaenvfle, mavan-
ash and Mobile.
Baker, M. A, Brunswick, Ga, and Pema-
cola, Fla.
MILL SUPPLIES.
Schofield's Soas Co., J. S., Maseo, Ga.
Tampa Hardware Co., Tampa, F
Weed a Co., J. D., Savannah, Ga.
Malby Machinery Co., Jadtkomville, ri.
Briggs Hardware Co., Valdoeta, Ga.


MONUMENTS.
Tampa Monumental Works, Tamp, a i M
MULES AND HORSE
W. A. Cook, Tampa. Fl
NAVAL STORES.
American Naval Stores, Co., Homn Ofice
Savannah. Ga.
Peninsular Naval Store Cn., Tampa, Fla.
Barnee & Jesup Co., JacksovTle, Fa.
Consolidated Naval Store Co., Jackson-
ville, Fla.
Union Naval Store Co., Mobile, Ala.
West-Flynn-Harris Co, Jacksonville, Fla.
Williams Co., J. P., Savannah, Ga
Young Co., John R., Savannah, Ga.
southern States Naval Str O., avan-
nah, GI.
PAINTS.
Bond & Boure Co, Jacksoville, Fla.
PHOSPHAT SUPPLIES.
Tampa Hardware Co, Tampa, Fl.
PUMPS.
Merrill-Stevens Co., Jacksonville, F.
Schofield's Sons Co., J. 8., Mamoa, Ga.
RAILROADS.
Atlantic Coast Line.
REAL ESTATE
Brobston & Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
SEEDS.'
Bours & Co.. Wm. A., Jaeksnville Fla.
SHIP YARDS.
Cummer Lumber Co., Jacksonvilla Fa.
Merrill-Steven a Co.. Jacksonville, Fa.
8HOES-WHOLESALE.
Covington Co. The, Jacksoille, Fl.
Joe. Roenheim & Sons, Savannah, Ga.
STEAMSHIPS.
Clyde Steamship Co. The, New York City.
TANKS.
Schofleld's Sons Co., J. 8., Maeon, Ga.
TURPENTINE STILLS
Baker, M. A., Brunswick, Ga., and Peas-
cola, Fla.
McMillan Brothers .Co, .Jackavflle,
Savannah and Mobe
TURPETINH TOOLS.
Council Tool Co.. Jacksonville, Fl.
Operator Tool Co., Grme Cowe Btprtn
FL.


WATCHDu
Greenleaf Crosby Co., Jaekoville, ra.
Hess A Slager, Jacksoville, Fla.
R. J. Riles Co., Jacksonville, Fla.

YELLOW PINE LUMBER.
Cummer Lumber Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
East Cost l umber Co., Watertown, FI




WHISKIES

GINS AND RUMS
"ROM

$1.50 to$5.00 per Gallon
......AGENCY FOBR......


Lewis 18M6 oI Me-t Venim
Pure Rye Wbindkle
Controllers Blum's Monogrm and Sylvan
Rye-Agenta for Juagt Cindhw ti sad
Pabst Milwaukee Ber. Priems n ap
plicatio.

OHAS. BLUM & CO.
517 ftnd fI WEST MAY sTREET
JACAlSONI"Vi rPIA.



WM. D. JONES
intSCEmPTI SMPECIST


FAMILY DRUG IST
107 E. BAY ST.
Nai Ordmers Um L



Cay & McCall


etaiUSatd J 3u hin ag I.


Walter Mucklow,
CERTIIED PU1LC ACCOUnTANT,
Rmm, 4047-48 MutWMl LUf 1ig
Teleam afb
JACUOMVLLE, FLA.




"THE DEVILf TODA"

Bis wrk in th me B. Creh. Q oh .
Busimn. PotUcs and ev wrlk f hife. A
book Prtai the sve dam foIund la
ditios of Ulife. P=i7l sad meboi-s
Mai& tbn. t warming mtiinv
amen and weme from wrtek adr ul.
Thli book i having a hu rol
We want agents to edl th above book wb
a ful Ha of Standard gSubMrcita BDok
iRd latter Psa dTrel a srl'r ae-
isre will be sot free
Thib i s opportunity tI mab mw aid
worth your investigatkh. We hbs aso
who have brn wil M aymmr Wrole tI.
D. E. Lrter Publiisig Co.
12-14-16 Tri ty Ave. Atlut, a.


HUTCHINSON AUDIT CO.

PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS & AUDIORO

Dyal-Upehreh R1116if,
Pheme $Is. Ji N.


DIRECTORY


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THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD. 5


went promptly into operation. Can this
be duplicated by any work that is being
done in the South today? Connected with
this great enterprise and with other oil
interests was Fred Oliver, who had gone
South from Northern New York. Oliver
and Tompkins were leaders in those days
in giving marvelous expansion to this
then almost unknown industry nad to the
development of the feeding of live stock
on cottonseed products, many cattle being
shipped at that time from Texas to Char-
lotte to be fattened in order to make good
the assertions which had been given to
the world. And in connection with this
work was that of developing the fertilizer
industry. To prove how well-rounded such
a combination could be, they planted a
hundred acres in cotton and built along-
side of a cottonseed-oil mill and a ferti-
lizer factory and established a cattle-feed-
ing yard, that they might show how, from
the raising of the seed, through the oil
mill and the fertilizer factory into the
feeding of cattle and back again to the
popuno-i9Jpaj p d 9 aiq!ssod s A aeaqi 'pos
industrial potentiality.
Out in Texas was Henry Exall, a man
who twenty years ago was one of the
greatest workers for the development of
that State, a man whose speeches on
Texas made to business gatherings in Bos-
ton turned Texasward a vast stream of
money for investment. Wherever a good
word could be spoken for Texas, wherever
energy and activity would help to develop
its material interests, Exall was found.
Though today his name is rarely seen, he
should ever receive credit for the splendid
work he did twenty years ago. In those
early days A. H. Belo was making the
Galveston News the great newspaper
power of Texas. And speaking of Texas
brings to memory the surprise and aston-
ishment created in the Manufacturers'
Record office one day shortly after it was
established, when W. J. B. Patterson, of
San Antonio, who was bringing into the
State a very large amount of foreign
money, sent in a check for twenty-three
annual subscriptions to be sent to leading
beottish and English financial concerns
which he represented. Those who have not
gone through such days as followed the
starting of the Manufacturers' Record
would not quite understand what encour-
agement it meant to receive twenty-three
foreign subscriptions from one concern.
And so, recalling these twenty-three sub-
seriptions of Mr. Patterson, it might be
suggested that there are not even today
many people in the South who are carry-
ing on as broad a campaign for drawing
money to this section as he was working
out nearly twenty-five years ago.
Turning again to the men, who, like
Avery and Grady and Belo and Kingsbur3
and Randall and others, were through
their pen proclaiming the future riches o0
the South, we recall M. B. Hillyard, .o
New Orleans, a voluminous writer, whoa
work on the South, published by the Man
ufacturers' Record twenty years ago
was spread throughout this country an<
Europe. Hillyard was among the first tb
tell with graphic pen the charms of th,
Gulf coast, especially of Mississippi, am
s0 the stock-raising possibilities of tha
State. Though he is today among those
whom the present South may have al
most forgotten, he ranks high among those
who, in the days when the South needed
such men, were writers of such charm tha
their words carried conviction wherever


was a pioneer in the development of the
tobacco industry at Durham, was busy at
work in a town which has since numbered
among its great industrial leaders men like
Julian S. Carr, the Dukes, Watts and other
millionaires and multi-millionaires.
A Canadian, drawn South by its great
resources, saw in the Cumberland Gap re-
gion what he believed to be a unique
opportunity for vast industrial operations
and Alexander A. Arthur, almost forgotten
by the South, drew into that section mil-
lions of English money, created Middles-
boro, and brought the building of the rail-
road from Knoxville through Cumberland
Gap, where it met the Louisville & Nash-
ville on its southward journey. Though
for a time Middlesboro suffered almost
financial collapse, largely because of the
failure of Baring Bros., and the consequent
stagnation in England, from which Mid-
dlesboro had drawn nearly all of its in-
vestment money, and its founder was
widely criticised and condemned, it seems
destined yet to fulfill in part the enthus-
iastic predictions of those who planned
it, and of such men as the late .lohn E.
Procter, who was among the first of the
leaders in that day drawing attention to
the vast mineral wealth of Eastern Ken-
tucky. What a story could be written of
Procter's life! As geologist of Kentucky
for many years with a firm and unwav-
ering faith in the future of that section,
he, too, was among the many who con-
stantly contributed to the Manufacturers'
Record facts and figures about the South
and its mineral wealth, aLter on, when
invited by President Cleveland to become
a member of thb Civil Service Commission,
and afterwards its president, he made such
a reputation in that trying field that lie
was invited by President McKinley to
remain as the head of the commission, ani
there he stayed until his lamented death,
ever an active, tireless worker for the
South.


As we think of the great work which
is now being done in building a railroad
from Carolina through Southwest Virginia
into Kentucky to meet at the Breaks of
the Big Sandy the $4,000.000 branch of
the Chesapeake & Ohio completed about
a year ago to that point, we are reminded
of the work of Gen. John T. Wilder, a
man of Northern birth, a vigorous fighter
against the South from 1861 to 1865, who
after the struggle settled in Eastern Ten-
nessee and has given his life to the up-
building of that section. The first manl
in that region to build a coke furnace, lie
turned his attention early in the eighties
to the construction of a railroad from
Charleston through Carolina and Virginia,
through the Breaks of the Sandy on out
to Chicago, a road known as the Three
Cs, or the Charleston, Cincinnati & (Chi-
cago. This daring venture, requiring as it
would have done, many millions of capi-
tal, was in advance of the times. In 1884
the Manufacturers' Record sent on n
horseback trip over that line, in company
with'General Wilder on his reconnoitering
investigations, one of its old-time corre-
spondents, a Northern man, Col. B. S.
Pardee, who, like General Wilder, having
fought from 1861 to 186s against the
South, then gave his whole life to the
upbuilding of the South. His letters pub-
lished at that time on the territory trib-
utary to he line, on the possibilities of
the great coal region in Souhwest Vir-
ginia and Southeast Kentucky, and on th"
resources of the Ashland district and the


they were read. adjacent territory, were as broad and corn-
In North Carolina, W. T. Blackwell, who prehensive as any that have ever been


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written since of that section. Though
Wilder secured the investment of several
million dollars in building pieces of his
projected line and in grading other parts,
the task was too difficult, capital was too
timid and the project was too far ahead
for the people of that day, South or North,
and so the enterprise failed. After twen-
ty years, the men who are spending the
20,000,000 or 250,00,000 in building the
South and Western Railroad and the Ches-
apeake & Ohio people, who spent $4,000,-
000 on their branch line, the Big Sandy,
are simply carrying out but a part of the
comprehensive plan of John T. Wilder.
And this reminds the writer of another
Northern general whose works for the
bouth were broad and lasting. We have
in mind Gen. J. W. Burke, who while in
the Northern army campaigned in Calhoun
county, Alabama, and was so charmed by
the beauty of the scenery that he vowed
>o himself that whenever the war ended
he would there build for himself a home.
Just outside of the town of Jacksonville,
then the county-seat of Calhoun county,
General Burke did build that home, and
up to the time of his death was unceasing
in his work for the material development
of the State. He was among those who
early foresaw the need of river and harbor
improvement and gave special attention to
urging the importance of this work upon
the country. Though he has long since
passed to his reward, his work still lives.
Dwelling upon Alabama matters, one nat-
urally thinks of Tom Seddon, for years
the president, during its days of stress
anM trial, of the Sloss Iron Co. Called to
its presidency by virtue of his ability as
a business man at a time when he scarcely
knew a piece of pig-iron from a lump of
coke, Seddon brought to his great task
keen financial ability and a determination
to save from ruin an enterprise in which
many of his friends were largely interest-
ed. He bore the brunt of the reorganiza-
tion of the company and its recapitaliza-
tion, and lived to see it on firm and solid
basis, with every dollar of investment safe
and yielding a large profit to those whose
faith in him had called him to so difficult
a task. In North Carolina, while Tomp-
kins and many others were leading that
State, and, in fact, the whole South, into
a broad conception of the potentialities
of this section, the Holts were proving
what could be done by steadily building
new cotton mills. Probably no other fam-
ily in America has ever had such a unique
career in the building and ownership of
cotton mills, and it has seemed in times
past that the birth of every child made
certain the building of another mill, that
each son and grandson and great-grandson
might become a millowner. Over at High
Point, E. M. Armnfeld, a banker, growing
weary of looking to outside energy and
capital to do what he believed the people
ought to do for themselves, organized with


some friends a furniture factory, and with
the profits earned in that they started
others and urged the people to take up
tue development of this and every kindred
industry which could be established with
local capital and operated by local men.
As the outcome of this spirit of self-help
and self-reliance, High Point has become
the chief rival of Grand Rapids, and its
furniture is shipped as far west as tWe
Pacific coast and as far east as Africa.
John M. Robinson, the president of the
Seaboard Air Line, one of the first of the
railroad people of the South twenty-five
years ago to give his unstinted praise to
the work of the Manufacturers' Record,
was an enthusiastic worker for Virginia
and the Carolinas, and it was under his
administration that the Seaboard was
pushed on to Atlanta. The Caldwell fam-
ily of Iouisville helped mightily in the de-
velopment of the iron industry of the
aouth, and Dr. Caldwell of Birmingham,
president of the old Elyton Land Co.,
whose work was largely responsible for
making the stock of that company with a
par value of $100 sell for $4500 a share;
G. Gunby Jordan, of Columbus, who, as we
look back over the last quarter of a cen-
tury, seems to have been from the very
beginning of that time as great a factor
as he is today; William T. Walters, whose
faith in the South induced him and B. F.
Newcomer and their associates to concen-
trate their energy and capital upon the
ownership and development of the Atlan-
tic Coast Line, and Governor Bloxham of
Florida, Governor Fleming and Governor
MacCorkle of West Virginia, ceaseless in
their work for the upbuilding of their
States; F. J. Kimball, president of the
Norfolk & Western, under whose direc-
tion the extension of that line was made
into the coal regions, guided by Jed Hotch-
kiss, as stated, into the Pocahontas devel-
opment, and C. P. Huntington, with his
ambition for a transcontinental line and
his determination to built, at what he re-
garded the ideal location of America, on
Hampton Roads, the greatest shipbuilding
plant in this country, and which he hoped
to live to see the greatest in the world;
H. I. Kimball, who did so much to build
Atlanta; Major Hanson and Gen. E. P.
Alexander and George Scott, in railroad
and industrial work, were all men of
mighty power for the South's upbuilding.
Tennessee was greatly blessed in having
as among its best and broadest leaders
CbL J. B. Killebrew, who as Commissioner
of Agriculture and afterwards Commis-
sioner of Education, and later, in life a
regular contributor to the Manufacturers'
Record and other publications, was one of
the nmst powerful writers about the
South which the last generation produced.
Great with voice and with pen as was
Killebrew, there was in the same State
the late J. W. Thomas, great, indeed, in
upbuilding the railroad and business inter-


I-1


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Leaders in Men's and BoEs' Fine Cloth-
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L









THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD. 7




Southern Drug Mfg. Company

WHOLESALE DRUGGISTS AND MANUFACTURERS OF
Flavoring Extracts, Packed Drugs, B. B. Bluing. Vinegar and Pyne's Popular Remedies.
We handle everything in the Drug and Medicine line. Write for prices. JACKSONVILLE. FLA.


eats of Tennessee. In Virginia there were,
and there are still, such men as John L.
Williams, James B. Pace, Joseph Bryan
and many others who formed a coterie
of influence and power in material upbuild-
ing, both in their own city and in the
South at large, such as could scarcely be
duplicated in any other city in the South.
But how shall we continue the story? It
would grow to tireless length, were we but
to name the men who in those early days
S were among the South's great leaders-
men who, if they did not more than
match their successors of the present, yet
certainly more than matched their work,
considering the conditions under which
they had to labor, for what the South is
doing today is not one-hundredth part so
difficult as was the work of those who
took up the redemption of the South from
poverty after 1865.
Time and space fail even to name the
giants of those days. Some whose names
we have mentioned in this running com-
mentary are still in the land of the living;
many hive been called to "cross over the
river and rest under the shade"; some are
here enjoying wealth and honor; some are
in poverty and almost forgotten. As the
writer runs back to the time when, twen-
ty-five years ago, he began the publication
of the Manufacturers' Record, he can but
remember with loving thoughts and deep
gratitude the enthusiastic cheer which
came from such men as Judge Kelley, and
SHewitt, and Avery, and Killebrew, and
DeBardeleben, and Courtenay, and Tomp-
kins, and Dawson, and Hotchkiss, and
Williams, and Robinson, and Thomas, and
Noble, and Jordan, and a mighty host of
others. It is not possible even to mention
more than here and there the names of
the men whos words of commendation
gave courage to carry on the work; it is
not possible even to recall the names of
thousands who during the last quarter of
a century have been esteemed as friend ,
though never seen in person. Would that
it were possible for someone to write the
story of the lives of those mentioned and
of many others equally worthy of mention
who did such a magnificent work in the
early 80s and later on, men who never
lost courage, despite the darkness of the
clouds that sometimes lowered. With un-
shakable confidence in the future, they
saw with the eye of faith the time when
the South, redeemed from poverty to pros-
peritl, would become the center of the
world's greatest business activities All
honor to these men! It ought to be the
* pleasure, as well as the duty of every
newspaper in the South to go back over
its old fles and write the story of what
the people of its community were doing
in those days and tell how these leaders
among men were pointing the South to
higher and better things than the poverty
and woe and ruin of those times. Only in
this way will history ever be able to do
them justice.

EXPERT ACCOUNTANrT.
ANY BUSINESS eorrepomdeee solieitd;
reference the bet. Fred E. Bankla,
Jacksonville, Fla. Long distame phone
276. P. 0. Box 57L


NOTICE TO NON-RESIDENT.
In Circuit Court, Fourth Judicial Circuit,
in and for Duval County.
In Chancery.
Alice Welling Weiss vs. Thomas Alcott
Weiss.
To Thomas Alcott Weiss, Newark, N. J.
You are hereby required to appear to
the Bill of Complaint filed herein against
you in the above entitled cause on or be-
fore the 3d day of June, A. D. 1907.
"The Industrial Record" is hereby des-
ignated as the newspaper in which this
order shall be published once a week for
four consecutive weeks.
Witness my hand and seal of office this
30th day of April, A. D. 1907.
P. D. CASSIDEY, Clerk.
By E. J. CANDEE, Deputy Clerk.
C. B. PEELER,
Solicitor for Complainant.
NOTICE TO NON-RESIDENT.
In Circuit Court Fourth Judicial Circuit
In Chancery.
of Flornua, in and for Duval County.
Minnie B. Carson vs. Charles W. Carson.
To Charles W. Carson, Savannah, Georgia.
You are hereby required to appear to
the Bill of Complaint filed herein against
you in the above entitled cause on or be-
fore the 3d day of June, A. D. 1907.
"The Industrial Record" is hereby desig-
nated as the newspaper in which this or-
der shall be published once a week for four
consecutive weeks.
Witness my hand and seal of office this
third day of May, A. D. 1907.
P. D. CASSIDEY, Clerk.
By E. R. HEDSTROM, Deputy Clerk.
C. B. PEELER,
Solicitor for Complainant.
NOTICE TO NON-RESIDENT.
In Circuit Court, Fourth Judicial Circuit
of Florida, in and for Duval County.
In Chancery.
G. A. Henry vs. Creo. Henry.
To Creo. Henry:
You are hereby required to appear to
the Bill of Complaint filed herein against
you in the above entitled cause on or be-
fore the 6th day of May, A. D. 1907.
"The Industrial Record" is hereby desig-
nated as the newspaper in which this order
shall be published once a week for eight
consecutive weeks.
Witness my hand and seal of office this
19th day of February, A. D. 1907.
P. D. CASSIDEY, Clerk.
By E. R. HEDSTROM, Deputy Clerk.
C. B. PEELER,
Solicitor for Complainant.
IN CIRCUIT COURT.
Fourth Judicial Circuit of Florida, in and
for Duval County.
In Chancery.
Jacksonville Development Co. vs. Ralph
H. Doane, et al. Notice to non-resident:
'o1 Ralph H. Doane, Andrew J. Mosley and
Bertha M. Mosley, his wife:
You are hereby required to appear to
the bill of complaint filed herein against
you in the above entitled cause on or be-
fore the 3d day of June, A. D. 1907.
"The Industrial Record" is hereby des-
ignated as the newspaper in which this
order shall be published once a week for
eight consecutive weeks.
Witness my hand seal of office this
21st day of March, A. D. 1907.
(Seal) P. D. Cassidey, Clerk,
By E. J. Candee, Deputy Clerk.
Owen & Royall, Solicitor for Complain-
ant.


W. L. WILSON,
Pres. & Treas.


JNO. E. HARRIS,
Vice Pres.


6. J. SCOVIL,
Sec'> 4 Seal. rgr.


Florida Cooperage Company

(Incorporated) Capital Stock *100,000
MANUFACTURERS OF

Turpentine, Cotton Seed Oil, Dip

and Syrup Barrels.
Office and Factory Enterprise and Estelle Streels.
Telephone 1855 Jacksonville, Fla.




Barnes & Jessup Company

Jacksonville, Florida.

Navel Stores Fectors and Commission

Merchants.


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

DIRECTORS: C. H. Barnes, J. C. Little, Ralph Jessup,
J. R. Saundere. E. C. Long, W. E. Cummer, R. H. Paul, G. W.i
Saxon. G. W. Taylor.




THE COMMERCIAL BANK
JACKSONVILLE, FLA. Branches: Ocal and Lake City
The largest leading State Bank in Jacksonville. Is conducted in an old-
fashioned strictly conservative manner and is subject to regular examination
by the Comptroller.
trIndividual and Savings Accounts solicited.
H. ROBINSON, W. B OWEN, H. GAILLARD,
President. Vice-President. Casier.
)CSEtC3(SXXXXXXXXXXXX---------------X---


W. J. L'ENGLE,
"resident.


J. W. WADE,
Vice-President.


.C. HUGHES,
Ass't. See'y and Treas


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

NAVAL STORES FACTORS.
..........DEALEaRS IM..........

Supplies for Turpentine Operators.
Can offer at present quite a large number of desirable ocaties in West Fr-
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reepondence mocittd.
Principal Office: MOBILE, ALABAMA.

ELECTRIC LIGHT AND POWER PLANTS
FOR MILLS AND FACTORIES.

REMINGTON OIL ENGINES
OPERATING ON KEROSENE.


KARL FRIES


- - BRUNSWICK, A.








^5 THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.


INDUSTRIAL RECORD
JAMEI A. HOLLOON. Edlf srIn-C.Cht.
A. H. MAR.SH Buslnwes Msanger.

Pudslahed Even Saturday.
Bsscummrrxou ames )..0134 Per Annum
In ForeigW .... 8350..
"The Pine and Its Product.

All emmnscatte shol be addressed
The Industrial Iecord Company,
Jackmonville. Fla.
Srank Editoral andBu&sine Oftfice a
Savanaalh. Ga.
entered at the Pstofice at Jacksonville. Fla..
as aeoomnde-Maa matter

Adopted by the Executive Committee of
the Turpentine Operators' Association
September 12, 1901, as its exclusive offi-
organ. Adopted in annual convention
September 11 as the organ also of the gsn-
ral association.
Adopted April 27th, 190, as the official
organ of the Interstate Cane Growers' As-
sociation. Adopted September 11, 190, as
the only official organ of the T. O. A.
Commended to lumber people by special
resolution adopted by the Georgia Sawmill
Association.

THR RECORD' OFFICES
The publihing plant and the main of-
fSee of the Industrial Record Company
are located at the intersection of Bay and
Newna Streets, Jacksonville, Fla., in the
ver heart of the great turpentine and
yellow pine inftutriea,
trad of the entire South.
The ho-annah, Ga., office is in the Board
of Trade Budding. Savanna is the lead-
ing open naval stores market in the world.

NOTICE TO PATRON&
All payments fr advertin in the a-
dustrial Ralcd and subcriptioa thereto
must be made direct to the borne see in
Jackeeville. Agents am nt allowed to
make collectis under any circ1ataea.
Bitl for averting and aulbsriptieus an
met out frem the home egce, when due,
and all remittane mrut e mai direct
to thi cuman. '
bestrial Rece PRt lshing Co

PASS THE IMMIGRATION BILL.
The Knight Immigration Bill is one of
the most important bills that has comeic
before the present Legislature. It should
be passed by all means. Florida cannot
afford to lag behind her sister States of
the South in matters of such vital impor-
tance.
The small appropriation will be a splen-
did investment for the State. It is not
enough, but it will form a nucleus on
which to work for greater things in the
future. The Industrial Record hopes to
announce in its next issue the passage of I
this splendid bill.

IMMIGRATION BILLS PASS SECOND t
READING. $
Friends of the Immigration Movement Feel C
Much Encouraged.
Tallahassee, May 16.-The friends of the
imnigration measures are anmwhat o n-


W 8TH WEKL IDUTRIL ECRD


courage by the fact that the bills of Abernathy's Appeal.
Messrs. Knight, of Citrus, and DuPont, of Mr. Abernathy said he immigrated to
St. Johns, have successfully passed their Florida twenty years ago, and had been
second reading in the house without mate- glad of it for twenty years. Immigration,
rial amendment, he said, is the crying need of the State.
The former bill, which has the endorse- In 1900 Florida paid 75 cents a day, now
ment of the State and different boards of $1.75 and $2.00, and he did not think im-
trade, carries an annual appropriation of migration had hurt labor. He spoke of the
$15,000 and the latter only $2,500. Both good results of bringing settlers into his
are good bills in view of the friends of the county (Orange), and made a strong ar-
immigration movement, though it is felt gument for the bill.
that very little can be accomplished with Mr. Richbourg and Mr. Abernathy dif-
the smaller appropriation. Still it would fered about Everglades lands in the course
at least be a move in the right direction, of the latter's remarks and Mr. Aber-
A determined fight may, however, still be nathy's declaration that the Everglades
made when the bills come up again on were worth nothing brought applause.
t-e third reading. Mr. Register spoke briefly against the
Knight Bil. bill.
The Knight bill, known as House Bill Mr. Willis of Levy moved to strike out
322, by Mr. Knight, of Citrus, was taken section 9 of the bill, which was laid on
up as a special order at the morning ses- the table.
wi;n .This is a bill creating a State bu- Mr. Kirkland moved an amendment
rean of immigration and subordinate agen- striking out portions relating to foreign
cles. immigration; amendment lost.


Mr. MacWilliams moved the indefinite
postponement of the bill. Mr. Knight, au-
thor of the bill, said he was not seeking
to create a real estate agency by the bill.
He explained the workings of the Mary-
land law of a similar nature, and explained
that the primary object of the bill was to
bring desirable settlers within our borders.
He read from one of Hon. Champ Clark's
letters in which it was said that "Florida
is the best poor man's State in the coun-
try." Ten years ago the State needed
capital; now she needs people to put it
into effect. He touched on the labbr prob-
lem in the State, and said his bill was en-
tirely non-political. The State is pros-
perous now, we should make it more so.
Mr. Knight spoke 25 minutes very ably
and logically for the bill, and left the mat-
ter with the house.
Mr. Russell of Putnam favored striking
out words "of any foreign country," and
inserting citizens of certain Christian coun-
tries of north Europe, excepting Russian
Jews. Mr. Malone didn't want Cubans ex-
cluded. Mr. Russell wanted to confine en-
deavors of bureau to desirable citizens.
Mr. Knight of Citrus thought discretion
ought to be left to the bureau.
The house adjourned at -12:30.
Afternoon Session.
The house was called to order at 3:00
p. m. by the speaker, amendment pending
to Knight immigration bill, by Mr. Rus-
sell of Putnam; amendment lost.
Amendment by Mr. Clark of Jefferson,
making general commissioner elective by
people, accepted by Mr. Knight and adopt-
ed.
The question reverted to the indefinite
postponement of the bill.
Mr. Reese of Escambia, opposed the bill.
He said the state needed immigrants.
There is no dearth of labor. in Florida,
and wages are good. He opposed the
measure, because it sought to import for-
eign labor, and sought to evade the fed-
eral law, which prohibits individuals from
importing contract labor. The American
Federation of Labor had protested against
the ruling of Attorney General Bonaparte
in upholding the South Carolina statute,
and the speaker hoped Florida would not
import foreign labor to reduce the price of
labor here. He referred to the prosperity
of the cotton belt, and said there was
plenty of labor already.
Settlers, Not Laborers.
The State needs immigration settlers,
not laborers. Out of the 24,000,000 acres
of tSate lands already more than 17,000,-
000 have actually been deeded to the rail-
-oads, who would be the ones benefited by
immigration. He referred to "that stal-
wart leader of ours, N. B. Broward," as
:he man who is trying to save the re-
mainder of the lands to the people of
Florida (Applause.) The railroads them-
lelves should encourage immigration, in-
tead of asking the State to sell the rail-
-oad lands at the public expense. The
measure would be unjust, either to the
State or to the laboring men of Florida.
He cited an Escambia county instance, in
which some forty German families had
been grossly deceived into purchasing lands
;o their own misfortune. He thought
15,000 a year could better be expended i
n establishing a State good roads asso-
iation.
ir. Willis of Levy, criticised the bill for
providing that the immigration agent
should approve his own vouchers.


Mr. Reese desired to state to the house
that he was not employed by the labol
unions or anyone else in the matter an<
he hoped no other gentleman was employ
ed by any special i terest in legislative
matters. He opposed the bill because h4
considered it a vicious one.
Mr. Abernathy slidl the bill was for thi
purpose of assisting one laboring man an(
the bill was not the result of corporation
influence.
Indefinite Postponement Lost
The motion to indefinitely postpone wa-
lost, yeas 27, nays 29.
The house then took up house bill No
443 by Mr. DuPont, of St. Johns-Appro
priation of $2,500 yearly for the encor-
agement of immigration.
Mr. Willis of Levy moved to indefinitely
postpone.
Mr. Wells of Leon moved to strike out
$2,500 and insert $10,000.
Mr. DuPont did not think the State able
to spend $10,000 a year for this purpose
at the present time, in view of the other
demands on the State.
Mr. Reese opposed the amendment as
being too much.
Mr. MacWilliams also opposed the
amendment, which was lost.
Mr. Willis withdrew his motion to in-
definitely postpone.
Mr. Williams moved to insert $5,000 in
place of $2,500.
Mr. DuPont moved to lay on the table,
which was agreed to and house bill No.
322 and house bill No. 445 were ordered to
the engrossing committee.

ELEVATOR COMPANY FOR JACKSON-
VILLE.
Jacksonville is to have a grain elevator.
The United Grain and Elevator Company
has been organized and application will be
made to the Governor June 18, for letters
patent incorporating the company.
The incorporators of the new company
are B. G. Lasseter, C. H. Barnes, J. A.
Ewing and E. C. Long, all prominent busi-
ness men, whose names connected with
any enterprise guarantees success.
The application for charter states that
the general nature of the business to be
engaged in and transacted by the company
shall be to buy, sell, store, deal in and
manufacture and otherwise handle grain,
feed stuff, mixed feeds and cereals of every
description.
To buy, construct, own, lease and other-
wise acquire, possess and use elevators,
mills, granaries, warehouses and structures
of every nature and kind for storing, ship-
ping, utilizing and selling grains, cereals,
and agricultural products of every nature
and kind, and for manufacturing, mixing
and otherwise preparing feed and feed
ituffs for market and consumption.
To carry on a milling and manufactur-
ng business, etc.
To manufacture, buy, sell and deal in
agricultural machinery and milling ma-
ehinery, etc.
To manufacture, erect, build, furnish,
equip, construct, repair, maintain, operate,
buy, sell, and in general, to utilize and deal
n and deal with elevators and all kinds
of hoisting machinery.
Warehouse Receipts.
To fit up, occupy and use a grain eleva-
:or or elevators, and to carry on the busi-
ness of receiving, handling and storing
grain and merchandise received, and of is-
suing receipts for grain and merchandise
received and charging it to and collecting
'rom the owners or holders thereof reas-
mnable charges for services done in and
about the receipt, handling and storage
>f grain and other merchandise.
The capital stock of the new company
s $250,000, divided into 2,500 shares of
100 each.
Offices of Company.
The annual meeting for the election of


The Wealth of the

Old families.
Often disappeared, evaporated, and the
new generation was left but one or two
things of real value. Among these valu-
ables (in 90 eases out of a hundred) was
a chest of old silver, the most useful and
beautiful heirloom that the young genera-
tion treasured.
Have you such a treasure to hand down
to your heirs? If not, now is the time to
start gathering it. If you are interested,
come down and let us show you something
in that line that is WORTH HAVING
NOW and which will he highly treasured
by your sons and daughters.


R. J. RIES COMPANY,

15 W. Bay t.,

Jakeomaviih Flrida.


0


SOLE AGENTS FOR KNOX HATS


Our Clathng

Cat
o eRight
Fits

Made




c rai t
Right
Looks
Well













B J. Ski ST.IL.

oTcer ogiati on ofthe t nirtueda gsin
Well
Feels
S oWell
Awfal
well
Naff
Said


THL STUART-BERNSTEIN CO.
14 WEST AT ST. JUCKioVILa pA.

offenders will be on the third Tuesday in
January of elch year, beginning January,
1908. The incorporators will meet June 28,
1907, at the office of the company, in this
city, for the purpose of organizing, adopt-
ing by-laws, etc. Until the officers are
elected at this meeting shall be qualified
the business of the corporation will be
conducted by the following officers:
President, B. G. ILnseter.
Vice-president, C. H. Barnes.
Secretary and treasurer, W. Frazier
Jones.
Directors, J. A. Ewing, E. C. Long and
B. J. Skinner.
The organization of the United Grain
and Elevator Company means considerable
to the commerce of this port. With ele-
vators to handle grain and merchandise,
cargoes will be brought here in bulk and
stored and Jacksonville will at once secure
a vast amount of business that is now
done by other cities having elevator facil-
ities,


THE CLOTHIERS







THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD. 9



IFLORIDA LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY.


CAPITAL STOCK
ONE MILLION DOLLARS


JACKSONVILLE,


FLA. Writes all Forms of Life- and En-
I dowment Insurance.


Aredamesur wel V y
-a sad -w -o lueSrs
51 Imgav5 m3leiask "]


NOTICE OF MEETING.
Notice is hereby given that the annual
meeting of stockholders of the American
Oak Leather Tanning Company, for the
election or directors, and such other bus-
iness as may be presented, will be held
at the office of the Secretary of the
company in Jacksonville, on Monday, June
3, 1907, at 3:30 o'clock p. m.
C. H. MANN,
President.
Jacksonville, Fla., May 16, 1907.
5-18-3t

NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR DIS-
CHARGE.
Notice is hereby given, la pursuance of
law, that the undersigned as Administra-
tor of the estate of Joeephine C. S. Schu-
macher will make return of his final ac-
counts and apply for a final settlement and
discharge as such administrator to Hon. H.
B. Phillips, County Judge of Duval County,
Florida, on Monday, June 3d, A. D. 1907.
JAMES M. SCHUMACHER,
As Administrator Estate of Josephine
C. S. Sehumaeher.
Nov. 99. 191L.--mo.


WANTED
AND

FOR SALE
Rate for this column is 2 cents per word
for first insertion and 1 cent per word for
following insertions. No advertisement
taken for less than 40 cents for first, and
20 cents for following insertions. Cash
must accompany orders unless you have
an account with uas
* FOR SALE-Timber for small turpen-
tine location on railroad. R. L. Martin,
Ocala, Fla. 5-11-3t
WANTED-Position wanted by a prac-
tical turpentine man as manager of a tur-
pentine place or side camp. I understand
handling labor. Have a position, but don't
like the locality. Can furnish good refer-
ences. Kindly state salary you will pay,
and address "Turpentine," care Record.
5-18-2t
FOR SALE-Turpentine place, I. C. R.
R., seventy miles from New Orleans.
Healthy locality. Country gently rolling.
Timber very best quality; well equipped.
9% crops virgin; 5 crops yearling; 12
crops round timber. Excellent opportun-
ity to secure much more timber. Will


sell whole or part interest. Would prefer
to sell part to good reliable man. Good
place; good prospects. E. A. McKoy, 1015
Hibernia Building, New Orleans, La.
5-11-2t
FOR SALE.-Pine and Cypress Lands.
Owing to extensive orange and other inter-
ests in the State, owner will sell his pine
and cypress land consisting of 10,000 acres
pine and 2,000 acres cypress land, shingle
mill and store in operation; small saw
mill. Three hundred acres pine ready to
be cut, remainder now being turpentined.
Will sell as a whole for $75,000, small
payment down, remainder to be cut as it
can be cut from the land, or will sell
shingle mill and cypress separately. Ad-
dress by letter only, "Owner A," 205 Main
Street, Board of Trade Building, Jackson-
ville, Fla.


, NOTICE.-It costs money to trade. It
takes time and trouble to do shopping.
Let me buy your goods and send them to
you without any charge for the service.
1 represent the most reliable houses, and
can give my time and experience in se-
Iceting the best goods. Give me a trial
order. MRS. JAS. E. FARMER,
Phone 2437. 811 May 8t.
References, Fla. Nat. Bank.
FOR SALE-10,000 aeres virgin L. L. pine
in Calhoun County, West Florida, one
mile south of Dalkeith Landing, on Ap-
alachicola River. S. 8. Alderman, owner.
Address Wewahitchka, West Florida.
3-23-07 to 5-11-07
WANTED-All ommieaaaries to dean up
their bares of al kinds of eed sacks and
burlaps We buy everything in the way
of sacks. Write us. American Fibre C.,
Jacksonrille, Fla.



i Royal Typewriters
* S

2 The Grand $100. j
The Standard $65.
-
SThe kind that stay with you.:
Send for Catalogue. *
S
S
GRIVOT TYPEWRITER CO.

106 W. Bay Street. *
-- **** ****** -


JOSEPH


ZAPF CO


Wholesale Dealers in and Bottl rs r f
ANHEUSER.-BUScH
St. Louis Lager Beer


Lieors, Wis, Mliral Waters
Write for Prices


ATTENTION !

Sawmill & Cross-Tie Men


If you use Axes and want the best
buy RIXFORD'S. They are a title high
priced, it Is true, In fast the hlglbst
priced club axe made-$14.OO per dezen
In any weight, but yeou et wers thon
your money s werth In quality. The best
Is none tee eood and always the cheapest.


SEND YOUR ORDERS DIRECT TO


W. H. Briggs Hardware Co.

Sole Southrn Agents

VALDOSTA, GEORGIA

Jobbers of Mill and Turpentine Supplies


H. PlarruiErr, Pres. P. L SUTHERLAND, Vie-Pre. A. OOVINGTON, seey.
J. P. COUNCIL. Trea sad Gaol Me.

THE COUNCIL TOOL CO.,
General Offices: JACKSONVILLE, FLA.
Factory: WANNANISH, X. C.
Mudfaewwrs of l HIfh *r-ade rTofo
| fc- -or 0 -10 O O .


COMPARATIVE MARKET REPORTS.
As we looked for, there was a slight decline in prices of spirit the first
I part of this week. However, the market immediately braced up, and as we
go to press it is in better condition. The rcsin market has had an upward
trend the whole week, and is also in good shape at the time of writing.
SSPIRITS OF TURPENTINE FOR THE WEEK HERE AND AT SAVANNAH.
SPrice. ales. lipmeau. Receipts. atockl.
Jax. Say. Ja. 8a. Jax. tar.a. .s .sv. Jax. aw.
Saturday ...... .... 631/% .... 394[ .... 588 190 7831 7,249
Monday ....... 62% 63%/ 1,961 254 1,70 55 1,244 623 7,439
Tuesday .......62% 63% 473 308 74 105 246 1,03 6,983
Wednesday .... 601 61 981 1,7241 991 1,0661 242 584 7,155
Thursday ......6% 611 230 415 .... ..... 428 972 6,406
Friday ........ 601/2 601/ 18 298 1,718 882 402 560 6,834
ROSIN FOR THE WEEK HERE AND AT SAVANNAH.
Saturday. Monday. Tuesday. Wednesday. Thursday. Friday.
Ja a J v. Jax. Iay. Jax. Ia. Jax. t. J wJaxv.ba Ja. isv.
WW ...... 5.60 5.7015.60 5.65|5.60 5.6513.70 5.705.70 5.7515.70 5.80
WG .......15.55 5.605.50 5.55o5.50 5.5515.55 5.605.55 5.655.60 5.65
N .........5.40 5.405.35 5.405.40 5.405.40 5.455.40 5.505.45 5.52
M .........5.30 5.355.25 5.305.25 5.305.30 5.355.30 5.405.30 5.40
K ......... 5.25 5.255.20 5.255.20 5.255.25 5.255.25 5.305.25 5.30
I ..........4.87 4.854.82 4.874.82 4.904.85 5.904.90 4.904.90 4.90
H ......... 4.85 4.854.80 4.854.80 4.854.80 4.904.85 4.904.85 4.90
G ......... 4.80 4.804.75 4.804.75 4.804.75 4.854.77 4.824.77 4.85
F ........ 4.75 4.754.70 4.754.70 4.804.70 4.804.70 4.754.70 4.75
E ......... 4.65 4.654.60 4.6514.60 4.654.65 4.704.65 4.704.65 4.70
SD ......... 1445 4.4514.40 4.4514.42 4.454.45 4.504.45 4.5014.45 4.50
CBA ....... 4.37 4.40J4.35 4.4014.35 4.404.30 4.4014.25 4.4014.25 4.40
REPORT OF RodIN MOVEMENT HERE AND AT SAVANMAH
iSale. isipments. Reeeipts. teeks.
Jax. Sv. .-lx. biv. Jax. .av. Jax. tav.
SSaturday ................. 1,436 1,922 2,251 8 52I 14 1,61120,940 24,886
Monday .................518 2,126 500 1 1,887 1,29619.203 24.920
Tuesday ..............3,601 1,6 600 3851,024 2,438120590 26,973
Thiur.inv .......... 12.068 2.0921 .... 25011,112 1.471117,178 27,642
Wednesday ............... 12,103 1570o4,700 1,838 914 1,2s21,014 26.421
Iuay .... ........... 2,230 1,23212,00 i666 852 1,70018,290 28,767


I I







10 THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.


THE GROOVER-STEWART DmouG co.,

FMamLV THE oHmrWTI_-aeoveR Dmue 0o.
Whelesale DrBuyg, OhIemlels, Drumalasts rm dri1es aid Oemmla-ry Seods
stAA1WVDLL, FLOM=&.


THB OLDIBT WHIsKElY HOUsE Is
mOeKI IA. (latabulsked In 1881.)
OLD SHARP WILLIA -Pure Fine Old
Rye. By the gallon 1.00; four full quarts
$3.5, express prepaid.
GEO. J. COLEMAN-Pure Pennsylvania
Rye; Rich and Mellow. By the gallon
32.75; four full quarts $3.00, express prepaid.
ANVIL RYE-Pure Substantial Family
Whiskey. By the gallon $.60; four full
quarts $2.90. express prepaid.
CLIFFORD RYE-By the gallon 2.15;
four full quarts $2.65, express prepaid.
OLD KENTUCKY CORN-Direct from
Bonded Warehouse; fine and old. By the
gallon 3.00; four full quarts $.50 express
prepaid.
OLD POINTER CLUB CORN Rich
and Mellow. By the gallon $2.50; four full
quarts $.9%, express prepaid.
We handle ali Le leading brands of ye and Bourbon Whiskies in the market
and will save you from 5 to 60 per cent on your purchases. Send for price list and
catalogue. called free upon application.
The Altmayer iaL Flata Liquor Company
MACON. GEORGIA.



SHundreds of Lumbermen
ARE LOSING

THOUSANDS OF DOLLARS
Each year investigating worthless propositions submitted by un
reliable brokers.
We have spent a great deal of time and money investigating
timber lands in Florida and Georgia. and are prepared to give
you absolutely reliable information regarding any tract of any
size in either State.
Propositions that we offer have been investigated by our ex-
perts before being offered on the market.
You might have your bank look us up before consulting us.
Correspondence with bona-fide purchasers solicited.


Brobston & Company
ar6 West Forsyth Street.
JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA
^%%55%%cs%% cn %%%%5%55%5%NL


THE ARAGON
JACKSONVILLE, FLA.
Under new management. Thoroughly
renovated and repaired throughout, in-
eluding new electric elevator and our
own electric light plant.
ffBH I. N. O'NEAL. Prop.


WILLIAM A. OUrns JAMES C. DAR0 Y


WILLIAM A. BOURS & COMPANY
THE OLDEST ESTADLUMUB ORAU A- NEED NOUSE I THE STATE


Hay, Grain, feed, Garden
Seeds, Poultry Supplies, flour,
Grits, Meal and Fertilizers.
Om MOVIT: PreAmt SBamemt. R, Oseed.
206 EAST BAY ST.. JACKSONVILLE, F


Cataloue rree
IA.


NOTICE OF INTENTION TO APPLY printing and publishing; the buying and
FOR LETTERS PATENT. i selling of stationery, books, papers and
Notice is hereby given that the under- periodicals of every kind; the purchase,
signed will apply to His Excellency, the sale and handling of supplies connected
Honorable Napoleon B. Broward, Governor with and used in the business of printing
of the State of Florida, on the 29th day and publishing; also, to buy, hold and own.
of May, A. D. 1907, for Letters Patent to real estate and personal property. In gen-
be issued to "The BoGiolaw Publishing eral, to have, exercise, and enjoy all the
Company," upon the proposed charter of rights, powers and privileges incident to.
said corporation, a copy of which is as fol- corporations for profit organized and ex-
lows: isting under the laws of the State of
ISAAC C. JENKINS, Florida.
HENRY M. WHARTON, Article L.
HARRY N. BURHANS, The capital stock of said corporation.
CLARENCE H. FERRAR, shall be Ten Thousand ($10,000.00) Dol-
J. O. HARRIS, lars, to be divided into one thousand
FRED T. BARNETT. (1,000) shares of the per value of Ten'
($10.00) Dollars each. The capital stock
PROPOSED CHARTER OF "THE BO- shall be payable in, and may also be used
GIOLAW PUBLISHING COM- for the purchase of or payment for, prop-
PANY." erty, labor or services, at a just valua-
Article L tion of such property, labor or services-
The name of this corporation shall be to be fixed by the Board of Directors at
"The BoGiolaw Publishing Company," and a meeting called for such purpose.
its principal place of business shall be lo- Article IV.
cated in the city of Jacksonville, Duval The term for which this corporation
County, Florida, with power to establish shall exist shall be ninety-nine (99) years
branch offices and other places of buai- from the date of the issuance of the Let-
ness at other points in the State of Flor- ters Patent.
ida and in such other States as may be Article V.
deemed necessary and advisable. The business of said corporation shall,
Article II. be conducted by the following officers: a
The general nature of the business to be President, a Vice-President, a Business
transacted by this corporation shall be as Manager, a Secretary and a Treasurer,.
follows: The printing anl publishing of which officers, by virtue of their election,
books, periodicals, newspapers and maga- snail be constituted the Board of Diree-
zines, and all and every other kind of tors for said corporation, with full power


FIFTH A VENUE HOTEL
Madison Square, New York.
American Plan $5 per day. European Plan $2.00 per day
The most famous representative hotel
in America. New as the newest, always
fresh and elear. The Iqation in Madison
Square is the finest in the city.
HITCHCOCK. DARLING : sxxxssatmt'wyit^^^^^^^^ ^v'^wsarwwew


East Coast Lumber Co.

ROUGH AND DRESSED LONO LEAF

Yellow Pine Lumber
m
Bundled Rosin Barrel Staves in Carload Lots
Steamer Shipments a Specialty.
WATERTOWN, FLORIDA


THE BOND & BOURS CO.
WHOLESALE I ETAUIL


HARDWARE

SASH, DOORS, BLINDS, PAINTS.

Oils, Glass, Stoves, Tinware. Country Holloware.


JACKBONVIRA& FLA.


10 WWA MAY GTP.MT.








T'HE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD. 11

TAMPA MONUMENTAL WORKS,
DE ALRIS IN
Monuments, Headstones, Iron Fencing and Italian Statuary
NO JOB TOO LARGE. NO JOB TOO SMALL.
MAIN OFFICES 310 ZACH STREET, TAMPA. FLA.


to prescribe rules and regulations and to
formulate by-laws for the conduct and
management of the business of said cor-
poration, and appoint such other agents,
officers and employees as they may deem
necessary for the proper conduct of the
business of said corporation. The officers
above-named shall be elected by the stock-
holders at an annual meeting to be held
on the firt Monday in February of each
and every year, beginning with the year
19008
Section 2. Until the officers elected at
the first annual meeting of the stock-
holders shall be qualified, the business of
this corporation shall be conducted by the
flowing officers: President, Isaa C.
Jenkins, lake City, Florida; Vice-Presi-
"ent, Henry M. Wharton, Germantown,
Pemt ylvania; Business Manager, Harry
N. Burhaa, Jacksonville, Florida; Treas-
urer, Clarenee H. Ferran, Lake City, Flor-
ida; Secretary, J. O. Harris, Lake City,
Florida, who shall also constitute the first
Board of Directors.
Artcle VL
Te highest amount of indebtedness or
liability to which this corporation can at
any time subject itself is Ten Thousand
($10,000.00) Dollars.
Article VIL
The names and residences of the sub-
seribing incorporators, the amount of cap-
tal stock subscribed for by each are:
Isaac C. Jenkins, Lake City, Florida, 87
share, $87000.
Hurry N. Burhans, Jacksonville, Fla.,
50 hares, M000.
Fred T. Barnett, Jacksonville, Fla., 10
.hares, o$00..


In witness whereof, the subscribing in-
corporators have hereunto set their hands
and seals this --day of April, A. D. 1907.
ISAAC C. JENKINS, (SeaL)
HARRY. N. BURHANS, (Seal.)
FRED T. BARNETT, (Seal)
State of Florida, County of Duval:
Personally appeared before me Isaac C.
Jenkins, Harry N. Burhans and Fred T.
Barnett, to me well known and known to
be the persons described in and who exe-
cuted the foregoing Articles of Incorpora-
tion, and acknowledged before me that
they executed the same for the purposes
therein expressed.
In witness whereof, I have hereunto set
my hand and affixed my official seal, this
25th day of April, A. D. 1907.
RAYMOND D. KNIGHT, JR.,
Notary Public State of Florida at Large.
(Seal)
TO THE JAMESTOWN POSITION
VIA THE ATLANTIC COAST LINE TY.
People all over Florida, see the Atlantic
Coast Line "Purple Folder" for schedules
to the Jamestown Exposition. Two daily
trains each way, with through Pullman
buffet sleeping cars.
Season sixty days and fifteen days limit
excursion tickets on sale daily from April
19th to Nov. 30th, at low rates. Coach
excursions at very low rates.
For further information see your near-
est railroad agent, or write Frank C.
Boylston, District Passenger Agent, Atlan-
tic Coast Line, Jacksonville, Ila.


DIAMONDS AND WATCHES

We Fampy ask a ca. We cam show yen, at correct and money
S srng prices, many papers of eese pare wahte, perfect
aDAMONDS. It Is or desire to contimne being the largest
Diamond dealers I Jacksonville, dad oar specialty Is loe roamd-
cat gems aund hgt-grade Waltham and Elgin Watches.

HE A S 1A ER Diamonds. Watches, Jewelry.
HE"" &L StAOE11-13 Mai. St., 331W y, Jasluovilk, Fla


- III ff111E *******@ **OO**S****-**w****0*O**
L W. VWST, DR RL.YN IL L. RIC0M
S IO #HAls S.ey md Tre.
dV. ) KE EY. D. VILUAMS
ViP..;rir i A~W S'ryJTn -



WEST FLYNN & HARRIS CO.
GE4IANMIA BLDO. Savannh.. Ca
L O rI ET BLDO. Jac Dksnivlle. la.

NAVAL STORES FACTORS.
NAVAL STOMMS RECIVED AT SAVAAH, GA., JACKSON VILLE,
FLA, AND FRMNANDINA, ILL

Wholesale Grocers also Dealers in Hay. Grain and Heavy f
Harnebs.

SOLE AGENTS e ebrte Union Turpentine Axes.
SOJ~IX AGvy A amd ilaonitChil ihalpboehi Waonas,
MERCHANTS WAREHOUSES.
SAVANAn, GA. JACKSONVILLu, rLA TAMPA, VLA 3


,usauusauualsumsmse .g********usIuIu** umsg1uug1ggusgu*

JOS. ROSENHEIV SHOE COO
SMANWrACTVIdR AND JOIUXER OF


4 SHOES

SAVANNAH. GEORGIA
"Bes Shes Made for Cenmlamry Trad"
684848844#1 go$ I F tells$a muIse llusu 1188u 86u 9898166


Reliable Whiskies.

When we make Claims for our goods we are certain of
the facts. We operate the finest open fire copper Distill-
ery in the World. We do our own bottling and packing
and no expense or labor is spared to have every drop of our
Whiskey absolutely pure and of the highest quality.
We guarantee every Order to be perfectly satisfactory,
or return your money.

Four Full Quarts Rose's
"Old Corn" or "Old Rye" or assorted $3.40, express
prepaid. W rite for complete Price-List.

R. M. Rose Company,
16 West Forsyth Street, JACKSONVILLE, FLA.
"ASK THE REVENUE OFFICER."


JOHN 5AVARX89 Trirser.
I. BERGER.. 2c ry-Trm


TAMPA DRUG CO.
Wholesale Manufacturing Druggists,
TAMPA, FLORIDA.
Full and complete line of all minds of Drugs, Chemicals
and Patent Medicines.
SPECIAL ATTENTION 10 COMMISsARY TRADE.
PROMPT ATTENTION TO ALL ORDERS.

-Ileltl*l l *41lI 11 a I sIIII I $ se I &l|l|4i

SMERRILL-STEVENS CO.


SBoilermaking and Repairing


Still Boilers and Pumps.
SHIP BUILDING end REPAIRING.
Jacksonville. Fla.
Silelle lllo$lsl e eas e Is$ eeee 4


W. B. HENDERSON Pros.
W. R. FULLER, Vice Pres.


1~


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12 THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.
K. ASH Piresident.r S.P.SHrTR. OADMNxTeaurr


E. S. NASH. President.
J. F. C. MYERS. Vlio-P

Amer


Exporters and
TAR,


S. P. SHOTTER., G. M. BOARDMAN. Treasurer.
'resident. Chairman Board of Directors. C. J. DeLOACH, Soretary.

ican Naval Stores Company
OF WEST VIRGINIA)
Sumcessors to S. P. Shotter Company, Patterson Downing Company,
Dealers in All Grades of ROSIN, PURE SPIRITS TURPENTINE,
PITCH, ROSIN OIL and all other products of the pine tree.


NEW YORK
PHILADELPHIA
CHICAGO


ST. LOUIS
CINCINNATI
LOUISVILLE


HEAD OfflGES: SAVANNAH, GtORGIA.
BRANCHES
WILMINGTON FERNANDINA
BRUNSWICK TAMPA
JACKSONVILLE PENSACOLA


NEW ORLEANS
MOBILE
GULFPORT


You Want a Turpentine Location?
You Want a Sawmill Location?
You Want ny Kind of florida Land?
You Mean Business?
SCJ oL n Wrt P
J. H. Livingston & Sons,
OCALA. lrLORJDA.


Brick and Building Material.
WIen you need these, Portland Cement, Paster Paris, Hard Wall
Plaster, Hair for Plastering, Shingles, fire Brick or Clay. Write to
GEO. R* FOSTER, Jr., Jacksonville. Fla.


Confederate Veterans Reunion,

Richmond Virginia,

May 30th to June 3rd
VIA

Atlantic Coast Line Railway
Tickets on sale daily from May 26th to 30th inclusive.
Rate for this occasion is $13.75 from Jacksonville for the round trip, or virtu-
ally one cent a mile for distance traveled, with correspondingly low rates from all
points. Extension of limit to July 6th can be obtained by depositing ticket with
special agent and payment of fifty cents at time of deposit.
For full information and Pullman reservations write or call on-
For full information and Pullman reservations write or call on
FRANK C. BOYLS TON,
District Passenger Agent,
ATLANTIC COAST LINE,
JACKSONVILLE, FLA.

A MACHINERY
Portable and Stationary Engine-
and Boilers, Saw Mills, Wood-
working Machinery and Supplies,
Complete line carried in stock.
Liberal Terms. Write for cata-
logue.
State Agents. for the Olds Gas
and Gasoline Engines.
Address all communications to
MALSBY MACHINERY CO., 22 Ocean Street, Jacksonville, Florida
Le"n Distance Phmo n547.


Sllllll III IllI IlII11 l 111i 111i iI llllisillul1ill
S J. P. W AI.rIA President. J. A. G. CAozI It ViC-Prideat
ST. A. JUNNINGs. 2nd Vice-President. J. P. Dusawmar. M Vim-Priddeat
SH. L. KATTON, Secretary. H. P. E. ScHUgEmI, Tmamurer.

SJ. P. WILLIAMS COMPANY,
SIIIl STOfRES I rTTOII FICI U OI IIUE OM.
Main Office JIAVJLAKMH, OOMOIl.
urmnch Offices I PENIACOLA., ieL. irmmel Osery moue.,
JACKcSONwVI&LL, rL. COLU UU.V OL.
- Naval Stores Producers are lavited to Correapod With Is.


STurpentine Cups
.'. '. .'' .,. IM POr I ,A X .
S.As our supply of eups is limited, we mu-
gest that intending pureiisrs smd In
t. heir orders promptly to i urs deivery.
Few ir*Pes On
Cups, Gutters and all Tools
Us ee I rtU m t" -
Address
Chattanooga Pottery

,, Company
S"' "-"J "'- ... .. "' Ji Florid
, .. ., .',-. ^' ... -."*:-. "- :.k a v~e l r d


;+1~lslf~~f~EE~'PIYYC~PLPLP~PCPC


I


w


1111 ~ I II1 1111191111I II I I I II I I I I I II I I I







THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD. 13


PLANTERS

"Old Time" Remedies
THE JOY Of THE HOUSEHOLD.
Them fou great remedies, ulian Tea, Benedicta, Cuban Relief
and Cban OL ar the joy of the household. With them near at hand, a NTeu
ma i ready for ay emerge. He has a safe, reliable and speedy relief gglite
for wife, children, self or stock. With these remedies you can keep the CUno
doctor' hands out of your poekets, and yet have a healthy, happy famny. Cubae
Beside, you man cre your stock of any ailment that may befall them.
MNUIAN TEA-In Lquid er Powder Form-Is the great family medicine. I
will eure all former of Liver and Kidney Complaints, Prevents Chills and Malaria
Fwer. Cures the comma ailments of children; and as a laative tonic it is without
an equal-afe and reliable. In the liquid, it i extremely palatable-eve children
Like t-a it is READY FOR USE.
WXDICT A is a woman's medjeins. It will mure all the disease common t
w.mn, amd eleased as Female Trouble. It will bring youth back to the laded womai
Swho has ame spring bemuse she thought it woman' lot. It will are for th
y gir t w ntri, womanhood; and prepare the young woman for the sare
CUBAN 1M F-The instant Paint Killer, for either man or beast. Relieve
I-staly, oile, Camp Cholera Mrbus, Dirrhoea, Dystentery and Sick Headaeb
Ar eale in hrm iet an infallible remedy and is guaranteed to give relief in Av
CUBAN OIL-The Beat Be3 adt erve Liniment. Is antiseptic for cut
W or tora aesh, and will Instantly relieve the pain. Cures insect bites and sting
l a burns, bruises and sore, chapped hands and face, ore and tender fee
eleve r1umatle pains, lame bk, stiff joints, and in stock cures wire fence cut
sat.hts, thrmh, split, dollar soes, saddle gall, and diseased hoofs.
Writ a fo Prica.
SPENCER MEDICINE CO.. Chattanooga, Ten




The M 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 ..

$5oo 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.


JOBEP D. WEED. H. D. WEED. W. D. KRENSON.

J. D. WEED & CO.,
BAVA"NAH. GEORGIA.
Wholesale Hardware,

RAILROAD SPIKES,

Bar, Band and Hoop Iron.

Turpentine Tools, Etc.


SUMMER LUMBER COMPANY
JACKSONVILLE. FLA.
Rough as Dressed Lumber
ong Leaf Yellow Pine.
BOXES AND ORATES.


SJ. S. Schofield's Sons Company,

neadqurters for
"d Distiller's Pumping
. ? N Outfita
e *. mNo plant complete without one.
SHundreds of them in use in Georgia,
t Florida, Alabmna, MisaisuipDi and
t a South Carolina. Write us for pardton-
*, lars and prices. We also manufacture
Engines, Sellers and itfh
G g Grade Mba iMhry,
* 4.H as well as cry a fll and omplete
an rd!,,& nersf., s..noD
6. I Mill Supplies, Plpe,
Belier Tubes, Etc.
Advise your wants.
I i Macon, - Georgia.
A ALef Sealte of a1
l KMls ef Tles Wert fwr TlMatmJ Pea illg
Lr@eSrug 6gaeIri ****- *mIumIl-iiuiiire*****i-t
4008000880800|800000|008|6||008080000|||088080|0


J. W. Motte,
President.


C. B. Park
VieO-Pros.


James MoNatt,
Vioe-Prea.


W. W. Wlder,
See. &Trs.


John R. Young Co.,

Commission
Merchants.

Naval Stores factors. Wholesale Grocers.


Savomnah *1 Brunswick. Gel


DIRECTORS: D. C. ASHLEY, President DIRECTORS:
D. C. Ashley, B. W. BLOUNT, 1st Vice Preidet B. W. Blount.
G. A. Pet-way, and General Manager. B. A. Carter,
Cbaa. H. Bron,. CARL MOLLER, 2nd Vice Preso. T. G. Culbredt
J. G. CroMl, G. A. PETTEWAY, 3d Vice P-es. G. Lastieger,
J. G. CrManor, B. G, Loowier
H. Weibert S. H. BERG, Sec. end Tres. Moer.
S. H. Berg. A C. BACON, Asst. Sec. and Tress. W. T. B. Harrisoa.

PENINSULAR NAVAL STORES CO.
Commission Merchants
and Wholesale Grocers
Jacksonville and Tampa, Florid.

Capital Stock, $l.000.000.


_ __










14 THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.


OTICB O INTENTION TO APPLY
FOR LETTERS PATBET.
Notice i hereby given that the under-
slned intend to apply to the Honorable
Naoieo B. Governor of the
State of &lorids, at allahaee, Florida,
on the 52th day of May, A. D. 1907, for
latter Patent incorporating the MUTU-
AL INVESTMENT COMPANY under the
laws of the State of Florida, under and
with the following proposed charter, the
original of which is now on file in the of-
em of the Secretary of State of the State
of Florida.
EDWIN BROBSTON,
JAMES A. HOLLOMON,
WALTER P. CORBETT.
PROPOSED CHARTER OF THE MUTU-
AL INVESTMENT COMPANY.
The undersigned hereby associate them-
selves together for the purpose of becom-
ing incorporated and forming a corpora-
tiou under and by virtue of the laws of
the State of Floida, with and under the
following proposed charter.
Aticle L
The ame of this corporation shall be
the MUTUAL INVESTMENT COM-
PANY, and its businee shall be conduct-
ed in the State of Florida and other
States of the United States of America,
and in foreign countries. The principal
ofice of ld corporation shall be in the
City of Jadukonil, State of Florida, and
the aid corporation may have such other
g.ts and places of business in the State
of Florida and elsewhere a may hereafter
be established.
Article II
The general nature of the business to
be tr acted by said corporation shall
be to buy, ell, own, lease, rent, hold,
convey and mortgage, exchange and deal
in real estate; and to build upon, improve
andl develop the same; to buy and sell
real and personal property of every kind
and descrptio either for itself or others,
on eommiaon, and to mortgage or pledge
the same as security for money, and to
loan money to others and to take in se-
curity for same mortgages or pledges upon
real or personal property; to carry on a
general real esatte and rent collecting
business; to act as real estate broker and
agent; to act as broker and agent in the
sale or purchase of bonds, stocks, notes
or other securities; to guarantee, sub-
scribe for, purchase, hold, sell, assign
transfer, pledge, or otherwise dispoe of
the shares of the capital stock of, or any
bonds, securities and evidences of indebt-
adne isued or created by any other cor-
poration or corporations of this State, or
any other State, county, nation or gov-
erament, and while the owner or holder of
sah stock, bond or obligation, to exercise
all the rights, powers and privileges of
ownership thereof and to exercise all and
any voting powers thereof; to own, man-
age, register and dispose of trade marks,
copyrights ad patents, and to sell and
di4pe of article and products covered
by the same and any rights growing out
of the same; to receive payment for any
or all of the capital stock of this corpora-
tio, in property, labor or services, at a
just valuation thereof to be fixed by the
Board of Directors at a meeting called for
that purpose; to act as agent for others
in promoting and establishing business
enterprise, and to receive compensation
therefo; to make contracts of any kind
whatsoever for the furtherance of its pur-
poees and businesses, and generally to ex-
ereLe such powers as may be incident or
convenient to the purposes or businesses


of said corporation, and to have, exercise
and enjoy all the rights, powers and priv-
ileges incident to corporations organized
and existing under and by virtue of the
laws of the State of Florida.
Article II.
The capital stock of said corporation
shall be fifteen thousand dollars, to be
divided into one hundred and fifty shares
of one hundred dollars each. Ten per cent
of said capital stock shall be subscribed
and paid before the corporation shall
transact any business, the balance of the
capital stock to be paid as the directors
shall determine. All or any part of the
capital stock of the corporation may be
payable in or issued or used for the pur-
cnase of property, labor or services, at a
just valuation thereof to be fixed by the
Board of Directors at a meeting called for
that purpose.
Article IV.
The term for which aid corporation
shall exist shall be ninety-nine years.
Article V.
The business of said corporation shall
be conducted by a President, a Vice Presi-
dent, a Secretary and a Treasurer, and a
board of not less than three nor more
than seven directors. The offices of Sec-
retary and Treasurer may be held by the
same person. The directors shall be elect-
ed by the stockholders at each annual
meeting. All other officers of this cor-
poration shall be elected annually by the
directors. The annual meeting of this cor-
poration shall be held on the first Tues-
day in January of each year. Until the
officers elected at the first annual election
shall be qualified, the business of the cor-
poration shall be conducted by the fol-
lowing officer: Edwin Brobston, presi-
dent; James A. Hollomon, vice president,
and Walter P. Corbett, secretary and
treasurer, and Edwin Brobeton, James A.
Hollomon and Walter P. Corbett, dirc-
tors.
Article VI.
The highest amount of indebtedness to
which this corporation shall at any time
subject itself shall be one hundred thou-
sand dollars.
Article VI
The names and residences of the sub-
scribing incorporators of said corporation,
together with the amount of capital
stock subscribed by each, are as follows:
Edwin Brobeton, Jacksonville, Fla., 50
shares
James A. Hollomon, Jacksonville, Fla.,
50 shares.
Walter P. Corbett, Jacksonville, Fla.,
50 shares.
EDWIN BROBSTON,
JAMES A. HOLLOMON,
WALTER P. CORBETT.
tate of Florida, County of Duval
S. C. Littlefield, Jr., a Notary Public
in and for the aforesaid county and
State, do hereby certify that on this day
personally appeared before me Edwin
Brobston, James A. Hollomon and Walter
P. Corbett, each of whom is well known to
me and known to me to be the individuals
described in and who executed the fore-
going Articles of Incorporation, and sever-
ally acknowledged that they executed the
same for the uses and purposes therein
contained and expressed.
In witness whereof I have hereunto set
my hand ad affixed my notarial seal, in
the City of Jacksonville, Florida, this 27th
day of April, A. D. 1907.
8 C LITTLEFIELD, JR.
Notary Public State of Florida.
My commission expires February 16, 1911.


Clyde Steamship Company







.^^-1ss,


NEW YORK, CHARLESTON AND FLORIDA LINES
The magniecent ste hipe of this line are appnt to small a fellows, eaing at
m eri ,rk, C, bh w .Ja av

(Pler 36 Nrth Rive.) 8TEAME. Cds lsM NMew Yst
Friday, April26, at3:00pm... COMANCHE ....Wedneeday, May 1,at 10:0am
Saturday, April 27, at 3:00pm..... HURON ..... urday, May 2,at 10:M
Tuesday, April 30, at 3:00pm..... APACHE .....Sunday, May 5,at10:lm
Wednesday, May l,at3:00pm.... IROQUOIB ....Monday, May 6,at 10:00m
Friday, May 3,at3:00pm .... ARAPAHO ..... wednesday, May 8, at 10:08m
Saturday, May 4,at3:00pm... ALGONQUIN ... nday, May 10, at 10:00m
Tuesday, May 7,at3:00pm..... HURON ......Sunday, May 1, at 10:00
Friday, May 10, at 3:00pm ..... APACHE .... Wednesday, May 16, at 10:0m
Saturday, May ll, at 3:00pm.... IROQUOIS .... Friday, May 17,at 10:00am
Tuesday, May 14,at3:00pm... ARAPAHOE ...Sunday, May 19, at 10:00m
Wednesday, May 15, at 3:00pm... ALGONQUIN ...Monday, May 2 at 10:00m
Friday, May 17, at3:00pm..... HURON ......Thursday, May 23, at 10:00
Tuesday, May 21, at 30pm. .... APACH .....unday, May e, at 10:0am
Wednesday, May 22,at 3:00pm.... IROQUOIS ....Monday, May 27, at 10:0am
Friday, May 24, at 3:00pm .... ARAPAHOE. .. ..Wednesday, May 2, at 10:00a
Saturday, May 25, at 3:00pm ...ALGONQUIN..... Friday, May 31, at 10.00am
Tuesday, May 28, at 3:00pm ...... HURON....... Sunday, June 2, at 1O:00
Friday, May 31, at 3:00pm ...... APACHE..... Wednesday, June 5, at 10:0m
Jacksoaville to New York direct.
CLYDE NBW ENGLAND AND SOUTHlERN LINES.
relght Svice Betwea JackMnve and mPrvame e an alr Et
Calling at Chal Mte t Ways,
FREIGHT OILY.


Fam Seath &


IMr Jhet


Lews Wharf, Beoten STA Jeadm-onv
"Via Charleston. *Via Bruswiek.
Saturday, pril .......... OHICAN............ trday, April
Friday, April ........ ....."CHIPPEWA.......... LFday May 8
Tuesday, April 30........ .. KATAHDIN ........... Tuesday, May 7
CLYDE ST. JOHNS RIVER LINE
etmween Jacks ille a Mfrd.
Stopping at Palatka, Astor, St. Fraus, Berford (De l), ad tea t
landings on t. John River.
STEAMERS "CITY OF JACKSONVILLE"
AND "FREDRICK DE BARY"
Are appointed to sail as follows: Leave Jacksoaville daily emeept Batwdys at
3:30 p. m. Returning leave Sanford daily except Sundays at 9:30 a. m.
8CHEDUIL
SOIJUmOUNuNDf D
Read down I 0 =
Lave 3:30p.m................... JaekMsnvli ................ I-l .
Lsave 8:4pm................... Palata .................... .L.. .:wp.m.
Leave 3:00a.m................... Astor ....................Pm 3st .
.............. .. re or (D n ) .............. : p. .
Arrive 2: .m. .................. Smanf ** ................... am.* *
Arrive 10:00 a.m................. BotwellN .................. bVe 10:-m-
GENERAL PASSENGER AND TICKET OFFICE, ias W. BAY T., JACK'ILIXE
F. M. Im MONOEA I Jr. C. P. A.. Jacftscsert PJ.
JOeN PENDrAEL. P. A. A. C. *Me Er, e. E. P. A.
Jacks.rvI, Pe. PMiea 3JN. X..Nw Y ar-
0. TAYLoR. rPss- Traiec M r. C. c. AWW. Wi Fass. A~t-
290 Broadrway, Nw Yore.


Plsesears
W. W. ASHBURN. Molrie, Ga. N. EMANUEL, Brunswik. Ga.
W. K. BOWEN, nitagersd. Ga. D. T. FURSK. Savanah, Ga.
.J J. DOMINY. nroxton, Ga. B KIRK-LAND, Nichols, Ga.
O. T. MoINTOSH, Savanaah. G.


Southern States Naval Stores Co.
Savannah. Ga.
Factors end Commission Merchants
Ship to Savannah Get Competition Highest Prices Promptest Returns
Correspond With Vsa
)k^1^1^^Me06%^^^ ^^^^fMn


L. 0. JONES, rF.P. A.
Jactsrville rla.
W. e. COOPIA, Jr., P- A.
Jcseardie, PFI.


L. S. SCROM . A.
sLeestrs. le.
CLYrae MIA 6. r. A.
Mer J3 N- *New Yer


C. P. LOVErL, Agest. Jacsewafle, Ple.


HEAVY TURPENTINE MULES,
AND SADDLE AND DRIVING HORSES
ALWAYS ON HAND. PRICES RIGHT.


W. A. COOK, Sala Stabl, WSS.," TAMPA.







Industrial Record

Publishing Co.


M


PRINTERS


PUBLISHERS


A


With one of the largest and best equipped printing plants in the
South and with a full complement of skilled labor, we are prepared
to execute high-class work promptly and at reasonable prices.
No Job Too Large or Too Small for Our Careful Consideration.


A


I _~ ___ ~_


rlIIIlIlIlIIIlIIIlI IIIIIIIII+IIIIIIIII ICIIIIIIIIIIII+IIII ~I~~L~~C+~~II b+++))l~~+l~C~I)~I~ IIILI







IGREENLEAF L CROSBY CO., 41 West Bay Street
Diamonds, Wedding
Watches, and
Fine Anniver-
Jewelry, sary Gifts,
Clocks, Sterling
Cut Glass
Novelties,
Toilet "1847
Articles. Rogers"
Plated Ware
Prompt
Attention Comparison
to of Prices
Mail Orders Invited
At the Sign of the Big Clock, Jacksonville, Fla.
WRITE FOR CATALOGUE



Half Tones--Zine Etchings

Illustrating and Engraving Department
OF

THE FLORIDA TIMES-UNION
Splendidly equipped for business. Half Tones and Zinc Etchings made to order in the most improved
and artistic fashion. Illustrations for newspapers and all kinds of Commercial Work, Pamphlets, Etc.
A Spalt Is Mai d DWOulg, Rtdschidg aid Emibllishig Photspals ali Petmrs,
In Writing or Applying for Prices, Give the Most Explicit Description of What Is
Wanted. Good Work and Prompt Deliveries Promised.

A Florida Enterprise. Try It.


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