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yff iAVAl IToRES,
taIsV ERK G EERAh
Florida's 1907 Legislature
SIMULTANEOUS WITH THE APPEARANCE OF THIS ISSUE
OF THE RECORD THE FLORIDA LEGISLATURE, SESSION OF
1907, PASSES INTO HISTORY. WHAT TEE LEGISLATURE HAS
NOT DONE MAKES A MORE CONSPICUOUS PAGE IN FLOR-
IDA'S PRESENT-DAY HISTORY THAN A RECOUNT OF WHAT
THE LEGISLATURE HAS ACCOMPLISHED. HOWEVER, THE
RECORD IS NOT A POLITICAL PAPER AND IT WILL NOT
DISCUSS THE LEGISLATURES SINS OF OMISSION OR COM-
MISSION. WE WERE GLAD TO NOTE THE PASSAGE OF THE
KNIGHT IMMIGRATION BILL IN THE HOUSE ON WEDNES-
DAY AND AT THIS WRITING THE FATE OF THE BILL IN
THE SENATE IS UNKNOWN. IF THE SENATE FAILS TO
STAND BY THE HOUSE IN SO MERITORIOUS A MEASURE AS
THIS, THEM THE LEGISLATURE IS ONE TO RETARD RATHER
THAN AID IN A STATE'S PROGRESS.
:~~ ~ ~p~
NAVAL STORES COMPANY.
Home Office: JACKSONVILLE, FLA.
Branches: Savannah. Ga., and Pensacola, Fla.
W. O. POWL, Premtar; a BUMLAK H.L CVINTON, J. A. CRANORD, D. H. MeNLLTAN, L R. IOWUI C. M. ODVnWO, JOHW H.
nOWWIU Vim Pre mit; C. P. DWCtbJKam Sertary mi Tu mur.
IZKXIXTIV (OMkMx U -: W. C. Pwedl, B. RAhg, H. L Osa~ A nt, I. Bllrd, J. A. Cafeda.
DnoVOaRS: W. c. Powrn, Ia 1. lfrd, C. Ba... J. A. Ourd, W. J. Hllna, John H. PoFa, W. F. Oo.a-d, IH.. oviogs., C. Dor, a aH.
M~eaNl, aI P d, oC Owgt.b, S A. A lfad.
NAVAL STORES FACTORS
Paid in Capital
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.
WHOT SALE MERCHANTS,
Dry Goods, Notions, Men's Furnishings
Blankets. Comforts, Convict Clothing,
Manufacturers of TURPENTINE STILLS
Complete Outfits and Extra Kettles, Caps, Arms, Worms, Fur*
nace Doors and Grates always on hand
Old Stills taken in part Nw Work repairing dune
payment for w r in the country
heavy Coppersmthi Steam Pipe ami Speial C er Wrk
AI Fayetteville,N. C. Savannah, Ga. Mobile, Ala
PUBLISHED EVERY SATURDAY. DEVOTED TO NAVAL STORES, LUMBER AND MANUFACTURING nIltIublb
uT.ps s.IP. a o e. b1 -- C4.= d -N T. Om A 1 mm a 1 d t i C m 9m idqhI SpL L DIr0r i 2 S w Awm l CGmW.Or ms il C- nu de semd A dmd Se 3. 3 mias
ou" aro Orpm d. Trcpe Opuewos' A Adad AI A 27. i0O. a CAWda Qm dIarl lmis Cam Grwerm Am ii. E bdsd bGer ami S awmai A. dm. LOdrm d Se~o e St.& Q ins Ammi .
Industrial and Scientific Aspects of the Pine and its Products.
By Cha. H.erty, Ph.D.,
Professor of Chemistry, University of North Carolina.
Consideration of the annual production
of volatile oils shows at once the great
preponderance of spirits of turpentine
over all others combined. cA*eh quart
of spirits of turpentine represents approx
imately one year's output of this prod-
uct from one tree. At least ninne-tenths
of the worlds supply of this substance
comes frcm our Southern States, for the
prodnetion of which not less than one
hundred and twenty millions of trees are
annually subjected to turpentining. Two
Two millions of acres of virgin timber are
annually brought into operation to sup-
ply the place of exhausted timber. Mil-
lions of pines which have never been tur-
peatised are felled each year by the mills
in Mississippi, Louisiana and Texas.
Every winter the entire turpentine pro-
ducing section is swept by ground fires
which destroy most of the seedlings, and
thus make impossible reproduction on
any large scale. The annual revenue from
the naval stores industry can be conserv-
atively estimated under present prices at
not less than forty millions of dollars.
Surely such a situation justifies and de-
mands systematic experimental work in
the hope of conserving this valuable na-
Elect of Turpeatinig on Lumber.
The pine has a two-fold commercial
value, first as a timber, second, as a pro-
duaer of the oleo-resin, "crude turpen-
tine." For may years it was believed
that timber which had been turpentined,
commonly called "bled timber," was in-
ferior to "unbled" for construction pur-
poses. A thorough investigation of this
question in 1893 by the Division of For-
estry of the U. S. Department aof Agri-
culture showed the fallacy of this belief,
and now no distinction is made. Indeed
in France timber from trees which have
been turpentined is preferred for all pur-
poses where strength and elasticity are
Previous to the last twelve years no
systematic experiments had been carried
out in this country on the production of
erude turpentine. The records of the
1. s. Patent Office as far back as 1989
show various inventions designed as sub-
stitutes for the "box," this being a deep
hole cut in the base of the tree, having
a capacity of about one quart and serv-
ing to collect the crude turpentine which
flows from the scarified trunk above.
None of these devices, however, gained
permanent favor among turpentine opera-
tors. In 1894 W. W. Ashe. of the N. C.
Geological Survey, began a comparative
study of crude turpentine collected by the
"box" system, uniformly practiced in this
country, and by the cup or Hughes sys-
tem, practiced in France. These experi-
ments were planned with care, and al-
though carried out on a small scale gave
interesting results. They were discon-
tinued after one year.
It the hope of accomplishing some-
thing towards tie coaMeration of
the pine forests of Georgia, I began
during the summer of 1901 field experi-
ments of the production of crude turpen-
tine by the pine. With an apparatus
somewhat similar to that used in France,
but essentially modified to suit our sys-
tem of scarification or "chipping," various
studies, both qualitative and quantitative,
were made it the pine forests of the
southern part of the State. Many of the
specimens collected were afterwards ex-
amined in the chemical laboratory. The
striking character of the results obtained
aroused the interest of the U. S. Bureau
of Forestry, and during the following
winter I was led to accept a commission
in the Bureau or the purpose of carry-
ing out on a commercial scale the ex-
periments already begun.
As introductory to the discussion of
that work let me explain briefly the ope-
rations commonly in practice in the tur-
pentine woods. During the winter the
"boxes" are cut in the trees. In early
spring the weekly searifiation or "chip-
ping" begins. It is necessary to renew
this wound each week, as the flow of
crude turpentine practically ceases after
seven days. Chipping extends each year
about eighteen inches up the tree, the
depth of the cut being about one inch, and
the width, on an average tree, fourteen
inches. When the boxes fill, usually every
four or five weeks, the erode turpentine is
removed to buckets, then to barrels and
hauled to the still. During the year some
of the product remains sticking to the
exposed "face" of the tree. This is col-
lected in the fall and distilled, although
it has a much smaller percentage of spirits
of turpentine than the "dip" from the
boxes. Lastly a space around each tree
is cleared of all combustible material as
a protection against the annual ground
The basis of my work was the convic-
tion that the pine is not so much a store-
home but rather a factory for the produc-
tion of crude turpentine, and that timber
which is not boxed should produce more
than timber whose vitality is diminished
by the cutting of the box. Comparative
experiments were carried out in 10B at
.Orilla, Ga., on thirty thousand trees. Ta
these experiments both the "box" and the
"cup and gutter" systems were used undei
conditions as nearly identical as possible.
Tne results showed an even greater dif-
ference in favor of the uaboxed timbel
than was expected, while the qualitative
results previously obtained by Ashe wen
confirmed. The immediate commercial
introduction of the cup and gutter ys.
tem was assured by the financial gain
from the increased output, the improved
quality of the rosin and the protection
given to the trees again wind and fire.
For the production of crude turpentine
it is necessary to wound the tree. If the
tree is girdled it dies. What then is the
limit of wounding to which it is necessary
to subject the tree in order to get the
most profitable yield, and beyond which
it is unsafe to go? It had been proved
at Ocilla that the box was an unnecessary
wound and that by its elimination the
yield could be increased. The next step
then was to make comparative tests bear-
ing upon the extent of the wound given
in "chipping." For the past two years
such experiments have been conducted in
Florida by the U. 8. Forest Service, and
by the courtesy of the Service I am en-
abled to tell you that results already
obtained show that shallow chipping pro-
duces as much or eventually more crude
turpentine than the customary deep chip-
ping, while at least one year in three can
be gained in the usual rate of ascent of
the tree without diminishing the output.
Still other experiments yielding most val-
uable results are in progress, all bearing
upon more conservative wounding of the
tree. None of these experiments are ex-
treme, but al are rational modifications
of the present practices which will carry
conviction when the details are published.
of an entirely different character from
the experiments just mentioned, but of
great scientific and practical value, are
'the recent studies of Prof. A. T. TIchireb,
of Switzerland, on resin secretion. By
the use of the microscope and suitable
stains be has proven that the seat of
resin production is in a mucilaginous lay-
er lining the inner walls of the resin
ducts. In a later study, carried out upon
a large number of trees, he has further
demonstrated that while threreare a l-
ited number of "primary" resin duets
present in the untapped pine, by for the
greater flow of resin proceeds from the
secondary duets formed in the outer sap
wood after the wounding of the tree. The
resin from the 'primary" ducts is a physi-
ological product, that from the "second-
ary" a true pathological product.
While many chemical studies have been
made of the products obtained by ditilla.
tion of rude turpentine, only one detailed
investigation is on record regarding the
nature of the oleo-resin secreted in the
longleaf pine. Tsebirch and Koritdmeoner
have shown that this oleo-resin consists of
Palabieic Acid-C13H200E ......... 5%
Palabietie Acid-- OI00B-- ....... 0%
a and b-Palabietiolie Aldd-
SSpirits of Turpentine ...............20%
I Paloresene ....................... .10%
- Impurities, Bitter Principle aad water 3%
No study has been published of the
oleo-resin from Pinus Heterophylla, or
Cuban pine, which occurs so frequently in
Florida forests and from which therefore
so large a proportion of the present sp-
ply of spirits of turpentine and rosin is
prepared. Such an investigation has beet
begun in the laboratory of the Univer-
sity of North Carolina.
Many interesting new lies of invti-
gation in this field suggest themselves if
the chemist instead of waiting for sped-
mens to reach the laboratory will study
and note the changes at the tree. Whe
the oleo-resin first appears it is a per-
feetly clear liquid. In the ease of some
pines it remains thus for weeks and then
slow crystallization of the dissolved adds
begins, with others the crystallization be-
gins within a minute after the drop ap-
pears. Evidence already in hand points
to the probability that the clear lqu
issuing from the resin duets is a supersat-
urated solution. To what is this cosdi-
tion of supersaturation to be asariad?
Again, the flow of resin is relatively rapid
during the first forty-eight hours after
wounding, then quickly" diminishes ad
practically ceases after seven days. Is
this cessation to be explained by the plant
physiologist or by the chemist? Ha= the
inner lining of the resin dust lost its
power of production, or has the duet bee
closed by oxidation, or erystalliation of
the oleo-resin which it exudes? If ehem-
ical, can it be prevented by some simple
means? A practical solution of this prob-
lem would be a great blessing to the tur-
pentine operator in these days of searelty
of labor and would do more than anything
else for the preservation of our pine for-
ests. Still again-what is the ebmiatry
of "scrape" formation? Why the vari-
tion in the amount of scrape formed in
pines of different species and even among
those of the same species? These are a
few of the many problems in this un-
touched field awaiting the skill and o-
tience of the investigator.
Crude turpentine is of very little sm-
mercial use. It must be separated by
distillation into its mstltuent, spirit
of turpentine and rosin. In this country
distillation is carried out in large eappe
stills heated by directre. During dis-
tillation a current of warm water is let
into the still. The steam produce by
the water added during distillation mate-
rially lowers the temperature and lemem
the time necessary for the complete re-
moval of the spirits of turpentine. An
interesting study of this subject fa .
physico-chemical standpoint has been
made by Prof. Veses, of Bo leaux. B
distilling at this lower temperaue tne
possibility of destructive d4Nnut iN
the rotin isl avOldl The rper apMi
4 THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.
FOIL ATEN B'
10 A"Mpm 10 1
of turpentine and the steam are condensed
in a water jacketed copper coil and col-
leeted in a suitable vessel where separa-
tion takes place owing to the difference in
specific gravities and the mutual insolu-
bility of the two liquids. On completion
of the distillation the cap of the still is
removed and the excess of water boiled off
to prevent opaqueness in the rosin. The
molten rosin is then run through an open-
ing near the bottom of the still into
strainers lired with cotton batting through
which it Al as into a vat. After partial
cooling the rosin is dipped into barrels
where it slowly solidifies.
During the summer of 1903 I had op-
portunity to stud ythe systems of distil-
lation practiced in France. Three types
were found, first distillation by free flame
and addition of water, as in this country,
second by steam alone in steam jacketed
stills, and third, by a system of "mixed
injection," e. free flames and addition
of water together with steam injection.
The cost of a plant for distillation by
steam alone is far greater than that of
the simple plants in this country. After
careful study of these systems I am con-
vinced that if a skillful "stiller" is in
charge. as good results are obtained here
as with the best of the French steam stills
but the personal equation, which plays no
role in the steam still, is of prime import-
ance with us. Perhaps the best of these
for our conditions would be that of mixed
injection, for the extra cost of installation
and operation is not great and the per-
sonal element of the "stiller" is entirely
Spits of Turpentine.
The chief constituent of spirits of tur-
pentine is pinene, C10H6. Many battles
have been waged over the structural for-
mula of this compound. At first it was
classified among the open chain hydro-
carbons but later was shown to be a
ring compound. Of the many formulas
proposed that of Wagner is most in accord
with the reactions of the substance.
Some of the work upon American spirits
of turpentine has been in vain, because in-
vestigators failed to take into account
the facts that in our turpentine orchards
more than one species of pine is turpen-
tined and that the crude turpentine from
each is indiscriminately mixed when col-
lected. Recognizing these facts J. H.
Long in 1893 secured specimens from
identified individual trees, distilled the
volatile oils from each and concluded that
American turpentine rotates the plane of
pollaried light to the right the variations
in the amount of rotation in different
T. G. Hutchinson, .iacksovile, FLa.
Walter Mueklow, Jacksonville, Fl.
Briggs Hardware Co., Valdosta, Ga.
Commercial Bank, Jacksonville, Fl.
Chas. Blum & Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
-oseph Zapf & Co, Jacksoville, Fl.
BOXI3 AND CRATLS.
Cummer Lumber Co., Jacksoville, Fl.
Geo. R. Foster, Jr, Jaeksonavfl, Fk.
Geo. R. Foster, Jr, Jacksonvills, F.
Tampa Business College, Tampa.
E. Cleveland Furniture Company.
Roland Woodward, Jacksonville, Fa.
Craig & Bro., J. A, Jackaomville, Fh.
Standard Clothing Co., Jacksovaille, Fla.
McMlan Brothea, Jackamvall, Savan-
nak and obile.
M. A. Baker, Brunswick, Ga.
llorida Cooperage to.Jacksonville, Fla.
Win. D. Jones, Jacksonville, Fla.
Tampa Drug CO, Tampa, Fl.
Son Drug Mf O Jack-sesvle, 7m.
Groover-Stewart Drug Co., Jacksavile,
Covington Co. The. Jacksomviller Fa.
Merrill-Stevens C, Jacksnville, Fla.
Schofied's Sons Co., J. 8., Mas Ga.
Lombard Iron Works sa SBply C., An-
Bours Co., Wn. A., Jacknonvill, Fi
SE. Cleaveland Furniture Ck, Jason-
S&hofed's Sos Co., J. S., MaeM. GO.
Stuart-Berstein Co., Jacksonvill, Fla.
Craig & Bro., J. A., Jacksonville, F.
Standard Clethg Cb., Jacksonville, Ua
Willms Co., J. P, SavanuakG .
Young Co., John R, Savanah, Gao.
Bond & Boure Co. The, Jacksonville, Fil.
Briggs, W. H., Hardware Co., Valdosta, 0.1
Tampa Hardware CO., Tampa, la.
Weed a Co J. D. Savank. G(a.
HAY AND JRAM.
Ronrs & Co.. Wa. A.. Jekasnvilli. Pia.
Craig & Bro., J. A, Jacksrnville Fa.
Standard Clothing OCn. laIrkoevles. Fla.
HOT JL .
Aragon The, Jaeksomiile Fla.
Fifth Avenue Hotel, Neo York. N. Y.
Telford Hotel. White Springs, Fla.
Merrill-Steven Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Sceodeld's Sonn Co. J. .. Maeon, Ga.
Florida Life Insurae O, Jacknvila,
FCy & MedL Ja ,
CRY a Macau, JadmmvinsL r
R. J. Riles Co., Jaeksonvill, Fla.
(reenleaf & Croeby Co, Jaekonville, Fla.
Hess & Slager, Jacksonville, Fla.
R. M. Rome Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Casper Co.. Roanoke, Va.
Blum & Co., Chai.. Jacksnville, Fla.
Altmiayer & Flatau Liquor Co., Maeon, Ga.
Joseph Zapf & Co. Jacksonville, Fla.
Spencer Medicine Co., Chattanoog, Ten.
Schofield's Son Co., J. 8., Maen, Ga.
Lombard Iron Works. Augsta, Ga.
MATERIALS FOR IURPr.iamn PRO.
eShofeld's Sone Co, J. 8, Maeon, Ga.
M XMiln Ba Ca., Jackiemel Savay-
ask and Mob8l
Baker, M. A, Brunswick, Ga. ad Piaf
Sehofeld's So0 Co., J. ., Maeon, Ga.
Tampa Hardware Co, Tampa, F.
Weed & Co, .. D, Savannah, Ga.
Maby Machinery Co., Jaconvile, PL
Briggs Hardware Co., Valdokt, Ga.
Tampa Monumental W k, Tuap, Fa
MULES AND mORS.
W. A. Cook, Tampa Fa.
American Naval Stores, Co., Home Ofie,
Peninsular Naval Store C, Tampa, .
Barnes & Jeasup Co, Jacksonvill, Pa.
Consolilated Naval 8tore Co., Jacksn-
Union Naval stores Co., Mobile, Ala.
West-Flynn-Harris Co., Jaekaoville, Fla.
Williams Co., J. P., Savanna, Ga.
Young Co. John R., Savanah, Ga.
Southern States Naval Stores Co, Savan-
Bond & Bours Co., Jacksonvilla, F.
PHOSPHATZ SUPPI t68.
Tampa Hardware Co, Tampa, Fl.
Merrill-Steves Co., Jacksnvile, PL.
SehoAeld's Sos C., J. S., Maeno, oa.
Atlantic Coast Lie.
S REAL ESTATE.
Brobston & Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Boure & On.. Wmn. A. Jackovill Fms.
Commer Lumber Co, Jackmville, Fa.
Merrill-Steven s Co, Jaecsonvril Fa.
Covington Co. The, Jacksoville, Fla.
Joe. Rosenheim & Son8, Savanah, Ga.
Clyde Steamship Co. The. New York City.
Schofeld's Sons Co., J. 8., Maeon, Ga.
Baker, M. A, Brunswick, Ga, and Pesa-
MoMuifan Brothers .Co. .Jack vlle,
Savanah and Mobis.
Council Tool Co.. Jaeksonville, Fla.
Operator' Tool Co., Grea Cove Sprigs,
Greenleaf & Crosby Co., Jackoville, F
Hem & Slager, Jacksoville,. ia.
R. J. Riles Co, Jacksonville, Fla.
YELLOW PINE LUMBER.
Cummer Lumber Co, Jackonvrile, Fh.
East Coast lumber Co, Watertow. IFU
GINS AND RUMS
$1.50to$5.00 per Gallon
Lewis 1866 ami Meant Veraie
Pure Rye Wkkles.
Controllers Blum's Meoogram ad Sylan
Rye-Agents for Jungst Cimiati and
Pabst Milwaukee Beers. Prices e a-
CHAS. BLUM & CO.
117 fand 119 WEST rAY STrmT1
,WM. D. JONES
107 E. BAY ST.
Mail Ordem Soeltd.
Cay & McCall.
LoansHlated BRuilm in -
CEURTIFID PUBI ACCOUmTArT,
Resem, 447-48 Mutual life Mag
E DEVIl fTOUAT"
His worfk I the Roane, Caureh. SoW.
B>in.a POeti and ever7 walk life. A
book partmrinc th rave daners found liu
cooditiom o life. Pitfall. ad metaiofmen
ecaping them. A ...i.t,,to.mmsa
men and wunea from wrek and rue.
This book i having an immege g aL
mrue win be sent fr
This esa4w. t-o :. mm d
wrthw ytm. We your a
who he beunm wcth m. s WVat=rs
D. E. Luther PuMib C&.
12-14- TrIA t Av Atlamf Ga.
IUTCHINSON AUDIT CO.
PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS & AUDITIC
Phen 312- J I
-V-RM ww & -3, &
;;'r~i*~,~j~s~*~U;Ubsrs~;**~;~f~~~g~.ris ---- a
THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD. 5
specimens is due to admixture of the
laevo-rotatory oil from Cuban pine with
the dextro-rotatory oil from the Long leaf
pine, and as the latter tree generally pre-
dominates the resultant oils are more or
less dextro-rotatory. New light has been
thrown upon this subject by an investi-
gation carried on during the past year in
the chemical laboratory of the Univer-
sity of North Carolina in collaboration
with the U. S. Forest Service, by which
the results of this st,' y are to be pub-
lished shortly. Through the courtesy of
the Service I am enabled to refer to some
of the results of special interest in this
connection. During the past season, at
regular intervals of four weeks, the crude
turpentine has been collected separately
from seven Longleaf and seven Cuban
* pines. A study of the oils distilled from
these specimens has shown a marked va-
riation in the rotation of polarized light.
The variation exhibits itself not only in
the oils from the two species of pines, but
even among those from the same species.
The Longleaf pine generally yielded dex-
tro-rotatory oils. One, however yielded
a laevo-rotatory oil, while another scarce-
ly affected the plane of polarization. The
Cuban pines gave generally laevo-rotatory
oils, but through wide variations, one of
them affecting only a very slight rotation.
In the case of each tree, however, the ro-
tation of its oil was found t obe practi-
cally constant throughout the season.
The rapid rise in the price of spirits
of turpentine during the past few years
has led to frequent adulteration and the
offering for sale of many substitutes. The
producer, tempted by the great difference
in the price of spirits of turpentine and
kerosene, has frequently mixed the two.
The remedy was peculiar. Seeking to ad-
vance the price by producing less spirits
of turpentine, the operators soon found
that their successful effort to curtail has
been fully off-set by the addition, at many
stills. of kerosene sufficient to keep the
output at its former figures. The most
prominent producers then led the fight for
"pure spirits" laws and in the largest
producing States effective legislation on
this subject has been enacted. Similar
laws have recently been passed in New
Mineral oil constitutes the chief adul-
terant of spirits of turpentine. While
such an addition may not materially lower
the solvent power, it diminishes the oxy-
gen carrying power directly in proportion
to the amount present, since American
petroleum is composed almost wholly of
saturated hydrocarbons. So skillful has
become the art of adulterating with pe-
troleum products that detection by the or-
dinary physical tests can be evaded if the
adulterant is not present in too great
quantity. But by polymerization of the
* terpenes with concentrated sulphuric acid
Herzfeld's method, adulterations even as
low as one to two per cent. can be de-
tected with certainty. Especially is this
true if after successive polymerizations
Sthe oils, distilled with steam, be examined
with the refractometer, as recommended
No discussion of spirits of turpentine
would be complete without embracing
that form now legally designated as "woo(
spirits of turpentine." It is no new thing
that a volatile oil, various heavy oils an'
charcoal can be obtained by destructive
distillation of "fat lightwood." More thai
forty years ago extensive plants for suel
distillation were in operation in Nort!
(uolina. But the low price of spirits o
turpentine made these financial ventures
unsuccessful. A few plants continued ope-
rations on a small scale, but the matter
dropped out of public notice for a long
while. With the recent rise in price the
subject was again agitated. By the aid
of clever promotion, by the exhibition of
actual results obtained, but from raw ma-
terial above average richness, by frequent
reference to latter-day success in saving
and utilizing by-products and finally by
that sweet vision of pestiferous stumps
removed from the cotton rows, great en-
thusiasm was raised, and at one time un-
limited capital was available for destruc-
tive distillation plans, provincially called
"stump factories." Many were built, but
it was soon found that the paint and var-
nish people did not want the product, as
the quality was irregular and the odor
bad. Then, too, the by-products so care-
fully saved found no market. Finally,
through faulty construction or careless
management many of the plants were
burned. Consequently destructive distil-
lation lost favor and plants were erected
for the extraction from lightwood lby
steam of spirits of turpentine alone. This
method gives an oil of good quality, and
with increased experience a product is now
manufactured which is practically the
same as "gum spirits." But the yield from
the average raw material is rather low
and if it be sought to increase the yield
by elevation of temperature the quality
I think I have stated the case fairly.
We all hope that this industry will event-
ually be placed upon a good solid basis.
Let me emphasize three points in connec-
tion with this subject:
First-Fewer promoters and more chem-
ists would improve the situation.
Second-Investors must not expect to
realize the enormous profits claimed by
some of the over-enthusiastic, but the
business is capable of yiekling fair divi-
dends if the plants are properly located
amn carefully managed.
Third.-In spite of the preference now
shown for steam extraction, the future of
this industry lies in destructive distilla-
tion, but not as at present practiced. The
difficulty of securing profitably a perma-
nent supply of raw material will lead to
the establishment of numbers of cheap
stills. Such stills require no expert labor
and can be easily moved from time to
time to fresh portions of the territory
for raw material. The crude product from
these small stills will be shipped to cen-
tral refineries where suitable apparatus
will be found operated under the direction
What is rosin and of what chemical
compounds is it composed? This question
has interested chemists for many years.
The literature of the subject is very ex-
tensive and the views held at various
times were and even now are widely dif-
ferent. By Maly and Fluckiger rosin was
considered the anhydride of abietic acid.
Henriques contended for the presence of
lactonic acids, Benedict for free acids and
ethereal salts, Fahrion for Sylvie acid,
while Tschireh has recently separated from
American rosin three isomeric acids a.
and B y abietic acids, and considers that
all other workers in this field have been
dealing with impure products. The con-
troversy on this subject between Tschireh
and Fahrion is not yet ended. Tschirch
cannot decide between C19H2802 and
C01H3002 as the correct formula for
abietic acid. Nor has it been determined
'*VALUE'S" ARE OUR.S.
Nobody Can Meet Our Values,
"Prices" are Everybody's,
Any Dealer Can Shade or Imitate Our Prices.
COMPARE THE FURNITURE
Price Tags imktate Neotitg BUt Price.
E. E. Cleaveland Furniture Co.,
largest ai isal rmlturs SlEus a usinc .
Standard Clothing Company
One Price One Price
S FASHIONABLE CLOTHIERS AND FURNISHERS,
17 i nd 19 West Bay Street, Jackaovle, Fia
S 8tete and Hawes HRto. Speeal Attentto Given to Mail Orders.
rf o I IIIaso$alII0 I$loIsg 1 II Ii0 1
S Mc KOY PATENT
The best and simplest cup
on the market. Detachable
Greater Capacity, easier
dipped ,more easily placed
on tree, stronger and prac-
tically indestructible. Will
not rust. For cataloW and
price list write
110! PIM TIEPEIE UP Co.
SM. i1015 Hibemia Building,
New Orleans.. 1,-wy9v,
SA BA ER INVENTOR AND
M e A.B BAVI MANUFACTURER OF THE
BAKER IMPROVED SEAMLESS TURPENTINE STILLS.
Write me for rries 0. A sny peuat in the turpotise blIt
AU ll ls sold wonder a usaramtee.
JOB WORK TRO THK TRE COVUNT ntY PRaOMPTLY ATTENDED TO
The Largest and Oldest Copper Works in the Soeth
My specialty is large worms and eavy bottoms that do st lek.
BRUNSWICK, GA. and PENSACOLA, FLA.
6 THE WEEKLY INDUSTritAL RECORD.
This Easy Chipper Saves time and Money.
SChip escapes easier on account of hollow back. WRITE
Cuts a shade streak easier as hollow back allows hack to
to be closed more FOR
-.- Gum flows easier as there is less steel to drag over the
.Operator's Tool Company, Green Cove Springs, Fla.
with any certainty whether the oxygen
atoms of this acid are present in the form
of hydroxl or carboxyl groups. It is pos-
sible that some o these differences may
be due to the fact that many of the spec-
imens used for investigations are so-called
"American Rosins," without taking into
aeoo t the fact that much of this rosin
is derived from at least two different
ae.s of pines, Pinus Palustris and Pinus
Basin varies in color from a pale yellow
to very deep red, the price of the rosin
decreasing with increasing color. In
France the better grades of rosin are
placed in shallow trays and exposed for
three or four months to the bleaching
action of sunlight. Almost colorless
grades are thereby obtained. This prac-
tice is carried on by one firm in this
country. But sun-bleaching is not effect-
ive with the darker rosins. The great
difference in price between the low and
the high grades has led to many efforts
to devise chemical methods for bleaching
rosin A number of patents have been
issued on the subject, but so far as know,
none of these have proved commercially
profitable. Here is a live problem for the
chemist, the correct solution of which is
certain to bring rich returns.
For many years the commercial demand
for resin was very limited. Indeed at
one time the price dropped so low that
it was frequently the custom in North
Carolina to distill the oil from the crude
tupeutine and turn the rosin into the
creeks and swamps. In these latter days
of higher prices the rosin from these
dumping grounds has been dug up, melted,
strained and shipped to market.
The cause of this increase in price is not
diffialt to discover. It is the manufacture
of mrai oil. Of the total amount of rosin
produced about 10 per cent is used for
sizing, varnishes and other minor mat-
ters, 35 per cent approximately, for soap
making, while not less than 55 per cent
is subjected to destructive distillation,
whereby rosin spirits, various rosin oils,
brewer's pitch, etc., are obtained. As a
substitute for or adulterant in linseed oil,
as lubricants, in printers' ink and in many
other ways rosin oils are finding wider
and wider application. This industry
thrives chiefly in Germany, to quite a
large extent in England and Scotland, and
much more limited extent in France,
where a high tariff prevents the importa-
tion of rosin. In this country there are
about three rosin oil distilleries, operated
somewhat in the same manner as the
European plants. Why should not this
industry thrive in our Southern States?
It would see mthat the same logic which
led to the recent movement to erect cotton
mills near the fields of cotton would
apply in this case, also. We have a great
advantage over the foreign manufacturer
if we will only make use of it. When the
German or English rosin oil manufactu-
rer gets the rosin thoroughly melted
in his still he is just at the point where
we were at the moment the molten rosin
was turned out of our turpentine still
into the vat. Meanwhile what has hap-
pened? The heat stored up in the molten
rosen has gone to waste, there has been
auded the labor, of dipping it from the vat
into barrels, the cost of inspection, bro-
kers' commissions, transportation costs,
labor in getting the rosin from the barrel
and breaking it into lumps of suitable
size for the still, and finally the cost of
fuel for again melting the rosin, and why ?
All in order to get it back again into the
condition in which we once had it. Many
industries have been developed on a much
narrower basis of saving than that just
indicated. Adjacent to each of our tur-
pentine stills there should be found one
or more for rosin oil, placed on a lower
level, so that the molten rosin could be
run directly from the one to the other
and destructive distillation of the rosin
at once begun. The stills for rosin oil
being made of iron are not expensive and
the skill required for distilling is far less
than in the distillation of crude turpen-
tine. Again, but little labor would be re-
quired, nor would it be necessary to find
markets or uses for the products; these
already exist and are constantly increas-
ing. With such manifest advantage we
should be able to locate the whole of this
industry in our midst.
NOTICE TO HOM-RKSIDENT.
In Circuit Court, Fourth Judicial Circuit,
in and for Duval County.
Alice Welling Weis vs. Thomas Alcott
To Thomas Aleott Weiss, Newark, N. J.
You are hereby required to appear to
the Bil of Complaint sled 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. CAS8IDEY, Clerk.
By E J. CANDEE,Deputy Clerk.
C. B. PEELER,
Solicitor for Complainant.
NOTICE TO NOM-RESIDENT.
In Circuit Court Fourth Judicial Circuit
of Florma, in and for Duval County.
Minnie B. Carson vs. Charles W. Carson.
To Charles W. Caron, 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
Witness my hand and seal of office this
third day of May, A. D. 19 7.
P. D. CA88IDEY. Clerk.
By E. R. HEDSTROM, Deputy Clerk.
C. B. PEELER,
Solicitor for Complainant.
OUGHT SAW MILLS
SHINGEL AND LATH MACHINERY
EinAms 0Usr rkttls am Rmsam
PEC AN S
aumvze tK wrrt
Economy of care
Certalty of rests
LOMBARD WORKS S"peror to all ats.
THE OPPORTUNITY OF TODAY.
The first t plant a peca frrve
wll be the first to reap a
IF full iftormatIo apply to
THE 6RIFFIN6 BROS. G.
in.4......# e.*4* **- -W a ---:- y I
SCraig Bros Co.
239 W. Bay Street EVERETT BLOCK.
i --der* in Men's and Boys' Fine Cloth-
ing and Up-to-Date Furnishings.
Agents for Dunlap and Stetson Hats; largest stock in the City. @
^B********I**-- titt1les 11111111*Iogo *
W. W. Caram, Pres. W. C. Tnesai, K-jcer. R. S. Carses, Sc. ad Tram,
Tampa Hardware Co.
Turpentine, Mill and Phosphate Suipplies. 0
gl ASlttttt4 tltt t t tO t t il tts t 8 8 8tt lt t I It Ittt
Examiutlm a"i Timber Estlmtes.
aI P "e *W4
CONSULTING AND CIVIL ENGINEER.
Ieem Bea of Tra BaglMi. JACuKSOVILLE, Ln
THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD. 7
I Southern Drug Mfg. Company
WHOLESALE DRUGGISTS AND MANUFACTURERS OF
Flsvoring 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.
Jacksnville Development Co.
Annual Meeting of One of Florida's Big-
gest Financial Institutions.
The second annual meeting of the Jack-
sonville Development Company was held
last night in the board of trade audito-
rium, and a magnificent showing was
made for the first two years of the com-
pany's existence in the reports received.
A report was received from the directors
showing that the business of the com-
pany warranted a dividend of 10 per cent
The stockholders elected the following
directors for the ensuing year: Edwin
Brobston, J. A. Hollomon, W. B. Owen,
John J. Upehurch, Walter P. Corbett, D.
H. McMillan, A. M. Ives, R. L. Dowling,
W. B. Onoley, W. R. Carter, C. E. Gar-
ner, Raymond D. Knight, John H Hender-
The meeting was harmonious through-
out, and universal satisfaction was ex-
pressed at the magnificent showing made
by the reports of the board of directors
and the secretary and treasurer.
After the adjournment of the stockhold-
ers' meeting the board of directors met
ad elected the following officers for the
President, Edwin Brobston.
First vice president, W. B. Owen.
Second vice president, John J. Upchurch.
Secretary and treasurer, J. A. Hollomon.
This company was organized two years
ago and from the very start has taken
front rank as one of the great factors in
the development of Jacksonville. Its hold-
ings, however, are by no means confined
to Jacksonville. for the company has aided
greatly in the development of other places,
notably Dowling Park, Suwannee county.
FLORIDA LEADS THEM ALL
BY HER RAPID DEVELOPMENT.
The South's great growth and rapid de-
velopment is attracting the attention of
the whole world. The investments in the
Southern States show an increase of 11
per cent over the Great West. Among
) those States mentioned as leading all oth-
ers, is Florida and the claims are made
upon bona fide results.
The farm investments in the rest of the
country yielded in 1900 a little more than
14 per cent, the South's farm investment
of $3,951,631,632 yielded 25 per cent.
Mississippi, Alabama, Georgia, Arkansas,
SSouth and North Carolina, Louisiana, Ten-
nessee, Florida, Texas and Kentucky lead
the entire list of States. The figures
show a remarkably high average for the
South as compared with other sections,
and indicate that in proportion to capital
invested in agriculture, the returns are
greater in this section than elsewhere.
Facts about the South of today are
among the most interesting facts of hu-
man history. They record deeds accomp-
lished, notable in themselves, given mark-
ed emphasis when compared with the re-
sults in activities in other parts of the
country and of unparalleled significance
when viewed against the appalling back-
S ground of a generation ago. These facts
cannot escape the attention of men of
affairs, of statesmen, financiers, manufac-
turers, publicists and students of econom-
ics. They will stand forth, whether they
bear upon the present or the immediate
past. and they must be known if one
would gain the right perspective from
which to study the potentialities of the
The material progress of the South hduar-
ing the past ten years is strikingly illus-
trated by its production during that pe
103,639,000 500-pound bales of cotton.
5,606,441,899 bushels of corn.
68.,126,941 bushels of wheat.
659,057.244 bushels of oats.
120.000,000.000 feet of lumber.
571.629,336 short tons of coal.
263,839,252 barrels of petroleum.
27,342566 long tons of pig iron.
15,692.158 Ion gtons of phosphate.
The crop prospects for the year, in spite
of the late season, are extremely good
throughout the South, and there is every
reason to believe that tremendous oplr-
tunities for the advancement of trade cx-
ist in this territory, which has been more
or less neglected.
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,
Jacksonville, Fla., May 16, 1907.
NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR DIS-
Notice is hereby given, in pursuance of
law, that the undersigned as Administra-
tor of the estate of Josephine C. S. Sehu-
macher will make return of his final ae-
counts and apply for a final settlement and
discharge as such administrator to Hon. 1H
B. Phillips, County Judge of Dural County,
Florida, on Monday, June 3d, A. D. 1907.
JAMES M. SCHUMACHER,
As Administrator Estate of Josephine
C. S. Schumacher.
Nov. 22. 19l.-4lmo.
NOTICE TO NON-RESIDENT.
In Circuit Court. Fourth Judicial Circuit
of Florida, in and for Duval County.
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 eause 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
Witness my hand and seal of office this
19th day of February, A. D. 1907.
P. D. CASIDEY, Clerk.
By E. R HDSTROM, Deputy Clrk.
C. B. PEELER,
Solidtor for Complut.
W. L. WILSON,
Pres. a Treas.
JNO. E. HARRIS.
6. J. SCOVIL,
5cc'y a &Ge. War.
Florida Cooperage Company
(lIcorporaed) Capital Stock 0100,000
Turpentine, Cotton Seed Oil, Dip
and Syrup Barrels.
Office and Facteoy Enterprise an Estelle Streels.
Telephone 1855 Jacksonville, Fla.
Barnes & Jes
Naval Stores Facti
C. H. Barnes. President.
E. B. Wells. Secret
DIR-ECTOIRS: C. H. Barn
J. I.. Saounders. E, C. Long, W.
Saxon. t. W. Taylor.
ors and Commission
J. C. Little. Vice-Preeident.
ary and rreasurer.
ea. J. C. Little, Ralph Jessup.
E. Cumer, R. H. Paul. G. W.
- ELECTRIC LIGHT AND POWER PLANTS
FOR MILLS AND FACTORIES.
REMINGTON OIL ENGINES
OPERATING ON KEROSENE.
- - BRUNSWICK, GA.
To the Jamestown Exposition
The Atlantic Coast Line Ry.
People all over Florida, see the Atlantic Coast Line
"Purple Folder" for schedules to the Jamestown Exposi-
tion. Two daily trains each way with through Pullman
Buffet Sleeping Cars.
Season, sixty days and fifteen days limit excursions.
Tickets on sale daily from April 19th, to Nov. 30th, at low
rates. Coach excursions at very low rates.
For further information, see your nearest railroad agent or write
FRANK C. BOYLSTON,
District Passenger Agent,
ATLANTIC COAST LINE,
JAMES A. HOLLOMON. Ed~ter-in-Chief.
A. H. MAILSH. Business Manager.
Publtlshed Evers Saturda&y.
easc o (Domestic). .3.00 Per Annum
SCUnolPoTrlTOn (Forejin) ... 3.50
"The Pine and Its Products."
All communication should be addressed
The Industrial Record Company.
Branch Editorial and Business Offces
Entered at the Poitoffice at Jacksonville. Fla..
as second-class matter
Adopted by the Executive Committee of
the Turpentine Operators' Associaion
6eptenmber 12, 190-, as its exclusive offi-
eial organ. Adopted in a:lnual convention
September 11 as the organ also of tihe gen-
Adopted April 27th, 1903, as the official
organ of the Interstate Cane Growers' As-
sociation. Adopted September 11, 1903, as
the only official organ of the T. 0. A.
Commended to lumber people by special
resolution adopted by the Georgia Sawmill
THE RECORD'S OFFICES.
The publishing plant and the main of-
fces of the Industrial Record Company
are located at the intersection of Bay and
Newnan Streets, Jacksonvile, Fla., in the
very heart of the great turpentine and
yellow pine industries.
trade of the entire South.
The ota'-nnah, Ga., office is in the Board
of Trade Building. Savannah is the lead-
ing open naval stores market in the world.
NOTICE TO PATRONS.
All payments for advertising in the In-
dustrial Record and subscriptions thereto
must be made direct to the home office in
Jacksonville. Agents are not allowed to
make collections under any circumstances.
Bills for advertising and subscriptions are
sent out from the home office, when due,
and all remittances must be made direct
to this company.
Industrial Record Pblishing Co.
By the time these lines are read the
Legislature wlil have adjourned; and.
from present indications, without iassinlg
either of the immigration bills that have
so long been before that remarkable Ibdy.
Should tIhis he done, it will prove one
of tile worst sins of omission of wlhiich
our lawmakers could have been guilty.
Florida needs many things in her busi-
ness today, hut the State needs nothing
so sorely as more Ieolple.
Land and labor must ever remain tlil.
prime sourcess of all human wealth. Di-
vorce the two. and they are as naught:
unite them. ati they are irresistible. \,'
have the land--hut where is the lalir'
We have the opportunities, huit where are
the people to grasp them?
There i- scarcely an industry in tihe
State that is not today embarrassed for
want of labor. It is tle one thing needful.
There is not a county in the State tllat
could not today support ten times its
Waste land is had enough, but wasted
opportunities are worse, and we fear that
the Legislature of 1907 has wasted more
opportunities than one.
It is much to be feared that the general
public has a very inadequate conception
tf the nature and probable effeet of the
various bills directed against the telegraph
and express companies now doing busi-
ness in this State. But it is a fact that
some of these measures are so drastic that
their operation can but seriously em-
THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.
harrass the several companies affected. "I find that from license taxe-. andi
Take. for instance, the anti-telhegraph from all other sources. including the tax
bill. known in the calendar as 'No. 5.." now levied for the year 190 ;. from which
This bill imposes a penalty of .f0 forl ti he general revenue of the State is sup-
non-delivery of messages. etc.. no provis- plied. tile total amount that may be ex-
iin or allowance whatever ieing made fori I|fet4il to Ihe collect4l by JanryJnar 1. MI ).
inevitable antd unpreventable accidents. will he 1 .4.02..iTT.28." etc.
Nor is this the worst feature of this (Continuing. the governor sa-:
.IIlrT v l .llre, 11"]1i1"]1 aIlll nl es tho >
p i i measure, which assies the The acno nit iec'-esarv to maintain the
liab ility f le telera ai a the State ,-ovlrneint. exclusive of special ap-
outsel. in open deliamne (if the old legall roriat n. tt the e Iiil he alh p
prprnrieiios. tlat hhe State will lee alled
principle that a inani must le considerel n to meet. will lie 1.361.12 ." etc.
innocent nutil his guilt lie establisheil. -rhi an apparent halanic oe
~'I'ii.. h', a a I lit a i apparent hilance tt
Under the provision. of this bill. aiy .131.55. to .anuarv I. lool.: but that
irresipimsible person can at ally liitoe ent .i harill le an ex..ive mn i i
a elaii against a tele.grail oililaly i an I .ay the hi-hlatie exielis. ,f that
force it into court. And when the igno- i ar..
ranee and earelessness of mnanv patrons ot 'ar
tle companies a!e taken into aeco"llt. it i he -tpritis made t
is easy to se,. that those companies may "iom re ahout .$1.'".000, whih nuIl-t
iil' l ao I f, id out if t ie general revelnlc fiidt
ai. anlly time Ihe forced into endless and ex- it a' that ff ild will e l rev liv f.n:
pensive legislation., 1u1t. as that fund will be eputy'I1' uly
Somie of these lills have already i seI. i. of the pire-ent year. the lie-sage goe-
SAnd wlt is the reultl Siepldy this. In to a11I that:
And what is tile result? Sil% tis.
that it is already an open secret that the
Postal will make no further extension of(if
its lines in this State. while the W\estern
Union proposes to discontinue a large
nuniher of its smaller oflices throughout
In other words, while the Legislatiure is
playing politics and dabbling in Socialism,
it is. as usual, tile people who mnist pay
A BAD BILL.
The passage by the Senate of lihe !ad-
ical and far-reaching bill by .Mr. .lass'y,;
taxing the railroads of the State $10 a
mile. is certainly a somewhat surprising
piece of legislation to come from a body
that has already voted down two fran-
chiie tax hills.
The latter were had enough in all con-
science, but the former is worse. Thlie
franchise tax proposed by Senator Traim-
mnell was, at least, tto be based on tlie
gross earnings of the railroads, by. which
process the companies doing Ihe Iargest
uineness would have paid the largest tax.
utll, under Senator Masse y's plan. even
this scanty element of justice is lacking.
silce tlie $10 a mile tax is-as we ilider-
stailn it--to be imposed ulon all roads
alike. irrespective of the volume, or tihe
profit of their lbusine.is.
This is certainly a new e irincipl in
taxation. and has in it 1no moire of juntihi'
than would lie involved in an income tax
that imposed upon a maln with an income
of $1.000 a year the same burden as that
sustained Iby a millionaire.
And the worst of it is that it is Ilh.'
people who must. in the long run. suffer
for this sort of legislative illlosition. as
tliese injlust aid unreasonable bulrdelt-s
will inevitably lie transferr-d from the
railroad companies to the shoulders of the
public, either by means of increased rates,
or an inferior and cheaper service.
Tallahassee, May 30.
l1y the time these lines are read tlhe
curtain will have fallen upon the inglo-
rious session of the worst Legislature
seen in this State for many years. It has
wasted time, it has wasted money and
opportunity, and to find its equal in this
respect it would be necessary to go back
to the dark days of Republican misrule.
The appropriations made have been lav-
ish, while, on the other hand, the means
adopted of raising the necessary revenue
have been so utterly inadequate as to call
from Governor Broward a special message,
which opens with the following significant
SOLE AGENTS FOR KNOX HATS
"It i- inee-a.aryv that a law le enaite.l
fll-bidding thlie eonitracting of any delit by
a;iny bitard fir department handling or car-
rying out tlih purposes of appropriation-
until after schli board or department lih
!ietei ollicially notified by tile Dloard of
Comllisioiners of State Institutions that
there is ullticient nioney in the treaisry
to the credit of the general revenue funl
to carry out t le proposed project." etc.
Tlie governor then goes on to urge the
immedl liate passage of such a hill, in order
that the State may not "lie placed on a
-crip hiasis." All of which will no doubt
prove highly satisfactory to that large
class of people who have all tley can do
to pay their taxes anyhow.
The -Labor lBureaiu bill has gone up the
line in thie IHouse. but the Tamnpa fair bill
pia-.-d Ila-t night by a good majority.
The DclFuniak fair bill passed the House
this morning. while the bill for the pro-
Spos'edl Miadison fair was lost.
All the hard work done on these two
bills, however. proves to have been done
i in vain. lider tlie two-thirds rule in the
Senate. nothing can lie called up out ft
its reigular- order; and, in addition to this.
the up1ir House has got itself into a
tnarl t\over the I. I. Fund investigating
tonilii-ion that is likely to lock every-
thing up l between now and tlie hour of
The way of it was this: This after-
InoonI a motion was made to amend the
commission resolution by making the
niembier, elective. The amendment was
senator lludiso tlen offered an amnend-
ment that practically involved an extra
se"-ioin. and this. too. was adopted. Sena-
tior l1asvey tIhcn moved to waive the rules
and put itlie hills as amended through--
and then the fun began.
The minority in the Senate has shown
itself ready to expedite any administra-
tive measures, in the hope of avoiding an
extra session. but these members had no
intention of seeing their friends on the
f. I. commissionn dropped without expla-
nation, nor do they propose to be held
responsible for an extra session, should
one be called.
Senator Hudson's amendment was fi-
nally withdrawn, and there the matter
One of the Senate leaders told your
correspondent not long ago that he was
satisfied that unless the commission was
duly provided for the governor would im-
mediately call an extra session.
"In that case," added the Senator,
"those who stood out will be held respon-
I. J. RIL= COMPANY,
15 W. Bay ia,
THE STUART-BERNSTEIN CO.
14 WEST BAY ST. JACKSONVILLE, FLA.
sible. and I don't know that we care to
shoulder that responsibility."
In the meantime, all other legislation
is effectually blocked, and, as it has been
decided to put up the shutters at noon
to-morrow the State may as well prepare
to shed a silent tear over the immigration
and the Tampa fair bills.
it is difficult to tell just what has been
made over the license occupation tax bill,
the House having thoughtfully concurred
in an amendment which was never adopt-
ed by the Senate, and so it goes.
In the confusion now prevailing here,
it is dillieult t otell just what has been
lone. what has been half done, and what
l~as een left undone altogether. It is,
however. understood that the tax levy, ap-
ipropriation and legislative expense bills
are finished. It is about time.
The Iouse at tonight's session consid-
ered the Senate amendment to the revenue
lill. and defeated a bill introduced by Miss
The Wealth of the
Often disappeared, evaporated, and the
new generation was left but one or two
thi-igs of real value. Among these valu-
ables (in 99 cases out of a hundred) was
1 chest of old silver, the most useful and
beautiful heirloom that the young genera-
Have you such a treasure to hand down
to your heirs? If not, now is the time to
start gathering it. If you are interest,
come down and let us show you something
in that line that is WORTH HAVING
NOW and which will b- highly treasured
by your sons and daughters.
THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD. 9
FLORIDA LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY.
CAPITAL STOCK ( JACKSONVILLE, FLA. Writes all Forms of Life- and En-
ONE MILLION DOLLARS t dowment Insurance.
Abernathy to recover $2.500 for personal sell whole or part interest. Would prefer
property lost in a fire at the Female Col- to sell part to good reliable man. Good
lege here some time ao. place; good prospects. E. A. MeKoy, 1015
elibernia Building, New Orleans, La.
Mr. DuPont's capital removal bill was 5-ll-2t
slated to come up, and was al.-o lost.
Dr. Crill's geological survey bill passed FOR SALE.-Pine and Cypress Lands.
the House all right this afternoon, and Owing to extensive orange and other inter-
ests in the State, owner will sell his pine
this evening Mr. McKenzie's resolution and cypress land consisting of 10,000 acres
providing for the erection of a statue of pine and 2,000 acres cypress land, shingle
Senator Mallory's father in the Hall of mill and store in operation; small saw
Fame. was knocked out, and. strange to mill. Three hundred acres pine ready to
sb e cut, remainder now being turpentined.
say, by Reese, a Pensacola man himself. V7ill sell as a whole for $75,000, small
The Senate has refused to recede from payment down, remainder to be cut as it
the clause in the revenue bill raising the can be cut from the land, or will sell
State liquor license from *1.000 to $1.500. shingle mill and cypress separately. Ad-
Sdress bv letter only, "Owner A," 205 Main
The county division bills have all gone Street. Board of Trade Building, Jackson-
by the board. Likewise the State insu- ville, Fla.
rance proposition. Nothing definite has
been done in the Senate with the House NOTICE.-It costs money to trade. It
reapportionment bill, in spite of the con- takes time and trouble to do shopping.
stitutional provision which fixes this as Let me buy your goods and send them to
the year in which the matter shall be ad- you without any charge for the service.
justed. 1 represent the most reliable houses, and
Tonight has mostly been given over to can give my time and experience in se-
oratory in both Houses. Speaker Mat- lccting the best goods. Give me a trial
thews was presented with a handsome order. MRS. JAS. E. FARMER,
sil er service and President Harris, of the Phone 2437. 811 May St.
Senate, is the richer by a silver pitcher. References, Fla. Nat. Bank.
It will all be over tomorrow noon-allOR SALE-I0.O00 acres virgin L L. pine
but thel reconing, which for som ofnt FOR SALE-10,000 acres virgin L. L. pine
but the reckoning, which for some of thee e in Calhoun County, West Florida, one
statesmen is likely to be a bitter one. mile south of Dalkeith Landing, on Ap-
In my next letter will be give a resume alachicola River. S. S. Alderman, owner.
of what the Legislature has accomplished. Address Wewahitchka, West Florida.
No one letter could possibly give a resume 3-'3-07 to 5-11-07
of what it has failed to accomplish.
ANY BUSINESS correspondence solicited;
reference the best. Fred E. Rankia,
Jacksonville, Fla. Long distance phone
2776. P. 0. Box 572.
WANTED-All commissaries to clean up
their barns of all kinds of seed sacks and
burlaps. We buy everything in the way
of sacks. Write us. American Fibre Co.,
-me oaoot mmmt ma-mmI^"-
AN TED Royal Typewriters!
FOR SA E: The Grand $100.
F O L The Standard $65.
Rate for this column is 2 cents per word -
for first insertion and 1 cent per word for *
following insertions. No advertisement The kind that stay with you.
taken for less than 40 cents for first, and
20 ehnts for following insertions. Cash Send for Catalogue.
must accompany orders unless you 'ave
an account with us- -
OIUNT Tvorunirn nn
WANTED-At once, good sober, relia-
ble turpentine woodsman. Apply to Lock
Box 3, Williston, Fla., and give reference.
S FOR SAIE-Timber for small turpen-
tine location on railroad. R. L. Martin,
Oeala, 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.
FOR SALE-Turpentine place, L C. R.
IL, seventy miles from New Orleans.
Healthy locality. Country gently rolling.
Timber very best quality; well equipped.
9 erop virgin; 5 rops yearling; 12
eops road timber. Excellent opportun-
ity to secure much more timber. Will
lOllIui ilrrcnnlEn bu.
106 W. Bay Street.
Wholesale Dealers in and Bottlers cf
AN.HEUS ER- BUSC H
St. Louis Lager Beer
LiqMm Win, iil Water
Write fo Price
I Sawmill & Cross-Tie Men B
If you use Axes and want the best
buy RIXFORD'S. They are a little high
priced, it is true, in fact the highest
priced club axe made-$14.00 per dozes
in any weight, but you get more than
your money s worth in quality. The best
is none too good and always the cheapest.
SEND YOUR ORDERS DIRECT TO
W. n. Briggs Hardware Co.
Sole Southern Agents
Jobbers of Mill and Turpentine Supplies.
H. E. PRITCHETT, Pres. P. L. SUTHERLAND, Vice-Pres. A. D. COVINGTON, Sec'y.
J. P. COUNCIL, Treas and Gen' Mgr.
THE COUNCIL TOOL CO.,
General Offices: JACKSONVILLE, FLA.
Factory: WANIANISH, N. C.
Ma'nafaturrers of Hish Grade To.Ms
for vwal steree wa foomS.
COMPARATIVE MARKET REPORTS,
The price of spirits continued its slow decline this week, in spite of short
crop dications for the present season, going to 5'. at Savannah yesterday.
Rlsin, in the better grades continued to advance, WW reaching $6.00 the lat-
ter part of the week. There was a slight decline in some of the lower grades.
SPIRITS OF TURPENTINE FOR THE WEEK HERE AND AT SAVANNAH
Price. Sales. Shipments. Receipts. Stocms.
Jax. Sav. Jax. Say Jax. Say. Ja. Say. Jax. Saw.
Saturday ......[60 Go I 172 32 25 3.685. 130 740 8,802
Monday ....... 6O 60 114 675 257 544 1.489 591 8,907
Tuesday ........ .. 552 5 80 585 1.111 10.139
Wednesday .... .... (0' ... 491 415 540 564 69510,719
Thur.lay" .... i.... ... ... 143 ... 1.111 .....
Friday ....... ..... 59 ... 2,048 ... 397 242 863 11,229
ROSIN FOR THE WEEK HERE AND AT SAVANNAH-
Saturday. Monday. Tuesday. Wednesday. Thursday. Friday.
Jax. Sav. Jax. Say. Jax. Sav. Jax. Say. Jax. Sav. Ja. Saw.
\WW ...... 3.80 5.8515.90 5.9015.90 5.95[5.90 6.001.... 6.00 .... 6.00
WG .......15.75 5.805.80 5.805.80 5.85.80 5.90... 5.95 .... 5.95
N .......... 5.70 5.755.75 57555.75 5.805.75 5.5 .... 5.90.... 5.'0
M ........ 15.6 5.6015.65 5. 605.65 5.605.65 5.70 ... .. ... 5.85
K ....... .5.55 5.555.60 5.555.60 5.555.)0 5.55.... 5.80.... 5.80
1 ..........5.25 5.255.25 5.255.25 5.305.25 5.35.... 5.40 .... 5.40
H ......... 4.95 4.955.05.00 5.005.00 505 .05.... 5.100.... 5.10
.........4.90 4.904.0 4.90W4.90 4.90)4.90 4.87 .... 4.90.... 9.0
F ........4.85 4.854.85 44.84.85 4.804.85 4.85.... 4.85 ... 4.85
E ......... 4.75 4.75|4.75 4.7514.75 4.7014.75 4.65 .... 4.65 .... 4.65
ID .. 4.55 4.601.55 4.55|4.65 4.5014.50 4.501.... 4.45.... 4.45
CBA ...... 4.30 4.4014.30 4.3014.30 4.25j4.35 4.251.... 4.15.... 4.15
REPORT OF ROdlN MOVEMENT HER AND AT SAVANIAR.
Sales. Shdp-om. eeeipts. j toeka.
Jax STv. Jam. St. Jax. S. Jax. av.
Saturday ................. 1,896 1,8691,325 2.067 721 1,53223,783 30,119
Monday .............. 96 1,3421,974 5903,745 1,42223,179 34,951
Tuesday .................. 1,634 1,1302,645 3391,7 2,86024,950 34,472
Wednesday ............... 5,533 2,292 951 2751,644 1,61823,932 38,815
Thursday .................... 2,034 .... 323 .... 23 ..... 4135
Friday ...................... 200 .... 405 952 1,9023,3W 4,)
10 THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.
THE GROO VER-STEWART DIw Co-
W 9 9I 8WG, ~IEAM, .MMMHy
Tun O NET O w asE M T mou0a S
GeomBI.IL (-t'qg4 fiae n 81 .)
OLD SHARP WIPLLure P ine Old
Rye. B- the gallon 1.; four tun quarts
2.50. eress prepesd.
OEO. J. COLEMAN-Pure Pennsylvania
Rye; Rich and Mellow. By the gallon
S.75: four full quarts 8l.0, express prepad.
ANVIL RYE-Pure Subatantlal Family
Whiskey. By the gallon 8.o; four full
quarts .90. express prepaid.
CLIFFORD RYE-By the gallon 2.5;
four full quarts 2., express prepaid.
OLD K Jsr UCa r CORN-Direct from
Bonded Warehouse; fine and old. By the
gallon 3.:6; four full quarts 3 exp
OLD POINTER CLUB CORN -Rich
and Mellow. By the gallon 2.; four fulln
quarts $2., express prepaid.
We hendleo a the esdint bramds of ye and Bourbon Whiklies in the market
d will save you fr to E per et your purchase. Send for price list and
stelogue. ]arled fresh upon a-d ct
The Altmayer & FltauL Liquor Company
Hundreds of Lumbermen
THOUSANDS OF DOLLARS
Each year investigating worthless propositions submitted by un
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
Sa2x6 West Forsyth Street.
; JACKSONVILLE FLORIDA
Under new management. Thoroughly
renovated and repaired throughout, in-
eluding new electric elevator and our
own electric light plant.
H. N. O'NEAL. Prop.
WILLIAM A. NOUNS JAMES C. DARBY
WILUAM A. BOURS & COMPANY
THU eLuEST ar~mi MIl M6 M SEE M"SIUEN M TIr STATE.
Hay, Gran, feed, Garde
Seeds, Potry Supplies, rFwo.r
Grits, Meal ad fertilizers.
Um Manoo: Prompt sbm.a Renam c S
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO APPLY printing and publishing; the buying and
FOR LETTERS PATENT. 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 dav 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: listing under the laws of the State of
ISAAC C. JENKINS, Florida.
HENRY M. WHARTON, Article III
HARRY N. BURHANS, The capital stock of said corporation
CLARENCE H. FERRAR, shall be Ten Thousand ($10,00.00) Dol-
J. O. HARRIS, lars, to be divided into one thousand
FRED T. BARNETT. (1,000) shares of the par value of Tea
($10.00) Dollars eaebh. The capital stoek
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 eorporatio
County, Florida, with power to establish shall exist shall be ninety-nine (N) years
branch offices and other places of busi- 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 dba
Article I be conducted by the following ooemrs: a
The general nature of the business to be President, a Vice-President, a Boasine
transacted by this corporation shall be as Manager, a Secretary and a Teas r,
follows: The printing and 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 tore 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 famon representative hotel
in America New a the newest, always
fresh and elea. The location in Madimen
Square is the finest in the city.
HITCHCOCK. DARLING 1 COMPANY.
East Coast Lumber Co.
ROUGH AND DRESSED LONU LEAF
Yellow Pine Lumber
Bundled Rosin Barrel Staves in Carload Lots
Steamer Shipments a Specialty.
THE BOND & BOURS CO.
SASH, DOORS, BLINDS, PAINTS.
catmese rr~ Oils, Glass, Stoves. Tinware, Country Holloware.
206 EAST BAY ST., JACKSONVILLE, FlA.
10 WrAT MAY STRJ=T.
an NVI&4x T2 It.
THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD. 11
TAMPA MONUMENTAL WORKS,
DE ALBRS 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 n.eeting to be held
on the first Monday in February of each
and every year, beginning with the year
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
following officers: President, Isaac C.
Jenkins, Lake City, Florida; Vice-Presi-
Jent, Henry M. Wharton, Germantown,
Pennsylvania; Business Manager, Harry
N. Burhans, Jacksonville, Florida; Treas-
urer, Clarence H. Ferran, Lake City, Flor-
ida; Secretary, J. O. Harris, Lake City,
Florida, who shall also constitute the first
Board of Directors.
The highest amount of indebtedness or
liability to which this corporation can at
any time subject itself is Ten Thousand
The names and residences of the sub-
scribing incorporators, the amount of cap-
ital stock subscribed for by each are:
Isaac C. Jenkins, Lake City, Florida, 87
Harry N. Burhans, Jacksonville, Fla.,
50 shares, $500.00.
Fred T. Barnett, Jacksonville, Fla., 10
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
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.
TU THE JAMESTOWN EXPOSITION
VIA THE ATLANTIC COAST LINE RY.
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
bullet sleeping ca-s.
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 la-ne. Jacksonville, k a.
DIAMONDS AND WATCHES
We simply ask a call. We cam show you, at correct and money
saving prices, may papers of loose pare white, perfect
DIAMONDS. It Is our desire to continue being the largest
Olamoed dealers in Jacksorville, adl our specialty Is fine round-
cat gems amd Migh-grade Warltam asd Elgin Watches.
S UCOQ IG CD Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry.
N En & OLRU n 11-13 iI St., 33 W. ay, Jaksekik, Fla
ftA~*AAA<*A**ddB----------ss** -* AA -- *
L. WEST, D. I FLYN.
10 E. HARR .
President. V. K Y.
K L. RICH010D,
Se.'y &d T.cn-
D .L V1U1AI.B.
Aset Sec'y &d Tim.
WEST FLYNN & HARRIS CO.
GERMANIAs 3LG oo. savamnesh. Ga.
GENERAL OICES1 WEST BLDG. JacksaovIloe, Fl.
NAVAL STORES FACTORS,
NAVAL STORES RECEIVED AT SAVANNAH, GA, JACKSON VILLE,
FLA, AND FERNANDINA. FLA.
Wholesale Grocers also Dealers in Hay. Grain and Heavy
SOLE AGENTS for te Celebrated Union Turpentine Axe,
SEand Wilsn &ChEils Philadelphia WaWoH.
1I i ll 8 i82t li ** IIII llIle##11 1II*6l I 41111II 1111 ii iii 1
SJOS. ROSENHEIM SHOE CO.
SMVNWACTVrdRS AND JOBBERS OF
S" Best shoes Mae for Commissary Trade."
*rIIIII IIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIr IIIIIIIII rIIIIIIII
When we make Claims for our goods we are certain of
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. Write for complete Price-List.
R. M. Rose Company,
16 West Forsyth Street, JACKSONVILLE, FLA.
"ASK THE REVENUE OFFICER."
JOHN SAVARESZ, Trespao.
E. BERGER. Secrtmv-Terw
Wholesale Manufacturing Druggists,
Full and complete line of all kinds of Drugs, Chemicals
and Patent Medicines.
SPECIAL ATTENTION 10 COMMISsARY TRADE.
PROMPT ATTENTION TO ALL ORDERS.
III I II It41 t 114 IttII Iltl 94 I I iSt l lltIS 19ti
Boilermaking and Repairing
4 Still Boilers and Pumps.
SHIP BUILDING and REPAIRING.
J, cksonville, Fla.
se IIIeItll I *I i6 i-I 481l 10, stage
W. B. HENDERSON. Press.
W. R. FULLER, Vice Pres.
12 THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.
de.>t 0 .^ ^ ^ ^ a>33^3 M .M ANs T
E. NASH. Presa
J, C. MYERS. V
S. P. SHOrTER..
Chairman Board of Directors.
OF WEST VIRGINIA)
Successors to S. P. Shatter Company, Patterson Downing Company,
nd Dealers in All Grades of ROSIN,
G. M. BOARDMAN. Treasurer.
C. J. DeLOACH. Secretary.
PURE SPIRITS TURPENTINE,
R, PITCH. ROSIN OIL and all other products of the pine tree.
HEAD OfFlGES: SAVANNAH, GtORGIA.
u Want a Turpentine Location?
u Want a Sawmill Location?
SWant any Kind of lorida Land?
Cil n fr Writo so
Brick and Building Material.
When you need these, Pertland Cement, Plaster Paris, Hard Wall
Plaster, Hair for Plastering, Shintles, Fire Brick or Clay. Write to
GEO. R* FOSTER, Jr., Jacksonville. Fla.
THE COMMERCIAL BANK
JACKSONVILLE. FLA. Branches: Ocala amd Lae City
fashioned strictly conservative manner and is subject to regular examination
by the Comptroller.
rhIndividual and Savings Aeeounts solicited.
H ROBINSON, W. 3 OWEN, H. GAILLAND,
PresdMet. Vice-President. CasMr.
_xx -% 5 5 ....... "Yi-5--3---X._'-------O
W. J. L'ENGLE.
J. W. WADE.
Ass't. Sec'y and Trea
Union Naval Stores Co.
..........DEALG R S IN..........
Supplies for Turpentine Operators.
Can fer at pr t ite a large number of erabe locat in West Nlor-
JMa, Abala and M Liberal advances made against mmemtae. Car
Principal Office: MOBILE. ALABAMA.
Portable and Stationary Engine;
and Boilers, Saw Mills, Wood-
working Machinery and Supplies.
Complete line carried in stock.
Liberal Terms. Write for cata-
State Avents for the Olds Gas
and Gasoline Engines.
Address all communications to
MALSBY MACMNERY CO,, 22 Ocean Street, Jacksonville, Florida
&ant Distance Pbee 5847.
- IIIIIII111111 III 1II TIII 1111111111III I 1IIIII11
J. P. WLAm, President. J.A. A. o. CA s. Vic.-Poident
ST. A. JB3NoHGs. 2nd Vice-President. J. F. DUisNllRY,3dVi$en.Paedft
H. L. KASToN, Secretary. H. P.. Scrni.m, Tremasrer.
J. P. WILLIAMS COMPANY,
I 1 1OW nI mUlI FIEOSU hEI aC 1.
- Maina Office SAVAN4MUH, OQ lROGX.
raneh Of firee.: PeNSACOLA., FLX. Bramek Orecse7 MOfe*,
Wrnea offle: ^ JACKSONVILLK, PLX. f COLUUUSWW, OG.
: Naval Stores Producers arc lavited to Correspoed With Ua
tt I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I llL II I lllll II ll llllIll lll
6 Full Quarts 129
Carolina Whiskey 9*$215
C.-ta~ wm Y WE d's eme-me -di A to -a T" on"
article and In -ur e=ttiar. sar .Pve fImih 4lesiedoes -A L-
tr mid by irruofmben MRl arder bin. Umf at SLO is IWA
per guies. WO make a& sgpedaipeteWe CAEA. vIINv to
that re ar not afraid of an kind d ettda. Z pbnIseI-
tomacres. making u ns t relenrwh b e welL
3 SAMPLE BOTTLES FREEL a s W" a
vS OWi 7e. by express 6~ #001 of Cine111 am wer
vI wiN incde Is same. coy. I a amin bift los
"zum.&..' : .u Odd ccid. r Cmw a2 Y=11 am~'
sWCAL narwEi we daesu the ab se ~ Wabi
in Nor* Carolina. Virginia and Webt Virgiub bt minm 3,1mg
in other mstts. reached by Adaumsor Steek Mp
mut reit 60c. extra. Buyers eof Mi~-i W iien inds
seie other express hinem must m o. fe the 6 .d Is m L
bottand we will prepaycpia B ,ael with wdermd '
THE CASPIzR. CO., Ic-, Roanelkle Va.
(Ab aWi.- .h U. C.) 0.... U. ai~c. 31til. 3. us 0Uh,.
All Wbkmi. wade uniler on- 4 i~m of V. H. Of:.I aMud 9s p.M 00uadw 90
1r... ,.r r.,. -.. D-ce L.-
P1 Turpentine Cups
As our supply of cup is I. lted, we
gest that intending pureb6aer ssen in
Sheir orders prompt to insure deley.
VF IP... On
Cups, Gutters and al Tools
Used I t a flert a syrte
n Chattanooga Pottery
..C.. ,.^ Company
... acksmie o
ELE, ALA. PENSACOLA, FPA. NEW
NAVAL STORES FACT
- -- --- ------- --------------- -------------------------;--------------
THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD. 13
"Old Time" Remedies
THE JOY OF THE HOUSEHOLD.
These few geat remedis, ENub Tes, Bemct, Cuaan Reef
*.d C.L. a, are the joy of the household With them near at hand, a
n i ready for aay emergency. He has a afe, reliable and speedy relief --S
for wife, hildrea, self or stock. With these remedies you can keep the Coea
doctor's hIm e out of your pocket, and yet have a healthy, happy famny. *gona
BMesM yeo e a eare your stock of amy ailment that may befall them. ---
NUJIAN TEA-at ULI at Powder mlw -Is the great family medicine. It
wMl owe all fers of Liver and Kidney Complaints, Prevents Chill and Malarial
hoer. Cur tea commo anlmn of ehidr; and a laxative tonic it is without
sa eqa-ate and reliable. In the liquid, it a extremely palatable-ees ehildre
ike t-and it a BEUADY AOR USB.
D PrTA ia a woman's meadiee. It will cur all the diseases common
wmm. and dsmed as Female Troubes. It win bring youth back to te raded woman,
who ha es ma ering because she thought it woman' lot. It will care for the
of iri t tring womanhood; and prepare the young woman tor the sacred
CUrBAWN ELI-71 e Instant Paint Killer, for either man or beast. Relieves
mental, Oe, ramp, holera Morbu, Diarrhoea, Dystentery and Sick Headache
ar ale horse it is a infallble remedy and is guaranteed to give relief in Ave
CUBAN OIL-The Best Bena m Nerve Liniment. Is antlseptie for euts,
m ed tortn fesk, and will instantly relieve the pain. Cures insect bites ad stings.
ass enad burs, bruises and asres, capped hands and face, ore and tender feet.
Rdevs rhatie pains, Isme back, stiff joints. and in tock cures wire fence cuts.
saratches ar plinHt, eoar sores, saddle ga, and diseased oofs.
Write a foe Priesa
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..
$500 a Year $2.50 Six Months
Full Telegraphic and Stock
reports. If you want to keep
posted on the news, get the
CARTER & RUSSELL PUB. CO.
CUMER LUMBER COMPANY
Rough a Dresed Lumber
onag Leaf Yellow Pine.
BOXES AD ORAES.
** * t o 00 0 0-* 4
SJ. S. Schofield s Sons Company,
o 0 * *
a^ Headquarters feg
-* Distiller's Pumping
S*, No plant complete without one.
SHundreds of them in use in Georgia
SFlorida, Alabma, Miissiippi and
SSouth Carolina. Write us for parten-
J lars and prices. We also manufacture
& I^ Engines, Beirs and High
*L a^ ras well as carry a full and complete
SA Mil Supples, Pipe,
.0 Boiler Tubes, Etc.
S Advise your want.
l *i r Macon, -- Georgia.
A Lese s~pene doi
Kins of TOk Wrt for TlM erma o
*****ee***t******* 8****.i *O************* ***** *
*vI, *,O11,@OI O I O IS it e oe e 11 i Io o I o I ioe* I-I e o I Be I 1o o o e ** l
a HB. Parke
W. W. Wider
Sec. & Trens.
John R. Young Co.,
Naval Stores factors. Wholesale Grocers.
Savatuvah *k Brunswick. Gb
tiul. lEU E EU111~111~1 * mu EUDEW1 l W.. ISUE EUSv
JOBEPH D. WEED.
H. D. WEED.
W. D. KRENSON.
J. D. WEED & CO.,
Bar, Band and Hoop Iron.
Turpentirne Tools, Etc.
D. C. Ashley.
G. A. Petewe,
Ch, H. Brown
A. C. Becoa.
J. G. CrQ frd.
S. EL Berg.
D. C. ASHLEY. President.
B. W. BLOUNT, lst Vice President
sad GeCera Mnaser.
CARL MOLLER, 2nd Vice Pre.
G. A. PETTEWAY. 3d Vice P-e.
S L BERG. Sec. end Tres.
A C. BACON. At. Sec. asd Trem
B. W. Blount
B. A. Carter,
T. C. Cblbreth.
A. S Pendletoa,
B. G. Lointer.
W. T. B. HrThoa.
PENINSULAR NAVAL STORES CO. I
and Wholesale Grocers
SJacksonvile and Tampa, florida
SCapital Stock, $1,000.000. "
14 THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.
Ir CIRCUIT COURT.
Forth Judicial Circuit of Florida, in and
for Duval Couaty.
Jacksoaville Development Co. vs. Ralph
H. Doane, et al. Notice to non-resident:
&o Ralph H. Doane, Andrew J. Mosley and
Bertha M. Mosley, his wife:
You are hereby required to appear t1,
the bill of complaint filed herein against
you in the above entitled cause on or be-
fore the 3d day of June, A. 1). I!)07.
S"The Industrial Rlecord" is herehly i es-
ignated as the newspalrer in which this
order shall be published once a week for
eight consecutive weeks.
Witness my hand seal of ollice this
21st day of March, A. D. 1907.
(Seal) P. D. Cassidey, Clerk,
By J. Candee, Deputy Clerk.
Owen & Royall, Solicitor for Complain-
NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR LET-
Notice is hereby given, pursuant to the
statutes of the State of Florida, that we,
the undersigned, intend to apply to Hon.
Napoleon B. Broward, Governor of the
State of Florida for Letters Patent, to be
issued to the WOODSTOCK LUMBEI:
COMPANY, in accordance with the arti-
cles of association hereinafter set forth,
and adopted as a proposed charter.
H. H. SHACKELTON,
C. E. MARTINDALE.
Jacksonville, Florida, May 31. 1907.
PROPOSED CHARTER OF THE WOOD-
STOCK LUMBER COMPANY.
We, the undersigned, have associated to-
gether for the purpose of forming a corpo-
ration for profit, under the laws of the
State of Florida, and adopt the following
as a proposed charter:
The name of this corporation is WOOD-
STOCK LUMBER COMPANY, and its
principal place of business is in Jackson-
ville, Duval County, Florida.
The general nature of the business to
be transacted by this corporation shall be
to cut and deal in logs. cross-ties, shingles,
lumber and all other products manufac-
tured or derived front pine or cypress
timber; to build, maintain, own and ope-
rate sawmills, planing mills, dry kilns.
logging machinery and other plants and
appliances to handle and manufacture
timber; to buy, sell, handle and deal if
groceries, commissary stock, dry goods.
hardware and general merchandise, either
at wholesale, retail or on commission; to
buy, lease, own, handle, sell, convey, mort-
gage, exchange and otherwise deal in and
dispose of real estate, timler and personal
property; to build, own, lease. control and
operate tramways, railways, rolling stock.
vessels and other means of transportation
of the products or property of said cor-
poration, but not to use the same in the
business of a common carrier; to buy and
dispose of the stock, bonds and other ob-
ligations of other individuals and corpora-
tions. And to have and exercise such
other powers as may be necessary or
convenient to the several businesses above
specified under the laws of Florida.
TheI capital stock of this corporation is
Fi.iteen Thousand ($15,000.00) Dollars. to
isv divided into 150 shares, at a par value
of One Hundred ($100.00) Dollars each;
all or any part of the capital stock of
said corlpration may be payable in prop-
erty. labor or services, at a just valuation
to Ite fixed by the Board of Directors, at
a nme.'ting called for such purpose.
The termi for which this corporation is
t, (*e."st is ninety-nine (OA) years from
: l after the dat of Letters Patent.
'f:e bI:usiness or businesses of said cor-
o ;ia'on sl all be conducted by the follow-
iig officers: A P.esident, a General Man-
n,'.r. a Secreta- y. a Treasurer and a Board
of Directors consisting of three (3) stock-
holder,. The offices of Secretary andi
Treasurer may be held by the same person.
The number of Directors may be changed
from time to time by the stockholders, at
a meeting called for that purpose, being
at no time fixed at less than three or more
than thirteen. The Directors shall be
elected by the stockholders at each annual
meeting, and no person can be a Director
unless he is a stockholder qualified to vote
at the election at which he is chosen.
All other officers and agents of this cor-
poration shall be chosen or appointed at
the time or times and in the manner pre-
scribed by the by-laws; but the President
must le chosen from among the Directors.
The annual meeting of the stockholders
of this corporation shall be held on the
first Wednesday of September of each
year, beginning in the year 1907.
Until the officers elected at the first
annual meeting of stockholders shall be
qualified, the businesses of this corpo'a-
tion shall be conducted by the following
ofliters: H. H. Shackelton, President: 1.
McDerniott, General Manager, and C. E.
Martindale, Secretary and Treasurer, and
they shali constitute the first Board of
The highest amount of indebtedness to
which this corporation can at any time
subject itself shall be Fifty Thousand
The names and residences of the incor-
porators, and the amount of capital stock
subscril( l by each are:
II. H. Shackelton, Jacksonville, Fla., 50
F. McDermott, Jacksonville, Fla., 50
C. E. Martindale, Jacksonville, Fla., 50
In witness whereof, the subscribing in-
corporators have hereunto set their hands
II. H. SHACKELTON (Seal.)
F. Mc)DERMOTT, (Seal.)
C. E. MARTINDALE, (Seal.)
State of Florida, County of Duval.
Before me this day personally appeared
H. H. Shackelton, F. McDermott, C. E.
Martindale, who are well known to me anti
known to me to be the persons described
in and who executed the foregoing charter
and articles of incorporation, and severally
acknowledged before me that they exe-
(uted the same for the purposes therein
expressed and set forth.
Witness my hand and official seal this
31st day of May, A. D. 1907, at Jackson-
ville. in and for said county and State.
(Seal.) CHAS. S. ADAMS.
Notary Public State of Florida.
My commission expires October 30, 190w1.
W. W. ASHBURN, Moultrle, Ga. N. EMANUEL. Brunswick, Ga.
W. R. BOWEN, Fttzgerald, Ga. D. T. FURSE Savannah, Ga.
J. J. DORMINY, Broxton, Ga. R. G. KIRKLAND. Nichols, Ga.
O. T. McINTOSH, Savannah, Ga.
Southern States Naval Stores Co.
Ship to Savannah
and Commission Merchants
Get Competition Highest Prices Promptest Returns
Correspond With Us
Clyde Steamship Company
NEW YORK, CHARLESTON AND FLORIDA LINES
The magnificent steamships of this line are appointed to Mil a follow, eain at
Charkote, 8. C, both ways.
From New York, FVi Jaclhevlk fu
(Pier 36 North River.) STEAMER. Charete a" New Tek.
Friday, April 26, at 3:00pm... COMANCHE ....Wednesday, May 1,atlO 10:M
Saturday, April27,at3:00pm..... HURON ..... 1nursday, May 2,atl0:0ak
Tuesday, April 30, at 3:00pm..... APACHE .. ..Sunday, May 6,atIO:Okm
Wednesday, May 1,at3:00pm.... IROQUOIS ....Monday, May 6,at10:0 lm
Friday, May 3,at3:00pm.... ARAPAHOE .....ednesday, May 8,at10:0km
Saturday, May 4,at3:00pm... ALGONQUIN ...rr.day, May 10, at10:0am
Tuesday, May 7, at3:00pm..... HURON ......Sunday, May 12, at 10:0am
Friday, May 10, at 3:00pm..... APACHE .... .Wednesday, May 15, at 10:0km
Saturday, May 1, at 3:00pm.... IROQUOIS .... Friday, May 17, at 10:mai
Tuesday, May 14, at 3 00pm.. ARAPAHOE ...Sunday, May 19,at 10:0km
Wednesday, May 15, at3:00pm... ALGONQUIN ...Monday, May 20, at 0:00am
Friday, May 17, at 3:00pm..... HURON ......Thursday, May 23, at 10:00am
Tuesday, May 21, at 3:00pm ..... APACHE .....Sunday, May at 10:00am
Wednesday, May 22,at3:00pm.... IROQUOIS .... Monday, May27,at 10:00am
Friday, May 24, at 3:00pm ... .ARAPAHOE.....Wednesday, May 29, at 1e:0ak
Saturday, May 25, at 3:00pm .. ALGONQUIN..... Friday, May 31,at 10:00a
Tuesday, May 28. at 3:00pm.......HURON....... Sunday, June 2,at 10:0km
Friday, May 31, at 3:00pm ...... APACHE...... Wednesday, June S, at 10:Oalm
*Jacksonville to New York direct.
CLYDE NEW ENGLAND AND SOUTHERN LINES.
Freight Service Between Jacksvile, Bot and Pri a all i.atem Pa ite
Canng at Charlestoa Be Way
From South Side
Lewis Wharf, Boston
Vrn Fot Cathemw 2a1W
April 20............. *MOHICAN .... ....... ISaturday,
April 261........ .....**CHIPPEWA.......... Friday
April 30 .......... .*KATARDIN ........... Tuesday,
CLYDE ST. JOHNS RIVER LINE
Between Jackevile and Saufal
Stopping at Palatka, Astor, St. Francis, Bereford (DeLtes), and intrumidia
landings on St. Johns River.
STEAMERS "CITY OF JACKSONVILLE"
AND "FREDRICK DE BARY"
Are appointed to sail as follows: Leave Jaeksonville daily except Satudays at
3:30 p. m. Returning, leave Sanford daily except Sundays at 0:30 a. m.
Read down I I| ead up.
Leave 3:30 p. m.................... Jacksonville ............... Arrive 2:9a.m.
Leave 8:45 p. m................... Paatka ................... ve 8:Wp..
Leave 3:00 a. m..................... Astor .....................ILve 3:p.m.
............... .... ..... Bereford (Deland) .............. v 1:- I
Arrive 8:30am.................... af ................... 9 h a.m.
Arrive 10:00 a.m. .... ... E .PluO ................... Ltve 10: a.m
GENERAL PASSENGER AND TICKET OFFICE, xs W. BAY ST., JACK'IUI.
F. M. IRON NOJER. Jr., A. 6. r. A., Jackaserlle. Fla.
JOHN PENDREI. T. P. A. Z. C. XA6cnrT, 6. r. P. A.
Jacksonvlle, Pla. Pler36 M. R., New rerk.
0. M. TAYLOR. Pass. Traffic MNr. C.C. BROWN. sesW Pass. Aget
290 Broadway, New York.
.. 3. JOES. . F. A L. SCROBSE. C. A.
Jacksonrlle Pla. Leesaumr. F a.
W. S. COOPER, Jr.. F. A. CLYE MINE, H F. A.
Jcksoaville. Fla. Pier J NN. lew York
C. P. ECVELL. Agest.. JackseerIle. Fta.
HEAVY TURPENTINE MULES,
AND SADDLE AND DRIVING HORSES
ALWAYS ON HAND. PRICES RIGHT.
W. A. COOK, Sales Stables, ." a t TAMPA.
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.
fh If I hIi* IiIuIII S SI I&ssII II IsIseshIIol I *** IgoIIIee se* e If ****i.m...nmm
Inni iI mIOO4,I4,IFII OOOOIII-inTIIII mIIIIIIIII i n mnum m n m MII)) Iii ii l n
----.-- -- -
--- -n - --s - - -
GRLEN LEAF & CROSBY CO., 41 West Bay Street
At the Sign of the
Big Clock, -
- - --- -- - --
Illustrating and Engraving Department
Splendidly equipped for business. Half Tones and Zinc Etchings made to order in the most improved
and artistic fashion. rll,4ustraions for newspapers and all kinds of Commercial Work, Pamphlets, Etc.
A Sl b Ml d ip(iL mktI Ml E Imiklhi PbilMerps Ml Plitrrs.
In Writing or Applying for Prices, Give the Most Rxplicit Description of What Is
Wanted. Good Work and Prompt Deliveries Promised.
A Florida EInterprise.
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