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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00047910/00234
 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: August 17, 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: UF00047910:00234
 Related Items
Succeeded by: Florida's financial and industrial record

Full Text






















































JACKSONVILLE, FLA.


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SAVANNAhI, GA.


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CONSOLIDATED NAVAL STORES COMPANY.
Home Office: JACKSONVILLE, FLA.
Branches: Savannab. 6a., and Peasacola, Fla.
OFFICERS.
W. C. POWKL, Premlm; L F. UAIIhD, II. I. COVIICGTO. A. DH. MeMILL.AN, B. POWULL.. C. M CO)VINTON. JOHN HI
POWELL, Vim Prinaits; C. P. P DUSENRY, Seeretary and Themr.
XZICUTIVE COMIITITE: W. C Powelt, C. B. IRers. I. CL oten, B F. Fullktd, J. A. (draed.
NDl WLCOR8: W.C.C. Aa', & F. Ballard. C. I Rogerm, J. A. Ouefd, W. J. HlInma, Joh IL Pnwel, W. F. (tneebma. ILL. Cimgtoun, C. DIwa Da .
MeMBIla, ..1 PowelL C. L Cmviunton, 8. A. Alfad.


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 these
of the Producers. The patronage of turpentIne operators everywhere Invited.
Two Million acres of Land and Timber for sale on easy terms.
Producers wre Invited to call or cora spofd.


COVINGTON COMPANY,
WHOLESALE MERCHANTS.

Dry Goods. Notions, Men's Furnishings
Blankets. Comforts, 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
Old Stills """n^ New Work 1r&'.
.-. a c..".....sat, setan l pI am S"n C.la W.ut
Jacksonville, Fla
mne FayettevileN. C. Savaunma, Ga. i, Ae.


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WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL


RECORD.


PfUI 194R EVERY SATURDAY. DEVOTED TO NAVAL STORES, LUdNER AND MANUFACTURING Wi tk~ lb.

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Official Report on the Methods of

Production of Red Cedar

for Pencil Wood.


Bowling Green--One of Polk Coun-

ty's Up-to-date and Progressive

Sections.


Among the valuable circulars just issued
by the Forest Service of the United
States is one prepared by L L White,
Forest Assistant, on the production and
S use of red cedar for pencil wood. The
industry is one of considerable proportions
and the following extracts from the circu-
lar will be found interesting and profitable
reading:
The Pen Indstry.
A One of the most common articles in ev-
eryday use is the lead pencil. Something
like 315,00,000 pencils are manufactured
in the United States each year, and the
industry is steadily growing. In the
manufacture of these 315,000,000 pencils
there are required 109,000 tons or 7,300,-
000 eubic feet of wood, so that each day
in the year 300 tons or 20,000 cubi feet
of wood are used for pencils. By far the
greater part of this wood is red cedar. Its
softness, straight grain, and freedom
from defects render it peculiarly adapted
to the purpose, and a suitable substitute
has never been found. Indeed, it is
doubtful if any other wood-using indus-
try is so dependent upon a single species
as to the pencil industry is dependent
upon red cedar.
To realize the scarcity of peneil mater-
isl, it is only necessary to visit the cedar
mill ya where are now being used old
rails and small and knotty logs, which
a few years ago would not have been
considered. How long the supply will
last is hard to say, but it is certain that
some of the mills now in operation must
shut down inside of a dozen years, and
this regardless of any measures which
may be taken in the meantime to pro-
tect the young growth.
The Wod and it Uses.
The requirements for lead pencil ma-
terial are very exacting. A soft wood,
even and straight-grained, free from de-
feets, sad one which will not check -or
warp is essential. The heartwood of red ce-
dar fulills these requirements and is, be-
sides, very durable The quality of the
heartwood however varies widely through-
out the tree's range. Even local condi-
tions influence its texture, the heart-
wood of cedar which grows on hummocks
and on low ground is decidedly of better
quality than that of trees whicb glow on
the upland. It has a more uniform dark
red color, is softer, and contains very lit-
tle white rot or "polecat" wood, which
occurs frequently in upland cedar. It
is said by the pencil companies that the
cedar found ear its western range in
Texas and Arkansas has a flinty texture,
which gives it a poor grade and often
elegates its we to penholdera Another
defect known as bid's eye," often occurs
in the edars of both upl and hum-
meks. This blemish i a small black
pack runaig from heart outwid, and


is really an old dormant bud. Its elect
on the quality of pencils depends on the
size and frequency of the bird's eyes, but
as a rule it does not seriously deteriorate
the value of the wood.
While the heartwood of cedar is the
material chiefly used for pencils, sap-
wood is often used for penholders. The
demand for these, however, does not war-
rant the utilization of all the sap-wood.
It is therefore the practice of most mills
to let the logs lie in the mill yard for
several years, while the sap-wood decays.
This method allows the heartwood to
mellow and season into better quality.
With the rigid demands of the pencil
industry for clean heartwood, it is little
wonder that the percentage of mill waste
is unavoidably enormous. The waste
varies with the quality and size of the
timber. With the present timber the
waste in cubic feet averages nearly 70
per cent, while in weight it is nearly 90
per cent. This refuse has little market
other than for fuel, and most of it is
given away.
Though the greater part of each year's
output of red cedar is used for pencils,
this is not by any means its only use.
The exceptional physical qualities of the
wood have caused its utilization for posts,
poles, and ties, for which the poorer
grades will serve, and for buckets, cigar
boxes, and veneering, which, like pencils,
require heartwood of the better grades.
Yet the amount of cedar consumed in the
manufacture of buckets, cigar boxes, and
the like is comparatively small and is
growing less as the supply of wood de-
creases. The pencil companies can afford
to pay stumpage prices that are prohibit-
ive to the other industries, and they thus
furnish a ready market for all cedar of
good quality. Pencil mills are scattered
in every southern state where the source
of supply promises to hold out longest
with the least possible expense for trans-
portation. In this way one industry is
gradually monopolizing the supply.
Though the supply of cedar suitable for
pencils has been greatly depleted, and
though it is certain that before long it
will be practically exhausted, no steps
have been taken to provide for a future
supply. It was therefore the object of the I
study, the result of which ae contain-
ed in this circular, to devise some method
by which a future supply of cedar might
be secured. The region covered by the
study comprised the states of Florida,
Alabama and Tennessee, where condi-
tions are believed to be typical of thoee
affecting red cedar throughout its com-
mercial range.
ThI Tree.
Two species of red cedar are dealt with:
The southern form, Juaipers barbaden-
sis, and the northern form, Juniperus vir-
giniana. The first i distinguished from


The Polk County Record in describing
the marked growth of that favored sec-
tion in a recent issue, says:
"Never before in the history of Bow-
ling Green has the place shown such a
decidedly progressive spirit. Prosperity
reigns on every hand and the town prop-
er, together with the surrounding coun-
try, is in a thriving condition.
"In regard to good farming lands and
excellent timber, the county adjacent to
Bowling Green is as good as can be found
anywhere in Florida. This fact is be-
coming known and men of capital and
action are being brought to that locality,
and it is safe to say that in a few years
this section will have been splendidly de-
veloped.
Productive Prosperity.
"The farming lands around Bowling
Green are very productive, and an im-
mense quantity of truck is shipped from
there every year. The growers make it a
point to ship only the best, and hence the
returns they get are in a measure very
pleasing. The average in truck has been
very large, but plans and preparations
are under way for setting out many more
acres for next season's crop. Scores of
people are being attracted to the Bowling
Green section because of the fertility of
the soil and the good living conditions in
that vicinity.
"Good timber lands help any communi-
ty. and the country in the neighborhood
of Bowling Green has certainly been fa-
vored by the Almighty. Pine as well as
other good timber is abundant. Much of
this timber land is on the market, and
offers for large tracts have been made
quite frequently of late. Several of the
parties who have their eyes on that local-
ity are moneyed men, and it is their pur-
pose, if plans work satisfactorily, to put
up at least one or two large sawmills. For
turpentine purposes, there are still many
trees in prime condition.
Phophate Deposits.
"Within the past four months some fine


the second by its more pendulous ultimate
branehlets and its slightly smaller fruit,


deposits of phosphate have been found,
and at the present time several parties
are out prospecting in the favored region.
The Tighlman Phosphate Clmpany have
made arrangements for putting in an ex-
tensive plant three miles northwest of
Bowling Green. The work preliminary to
putting up the plant is now under way,
and those who are superintending its
erection intend to push the work with
all possible dispatch. The erection of
this big plant will give employment to a
large force of men, and in the meantime,
trade in Bowling Green will no doubt be
considerably helped in consequence. A
branch railroad, to be seven miles in
length, is being built a, short distance
north of Bowling Green. This road will
connect the plant with the main line of
the Atlantic Coast Line, and will be wel
in bringing down the crude phosphate to
the plant, where it will undergo the re
fining process.
Bowling Green
"Taking Bowling Green as a town, it
will compare favorably with any place of
its size in the state. The people there
have hustle and 'get up' to them, and
vim and activity is apparent every day in
the week. In the way of progress, the
town in the past few months has show
considerable life. The place islnbw in-
corporated and one or two new business
structures will be under way before long,
as material is on the ground. The new
building to be occupied by the bank and
Vaughn's drug and furniture store will ue
quite imposing in appearance. The strue-
ture will be built of concrete blocks,
which have already been made for the
purpose. It will be two stories in height.
"For well conducted places of buaiess,
the place is no back number. There are
several stores there which carry large
stocks of goods and they are constantly
adding to the volume of their establish-
ments by increasing the stocks and giv-
ing their patrons the best vales obtain-
able."


cover of hardwoods and vines, where the
young growth, notwithstanding its toler-


which contains on the average fewer seeds. ance, has little chance for developmumt
The commercial range of red cedar ex- On the uplands farther north the principal
tends from the Ohio river on the north, associates are oaks, hiekery, and elm.
as far east as eastern Tennessee an ae- Only rarely is it found with pine. Among
trial Georgia, as far south as Tampa Bay the hardwoods, cedar often forms from
on the west coast of Florida, and as far 50 to 60 per cent of the stand, and thi
west as eastern Texas and western Ar- proportion, under normal conditions, is in-
kansas. The tree almost invariably ermsing.
grows in mixture with hardwoods, and L i .
only in rare instances is it found in pure
stands. In the Florida hammocks the At present the available cedar is nearly
chief associates of eedar are live oak, all in the hands of private owners, whoe
hickory, magnolia, red gum, and palmetto. holdings vary in extent from mall wood-
Among these, cedar one grew .to large lots to large tracts. From these owner
sim, but excessive cutting has taken o the pencil companies purchase the mur-
most of the large trees, leaving seedlings chatable red cedar by area, tom, or ei
and sapling scattered beneath a des f oot., The basis for the purha is in-
!










4 THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.


variably an estimate by the company's
cruiser.
The actual operations of logging are ex-
ceedingly simple and inexpensive. All
trees of a suitable quality which meas-
ure 8 inches or over breast high are con-
sidered merchantable. Very few trees un-
der this diameter are cut, although there
is no fast rule fixing a diameter limit.
Defective trees, such as those with heart
rot, and crooked, broken, and limby trees,
are taken wherever they furnish a sound,
clean block, often not over 3 or 4 feet
long. The top diameter to which the
trees are cut is seldom under 5 inches.
Nearly all are felled and cut into logs
with saws to avoid waste. The log are
skidded into piles by mules and loaded by
hand into wagons which haul them to
shipping point or mill In the past driv-
able streams were commonly used in
transporting logs to the mills. This prae-
tice, however, has largely been discontin-
ued on account of the loss in logs and the
length of time consumed in transporta-
tion. Today most of the logs are ship-
ped by rail. The transportation of logs
to mill, the buyer's or cruiser's salary,
and the smallness of the areas which the
companies are now forced to log make the
total cost of exploitation large.
Not only is the young growth which
remains after lumbering in danger from
ire, but t widely scattered, and each
tree stands more or less in the open. Left
in this way, the second growth develops
into scrubby trees of little promise for
pencil timber. Cedar of this kind is be-
ing cut extensively by woodlot owners in
Alabama and Tennessee for posts and
poles. Thu it is clear that the young
trees receive too little attention, and the
result is a gradual deterioration of the
stand on those tracts which originally
grew the best cedar.
Future ManagemnL
It can not be expected that the private
owner, who now controls the supply of
eedar, wil take steps to protect bh
present crop and to grow a future one
sufficient to insure a constant supply of
penil material. Among the many rea-
ass why this is so is the private owner's
lack of interest in cedar production, since
in most eases his time is taken up with
other business. Moreover, a long-time in-
vestment on a small capital is not desir-
able, while lack of skill in tending the
rojp and lack of knowledge of its rate
of growth and final value all tend to dis-
courage the small timberland owner from
managing his cedar in the best way.
Since this is so, the only chance for a
future supply of .cedar lies in a change
of ownership. The pencil companies are
the most interested in the future of the
tree, and it would seem that. the most
practical solution of the problem is for
these companies to purchase the land on
which cedar makes a good growth and
manage it on a conservative basis.
The advantages of such an ownership
re plain. Timber can be raised at a cost
which insures a fair profit. If the tract
is a large one, the cost of exploiting will
be much less than under the present ex-
pensive system. By locating the mill
near the tract to be managed from 2 to 3
cents per cubic foot will be saved on
freight rate alone. Lastly, it would be
unnecessary to spend thousands of dollars
each year in sending buyers over the
country. This will remove another great
source of expense.
Corhudna.
1. In order to have a constant supply
of eedar on a sixty-year rotation, it would


L


ACCOUNTANTS.
T. G. Hutehinson, Jacksonvlle, Fl.
Walter Mueklow, Jacksonville, Fla.
AXSLm
Briggs Hardware Co, Valdost, Ga.
BANKS.
ommercial Bank, Jaksoville, Fla.
BKEE-WHOLESAL.
Chas. Blum & Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
.oseph Zapf & Co, Jacksoville, Fla.
BARREL STAVES.
East Coast Lumber Co., Watertown,
Florida.
BOXES AMD CRATES.
Cummer Lumber Co, Jacksonville, Fla.
BRICK.
Geo.. B Foster, Jr, Jacksonville, Fl.
BUILDING MA2PRAL
Geo. L Fster, J, Jacksonvile, Fh
CROCKERY.
Knight Crockery and Furniture Co.,
Jacksonville, Fla.
CIVIL ENGINEZRS
Roland Woodward, Jacksoville, Fla.
CLOTBHIG.
Craig & Bro, J. A., Jackovile Fla.
Standard Clothing Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
COPPER SMITHS.
MdOMla Brother, JadkavTfle, Savau-
ash andt mbele
M. A. Baker, Brunswick, Ga.
COOPERAGE.
klorida Cooperage oJaeksonville, Fla.
DRUGS.
Win. D. Jones, Jacksonville, Fa.
DRUGS-WHOLKSALL.
Tampa DOn TMamp, J.
orterBDrug Mf. Oa, Jacsonlle, FI.
Groover-Stewart Drug Oa, Jackenll e,

oRY GOODS-WHOLZSAJ.E
Covington Co. The. Jaecksovill, Fla.
ELECTRIC LIGHT AND POWER
PLANTS.
Karl Fries, Brunswick, Ga.

Merrill-Stevens Co., Jacksonvile, Fa.
Sofield's Son Co, J. 8 Mson, a.
Iambard Iro Work and Supply On, An-
-ests. Ga.
Karl Fries, Brunswick, Ga.
FURNITURE.
Knight Crockery and Furniture Co.,
Jacksonville, Fla.
FIETIUZRS.
Bous & Co., Wm. A, Jacksonville, Fl
FOUNDRIES.
Sahofiel's Son Co, J. 8., Maso, Ga.
Lombard Iron Works & Supply Co., Au-
gusta, Ga.
GENTS' FUURINwlS-
8tuart-Berestein Co, Jacksovile, Fla.
Craig & Bro., J. A., Jacksonville, Fla
standard Clothirg Co., Jakonville F
GROCERS-WHOLESAIL
Williams Co, J. P, Savannah, Ga.
Young Co, John R., Savana, Ga.
HARDWARE.
Bond & Boura Co. The, Jacksonville, Fl
Briggs, W. H., Hardware Co, Valdosta, Ga.
Tamp Hardware Co., Tampa, Fla
Weed Co, J. D, S8vanae. GL
HAY AND GRAIN.
Bour & Co. Wm. A, JackMonville, Fl.


HATS.
Craig & Bro, J. A, Jackarovdl, Fh
Standard Clothing Co. JacksovllUe, Fla.
HOTEL&.
Aragon The, Ja onvili Fla.
Telford Hotel. White Springs, Fla.
IRON WORKS.
Merrill-Stevens Co., Jacksonville, Fla
Schofield's Sons Co, J. 8E, Maeon, Ga.
INSURANCE.
Florida Life Insurance Co, Jacksville,
Fla.
JEWELERS.
R. J. Rile Co., Jacksonvle, Fla.
Greenleaf & Croeby Co, Jacksoville, Fla.
Hes & Slager, Jacksonville Fa.
LUMBER.
East Coast Lumber Co., Watertown,
Florida.
LIQUORS.
R. M. Rose Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Blum & Co, Cha., Jacksonville, Fla.
Altmayer & Flatau Liquor Co, Maeon, Ga.
Joseph Zapf & Co. Jacksonvile, l
MEDICINLS.
Spencer Medicine Co, Chattaooga Tenn.
MACHINE WORKS.
Schofield's Sons Co, J. 8., Maeon, Ga.
Lombard Iron Works. AugustaGa.
MATERIALS FOR IlERPEur. i PRO-

Schofeld's Sons Co, J. 8., Maon, Ga.
METAL WORKERS
McMulan Broa. Coe, Jackenvlh1, Swaa-
na and Mobile.
Baker, bL A, Brunswick Ga nd Pem-
eola, FI.
MILL SUPPLIES.
Schofeld', Soa Co., J. S, Maeso, Ga.
Tamps Hardware Co., Tampa, F.
Weed & Co., J. DI, Savannah, a.
SMlaby ery Co., Jakwoville, Fla.
Briggs Hardware Co, Valosta, Ga.
Lombard Iron Works & Supply Co, Au-
gusta, Ga.


MONUMENTS.
Tampa Monment l WaI, Tasm, l.
MULES AND HnORS
W. A. Cook, Tampa. Fh.
NAVAL STORES.
Amerian Naval Stores, C., Home Omea
Savannah, Ga.
Peninsular Naval Storea C., Tampa, Fla.
Bares & Jessup o., Jacksonville, F.
Consolidated Naval Stores 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., Savamnah, Ga.
Southern States Naval Store a, Svan-
Sah, C.


PAINTS.
Bond & Bours Co, Jacksonville Fa.
PHOSPHATE SUPPLIES.
Tampa Hardware Co., Tampa, aa.
PHOSPHATE MACHINERY.
Lombard Iron Works & Supply Co., Au-
gusta, Ga.
PUMPS.
Merrill-Stevens Co., Jacksonville,
Sehofleld's Sons Co, J. S., Maeon, Ga
RAILROADS.
Atlantic Coast Line.
REAL ESTATL
Brobston & Co., Jacksonville, Fa.
SAWMILLS.
Lombard Iron Works & Supply Co., Au-
gusts, Ga.


BomT & Co.. Wa. A, Jnhma-Ml Fkl
SHIP YARDS
Cummer Lumber Co., Jackas v, Fk.
Merrill-Stve Co., Jabmvll, Pl.
SHOES-WHOLXSALm
Covingto Co. The, Jack-u ill, na.
Jos. osenheim & Sm, Savannah, Ga.
STEAMSHIPS.
Clyde Steamship Co. The, New York City-
TAXK&
Schofeld's Sons Co, J. 8. Mason, Ga
Preston Miller Co., Crescent City, Fla.
lunPE Jrla STILLS
Baker, M. A., Bruwick, Ga., and t -
eola, F.
McNllan Brthrs .Ce., .Jad mm ,
Savannah ad Meble.
ITUPE aurl TOOLS.
Council Tool Co, Jacksonvil, lk.
Operator' Tool On., Gras Ow gphp,
Fk.
WATCHES.
Greenleaf & Crosby Co., Jackonile, Fla
Hesi & SIager, Jacksoville, Fla.
R. J. Riles Co., Jacksonvie, Fla.
YELLOW PIN LUMENR
Cummer Lumber Co, JacksonvIre, F.
East Coast I mber CO, Watertown, .




WHISKIES'

GINS AND RUMS
Wmtin


$1.50 to$5.00 per Gallon
...... AGENCY O ......
Lewis 1086 a MIm- t Verm
Pure Rye WlhMkeS.
Controllers Blum's Moogram and Sylvan
Rye-Agents for Jungst Crinaasti an&
Pabst Milwaukee Beers. Prle ap-
plicatio

CHAS. BLUM & CO.
317 nand S19 WEST MAY STET
JACKSONVILLE FLA.


WM. D. JONES
PRESCRIPTON SPECIALIST


FAMILY DRUGGIST *
107 E. BAY ST.
Mail Order SOieit.c


Cypress Tanks
For A Purposes
BEST MADE
Write for Catelege

Preston Miller Co.

Dept. B Crescent City Fl


DIRECTOR
I BUYER'E __ -!,M%


I










THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD. 5


VVHITE OAK SPIRITS BARRELS

Guaranteed to conform to specifications Savannah and Jacksonville Board of Trade.
Write to Celunbus Barrel Mft. Co., Celumsus, Ga., or to HENRY ELSON, Florida Mtr., Jackseuville, la.


be necessary to have approximately 225,-
00 acres fully stocked.
2. The present ownership of cedar
lands is entirely unsatisfactory in sup-
plying the demand for cedar.
3. Existing methods of cutting all
classes of second-growth cedar for posts,
etc., are unprofitable and wasteful. It
should be preserved wherever quality and
quantity are suitable for pencil wood cr
Other more valuable products.
4. As a means of perpetrating a con-
stant future supply on a paying basis,
it is suggested that companies interested
in this wood purchase large holdings of
suitable cedar land and manage the tract
for cedar production on a basis of a sus-
tained annual yield. Cedar can be grown
at a very fair profit for lead pencils.

BIG iuxratxll DEAL.
It is stated at Beaumont, Tex., that as
a result of completion of plans of the
Gillican-Vizard Compamy of New Orleans,
arrangements have been made for turpen-
tining the timber holdings of several of
the larger lumber companies of Southwest
Louisiana and Southeast Texas. This in-
formation comes from reliable sources, but
it is stated that until the plans are fur-
ther perfected they will not be made
known.
The Gillican-Vizard Company is one of
the largest naval stores corporations in
the country. They have many stills and
orchards east of the Mississippi river. J.
P. Iandis of Beaumont, is associated with
the company and is a large stockholder,
and is in charge of the plant located along
the line of the Beaumont Sour Lake and
Western Railroad between Beaumont and
Sour Lake.

A SOUTHERN IMIGRATION POLICY.
There is perhaps a stronger necessity
at the present time for a general South-
ern immigration policy than has existed
at any former period in the history of this
section. The Tradesman has given this
matter very close and careful examina-
tion and it believes solely from the
standpoint of the South's best interest.
A few years ago when there was man-
ifest in certain quarters a determination
to try aad turn the tide of immigration
South, no one was more pronounced
against it than The Tradesman, for it was
a move that held more of menace than
benets to the South and so we unhesi-
tatingly opposed it, but recognizing the
need of seeing desirable classes for this
section, both in the field of labor and in
the domain of agriculture we gave strong
approval to the South Carolina policy of
obtaining these classes and recommended
it as one that the entire South could fol-
low with safety and profit.
That policy was one of "selection" at
the port of departure, and as such classes
could not be expected to leave their
homes on neertainties as to prospective
employment, we further approved of di-
reet engagement to be made by the state
of those who could be given profitable em-
ployment in their arrival This we felt
should not be opposed by the general gv-
erment as bein in contravention of eon-


tract labor laws, since it would be a sov-
ereign state that was thus exercising the
right to choose its own citizens, rather
than have those not wanted and for whom
no place existed thrust upon it through
the policy of the government. This posi-
tion is in reality the only safe one for
the South, owing to the danger that
would arise importations of aliens labor,
together with other evils likely to arise
therefrom.
Then, again, the fact remains that
there are about 250,000,000 acres of idle
farm land in the South, which is going to
waste for want of cultivation, and there
is no possible hope of saving that vast do-
main save through immigration. The ne-
gro ceased to be a factor in farm labor,
and must no longer be taken into consid-
eration in farm tenacy, since the deter-
ioration that follows his improvident and
wasteful attempts at cultivation far ex-
ceeds what should be permitted in the
interest of the South.
Here are idle lands, therefore, that
should be annually adding untold sums to
the productive wealth of the South, beslue
increasing by billions more the values of
those lands that are already in cultivation
and yet we are permitting this state of
affairs to remain as a menace to the
South's future.
The farmers unions have been misled
into opposing the bringing of agricultural
immigrants to the South for no class
would profit more than they through such


a policy. It is questionable if the in-
crease in cotton production which is given
largely as the ground for opposing farm
immigrants, would exceed the inuceased
home consumption and home manufacture
that would follow. Yet if we grant for
the sake of argument that there would
be increased production, that would more
than offset by the reclamation of waste
lands and increased values to all other
lands from more intelligent methods of
cultivation.
The South should get together on this
vital matter, and then demand as a right
such immigration laws as will permit the
"selection" of this who are wanted, with
engagement if found necessary on nme
part of the states who desire them.-Cht-
tanooga Tradesman.

BIG PHOSPHATE DEAL.
John T. Burrows, manager for Swift &
Company, informs the Record that Au-
gust Hirsch, of Chicago, has purchased the
property of Messrs. W. T. Prince, H. M.
Swinson and John Beatty comprising four
hundred acres in township 30, range 22,
Hillsborough county. This land is locat-
ed about eight miles south of Plant City,
and we understand that there is a fine bed
of phosphate rock there. The purchaser
has his eye on several other large tracts
of land in that vicinity and it is prob-
able other deals of consequence will be
consummated in the near future.
The money consideration in the above
transaction was in the vicinity of
e80,000.-Polk (Co.) Record.


S111111111Standard Clothing Compan
f Standard Clothing Company


One Price


S..
^srtgt~*


One Price


5 FASHIONABLE CLOTHIERS AND FURNISHERS,
* I7 and 19 West Bay Street, - Jacsovll, Finte
S Stetsoe andw Hawes Nat Speell Atteutu Given to MA Orders.






SATTENTIONe

SSawmill & Cross-Tie Men I


If you use Axes ad want the best
Iby RIXFORD'S. They are a title hhl
priced, it is true, i fact the ifbest
priced club axe .made-$14.00 per dozen
in any weiht, rbt you get mre than
your money s worth In qualty. The best
Is mne teoo Sgd and always the cheapest.


SSEND YOUR ORDERS DIRECT TO


W. H. Briggs Hardware Co.

Sole Southern Agents

VALDOSTA. GEORGIA

Jobbers of Mill and Turpentine Suplies.


WE HAVE


a Large Tract


SOF ROUBD TIMBER, LYING IN A SOLID BODY, COnv"aitxi TO
TRANSPORTATION, OH WHICH WE WILL EWTELRTAI OFFERS FOR
PORTIONS OF IT BY RELIABLE AND ELrZlkanusD urlurJimni
OPERATORS, AMD TO SUCH WX WILL GRANT LONG TIMN PAYMXT.
IF YOU ARE INTEREST, WRITE US.


Brobston & Company

REAL ESTATE
s*S West RWyt Stit.
JACKSONVILLE FLORIDA
I^^^^^MS^IAS^^S%^SSMS%"M^LBMAYSTS5k5)^)^S^^kk


i









6 THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.


This Easy Chipper Saves time and Money.

Chip 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
fresh cut.


L Operator's Tool Company, Green Cove Springs, Fla

-


THE NEW ALCOHOL REGULATIONS.
Two important rulings have been made
by the authorities at Washington regard-
ing alcohol. One relates to denatured al-
esbol and the other to the tax on spirits
wed as a solvent for substances which
may or may not be the principal ingre-
dient of the mixture. Both rulings are
inlined toward the widest possible lati-
tude in the interpretation of the laws.
Handlers of alcohol are to be congratu-
lated on the attitude of the internal rev-
eae and agricultural departments in
their efforts to simplify and make less
brdeneome the intricate regulations gov-
ruing the sale and use of spirits.
In the case of the recent internal rev-
emue ruling the gist of the decision is that
where alcohol is used in the arts or in
medicine as a solvent merely, the man-
ufacturer so using it is not required to
take out a rectifier's license, but that it
the compound so made is of such a char-
acter that it might be used as a beverage,
it then stamps the manufacturer as a dis-
tiller or rectifier. This ruling applies with
apeeial force to a class of so-called "med-
imees" which in reality are nothing more
than beverages, and no doubt some of the
makers and retailers of those "cures" will
taortly feel the force of the law as em-
bodied in the above ruling. On the other
had, when alcohol is used merely as a
asvent or vehicle, and in no larger quan-
tities than are required for that purpose,
the manufacturer is not regarded as a rec-
tiler.
The new regulations governing the
manufacture and sale of denatured aleo-
hol also lean to the side of liberality in
the interpretation of the law. The com-
plaints heretofore made that the denatur-
ed alcohol law is impracticable for the
very interests that it was intended to
serve-the farmers-have been met by a
broadening of the regulations and a more
libera. interpretation of the law. The new
rules are printed on another page of this
issue. They will be found to favor the
iereased use of denatured alcohol for
may purposes

GOOD ROADS IN GEORGIA.
An Atlanta correspondent in discussing
the question of good roads, says:
Legislation which has been introduced
ai the house of representatives looking to
a change in the convict lease system has
brought up the question of road improve-
mint. Convicts are now worked in the
various mines and camps of the state aad
the short term convicts are not put to
work on the roads of the various counties,
a some of the lawmaker desire. In ths
setiM. some showing as to the con-
tdim of Georgia ronds will not be asim.
As a roedmaker Georgia wa not far be-
bad the average in the work done, in the


year 1904, by the states and three terri-
tories from which data has been gathered
by the United States office of public
roads. This branch of the department of
agriculture has tried diligently to collect
figures which would establish, with suffi-
cient nearness to the truth, a point of
departure for those who would calculate
the advance made in road work in this
country.
That it is not necessary to take money
from the state treasury directly, to make
good roads, is shown in the example of
Indiana. That state has more miles of
improved wagon road than in any other
state of the union, yet it is not ranked
as a state-aid commonwealth.
"Georgia was not counted among the
state aid members, yet she has much more
improved roads than have some of the
states so enrolled, and lacks little of hav-
ing as many feet of good roads per capital
as have the twenty-two states together.

A CATTLE DEAL.
A cattle deal was consummated last
week in Fort Myers, involving the sum of
$60.000, whereby 4,000 head of fine beef
cattle were transferred to W. H. Hooker,
of Arcadia, by Messrs. James E. Hendry,
Sr.. and B. L. Hendry, of Fort Myers.
The cattle, says the Fort Myers Breeze,
are to be delivered to Mr. Hooker in De-
Soto county this week, where they will
be placed temporarily upon his ranch in
that county and afterward shipped to the
Cuban market for sale. ''he cattle are
said to be excellent beef animals as is&
evident from the fact that an average
price of $15 per head was paid.


Walter Mucklow,
CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT,
Room 4-4-44 IMutua Life 3lM

JACKzsOuILLm LA.


NOTIC OF INCORPORATION.
Notice i hereby given that we, the
underigned, intend to apply to Hi Ex-
eelleney, N. B. Broward, G nor of the
State of Florida, on the 9th day of Sep-
tember, A. D. 1907, for Letters Patnt in-
corporating Greenville Investment Com-
pany, under the following proposed Char-
ter, the original of which is now on file in
the office of the Secretary of State of the
State of Florida.
Thi notice given in pursuanme of
Section 2649 of the General Statutes (of
1906) of the 8tate of Florida.
THOMAS P. DENHAM,
EDWARD W. LANK
J. W. BISHOP,
M. A. MeDOWELL,
ARTICLES OF IDCORPORATIOM
OF GRUaviJr INVeSTMeNT i
CQOMPANT.
We, the undersgned, ave ssoeiated


OUGHT SAW MILLS


LaUh nd ShigKle MUieM


Saws and SupTlies,

Steam and Gasoline


Engines


Try


LOMBARD


AUGUSTA, GA.


Phosphate Macinery
Casting and Dryers


PECAN S





Eco.y of care
Cerfity of rtsits


Nol-pesale pnruct
S.peorto all mts

THE OPPORTUNITY OF TODAY.
The first ft plat a peam gew
wll be the first t reap a
great harvest.
For full l-frnati apply to

THE 6RIFFIG6 MOS G.
Jkaei-udll. Flridf.


Crai Bros Co.
239 W. By Street EVERETT BLOCK.

SI-esadera in Men's and Boys' Fine Cloth-
* ing and Up-to-Date Furnishings.

SAgents for Dunlap and Stetson Hate; largest stock in the City.
aeeeeeeeeeoe --------****-*------e0'---e*--e-----4---
I _____________________________)))1(


W. W. Ca s, Ps. C. T21 sr, maer. 8 Cnars, Sae. Ta;ums


STampa Hardware Co.

: Wholesale

0 Hardware

STurpentine. Mill end Phosphate Suipplies.


S TAMPA. FLOIIDA.
S0 l0 ess 111 01 148 80 0 0... .


NOTARY PUBIC.


. rl M 941


Exambauts uand Timer Esiafmat.s

ROLAND WOODWARD.
CONSULTING AND OIVIL ENGINEER.
R em 4. gokd of Truae k JA SULL lE. f.A









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 R.inedies.
We handle everything in the Drug and Medicine line. Write for price.. JACKSONVILLE. FLA.


W. L. WILSON,
Pres. a Treas.


JNO. E. IARRIS,
Vice Pres.


6. i. SCOVrL,
Sec'y a Gemt. war.


Florida Cooperage Company

(lacorporated) Capital Stock s100.000
MANUFrACTURERS OF

Turpentine, Cotton Seed Oil, Dip

and Syrup Barrels.
Office and Factory Enterprise and Estelle Streets,


Telephone 1855


Jacksonville, Fla.


ourselves together and do hereby assoei- officers of the company shall be: Presi-
ate ourselves for the purpose of forming dent, Thomas P. Denham; Vice-President,
ourselves into a body politic and corporate J. W. Bishop; Secretary, M. A. McDowell;
under aad by virtue of the laws of the Treasurer, M. A. McDowell; and the Board
State of Florida, and do adopt the follow- of Directors shall be Thomas P. Denham,
ing Articles of Ineorporation. J. W. Bishop, M. A. McDowell and Edward
Article L W. lane.
The name of this corporation is the The first or organization meeting of the
Creeanlle Investment Company, and its stockholders of the company shall be held
principal place of business shall be in the in the city of Jacksonville, Duval County,
ity of Jacksonville, Duval County, Flor- Florida, the principal place of business of
ida. the company, at 508 Dyal-Upehurch Build-
Article L. ing, on the 12th day of September, A. D.
The general nature of the business to be 1907, for the purpose of adopting By-Laws
transacted ad conducted by this company and completing the organization of the
shall be to buy, acquire, hold, own, use, company, and thereafter the annual meet-
lease, mortgage, seh and convey real es- ig of the stockholders shall be held on
tate; and to carry on and conduct a gene- the second Tuesday in December of each
rl real estate and rent colleting bsi- and every year, beginning with the 10th
aes; to act as real estate brokers; to day of December, A. D. 1907.
buy and sell real estate and personal The Board of Directors, who must be
property on contract; to erect, onstruct stockholders of the company, qualified to
adl buid and contract for the erection vote at the election at which they are
ad obstruction of houses and other brid chosen, not less than three (3) nor more
lags; to ae ral tate as andords; t than seven (7) in number, their number
buy and ell, to acquire, own and hold all to be determined upon before their elec-
persoal property necessary to advantag- tion, shall be elected by the stockholders
eoly eoaduet and transact any baines of the company at the first or organization
that this company is authorized to arry meeting of the stockholders herein pro-
ea; to maberibe for, pnrehase reesve. vided for, and annually thereafter at each
own and hold for investment or otherwise, annual meeting of the stockholders.
to sell, dispose of and make advances upon Article VL
and to deal in stocks, shares, bonds, se- The highest amount of indebtedness or
eurities or obligations of al other corpo- liability to which this corporation shall
rations whatever; to loan and borrow at any time subject itself shall be twice
money on bonds, notes and other oblig- the amount of its then existing capital.
tios secured on real estate; to conduct A
'y -'y of its business and to have Thenaes Ar e VII
rhe ofeer and and agencies and to employ scribing ineorporators ot said earporation,
ofier ad agents at such plac or Pises ad tie amount of apit slee sub-
in this State or in other States an nd in amount of atal sub-
foreign ountriea as may be rqird or scribed for by each, are as follows:
fourein countries as y e ru d o sThomas P. Denham, Jaeksonville, Flor-
ayny of its svies and to further ty-f
ti I wbelto thia tmpaoy f rt- Edward W. Lane, Jacksonville, Florida,
toMe in the dreuto this company is Bard -f seventy-five shares.
is the discretion of its Board J. W. Bishop, Greenville, Florida, seven-
Deet ; to borrow money and to a 1- ty-five shares.
tm payment of the same, also other mo- I A Mcoel nvi F
i oterwie owed by the M A. MDowell, Greenville, Florida,
e reds bead notes or other seventy-five shares.
mortgage deeds, bonds, THOMAS P. DENHAM,
obligations threfor; and to do all sueh THOMAS P D AM,
allmt I sch EDWARD W. LANE.
other and further things as may be nes- J. W. BISHOP.
ary or expedient to be done for the sue- J. BISHOP
eful transaction of any of the business- M A. MDOWELL,
es this compy is authorid to conduct State of Florida, County of Madison, s:
or Artticl a Before me, a Notary Public in
The amount of the capital stock of this and for said State and County, personally
corporation shall be Thirty Thousand Dol- appeared J W Bishop and M A. MDow-
lars ($30,00), to be divided into three ell, to me each of them personall well
hundred shares (300) of the par value known, and to me well known to be two
of oan ndred dollars ea. Ten of the persons described in, and who ex-
per nt of hundrh edpital dollars eall Ten acted as such the foregoing proposed A-
percentofsc cait t ock s be h tides of Incorporation of the GREEN-
subscribed for and paid in before the tiles of InErorStion of the i REN-
transaetion of any business by this corpo- VIL Iacknowledged that they signed
ration. All or any part of the capital sevallmey cknowtedged purp toshat they signed
stock of this corporation may be paid in he ses th
or used for the purchase of property, la- pressed.
bor or services at a just valuation thereof In witness whereof, I have hereunto
to be fixed by the Bard of Directors of set my hand and affixed my official seal
this company, at a meeting to be called at Greenville, Madison County, Florida,
for that purpose. All stock shall be is- this the day of August, A. D. 1907.
sued fully paid-up and non-asmseable. (Seal.) Notar SH
Article T1. State of Florida at Large.
This corporation shall continue and have My commission expires March 6, 1909.
full power to exercise its corporate rights
and franchises for the period of ninety- State of Florida. County of Duval, as:
nine (99) years from and after the com- Before me, a Notary Public in and for
mencement of its corporate existence. the State of Florida at large, personally
Article V. appeared Thomas P. Denham and Edward
The business of the company shall be W. Lane, to me each of them personally
conducted by a Board of Directors, a well known, and to me well known to be
President. Vice-President, a Tn asurer and two of the persons described in and who
a Secretary and snch other officers, agents executed as such the foregoing Articles of
or employes as may be created by the Incorporation of the GREENVILLE IN-
By-Laws of the company, and as may VESTMENT COMPANY, and severally
from time to time be elected and appoint- acknowledged that they signed the same
ed; the qualification and the manner of for the purposes therein expressed.
appointment of the charter and all other In witness whereof, I have hereunto set
officers of the company and the manner of my hand and affixed my official seal at
filling vacancies occurring by death, res- Jacksonville, Dnval County, Florida, this
ignition or otherwise, to be prescribed the 1st day of August, A. D. 1907.
-by the By-Laws; and until the first or WM. H. NALL,
organization meeting of the stockholders Notary Public, State of Florida at Large,
hereinafter provided for, and until their My commission expires August 18, 1909.
successors are elected and qualified, the (Notarial SeaL)


Write me for o F. any pat t tMpente belt.
An sils .lld waUne aj uarartee
JOB WORK THROVGH THE COVNT L PROMPTLY AT sai.. lsiui
The Largest and Oldest Copper Works i the South.
My specialty is large worms nd heavy bottoms that do not leak
BRUNSWICK, GA. and PENSACOLA, FLA.




I DIAMONDS AND WATCHES

We slaply ask a call. We ca skew yoe, at correct aoi mneey
saviag prices, masy papers of lose pare whtte, pertct
DIAMONDS. It Is ear desire to codnee befag the Iargest
Diamnad dealers ia Jackseonvle, m ear specialty Is flue remd-
cat gems and ligI-grade Waltham aw ElgIn Watches.


HESS & SLAG ERD Di aio ., 3 Wat. y, Jhewlery,


Slllllllllll


.
* J. P. Wnal.nms, President
T. A. JlnrcxNG. 2nd Vice-President.
SH. L. KArON, Secretary.
*


J. A. G. CAMoN, lst Vic-Proeat
J. Dussasuar. 3 Vim-Predent
H. F KScnuwrua, l'ftgrer.


SJ. P. WILLIAMS COMPANY,

Il T iES mW FTrsw A EsiaaM M .
SMain Ofrinee nLVANNlH, QKOORmOe[.
S.ran Oie. J PIlLCOOl, FLsX. I Braeeh Oroer"r Howr.,
SBramnch Orner: 4 J CMCOMNVCLh.a, FLx. W f COLUMBU, OL.
l Nval Stores Prodacers ar lavited to Corrspoad Withl V
l 1 Kt il l I 11 1111 IIIII i 1 1 1 III i I311111111111111 ii


-- 1


INVENTOR AND THE
*e A. BA`Lt. MANUFACTURER OF
BAKER IMPROVED SEAMLESS TURPENTINE STILLS.









0 THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.
*


INDUSTRIAL RECORD.
JAMES A. NOLIO.ON. Edar-e- Ch.
A. H MAILSH, Dlun M4an*aer.


Pahrlished Evm sr aurkdov.
Dumscinpr aW... 8 Per Ansunm
(Iorefn) .... $UoO


"The Prne and Itf Pr uaot."
AN emaicatlesm aeoM lbeadresme
The Indutrial ILeeord Company.
Jaecksonville. Fla.
rafme Edsertal hand aDenes Ofloa a
Savannah. Ga.
Entered at the Postofie at Jacksonave, Fla..
as aseood-cla matter
Adopted by the Executive Committ of
the Turpentine Operators' Aiodiatiaon
September 12, I as its exclusive offi-
dal orgaiL Adopted in annual convention
September 11 n the organ a11 of the gem-
eral amsocritionl
Adpted April 27th, 190, a the offiil
organ of the Interstate Came Growerm As-
soeiation. Adopted September 11, 19, as
the only official organ of the T. 0. A.
Commended to lumber people by special
resolution adopted by the Georgia Sawmill
Association.

THE RECORD'S OFFICES.
The publisuig plant and the main of-
of the industrial Record Company
are located at the intersection of Bay and
Newman Street, Jacksonville, F., in the
ry heart of the great turpetine and
yeow pine indutries. *
The Savanah, Ga., ofie is in the Board
of Trde Bildig. Savannah s the ead-
ing open mal stores market in the world

NOTICE TO PATRONS.
Al payment for advertiing in the In-
austrial Record and sabscriptinms thereto
ut be made direct t tthe hme office in
Jackovrie. Agents are not allied to
make coflecties under any Circumstances.
iE s for adertiing and ubecriptioe are
sent eat from the hme efice, when due,
ad an remittances mat be made direct
to thi company.
Indmtuiao l Ree Pubgdd C&

NMOK BOUQUETS FOR THE RECORD.
Beyond Expectation.
I-

The Tribune has always felt sure that
Editor J. A. Hollomon would make good
in the special immigration edition of his
Industrial Record. Now that it has made
its appearance we recognize that we were
more than justified in our faith-the re-
sult far exceeds our expectation. The
special edition is a magnificent illustra-
ted write-up for Florida, which is cer-
tain to do a splendid work in attracting
settlers to the state. It bears witness
to most laborious efforts on the part of
Mr. Hollomom and his assistants, each of
whom is entitled to most unstinted praise.
The Tribune is impressed not alone with
the great literary merit of the articles
contributed by men who stand high in
the citizenship of this and other states,
but is equally pleased with the mechani-
al excellence of the edition. Every page
is wel made up, the proof reading has
been admirable, the press work carefully
executed with an even ink distribution,
while the half-tones are clean and clear
and very pleasing to the eye. Of course,
we are particularly interested in the write
up and views of "Tampa, Florida's Great
Manufacturing City," as it s very prop-
erly named in the Record. The article
gives full weight to the Queen City of the
Gulf in the economy of the state, telling
of its many flourishing industries, its
great wealth and its intense energy in the
pursuit of the various vocations that go
to make a metropolitan center of influence
and general development. We feel true
pride that Florida newspaper has shown
such a splendidly progressive spirit and
hope its management will be rewarded by
the fullest confidence and support of the
people of the state.-Tampa Tribune.


The Best Ever.
The immigration edition of the Jack-
oville Industrial Record is the best ever.


The fifty thousand of this edition is worth
many thousand dollars to the state, and
Editor Hollomon deserves every compli-
ment and all the praise, he has received
-and more, too.-Dunnellon Advocate.

To Be Congratulated.
We are in receipt of a copy of the Im-
migration Edition of the Industrial Record
of Jacksonville. It is a handsome affair in
magazine form and a gem from the view-
point of the practical printer. However,
this is only a small part of its virtues, for
the book is brim full of valuable informa-
tion about Ilorida that would be apprecia-
ted by prospective settlers in the Land
of Flowers. The introduction is printed
in four languages and at least that part
of it will be read in foreign lands. It is
profusely illustrated with excellent half-
tones of the many phases of industrial and
agricultural Florida, and the homeseekers
who cannot read the English language
may read the pictures and know what is
in store for the man of brains and energy.
We predict that great good will be derived
from its liberal distribution and the pub-
lishers are to be congratulated on their
successful enterprise.-Fort Pierce News.

Superior to Anything.
The Democrat has received a copy of the
immigration edition of the Industrial
Record recently issued from the publica-
tion office in Jacksonville. It is a beauti-
ful specimen of typographic art and make-
up, and in magnitude and elaborate write-
up of various localities and general re-
sources of the state it is probably superior
to anything of the kind yet attempted in
Florida. Among the write-ups is an ex-
cellent one of Live Oak by Rev. C. A.
Ridley. The proper circulation of this
issue of the Record cannot fail to do
good to the state generally as well as to
the particular localities advertised.-Live
Oak Democrat.

One oa the Bet.
The immigration number of the Indus-
trial Record, edited by J. A. Hollomon
and published in Jacksonville, is one of
the largest and best publications of the
kind ever issued in Florida, and an equal
to any we haveever seen. The edition
treats with the industrial and commer-
cial interests of the state, and must do a
great deal towards advancing the same.
Editorially, mechanically and otherwise
it is all and more than the owners and
makers had claimed for it .-Miami Me-
tropolis.

The Most Complete.
We are in receipt of a copy of the im-
migration edition of the Industrial Record
published in Jacksonville, and must say
it is by far the most complete publication
of the kind we have ever seen published
in the state.-Dade City Star.

In Excellent Style.
The immigration edition of the Indus-
trial Record, published in Jacksonville, is
at hand. In many respects the edition is
a very handsome one, and covers the re-
sources of the state in excellent style.
We have only one kick coming and that
is, the phosphate section of South Flori-


s


THE CLOTHIERS

SOLE AGENTS r K IIATS


SOur Clothing


s(


da failed to get enough prominence. Our
friend, Col. Albertus Vogt, has a fine
write-up of the hard-rock region, but for
some reason unknpwn to us he practically
ignored this section. Next time, Colonel,
we hope you will do better.-Polk (Co.)
Record.

FLORIDA EXPERT ON METHOD OF
HANDLING LUMBER.
The following practical suggestions are
from a recent address by John J. Earle,
of Paxton, Fla., an expert lumberman and
turpentine operator:
"Where timber is to be turpentined, ar-
rangements should be made to begin
operations promptly on timber you first
expect to cut. It is advisable to use pat-
ent .cups instead of boxing trees, which
is usually the custom now. Boxing trees
retards growth, and in case of heavy
winds considerable fallen timber results.
Where you expect to obtain a second
crop of timber, care should be taken not
to turpentine anything smaller than you
expect to cut.
"Where second cutting is expected, no
logs should be cut under 16 inches diam-
eter, breast high. Care should be taken
to preserve young, thrifty pines. Defec-
tive and dead trees should be cut down
and used for temporary railroad work,
as they are no benefit in case of repro-
duction. Where care is used, lands cut
as above should have a value of at least
$15 per acre in stumpage at the end of
10 years.
"In estimating the cost of logs deliver-
ed at the road, one of the most essential
points to be considered is the question
of stumpage values. These values, of
course, vary according to location of the
timber and the expense of logging. Tim-
ber that will run to 12,000 feet to the
acre is worth more per thousand feet than
timber that will run only 3,000 to 5,00
feet. Of course, the larger the timber,
the more valuable the stumpage. In oth-
er words, a small tract of 500 to d,000
acres would not be worth as much as the
same quantity of timber in a tract of
20,000 to 30,000 acres. The very fact that
a mill man is often enabled to pick up
small tracks of timber adjoining his hold-
ings in quantities of 40 to 640 acres at a
stumpage cost of probably 75 cents to
$1.50 is no criterion as to value, and it is
essential to figure at least the price you
would ask for stumping in case you sold
your holdings entire. Somewhere in the
neighborhood of $3 to $4 per thousand
should be the proper amount to charge
off on your books under ordinary circum-
stances. If the actual value of stump-
age was charged off by all the manufac-
turers of yellow pine, very few of them
would be willing to accept orders for di-
mension cutting at some of the low prices
being offered now.
"As the timber is cut off the lands,
whether with a view to future reproduc-
tion, or to simply clean the lands, it will
mean much to obtain the value of fat
lightwood and fat tops of stumps, which
can be utilized at a good profit. The
Southern Turpentine Company has just
paid a large price for the lightwood priv-
ileges for some cut-over lands in South
Carolina. Acetate of lime, alcohol and
charcoal can be manufactured from small
hardwood brought to a central point in


Cut
aight
fits
Right
Made
Right
Looks
Well
Hangs
Weln
Frels
Well
Awful
Swell

SaM


THE STUART-BERNSTEIN CO.
14 WEST BAY ST. JACKS UVL JIE. A.

car lots. Turpentine can be made from
fat lightwood. After the material is used
for the manufacture of turpentine, the
residue can be converted into pulp for
the manufacture of paper."

Mr. J. J. Hayman, who lost a great
quantity of turpentine boxes by fire las
spring, has entered suit against the Sea-
board at Fernandina, Fli, for $25,00, al-
leging in his bil that the road is respon-
sible for his loss.

The destruction of the Armour fertilizer
plant in this city by lightning last Sun-
day, involves a loss of $101000, aad
throws 300 men out of employment tem-
porarily. It is understood that the fae-
tory will be rebuilt.



The Wealth of the

Old Families.
Often disappeared, eaporatd, a-- the
new generation was left but me or two
thigs of real value. Amiag thee vahe-
abls (in eases o t o a hundred) war
a chet of old silver, the most meadl and
beautiful heirloom that the young genera-
tion trasured.
Hav you suek a treasure to hand don
to yor him I rast, nw in the tie to
start gathing it. If y ao m intIt,
come down and let a dcow ya something
in that lie that is WORTH HAVING
NOW and which will he highly tream
by your mora and daughter


X. J. lMaU GOEPANY,

lO W. Bay EL,

Jaumysv FISCA










THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD. 9



FLORIDA LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY.

CAPITAL STOCK JACKSONVILLE FLA Writes all Forms of Life. nd En-
ONE MILLION DOLLARS I i dowment Insurance.


ADVIC (WITH COMMENT) TO OUT- JACKSONVILLE BOOMING.
S1DEMn WHOSm EYmS ARB
TURNED ON FLORIDA. There Are No Sigs of Summer Dullness
We read away from home the follow- or Depressin Here.
ing, appearing in one of the trade jour- Jacksonville continues 'o boom. Thete
il, pesiby the Chattanga Trade- is no staying of the hand of progress. The
, possibly the Cattanooga Trades- average Jacksonville citizen in and about
man: the city does not necessarily notice the
"The Jacksonville Board of Trade gives continual line of improvements being
the following advice to those who contem- placed in every direction; railroad and
plate locating in Florida: street car extension and improvements;
Don't come empty handed. little home building, business blocks and most
of all the real property changing hands
capital is just as necessary to get a start daily. His recollection does not date back
in Florida as anywhere else. to anything different; he is growing with
"Don't come if you are doing well it and has become so accustomed to read
where you are. Florida is no place for that Jones has sold his home for $10,000
discontented folk. and will buy Smith's for M20,000, and
"Don't come expecting to find a coun- Smith will buy for $30,000, and so on, in
try where you can live with little or no many instances, that he simply beams on
work, unless you have income that will himself and tells his neighbor that he be-
support you. longs to Jacksonville.
"Dont come if you are out of a job Taking an average day in the clerk's
and can't get one at home. If you can't office, running over the instruments fled,
fnd employment where you are known one finds straight conveyances of three
you will not be likely to find it among or four Springfield lots (not West Spring-
strangers: field; the Trust has them); three in Riv-
"Don't come if you are a semi-invalid, erside, two in Brooklyn, one in East Jack-
hoping to earn enough to pay expenses sonville, and even two lots in the city
during the winter and then return to the proper, changing hands, saying nothing
north in the spring. Florida is full of of a great many acres in the outlying
such deluded unfortunates, districts being sold, almost daily. One
"Don't come if you are merely the finds a power-of-attorney from an out-of-
"promoter" of a "splendid business town resident empowering one of Jack-
scheme," with the expectation of finding sonville's citizens to buy, sell and mort-
capitalists ready to put up the cash gage his real and personal property.
against your "experience" and pay you a Also, there are a few mortgages. These
fat salary as a manager of the company. do not indicate financial embarrassment.
"Come if you are plucky and energetic, but improvements. It is probably consid-
and know bow to embrace an opportunity ered good business to enhance values by
when you see it. Come if you like a mild this mode; it certainly seems to be favor-
elimate better than a cold one-a good ed, and with few regrets by any doing
"al year round" climate. so.-Florida Times-Union.
"Come if you are willing to assist in
developing the wonderful resources of the LUMBER AND TIMBER PRODUCTS.
state and become a permanent citizen. TANBARK AND EXTRACT.
"Come if you are a horticulturist, vine The Director of the Census annoupees
grower, truck gardener, or a good meehan- the following preliminary report on the
e." consumption of tanbark and extract in the
We have not been at any meeting of the United States for the calendar year end-
Board at which this code of advice to ing December 31, 1906. Statistics con-
"outsiders" came up for dissension or cerning the production and consumption of
promulgated, but if the Board of Trade of lumber and timber products hae heretofore
Jacksonville is called upon to speak for been collected n connection with the decen-
Florida in a matter of such vital impor- nial and quincennial censuses of manufac-
tance then it should more thoroughly tures. To satisfy the urgent demand foi
study its subject and extend an inrita- more frequent information relating t(
station with more courtesy in its general these important products, the Forest Ser
tone. Jacksonville is distinctly a cosmo- vice, of the Department of Agriculture
politan city. Florida is a land of oppor- collected statistics pertaining to them fol
tunities, many of them undeveloped. 1905, and for the purpose of comparison
Jacksonville and Florida extend a welcome the totals for tanbark and extract are pre
to any honest, hardworking man whether sented below. In order to avoid duplica
he is rich or poor, and if he is an hon- tion of work, however, and insure uniform
eat "promoter" with a proposition that ity of results, the preparation of the an
means something for the development of nual statistics has been committed to th
the undeveloped resources of Florida-the Bureau of the Census which has work
utilisation of our vast fortunes of waste in co-operation with the Forest Service.
products, he, too, is welcome so long as (The figures cover returns from 617 tan
his business dealings are beyond re- neries in 1906 and 477 in 1905.)
preach.


HUTCHINSON AUDIT CO.
PUBLIC ACCOUnTAMTS & AUDITOB
Pl-Pm z. e Jeai s.l .
pbsee 312.isons"006


Cook If not.


WITH


WANTED

AND


FOR SALE
Rate for this column s 2 cents per word
for firs inertio and 1 ent per wrd for
following insertiom No advertient
taken for less than 40 eeats for Afat, sad
20 center for following imertiows. (ha
must accompany orders unles you ve
an aeoont wit us.
A PARTNER WANTED-To manufac-
ture a new turpentine hook; or a buyer
for patent on the same. A fortune in it.
T. A. McGregor, Haleyondale, Ga. 2t.


WANTED-Organizers, either sex, on
salary of $100 a month and expenses for
an up-to-date association, paying weekly
sick and accident benefits and furnishing
free medical attendants to all its members.
Liberal contract will be made for produc-
ers of business. American Sick & Acci-
dent Association, Buffalo, N. Y.
6-29-14t

WANTD-All emmisris to eis up
their bar of all kinds of seed sees ad
buriapa. We buy everything in the wy
of seks. Write us. Amrian Fibre C,
Jackonvill, Mb.

FOR SALE CHEAP-Turpentine location,
15 crops virgin, yearling and 3rd year
boxes. 3,000 acres round timber. Lot of
high boxes can be worked for protecting
from fire. Homesteads being proved up in
abundance. 20 miles from Pensaeola.
Water rate. A bargain to the man with
the mony. J. F. Mathis, Pensacola, Fla.


r



r
I




e
d

I-


Why not


JACKSOIVILLE
GaS GAS COMPANY


EMPLOYEES WANTED-We own a
large compact body of Long Leaf Yellow
Pine timber which we desire to operate
for Naval Stores and wish to correspond
with active, experienced men with a view
of securing a foreman and two or three
wood's riders for this department of O
business. Please write fully as to yo
experience with boxes and cups and say
how long you have followed this business
and give your references, saying when yes
could come for the place and what sale
ry you will require. Do not answer f
addicted to drink. Address, Lumbermen,
care of this paper.

WANTED High-elass cheme good
salesmen that will command big pay, to
tell drug specialties among eommisaries
principally. We don't want a cheap mn.
Will pay either salary or commisie.
Commissary Supply Compny, Birmig-
ham, Ala. -22B-tf

FOR SALL-Pine aad Cypress IAnr
Owing to extensive orange and other inter-
ests in the State, owner will sell hi pn
and cypress land consisting of 10,00 aere
pine and 2,000 acres cypre land, shingle
mill and store in operatic; isall aw
mill Three hundred acre pine ready to
be cut, remainder now being turpeitine
Will sell a whole for 75,J0, suma
payment down, remainder to be eat as it
can be cut from the land, or will s
single mill and cypirs -praly. A-
dress by letter only, "Owner A," U Main
Street, Board of Trade Building, Jachda-
ville, Fla.
FOR SALE-A desirable turpentine lo-
cation, well located on railroad, fifteen
crops of boxes; timber to cut about wine
more crops. Moderate price. Schedule ups
application. Address N. R. Hays, Apalah-
icola.


COMPARATIVE MARKET RbFruR n.
The higher grades of Rosin advanced materially, while the lower grades
decreased in price, both here and at Savannah. Spirits of Turpentine re-
mained almost stationary, advancing %cent at the close.
SPIRITS OF uxPmaruaml FOR THE WEEK BEN AND AT SAVANNAH.
Priee. Basks Shipmsas. Beaips. Iteeks.
Jax. Ba. Jax. say. Jax. Sav. Ja. a. Ja. a.
Saturday ...1.... 50561/ ... 2471 400 161 526 97823,733
Monday .... 56 .6., 1,03 187 25 5,270 608 70 223,8W9
Tuesday .. 56 290 1 224 ...235 24532330
i Wednesday ..156 56% 686 800 ... 61824,543 23,916
SThursday ... 56% 56%j 564 ... 1,500 534 350 9224,367 24,38
Friday ...... 5 .... 50 ... 700 573 ...23,217
ROSIN FOR THI WLEK HLXE AND AT SAVANNAH.
Saturday. Maday. Tulmday. Wednesday. Thraday. IMdy.
SJa. Say. Jax. Saw. Jan. Hay. Jax. Sv. Jax. Eav. Ja. aw.
W WW ......5.85 6.2515.90 6.255.90 ... 5.90 6.506.00 6.506.00
WG ......15.80 6.10(5'.85 6.10-5.85 .... 5.85 6.255.90 6.155.90 .....
S........ 5.65 5.95.70 5.905.70 .... 5.65 6.005.75 6.005.75 ..
M ........15.35 5.555.40 5.605.40 ....5.35 5.755.40 5.755.40 ....
K ........ .20 5.35[5.25 5.355.25 ....5.20 5.405.25 5.405.25 ....
I ......... 5.00 5.004.95 5.004.95 .... 4.90 4.954.90 4.954.90 ....
H ........4.85 4.854.80 4.904.80 ....4.75 4.804.75 4.84.75 ....
G ........4.75 4.704.70 4.704.70 .... 4.65 4.754.60 4.704.65 ..
F ........4.70 4.704.65 4.604.65 .... 4.60 4.054.55 4.624.55 ..
E ........4.45 4.404..46 4.404.45 ....4. 40 4.454.35 4.404.35 ..
1)D ........4.15 4.104.15 4.154.15 .... 4.10 46.204.05 4.204.10 ...4
CBA ......13.90 3.9013.90 3.903.90 .... 3.85 3.9513.80 3.9013.86 ....
REPORT OF RdosI MOVEMENT mHI0 AND AT SAVANNAH.
Balr. s hip--a. -ee-ipt& 8tooea
Jax. Saw. Jax. ayt. Jan. SaT. Jan. S.
Saturday ...... .... ....2,122 32421,625 1,9781,394 2,937113,473 68,910
Monday ...... .......... 1,770 2,0243,775 ,1 227 .... 13,242 ,450
Tuesday ....... ......2,574 .... 900 .... 613 3,534111,604 70,427
Wednesday ............. .1,111 2,247 00 1, ,711,409 71,482
Thursday ....... .....2.2 3,3i!2,100 2..S4| 83! 2.51912.37 71,117
Friday ........1,887 ... 2,000 .... 2071 .... 11,76 ....
a--


*


$



-
f



r
0


r
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.
o
t-








10 THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.

THE GROOVERwSTEWART oNDRm .,

FOV AEIrE mIEmrDOER 00
W-e--'--- Drps, Ohmfemas, Drwlat.st Um dr*es awE e-mmissr au---y S.s*
rwr_ CL-Y


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. Write for complete Price-List.

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


ELECTRIC LIGHT AND POWER PLANTS
FOR MILLS AND FACTORIES.
REMINGTON OIL ENGINES
OPERATING ON KERSEE.
KARL FRIES - BRUSWICK, GA.


W. W. ASHBURN, Moltrie, Gc N. EMANuUE Brunswick, Ga.
W. I. BOWEN, Intzeeam, Ga. D. T. FURS. Saanna, Ga.
J. J. DORMINY, Broxton, Ga. R.. G. KIKLAND, Nlchols, Ga.
0. T. McINTOSH, Savannah, Ga.

Southern States Naval Stores Co.
S Sava.nnah. Ga..
S Factors end Commission Merchantts
Ship to Savannah Get Competition Highest Prices Promptest Returns
Corrspond With Us
J)kE3fMi^0^1^ ^ft^:rl)~.~)E)


Iuuuuu.3uu IuuuuI Novel 111.,u1u12 11111 BelllmaI


JOS. ROSENHEIM SHOE CO.
MAfNWACVKERS AMD JObbER OF


SHOES I

SAVANNA H, GEOR GIA
"Best Sames ade for Cormissary Trae."
sost elaeglos alI* o It*e sI t|ll I IIIs I I I @I ttasI


ri OlUW WllsoUn" mOm or
emORISA. 4m 6amlm. a IS 9SM.)
OLD SHARP WTr.A`M P~r FImRe 0
Rye. B. the gallon (.S; tour fll arte
Ps.0. ex,.- preaM.
GEO. J. COLWMAN-Pure PORwa0ll
Rye; Rich and Mellow. By the igae1
8.;5: four full quarts 3.1. e6xMW naM.
ANVIL RYT-Pure Substantial PamAr
Whiskey. By the gallea (.M; fotr t
quarts .95, express prepaid.
CLIFFORD RY-By the Sgaon W.
tour full quarts 3.5 exprei prepaM.
OLD Kr1js xuclr CORN-Direct fte
Bonded warehou; nme and old. By the
gallon 3.11 9ou tour fll quarts W.I ere
prepaid.
OLD POINTED CLUB CORN =eh.
and Mellow. By the gallon W .; tofr fum
quarts ua., expr.- prepad.
We handle al the leading brands of Rye and Bourbon Whikes in the market
and will save you from X to S per cent on your purchase. Send tor price Ht and
catalogue. Mailed tree upon application.
The Altmayer a ltau Liquor Company
MACON. GEORGIA.


THE ARAGON
JACKSONVLLE. A.
Under new management. Thoroughly
renovated and repaired throughout, i-
eluding new electric elevator and our
own electric light plant.
C. H. N. O'NEAL, Prop.

WILLIAM A. sOURS JAmI 0. DARNr


WILLIAM A. BOURS & COMPANY
fNl ODaT mai mmi iei m ms ma Il3 T wINEAIrI.
Hay, Grain, feed, Grden
Seeds, Peltry SupplHes, r r,


Grits, Meal Mad Fertlizers.


OUR MOerT: Prmpt Sdipmmst, Rsmse Geeds. Cataldolu Frr
206 EAST BAY T., JACKSONVILLE, FA.
6*t*<4 kA--------. **sees"


L W. VEST,
Preodent.


DS. IL 1IY
K*IW E. HARM.
V. J emaw.
Mawrfad-0


R. L ICNaNMe
so" od Tgm
D.& L. ILLZAL
AsA'IvewTte


WEST FLYNN & HARRIS CO.
GERMANIA BLDG. Swannah. Ga.
S GENERAL OIC WEST B.DG. J r .
p WEST BLDG. Jake~emfls. Ia. 0.

0 NAVAL STORES FACTORS.
i NAVAL STORS RECKIV3D AT SAVANNAH, GA. JAcON VIL *0
SFLA, AND XKHANDIA, FLA.

* Wholesale Grocers also Dealers in Hay. Grain and Heary
Harreis.
for fte CeCakbed Untion TwrpoBai Am,
i SOLE AGENTSaM W ib0a & .i PhIaddWpb Vap.
SMERCHANTS WAREHOUSES.
S savAAH, GA. JACKSONVILLU4 ILA. TAMPA, A.
0i----- W-**-v i -w








TAMPA MONUMENTAL WORKS,
DB ALE~RB IN
Monuments, Headstones, Iron Fencing and Italian Statuary
NO JOB TOO LARGE. NO JOB TOO SMALL.
MAIN OFFICES 310 ZACH S u itl,. TAMPA, FLA.


rW. a u muDROs, Pr. L. nGoaw, GL. apr. Ml Vi- Prae.
I. & CRAFT, ThV-PRm. JNO. SAVAUrSK, Tam.
R. T. RICHARD, Sey.

TAMPA DRUG CO.
Wholesale Manufacturing Druggists,
TAMPA, FLORIDA.
FPu and complete ine of aU kinds of Drugs, Chemica
and Ptent Medicines.
SPECIAL ATTENTION 70 COMMISsARY TRADE.
PROMPT ATTENTION TO ALL ORDERS.

MERRILL-STEVENS CO.
Boilermaking and Repairing
Still Boilers and Pumps.
SHIP BUILDING and REPAIRING.
JacksoonvIle. Fla.
*uioueissueusumuus~gg meguuueas~ee~uuu.


East Coast Lumber Co.
ROUGH AND DRFPSPJn LONG LEAF
Yellow Pine Lumber

Bundled Rosin Barrel Staves in Carload Lots
Steamer Shipments a Specialty.
WATERTOWN. FLORIDOA

THE BOND & BOURS 00.

HARDWARE
SASH, DOORS, BLINDS, PAINTS.
Oils, Glass; Stoves, Tinware. Country Holloware.
10 WEST DAY STREET. JACKSONVILLE. 1LA.


NAVAL


STORES


PRINTING


We wish to call Special Attention of Operators to our unex-
celled Facilities for Executing Job Work PROMPTLY and
at Reasonable Prices. We make a Specialty of

COMMISSARY CHECKS

and all Blanks, Forms, etc.. used at Commissaries,
Turpentine Plants, etc.


When in need of Any Kind of Printing Send Us Your Orders.

INDUSTRIAL RECORD COMPANY.
JACKSONVILLE, FLA.


THE WZEEMY UiDUSTRIAL RZMIW.


11










12 THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.
now


CAAL FRO GEORGIA
TO I3M9nw,-R RIVER
The writer claims no originality for
this project. He revives it at a time
which he believes demands its completion
S one of the most important links in a
comprehensive waterway system for the
tire country, which the people must pro-
ide or submit to commercial paralysis-
a- the only complete remedy for a condi-
tion which grows more urgent with every
hear-which is read in freight blockades,
delayed freights, insufficient cars, insuffi-
eent locomotives, insufficient trackage.
The project was recommended speeifi-


really by that great Secretary of the
Treasury Albert Gallatin, of Jefferson's
a Madison's administration. Pronounced
uible by Colonel Bernard, a former aid
on Napoleon's staff-an officer of the en-
gieer corps upon a reconnisance made in
the early part of the nineteenth century,
prmouned feasibly by the army engineer
erps upon a survey of a water route from
r. Louis to Brnnswiek, via the Missis-
sipi, Ohio, Tennessee, Coosa, Ocmulgee
an Altamaha rivers, and canal connec-
ons. Pronounced by that survey made
1172 to 1875, as important to the com-
meree of the country, if not more impor-
tant than the Erie canal, and more val-
uable because its operations would never
be suspended by ice or drouth.
It affects directly sixteen states, with
a population exceeding 30,000,000 peple.
It traverses in Georgia, Tennessee, Ala-
hama and Kentucky, as rich a territory in
all kinds of minerals and building mater-
ile as can be found upon the globe.
It traverses the great grain regions of
the central west and northwest; a forest
legion rich in hardwoods.
Its benefit as a freight regulator for all
hevy freights carried by rail, as a freight


S.r


P. O. Box
sa3


Stop-overs
December 15th.


allowed with


limit of


JOSEPH ZAPF CO


Wholesale Dealers in sad Bottlrs ct


AN HEUSER.-BUSCH

St. Loais Lager Beer



Lipmr, WiNs, NiMrl Watrs
Write for Price


Phone
347


Of Amy Kiad for Amy Parpose. Irrigation Owtfits of Amy
Capacity for Immedlate Silpnmet.
Parps, Wind Mills, Steel Towers, Steel aad Wood Tamks,
Special Macklmery. Gaselle Englies a Specialty.
BENNETT BROS. CO., Jacksonville, Fla.


BEFORE MAKING YOUR PURCHASE!

-See The-


KNIGHT CROCKERY

-And--


FURNITURE COMPANY

JACKSONVILLE, FLA.


N. l. Pmita~x x. Pren. P. SUTHERLAND. Vieo-Pr I OOVINGTON, See'y
J. P. UNCIL. Tresm and Gw. Np.

THE COUNCIL TOOL CO.,
Genral OMles: JACKSONVILIE, FLA.
Factory: WAWwANtr s, C.

.m..-- .tr.m of i NB ra Tes i


Clyde Steamship Company


reducer upon all carried in its barges, will
be incalculable. It will thus save to the
people its entire cost in a very few years.
It is national in scope and purpose; should
be built by the national government.--C.
P. Goodyear in Chattanooga Tradesman.

ROUND TRIP RATES
Via Atlantic Coast Line Railway to the
Jamestown Expoitia.
$z4.40 Coach excursion to Norfolk, on sale
Tuesday and Fridays, limit ten
days, no stop-overs.
*3.o5 Fifteen-day tickets, good in sleep-
ers. Stop-overs allowed within
limit.
$8.oo Sixty-day ticket. Good in sleepers.
Stop-overs allowed within limit.
$3355 Season tickets. Good in sleepers.


Motive Power


NEW YORK, CHARLESTON AND FLORIDA LINES
The magaifieet steam hip of this line are appointed to mail a follow mta l i at
C rla S. C, both ways.
Frmm New York Pm Jaceavim fr
(Plo i a North aarm.) STAameR. saeomb as n wd Tak.
Saturday, July27, at3:00pm... ALGONQUIN ...Thursday, Aug. l,at1:00am
Monday, July 29, at 3:00pm ...t*KATAHDIN... .Sunday, Aug. 4,at 10:00am
Tuesday, July 30 at 3:00pm....ARAPAHO ...... Sunday, Aug. 4,at 1O:0am
Friday, .. Aug. 2, at3:00pm ... .OOMANCHE.... Wednesday, Aug. 7,at l0:00a
Saturday. Aug. 3,at3:00pm.... IROQUOIS ....Thursday, Aug. 8,atl0:*am
Tuesday, Aug. 6, at 3:00pm..... APACHE .....Sunday, Aug.ll, at 10:00a
Wednesday, Aug. 7,at 3:00 pm... ALGONQUIN .... Monday, Aug. 12, at 10:00am
Friday, Aug. 9,at3:00pm...ARAPAHOE ...... ern'sday, Aug. 14,atl0:00a
Saturday, Aug.10. at 3.00pm ... KATAHDIN.......................... .......
.................... ............. JCHIPPEWA.. .Saturday, Aug. 17,at 10:00am
Tuesday, Aug. 13, at 3:00pm ....COMANCHE.... Sunday, Aug. 18, at 10:00a
Wednesday, Aug. 14, at 3:00pm .... IOQUOIS ....Monday, Aug. 19,at 10:00am
Friday, Aug. 16, at 3:00pm..... APACHE .... Wedn'eday, Aug. 21,at 10:00 a
Saturday, Aug. 17, at 3:00pm. .. *MOHICAN..... Frid-y, Aug. 23,at 10:00am
Monday, Aug. 19, at 3:00 pm... ...ALGONQUIN .... Saturday, Aug. 24, at 10:00 am
Wednesday, Aug. 21,at3:00pm.... ARAPAHOE ...Monday, Aug. 26,at 10:00am
Friday, Aug. 23,at 3:00pm ... .COMANCHE.... Wednesday, Aug. 28, at 1:00 am
Saturday, Aug. 24, at 3:00pm.... *CHIPPEWA.................................
...................... ...........KATAHDIN .... Friday, Aug. 30, at 10:00am
Monday, Aug. 26, at 3:00pm.... IROQUOIS .... Saturday, Aug. 31, at 10:00am
Wednesday, Aug. 28, at 3:00pm ...... APACHE.. ... Monday, Sept. 2,at 1:00aml
Friday, Aug. 30, at 3:00pm... .ALGONQUIN .... Wedn'sd'y, Sept. 4,at 10:00am
Saturday, Aug. 31, at 3:00pm..... *MOHICAN ...... Friday, Sept. 6,at 10:00am
*Freight only. tNew York direct.

CLYDE NEW ENGLAND AND SOUTHERN LINES.
right Service Between Jaeknvlm Bta adm PmrviaiN a all East ae Poa
Cait at Clhaderta Both Ways.
FREIGHT ONLY.
From South Side Frem hea t C s rs Satt,
Lewis Wharf, Betoe STEAMR Jahaebav .
.. ................................. CHIPPEWA... Thursday, July 18,at 10:00aa
Saturday, July 20,at 3:00pm ......ONONAGA... Saturday, July 27, at 10:00a
Saturday, July 27, at 3:00pm..... CHIPPEWA.... Saturday, Aug. 3,at 10:0am
......... .....................MOHICAN.....Tuesday, Aug. 6,at 10:00am
Saturday, Aug. 3, at 3:00pm ....ONONDAGA.... Saturday, Aug. 10, at 10:00 a

CLYDE ST. JOHNS RIVER LIN
Betwem Jacsm Isve ad Sford.
Stopping at Palatka, Astor, St. Fraies, Bersfor (IDelaA), and ltrmerit
landings on St. JoLn River.

STEAMER "CITY OF JACKSONVILLE"
Is appointed to sail as fellow: Leav Jackanrille, Sundays, Tuesdays and Th -
days, 3:30 p. m. Returning, leave Sanfard Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays, 9:
a. m.

SOM BOUND w a o
Read down I R1 B-
Idave 3:3p.m................... Jaeksomvie ................ ri W :a.
-ave 8:n45 p.v................. Paltka ................. .. .PLa 8:
Leave 3:00am .................... Astor ................... ... SMamv 8 .
............................. Be or (DdLr) ..............I l:0 p. m.
Arrive 8 a..................... md.ref ....................JILA sMam.
Arrive 10:0 am. ................... JZnt~ h .................. Pl m 1r .
GENERAL PASSENGER AND TICKT OFFIC, ias W. wAY ST. JACKXUVI.
F. M. InO wGE a JR., A. G. P. A., Jackimnm Fla.
JOHN PENDREL, T. P. A, A. C. HAGsTrr, G E. P. A,
JackMnvwll, l. Pkir St N. ., New YTk.
0. H. TAYLOR, P. T. N, C. C. ROWN, t: P. A.,
ao Broaa4ay, Mew Yk.
L. D. JONES, T. F. A, L. SCROLE, C. A.
Jackasnville, ma. Lembrg, Fl.
w. COOPR, J., F. A, CLYDE mNI 6 F. A.,
Jactoirrill, Fla. Pe 3g N. I., nowr Yk.
C P. LOVELL, A wt Jacheir p.a
GEERAL OFFICE8, PIER 36, N. Bran go Bradway, New Tok.







THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD. 13
^^^-?M EN&r,
anssssasmasassssumnemnnumnssansweeanessssasmasa M. eBOARDnMAN Temasurer.


SE.S. NASH
J. r. C. M

SA


Exporte




SNEW YORK
3CHICAO9
re {4- e
4Cuucaeo


l. Pridnt.
ERS. Vice-President.

nerican


S. P. SHOTTER.,
Chairman Board of Directors.


Naval


Stores


G. BOARDMAN., Treasrer.
C. J. DeLOACH Secretary.

Company


[OF WEST VIRGINIA]
Seccessers to S. P. Slhtter Coapany, Patterson Dow.i g C-opany,
rs and Dealer in All Grades of ROSIN, PURE SPIRITS TURPENTINE,
TAR. PITCH. ROSIN OIL and all other products of the pine tree.


HEAD OFFICES: SAVANNAH, GEORGIA.
BRANCHES:


IRA


ST. LOUIS
CINCIINATI
LOUISVILLE


WILMINGTON
BRUNSWICK
JACKSONVILLE


FEnNADINA
TAMPA
PIMACOA A


NEW ORLEANS
GULPOT


YeI

IF I
J. H.


u Want a Turpentine Location?
u Want a Sawmill Lcaton?
SWant any Kind f Florida Land?


u Mean Blusiess?
CaJ n i r Writa ta
Livingston &
OCAlA. rLORIDA.


Sons,


Brick and Bu1ilding Material.
Whem:ym Smed these, Portiam Cement Plaster Paris, Hard Wall
Plaster, Halr for Plastering, Sllgles, tire Brick or Clay. Write to
GEO. R- FOSTER, Jr., Jacksonville. Fla.


THE COMMERCIAL BANK
JA[CSOWVILLE, FA. rakmes: Ocal air L ae Cty
Thb hs mt ladl Sta Bakf in Jacksonuille. Is sdmostd in au om-
LfahiMa strictly esmertvwat iemr and is subject to rqgurlr examlatla
by the Coamptmelar.
wai vdeid sand1 lah- AMsaenolisits&
E. OBIaOMN, W. OW31, H. LAr.AxLD,
PzM t. ViUs-Prm mt. Caesr.


J1. W. WADE
Wle.Pegfedest-


W. 1. LIJLO
Pn.diet.


Union Naval Stor
MOBILE, ALA. PEN~ACOLA, FLA. NEW
NAVAL STORES FACT
....... .DjrEALER IMN..........


I


g.c. HUGRES,
Ass't. See'y sad Trea

es Co.
SORLEANS, LA.
ORS.


14,1


Mc KOY PATENT

Turpentine Cup.
The best and simplest cup
on the market. Detachable
Greater Capacity, easier
dipped ,more easily placed
on tree, stronger and prae-
tically indestructible. Will,
not rust. For catalog and
price list write


45 110Y PIIITTNIIPI El .
v *I 1015 Hibernia Buildig
New Orleans. Louisan.



Barnes & Jessup Company
JackLonvllle. Florid..

Nave.l Stores Frctors and Commission
Merchants.

Or IC-lrS.
C. H. Barnes. President. J. A. Ewing, Vice-PresidenM.
E. B. Wells. Secretary and Treasurer.
DIRECTORS: C. H. Barnes J. A. Ewing, R. S. HsU,
J. R. Saunders, E. C. Long, W. E. Cuanmer, E. B. Wells, W. W.
Jennings. G. W. Taylor.


Supplies for Turpentine Operators.
Ca esr at Irmt quite a hrt aamber f desiraMe lcatiss ia Wt trr-
SaL Abm- a Mtri JLml vance- made agai at .-E--rt Cr-
-wd madbL
Principal Office: MOBILE. ALABAMA.

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
MALSMY MACHNERY CO., 22 Ocean Street, Jacksonville, Florida
Lens DMsn.o P e... 47.


Turpentine Cups

S:-As our supply of empa is Mitd, we s-
S... gest that inBduig purrhsra mmad
their orders prompt to ium diel y.
Frer Prlee On
Cups, Gutters and al Tools
Used ie IU t rstem
of TuWeA
Address
Chattanooga Pottery

Company
S. Jacksonville, Flrida


I.
4

.4
4
4


Marse


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


L~:lr~lrII~1~_')~)~)~)~)~Ilr~,';S~E~


P%4%1%


i-----







14 THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.


PLANTERS

"Old Time" Remedies
THE JOY OF THE HOUSEHOLD.


Theme four great r~meds, Nmuaa Tee, B T esleta, Cuba adief
and Cin 0, a the joy of the ouehold. WAit them ear at hbad, a
ia ready eor maym H.e ha a oafe, reliable mad speedy relief TOm
fer wik ke, M or ork. With thee remedim you ean keep the
dotor. hbans out of your pobetu, Wud yet ave a belthy, happy fanuy. g--t
Brmdes, yoa am ere yer etoek of say ailment that my beJ them.
NUAN TEA-- LiU ld e Prwdea -..a the great thly mdie. It
vim ere a n form of Liver mad Kidney OipL Pre Chinee alurd Ialrial
awr. Cure the comen aimless of chldre; aud as lazaive temie it is without
a equsl- e d reliable. I the liquid, it extremely paktab-evM children
l ft- Md tit BREADY O UsJr.
BXBILIA is a mom'a mnedidLu. It will we ll te disease eomma to
uwmE, ad ds ed s Rem1e Troruble. It win brig yout blck to the added woman,
who has em m Re 5ig beamuse she thought it womb lot. It will eare for the
firjt eteug =wosubhood; and prepare the youg wma or the mared
CUIAN RELI-The testant Pfkmt Killer, for either m or beast. Relieves
b'iatly, Cuie, Cramp, Cholera Mrbus, Dirrhoe, Dysteatery sad Siek Headahe
#br mae a hoere it i m infalhble remedy aud is guarated to give reie in lre
mdiatea.
CUBAN OIL--The Bet Bem asi ere Limimnt. Is antaseptic for euta,
aBd or tor fleh, ad will ittantly relieve the pai. Cres imeet bites ad stings,
amld aud burm bruiaees d a ores, chapped haMds ad face, ore aud tender feet.
BReev rhumatie paiM, lame baeka,sti jois, and in steek are wire fence eate,
meatNhes thr, sp nat, eolar saoe, middle galh, m8 d dieamed hoof. .
Wrte as for Prasie
SPE!NCER MEDICINE CO., Chattanooga, Ten.




The etropolis

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

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

CARTER & RUSSELL PUB. CO.


JACKSOVULLE, FLORIDA.


CuMER LUMBER COMPANY
JACKSONVILLE, FLA.


Rough ad Drssep Launhr-

Lon Leaf Yellow Plme.
BOXEi AM ORATE


0 J. S. SchofieM's Sons Conpamny,
IAA*ffAftAfAftAftA*-loAftAtAf Ae_Oft0Ot00Ot0t


Head martersfr
Distiller's Pumping
Outfit
No plant complete without oae.
* Hundreds of them in use in Georg
Florida, Alabama, ppi a
Soa Carolina. Write u for prti-
Slus anad prices. We aso manufacture
E? ngies, Belers aI m iP
0 Grade MacMd ery,
Sas well carry fll and oamplte
. --stockof-
: MHI Suppies, Pipe,
SBehm Tubes, Et
Advise your wants.
SMacon, - Georgia.
S A ble Ml enslMtr Fr a
M, e ofT Wait w *r reHosm TMess


*,ge3-3.u.,.usWru.UUru5-.wwuwu w~w~w~u uww~uww

~~IIIIIma~II1 iii ~ IIYI~~~ m~aheuummPb^uu 'aummaau'uu


J. W Motte.
Preddent.


C. VB P rke
Vlee-Prel.


Jaeme MeNatS
Vies-Pres


W. W.WMTr,
See.. & Tres.


John R. Young Co.,


Commission

Merchants.


Naval Stores Factors. Wholesale Grocers.


Savmuihah 4k Bruunwick. Ga,


guiiiU riuu U------------------------------IS--
l3 Ol.36Ls^S^1WFtl;^^ ,


Something


Special


W. D. KRENSON.


DIRECTORS:
D. C. AMery,
G. A. Peewy.
ChmL H. Brow.
A. C. Baco.
J. G. Crford.
H. Webrt
S. H. BMe.


D. C. ASHILKY Pridet.
B. W. BLOUNT. 1t Vice PieMlidd
-d Gemera Mam1-.
CARL MOLUR. 2i Vice Pis.
G. A. PETTEWAY, 3d Vice P-es.
A. L BERG. Sec. r- Tres.
A C. BACON. AM. Sec. md Trimes.


E. W. almst.,
IL A. CWO.
T. C Coname
A. s. pe..ea,
. C_ Lo .
Cad ei eer.
W. T. B. A eaD


PENINSULAR NAVAL STORES CO.

Commission Merchants
and Wholesale Grocers
J.cksoapie and Toampa, Frida.

'Capital Stock. SL000.000.


H. D. WEED.


J. D. WEED X CO.,


Savannah, Georgia


On 1-Inch Hoop Iron


0


14 THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RF ORD.


'-'VV V vV V vv V


h A


............... A






h.A.A. 2SoosoIahhm h ******hfash 2h ama-------------- -------------------ha AA l


Industrial


Publishing


Record


Co.


xY


PRINTERS


PUBUSHERS


Ax


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 Cosiddera


lIIIs>IIIIII>IINI11 080IIiIiIiiIIiiiiIIi1104011010011oi I* I 'III#IgoIt IIlo eI es ---61e -


4
4
r
4
j

4
4

4


- -


-r




4-_ I'-


ORMLEAF &L CROSBY CO, 41 West
r -- f w ..d I


Jewelry,
Clocks,
Cut Glass
Novelties,
Toilet
Articles.



te
NUd Mm
b^^~ yw^v^


and
Analve.
sarjy GIfts
Steiff |
Sllvpwave,
"IS47 .
Reogers""
PlatedWawr

C M -O
^ Js


At the Sign of the Big Clock,


WRITE


FOR


-J~csv,1


v.
--- mmini-.sssss---- _______----------------____________


Half Tones--Zinc things

-ilustrating 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.
WA kpul Of d, IolnWlol d iU Embhlhuu ftoim HNW d .i


I Writkag or aptI ing
Wanted.


for Prices, Give the Most ixpliit De uiptQ o of What b
Good Work and Prompt Deliveries Promised.


SA Florida Enterprise. Try It.
- - - - -- -- .MN M M M M O M --- - mm


-4


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CATALOGUEi


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