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Weekly industrial record
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00047910/00235
 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 24, 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: UF00047910:00235
 Related Items
Succeeded by: Florida's financial and industrial record

Full Text







DUSTRIAP


lE CiRv
WST^r>~ fl D~,


S'/Ub? Ton9
6rAuDf


kFiLY NAVAL TToRE,

IhVXAlEKD CGERAL


f IOV&STRIAh FI IUAIAls

G3ffEWSPAPERI_ '


The Money Situation


THE INDICATIONS POINT TO A FALL AND WINTER OF
UNUSUAL PROSPERITY IN THE SOUTHEASTERN STATES.
CROPS ARE GOOD. THE PEOPLE GENERALLY ARE EMPLOY-
ED. BANK DEPOSITS ARE INCREASING. BANK CLEARANCES
ARE HEAVIER THAN FOR YEARS. THE TERRIFIC SLAUGH-
TERING OF STOCKS RECENTLY MEANS THAT PEOPLE GEN-
ERALLY WILL LEARN TO STOP SPECULATING AND INVEST
THEIR SAVINGS. THE REAL ESTATE SITUATION, ACCORD-
INGLY, SHOULD MATERIALLY IMPROVE. ALL IN ALL CON-
DITIONS GENERAL LOOK GOOD.


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1*







CONSOLIDATED NAVAL STORES COMPANY.
/
Home Office: JACKSONVILLE, FLA.
Branches: Savannah. Ga., and Pensacola, Fla.
OFFICERS.
W. C. OWELL, PrmMt; B. F. BUIJAhD, II. COVINGTON, J. A. CRANORD, D. H. M, B. R.A, OWELL, C. M COVINITON, JOHN H.
SPOWELL, Viee Preidatt; C. P DUSENBURY, Secretary aN Treamrer.
iLZSCUTIV COMIITEE: W. C. Poweh, C.. Rogers, H. L Ovinaton, B. F. Bullard, J. A. Cranford.
DILLCTOIR: W. C. *mwell, B. F. Ballard. C. B. Roger, J. A. C~nford, W. J. Hillman, John H. Powell, W. F. Come~w ILL. Coomigton, C. DIwrm a
MeMliMa, R. B. Powell. C. M. Corington, 8, A. Alford.


| NAVAL STORES FACTORS

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



COVINGTON COMPANY,
WHOLESALE MERCHANTS.

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


McMillan Bros. Southern Copper
Works
Manufacturers of TURPENTINE STILLS
Complete Outfits. and Extra Kettles, Caps, Arms, Worms, F4r-
nace Doors and Grates always on hand
Stills taken in part and repairing do
Old Stillpayment or New Work : I
Heavy C.ppersmat-l.. Steam PI. amd SpeIa CpsWr lheri
Jackson vile, Fla
A Fayetteville,N. C. Savannah, Ga. Mobe, A.















WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL


RECORD.


PUBLISHED EVERY SATURDAY. DEVOTED TO NAVAL STORES, LUMBER AND MANUFACTURING IN i bhl Ib.

dd Seqwa 12.0 M hr, ine6Com1iae1 C A. e T1 1h T1daie Oprd' As.,diina ilt Elusirv Ocii brsan.d abpted SeV. 802. m Am ud Coiw.sa an' Olcid COgabm aBl dci GnPral A .ciire. Adpmd Sepl. b 03m w(.
(her o ril Oe.dTurp..in Oin' AsAin m. Ad4m1 Apir 27. Io 3.. O ami m I I27 MIIIe as- -d Own G C neai r GSuwen Assi mAcin. OiCho=..o ld SSaio.&i. Go m A111 luihswi


The Herty Cup.

Secil Bulletin o this Subject Isued by the Governaruat


Warehouse for Greenville.

Much Enthui-mn Among the Growers of Sea Islad Cotton.


The United States department of agri-
culture, forest service division, has issued
the following bulletin relative to what the
clay turpentine cup is doing to husband
S the crop taken from the southern pines:
Twenty million turpentine cups are used
in the pine forests of the south to catch
the flow or rosin from the trees, and
7,000,000 or 8,000,000 are added each year.
These simple looking cups, which are not
unlike flower pots in size and shape, indi-
cate a rapid and highly important change
.n the American method of gathering tur-
pentine, due to the need of economy in
using all forest products and to the appli-
cation of science in an old-fashioned in-
dustry.
Old Plan Wasteful.
The old plan of cutting deep boxes in
the trees, in which turpentine collected
after running down the scarified trunks,
w.as universal until a few years ago. It
was wasteful and destructive. Trees so
mutilated survived only about four years.
They might continue to live, and they
usually did not fall for years, but their
value as turpentine producers was at an
end and their value for lumber was se-
riously lessened.
The cup and gutter were devised to take
the place of the old wasteful method.
No box is needed, and the trunk is left
strong and but little injured. Small gal-
vanised iron gutters. attached in a simple
yet secure manner to the tree, lead the
turpentine from the scarified wood to the
cup. The amount thus collected is great-
er than by the old method, it is of super-
ior quality, and it commands a higher
price. Further than this, the tree thus
operated upon is productive about eight
years, instead of four as under the old
method, and produces more each year. In
other words, one tree during its productive
period gives more than the former yield
of two.
Millions in Use.
The cup and gutter method did not go
into general use at once. Nor is it gen-
erally used yet. The majority of operators
cling to what they have always known.
But the millions of cups scattered among
the pine forests from South Carolina to
Louisiana are proof that the four or five
* years since the new method was introduced
have made a great change in an important
industry.
The world depends largely on southern
pine forests for naval stores. About half
the prodnet is exported. It is worth many
millions annually. Turpentine supplies an
enormous trade. America can hold this
trade, but if it is to do so the valuable
southern pine must be cared for. It was
this which led the investigations on the
part of the forest service in the effort to
economics in reaping the turpentine erop.
Several turpentine operators were fore-
sighted enough to welcome the work, and
co-operatio between these private nter-
ests and the government foresters led to


the introduction of the cup and gutter Greenville, Fla., Aug. 22.-The cotton


system.
Prejudices Encountered.
The turpentine cup encountered preju-
dice, and at first overcame it slowly. The
inventor found it necessary, with his as-
sociates, to buy a pottery to make the
cups. Potters would not undertake the
work. The article was new, was not in
demand, and no one cared to take the risk
of manufacturing it.
A veteran of the wheel and kiln, more
venturesome than the others, at one time
half-way consented to make the cups. He
said he could turn out 100,000 a year.
When told that it was a matter of mil-
lions of cups annually, he cut negotia-
tions short, said it was a dream of col-
lege men. and that he was there to talk
business and not foolishness. That ended
it with him.
A pottery was brought near Chattanoo-
ga. machines were installed which make
eighteen cups a minute each, and the cost
per cup has been reduced from 4 cents,
the price when handmade to 1 1-10 cents.
Finally Won Out.
Manufacturing the cups was only part
of the battle. Operators in the turpentine
forests at the outset, would not tou-h the
article. Then, when a tract of pine was
at length secured, a great deal of trouble
was had in persuading the laborers to
work with the new device.
The cups won the day. Laborers learn-
ed to like them, and operators took then
up. The source of supply for naval stores,
and for all other uses of turpentine and
its products, both for this *country and
for others is more secure. Pine forests will
last longer, produce more turpentine and
rosin. and the timber is better.
When trees are boxed, that is, cut deep-
ly. they are weakened. Wind levels them,
and they often decay before the arrival
of the lumberman, who follows the tur-
pentine operator. Fire attacks the notched
trunks of standing trees, and large num-
bers are lost. The slight mutilation for
the cups and gutters does not subject the
trees to so great danger, and the lumber-
man finds them little injured.

INLAND WATERWAYS.

Work of Development Reaches From Flor-
ida to the Great Lakes.

Washington, Aug. 20.-Never before in
the history of the United States has there
been such activity, both by the federal
government and the individual states, in
the development of waterways. The
country is entering on an era of canals
never equalled in the western hemisphere.
The activity results from two causes, the
effects of which have been felt as equally
in California and Massachusetts as in
Minnesota and Texas.
Surveys have just been completed for


growers of this part of the state, through
the various locals of the Farmers' Union,
are arranging for the establishment of a
cotton warehouse at this point, to be
operated on the same plan as are the
warehouses in other parts of the state
and in Georgia.
Greenville has been selected as the site
for the warehouse after a lively fight be-
tween this place and Sirmans, on the
Georgia and Southwestern railroad.
Greenville was not considered by the far-
mers when the matter was first decided
upon. In fact it was decided to locate the
warehouse at Sirmans, but the people of
that place and the officials of the rail-
road company would not offer the neces-
sary encouragement and Greenville com-
menced a vigorous campaign for the loca-
tion.
The result of the contest was that the
three locals representing about 300 far-
mers, decided unanimously at a joint meet-
ing at Harmony, a few miles from this
city, to establish the warehouse at
Greenville.
Working Committee.
A committee, consisting of Messrs. W.
H. Lewis of Shady Grove local, J. H.
Smith of Corbett's schoolhouse local and
J. W. O'Neill of Lamont came to Green-
ville to represent the Farmers' Union and
met the business men at the place. There
was a mass meeting at the public school-
house and the discussion in reference to
the warehouse was general, the husinesss
men of Greenville promising to support
the farmers in their efforts to secure bet-
ter returns for their crop. The merchants
and the officials of the Greenville bank
promised all the assistance in their power
to make the warehouse here a success. The
city of Greenville has given a lot to the
warehouse company free of charge and
has also offered other inducements. This
lot upon which the warehouse is to be
built is located at the junction of the
Seaboard Air Line Railway and the Geor-


the canal from Lake Erie to the Ohio
river. When the waterway is completed it
will be possible for lake vessels to carry
ore direct from Lake Superior to the
great furnaces in the Pittsburg district,
and to transport coal from the western
Pennsylvania mines to upper lake ports.
The Florida East Coast canal is com-
pleted, and in operation from St. Augus-
tine to Miami, and will soon be opened into
the St. Johns river from St. Augustine
to Jacksonville, at the north end, and
from Miami to Key West among the keys
at the south.
New York has approved a bond issue
of $100,000,000 for the Erie canal; the
state of Washington is considering the apL
propriation of $8,000,000 for the construc-
tion of a ship channel thirty-two feet deep
to connect the waters of Puget Sound and


gia and Southwestern Railway which will
give the warehouse the best railroad fa-
cilities to be had in this part of the state.
Cot of Structue
At the meeting of the citizens of
Greenville with the committee represent-
ing the farmers of this section the plans
for the building were discussed at length.
The farmers had first decided upon a build-
ing which would cost them approximately
$2,000, but the business men of Green-
ville argued that that character of a
building would be inadequate to supply
the demands of the case. The committee
had not the power to decide on the cost
of the building which the farmers propose
to build, but they left the meeting de-
termined to recommend to those they rep-
resent something more substantial and
lasting, with dimensions which will be
adequate.
The plan upon which this warehouse
company is to operate will be like that
of the other warehouses. A company is
to be formed among the farmers by issu-
ing common stock. While all of the farm-
ers are not to take stock in the enterprise,
there will be a sufficient sum subscribed
to raise sufficient funds and to place the
warehouse on a working basis at the start.
There is a great deal of both long staple
and short staple cotton grown in this part
of Florida. The long staple cotton is of
an excellent variety and the crop this year
is good. It is hoped to have the cotton
warehouse ready for business when the
cotton season is well under way.
The establishment at the warehouse at
Greenville means a great deal for this
place. The business men of Greenville
appreciate this action on the part of the
farmers of this section and will do all in
their power to make the warehouse a
success as they have been at Alachua,
Lake City and other places.
There is soon to be a meeting of the
cotton growers of this state at High
Springs. At this meeting President Jordan
of the Cotton Growers' Association is to
be present.


Lake Washington, and Massachusetts is
about to have a ship canal cut across COpe
Cod, which, when completed, will permit
vessels plying between Boston and New
York to take the "inside route" all the
way.
There are scores of other projects either
under way or being carefully considered
There is the deep waterway from the
lakes to the gulf; the Hennepin conal i
Illinois; the canal being constructed in
Louisiana, which will open up the ries
lumber district, and the movement foot
to construct a greater and more compre-
hensive canal at Sault Ste. Marie, be-
cause of the enormous increase in lake
tonnage.
The national river and harmo a-
gress hopes to impress upon the. natiaol
congress the necessity for appropriating










4 THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.


$50,000,000 a year to continue the work
on government contracts. Capt. J. F. Fl-
lison of Cincinnati, its secretary, is urging
shippers and communities to become mem-
bers, so that the prestige of the organiza-
tion may be increased and its power for
effective work be made more potent.

PROVIDING FOR BUSINESS.

An Railreae Compnies Making Improve-
ments in Jackenville.
To keep up with the commercial growth
of Jacksonville the various transporta-
tion companies centering here are making
vast improvements and besides the work
now in progress, otler great improvements
are being planned for the near future.
The first thing that impresses a visitor
to Jacksonville upon leaving the Union
depot for the city of the city, is the
immense amount of work going on close
to the depot. This is the work being done
by Contractor W. P. Richardson in eon-
strueting the immense warehouses for the
Atlantic and East Coast Terminal Com-
pany. One of these warehouses will ex-
tend along Bay street from Jefferson
street to Davis street, another will ex-


tend along Forsyth street for the same
distance, and an office building will be
erected on Jefferson street extending from
Bay to Forsyth street.
Between the warehouses will be laid
railway tracks on which the cars bring-
ing in and taking out freights will be
placed, and extending from the warehouses
westward to Myrtle avenue, will be the
yards of the company.
These buildings and yards are for the
local freight business of the Atlantic
Coast Line and the Florida East Coast
railway. The local freight warehouses and
yards of the two companies are at present
between the Bridge street viaduct and the
river, and the space beneath the viaduct
and far to the westward is a mass of rail-
road tracks. The congestion in those
yards at times is something fearful and
the local business of the railroads has far
outgrown the accommodations that only
a fet years ago were ample for the
freight business of the three railroads and
also for the passenger and express busi-
ness.
Then. the Seaboard Air Line is making
extensive improvements in its local
freight yards. Great new brick warehouses
have been built for receiving and delivery
of local freights and the yards are being
completely remodeled A new brick paved
street has been opened up between Bay
street and the river, extending from Hogan
to Julia streets. The foot of Julia street,
south of Bay street, is now being graded
preparatory to paving with brick. When
this street is paved it will connect with
the new Seaboard street, and will greatly
relieve the congestion of teams on Hogan
street sooth of Bay street.
In the Seaboard yards, which extend
from Hogan street westward to a point
some distance beyond the Bridge street
viaduct, the tracks are being arranged so
as to allow the construction of paved
driveways between them. This will be a
great convenience to loading and unloading
solid cars of grain and other merchandise
where the shipper of consignee has no
warehouse on the railroad tracks.
The new receiving and delivery ware-
houses of the Seaboard at the foot of Ho-
gan street have been completed some time'
and are now in use. They are arranged
in a most convenient manner for the
transaction of local business
Still another great improvement in local


BUYER'S


ACCOUNTANTS.
T. G. Hutehlson, Jacksoaville, PF.
Walter Mucklow, Jacksonvlle, Fl
A33M
Briggs Hardware Co., Valdota, Ga.
BANKS.
Commercial Bank, Jaksonville, Fla.
BEBR-WHOLESALE.
Cha. Blum & O., Jacksonville, Fla.
.oseph Zapf & Co., Jacksonvill, hA.
BARREL STAVES.
East Coast Lumber Co., Watertown,
Florida.
BOXES AND CRATES.
Cummer Lumber Co, Jacksovrille, Fla.
BRICr
Geo. R. Foster, Jr, Jacksonvill, Fl.
BUILDING MATERIAL
Geo.. Foster, Jr, Jacksevill, Ia.
CROCKERY.
Knight Crockery and Furniture Co.,
Jacksonville, Fla.
CIVIL ENGImEERS.
Boand Woodward, Jacksonville, Fla.
CLUTMUGC.
Craig & Bro, J. A, Jacksoville Fla.
Standard Clothing Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
COPPIe SMITHS.
MeMillaa Brtheam JackaeavMr Savas-
nah and Mel e.
M. A. Baker, Brunswick, Ga.
COOPERAGE.
borida Cooperage t.,Jacksonville, Fla.
DRUGS.
Wm. D. Jones, Jaeksoville, Fla.
DRUGS-WHOLESALE.
Tamp, Dra Q, Taps, FaL
Soutber Dru Mfg. O, Jamckav% MFa
Groover-Stewart Drg O., Jackse le,
Fla.
DRY G00D---WHOLESALE
Covgton Co. The. JackAnville, Fl.
ELECTRIC LIGHT AND POWER
PLANTS.
Karl Fries, Brunswick, Ga.
ENGINES.
Merrill-Stevens Co, Jaksoaville, Fla.
Schofeld's Sous Co, J. 8, Maon, Ga.
Lombard Iron Worka ad Supl-y OC, An-
Karl Fries, Brunswick, Ga.
FURNITURE.
Knight Crockery and Furniture Co.,
Jacksonville, Fla.
FERTrIIZERS.
Bou &C Co., WI. A., Jaeknovime, F.
FOUHDRIES.
Shojeid's 8oo Co, J. ., Maeon, Ga.
Lombard Iron Works & Supply Co., Au-
gusta, Ga.
GENTS' rurmlu" -
Stuart-Bertein Co., Jacksonville, FM.
Craig & Bra. J. A, Jacksoville, Fla.
standard Cotig o., JajukalMvia, JI.
GROCERS--WHOLESALE.
Williams Co, J. P, Savanna. Ga.
Young Co, John R. Savannah, Ga
HARDWARE.
Bond & Bours Co. The, Jackenville, pla.
Briggs, W. H, Hardware Co., Valdosta, Ga.
Ta; Hardware Co, T la, a.
_Wee a. J. D. avas haa.
HAT AND GRAIN.
Bourn OC.. Wn. A., Jak avlla, im.


Craig & Bro, J. A., JaekomvdlJ Fa.
Standard Clothing Co-.. Jalcoville, Fla.
HOTELS.
Aragon The, Jacksoville, Fl.
Telford Hotel. White Springs, hi
IRON WORKS.
Merrill-Stevens Co, Jacksonville, h.
Sehoield's Sonn Co, J. 8., Maeo, Ga.
INSURANCE.
Florida Life Insarane Co., Jacksoevill,


R. J. Riles Co., Jack onvlil,
Greenleaf & Crosby Co., Jacksoville, a.
Hes & Slager, Jacksomville. a.
LUMBER.
East Coast Lumber Co., Watertown,
Florida.
LIQUORS.
R oM. e Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Blum & Co., Cbas., Jaeksoavlle, ha.
Altmayer & Flatan Liquor Co., Masa, Ga.
Joseph Zapf & Co.. Jackonville, ila.
MEDICINS.
Spencer Medicine Co., COattmooa, Temn
MACHINE WORKS.
Sehofied's 8ou Co., J. ., Maeon Ga.
Lombard Iron Works. AqgMa, O.
MATERIALS FOR IURjiEmxms PRO-
CESS.
Scbofeld's Soa Co. J. 8, Maeon, Ga.
METAL WORKS.
McuMn Bra. Ce. JackMw Savn-
nah ad MoMs.
Baker, M. A, Brunswick, Ga., and Pem-
cola, Fl.
MILL SUPPLIES.
Sebofield's Sone Co., J. ., Macon, Ga.
Tampa Hardware Co., Tampa, Fla.
Weed & Co., J. D, Savannah, Ga.
Masby Mainery Co, Jadonville, ra.
Briggs Hardware Co., Valdota, Ca.
Lombard Iron Works & Supply Co., Au-
gusta, Ga.
MOOMENaTS.
Tampa Monumental Werka, Tmp, Fla.
MULZS AMD HORSES.
W. A. Cook, Tampa. Fla.
NAVAL STORE S.
American Naval Stores, Co., Home Ofl e,
Savannah, Ga.
Peninsular Naval Stores o, Tampa, ra.
Barnes & Jessup Co., Jacksoe ie, Fla.
Coolidated Naval Store Co., Jackson-
vile Fh.
Union Naval Store Co., Mobile, A.
Wet-Flynn-Harris Co, JackMoBill,
Williams Co, J. P., Savanna, Ga.
Young Co., John ., Saravmah, Ga.
Southern States Naval Stere O., 8avan-
nah,a O.
PAINTS.
Bond & Bour Co., Jacksonvile, Ja.
PHOSPHATE SUPPLIES
Tampa Hardware Co., Tampa, h.
PHOSPHATE MACHIEERY.
Lombard Iron Works & Supply Co., Au-
gusta, Ga.
PUMPS.
-u
Merrll-Stevens Co, Jacksovie, F.
Schofield's Sos Co, J. S. Maso, Ga.
RAILROADLS
Atlantic Coast Line.
REAL STATE
Brobston & Co, Jaksonville, Fla.
SAWMILLS.
Lombard Iron Works & Supply Co., Au-
gusta, Ga.


Bours & IOo Wn. A., JacdamvwiM Fl.
SHIP TARD
Cummner Lumber Co, Jaekaomvifl, FL.
Merrill-Steve a Co., Jaeknemvi, 9i.
SHOES--WroW AIr
Covingto Co The, JacksonvMi, Fr.
JoB. Riosnheim & S, Sarvanah, Ga.
ST UMSHMI&
Clyde Steamship Co. The New York Cky.
TAUKS.
Sehofield's Son C., J. ., Mmaao, G .
Preston Miller Co., Crescent City, FL.

l uPsklljUiM STILL&
Baker, M. A, Brunswick, Ga, me rMs
col, Fa.
McMla Brother .C., .Jadserfmv,
Savanmah and Mobe.

TarllumLAs TOOLS.
Council Tool Co., Jacksonvll, FI.
Operator' Tool Co., Gree noe Sphp,
Fge.
WATCHES.
nreenieaf & Crosby Co, Jacksonville, .
Hess & Slier, JackonvillD ,
R. J. Riles C., Jacksoville, I.
YELLOW POIr LUIAG .
Cammer Lumber Co, Jackonille, M.
East Coast umber Co., Watertewn, Fi




WHISKIES

GINS AND RUMS


$1.50 to$5.00 per Gallon
...... AGENCY FO ......
Lewis 1866 Mdi Moult VeWe
Pmre Rye WbMses.
Controllers Blum's Moogram sd ylvan
Ry-Agents for JunPgt Cincinnati ad
Pabst Milwaukee Beers. Prie m ap
plication.

CHAS. BLUM & CO.
517 and 519 WEST SAYTMrI:ET
JACSOWYVILLU PIA.


WM. D. JONES
PREsaCNPN SPEC M.ST
... d...
FAMILY DRUGGIST
107 E. BAY ST.
Mail Ordem Sedia



Cypress Tanks

For AM Prpoges
BEST MADE
Wft kr Catelegm

Preston Miller Co.

Dept. B Cresm t Ciy, M,


DIRECTORY


L










THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD. 5


WHITE OAK SPIRITS BARRELS

Guaranteed to conform to specifications Savannah and Jacksonville Board of Trade.
Write to Co- Nmus Barrel M. Ce., elabumus, Ga., or to HENRY ELSON, lerida Mgr., oJacksmvile Fla.


freight warehouses and yards will be be- The greatest indication that the rail-
gun shortly by the Southern Railway and road companies are being alarmed at both
Georgis Southern & Florida Railway. the situation and the price is seen in the
large local freight depots and warehouses greater demand for treated material.
are to be built on the company's lands Creosote works do not have dull times,
from East Bay street northward. The and the only reason that their are not
tracks are to be changed around nd the more of them in commission is that it
local business of the railroads will be ac- costs a fortune for installation.
oeommodated in a firstelassmanner. That a number of new mills will go
All of these improvements in the local into commission this year in Texas and
freight warehouses and yards call for Louisiana, will add nothing to the out-
the expenditure of large sums of money put, as such increase will be offset by
and this money is paid to Jacksonville mills going out of commission in the
workmen and helps the Jacksonville mer- South Atlantic States, and in Arkansas.
chants in all lines of business. In these sections the timber land is pret-
Bht the work of the railroad companies ty well cut over, and what is being cut
is by no means confined to the improve- out is not the best kind of an article.
meats for the better handling of tdeir There is no yellow pine left anywhere in
local freight business. Each of the great this country quite as good as the long-
systems of railroads centering here has leaf of Texas and Louisiana. In this
spent and is spending vast sums of money connection the fir and pine of the Pacific
in enlarging and improving their transfer coast do not figure, they are superior
yards and their export terminal facilities goods, but the freight is against them
This work has been described from time for consumption east of the Rockies, and
to time in these columns and it is still on the gulf slope of Mexico. On thL
going on. Pacific slope of that country the Puget


I Standard Clothing Company


One Price


*

S
S


One Price


SPFASHIONABLE CLOTHIERS AND FURNISHERS,
* 17 ad 19 West Bay Street, JR imk vMe, Flsa
* Neamt ad awes ate. Seelal Attertle te tO ai rm.






S AwTETIONse

I Sawmill & Cross-Tie Men


CREOSOTED TIES PRESERVE
FORESTS

Treatment of Railway Constructio Ma-
terial Ad to the Viibh Supply.-The
Cemef Blacks as a Competitor in
BuiUng Schedles.

From this time on, when one speaks of
yellow pine he must also mention the
ereoeoting process in the same connection,
for this is the one agency which is pro-
longed the life of the forest.
Each year brings new buyers of railroad
construction material into the yellow pine
belt of the South, which section will prac-
tically have to stand the drain of inqnir3,
at least from the central west and Mexico.
The northeast uses largely oak, locust and
several other varieties of hard and semi-
hardwood, but pine now comes mainly
from Louisiana and Texas, with a light
supply from the cut-over lands of the
South Atlantic pine-bearing States.
The average life of a sap tie in a wet
country is about seven years. In semi-arid
countries, ten years is good duration. The
creosote and zine process adds to the dur-
ability, which is equivalent to adding to
the acreage of the forest. Bridge tim-
bers are likewise treated and the time is
near at hand when all railway construction
material will go to the front rank.
While this has been an economial move
on the part of the railroad, yet that it is
Tactically a part of the system of for-
estry must be conceded. While this sys-
tem deals only with recuperation by
preservation of small trees, yet preser-
vation of the wood after the tree is down
is equally as important as before it was
t- The railroeia companies are doing
this, no t the instance of the bureau
"f forestry, bat because the price of lum-
ber has reached a point where it is practi-
l. In ties saps a e are treated. This
for two reasons. First, bemuse they are
both cheaper and of shorter life. Se-
cond, beaeue -their porosity enables
Greater penetration of the preservative.


Sound goods hold the market.
Probably the largest mill which will
go into commission this year is the new
Industrial Lumber Company's plant, now
building at Elizabeth, on the Santa Fe
extension. This wil really be a double
mill, and its capacity will be close to a
quarter of a million feet of lumber a day.
A great deal of the machinery comes from
a new mill dismantled in Missouri, and
which was put in on stumpage too diffi-
cult to handle, except by small pony
mills. The mill had to be logged by
wagons, and was of too great capacity.
The Industrial Company bought its
equipment before it showed signs of use,
and has added to it by new machinery,
making one of the largest yellow pine
plants under one roof in the South. A
town is springing up at that point, the
location a year ago being a wilderness.
It takes an army of men to man a mill
of that size, as fully as many men are
required for logging as for mill operation.
It is the Industrial Company's intention
to secure family men as far as possible,
as such are better contented, and are bet-
ter stayers than men who are not anchor-
ed by a home.
The Sabine Tram Company, at Dewey-
ville, closed down for repairs Friday, after
a run of eight years. Of course, during
all this time repair work was kept up at
night and during holidays, but no shut
down was occasioned by break downs.
This is considered an unusual run for a
mill, and speaks highly of the contractors
who put up the job. It takes good found-
ation work to last eight years in a saw-
mill even with the incessant repairs which
all mills require. A run of eight years
is considered by mill men to be about as
good as can be expected, even with the
best and stoutest structure to start with.
The tram's Juanita plant will continue
in operation.
Sales agents report the market as pick-
ing up. Not that it was bad previously,
but that there was a sort of lull in buy-
ing subsequent to the hated term, which
(Continued on page 9.)


If ye me Axes ame want the st
by RIXORD'S. They are a Itle hih
priee, I Is true, I fact the MlgMrt
prieed lub axe made-$14.00 per adme
in amy weight, it you et more tle
yeor m mey s worth I qaeity. The best
Is none too Iod amd always the deepest.


SEND YOUR ORDERS DIRECT TO


W. H. Briggs Hardware Co.

Sole Southern Agnts

VALDOSTA. GEORGIA

Jobbers of Mill and Turpentine Supplies.






1VE HAVE


a Large Tract

OF ROUND TIMBER, LYING IN A SOLID BODY, COanvlanl TO
TRANSPORTATION, ON WHICH WE WILL ENTERTAIN OFFERS FOR
PORTIONS OF IT BY RELIABLE AMD IEPERIBZKCD AUoJtPsmaxA
OPERATORS, AND TO SUCH WE WILL GRAHT LONG TIME PAYMET.
IF YOU ARE INTERESTED, WRITE US.


Brobston & Company

REAL ESTATE
az6 West FPyth 8talt.
JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA
^Mtagyga giaiaggae


A.


I
L

t









6 THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.


This Easy Chipper Saves time and Money.

S*" 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 R
fresh cut.


Operator's Tool Company, Green Cove Springs, Fla.
Opea'


PARCELS POST AND POSTAL BANKS.

Two Proposed Brnches of the Postal
Service.
Washington, Aug. 17. Postmaster
General Meyer is in favor of a parcels
post system being established by the Post-
office Department and also postal savings
banks. While he has not yet worked out
the details of the parcels post he ihas
been thinking along this line for some time
and expects to make recommendations to
Congress for the establishment of the sys-
tem. He has thought more of the sav-
ings bank idea, having realized the need
of a bank from noting that many for-
eign and native people make sure of sav-
ing by buying postal orders payable to
themselves which they can cash as they
need the money. From this it is ascer-
tained that they prefer to do without in-
terest rather than entrust their money to
savings banks.
While the Postmaster General says it
i not intended to run the postal savings
banks in opposition to the regular savings
banks, he thinks they are needed to en-
courage thrift. The account of deposits
will be limited. The Postmaster General
will recommend the resumption of the is-
sue of postal orders limited to $2.50 to $5,
payable to bearer only. Likewise in estab-
lishing the parcels post, he 'oes not wish
to establish it is opposition to the express
companies, but only to meet a public de-
mand.
The Postoffice Department is going to
be operated on a more business-like basis
than heretofore, according to the Postmas-
ter General. As proof of this he points
to the recent order weighing all mail and
noting the amount paid for and the
amount handled for the government de-
partments, and that franked by represent
tatives and senators.
The Postmaster General says that th
criticism of the cost of the rural deliver)
service is unjust. In 1906 $25,000,000 wat
expended on it, but the entire postal de
ficit, which was $8,000,000 in 1806 whet
only $15,000,000 was spent on rural fret
delivery expenditure for the current yeal
will be $35,000,000 and that the deficit
will not be increased. For the quarter
ended on March 1 there was no deficit
The rural mail delivery system ha
proved a decided boon to farmers, th
Postmaster General says, and has raise
the general standard of living amonj
them.


SHAW ON FINANCIAL CRISIS.
New York, Aug. 18.-Leslie M. Shaw,
former secretary of the treasury, today
authorized the following interview on the
present financial and industrial conditions:
"Our farmers produce more than $6,500,-
eam0s per anaum and present pros-
poets dre good for an average crop. Our


mines yield more than $1,500,000,000 and
our forests, more than $1,000,000,000, and
neither of these sources of wealth have
been exhausted. The output of the fac-
tories in other than food products is $12,-
0,0,00,000. and no fires have been extin-
guished.
'The railways earn more than $2000,-
000.000, and they are all in suctersful
operation. The pay rolls of factories and
railways aggregate approximately $3,500,-
000,000.
"('.mncerns to pay dividends are not
measured by the -market price of stocks.
ILogical reason for the serious conditions
are never wanting. If judged correctly,
the people will have exactly what they
expect. If those who have money in
banks withdraw and lock it up, if banks
refuse to grant accommodations, and if
the consuming public decline to place or-
ders, then we will very soon witness the
effects. Let those who think that times
of disaster follow each at regular intervals
bear in mind that this country never yet
experienced a period of severe depression
that was not traceable to financial or econ-
omical agitation or legislation, and usually
to both.
"In 1893 the redemption of greenbacks
in silver instead of gold was openly ad-
vocated. The party was" under promise to
remove protective tariff from our indus-
tries and coinage of silver at the ratio of
16 to 1 was championed by prominent
members of both parties. The country
might have survived any of those sources
of alarm, but coukl not survive all three
at this time. No one questions our finan-
cial system and tariff will be untouched
for at least eighteen months. Some check
in the speed at which we are going is most
desirable and the check in progress has
Probably begun. It will now require fair
measures of confidence and courage to
prevent retardment in our industries.
capitall cannot be forced into activity, but
can he forced out of activity. I have never
seen a time when universal sanity was
more essential to our wellbeing."
n


NOTICE OF INCORPORATION.
Notice is hereby given that we, the
undersigned, intend to apply to His Ex-
cellency, N. B. Broward, Governor of the
State of Florida, on the 9th day of Sep-
tember, A. D. 1907, for Letters Patent 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.
This notice i given in pursuance of
Section 2649 of the General Statutes (of
1906) of the State of Florida.
THOMAS P. DENHAM,
EDWARD W. LANK
J. W. BISHOP,
M. A. MeDOWELL,

OF GrMMIL= It V *8TMT
CeaPAET.
We, the uadersiged, bav amoeiatld


LIGHT SAW MILLS


Ltes mi SId MGIasoine


Saws and Suoplies,

Steam and Gasoline


Engines


Try


LOMBARD

AUGUSTA, GA.

Ph*osphate Macinery
Casting and Dryers


PECAN S
nlve the wor.




EcoS ny of am





S.paIo to all ts.

THE OPPORTUNITY OF TUOY.
The first to plant a 1pe re
wil be the first to rem
treat harvest.
For fll aftermn s apply to

THE GRIFFlG BWS. C.
Jaeham le.


SeI-A.ers in Men's and Boys' Fine Cloth-

* ing and Up-to-Date Fumishin s.

Agents for Dunlap and Steteon Hats; largest stock in the City.
*wwwworiii00'O r- -t ..... -.-...........


i a t g ni M gum so g fmuM g s s aggrI U
SW. W. Carnes, Pros. W. C. Thbons, Uanag. R. L. & Cas, Sam. m TuM a


Tarrpa Hardware Co.

Wholesale

Hardware

Turpentine, Mill annd Phosphate StipplHe-


STAMPA. FLOR.IDA.
F,.:,.u:,.:..:suunnii> u uiiiiinni pgi gpi --


IOTAI


,S.


Craig Bros Co.

239 W. a.y Street EVERETT BLOCK.


I PUBLIC. uflE PMTS. Pn Pma
Exam mas ain Tmb esam

ROLAND WOODWARD,
CONSULTING AND CIVIL ENGINEER.
1iM 4. OarI of Traft 111C JsmUU. RA


- -- --


A"* &zoos** -------------------


^-









THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD. 7




Southern Drug Mfg. Company
WHOLESALE DRUGGISTS AND MANUFACTURERS OF
Flavoring Extracts, Packed Drugs, B. Bluing, Vinegar and Pyne's Popular RLenedes.
We handle .vrythind in the Drug and Medicine lne. Write for prices. JACKSONVILLE. FLA.


selves together and do hereby assoi-
ate ourselves for the purpose of forming
ourselves into a body politi and corporate
under and by virtue of the laws of the
State of Florida and do adopt the follow-
ing Articles of n portion.
Adrtce L
The name of this corporati i the
Greenvlle Investment Company, and its
principal place of business shall be in the
city of Jacksonville, Duval County, Flor-
da
Article L
The general nature of the business to be
trasaeted and conducted by this company
Uha be to buy, acquire, hold, own, use,
ase, mortgage, sell and convey real es-
tate; and to carry on and conduct a gene-
ral real estate and rent collecting busi-
easm; to act a real estate brokers; to
buy and sel real estate and personal
property on contract; to erect, costruet
and build ad contract for the erection
ad onstreetio of bouse and other build-
Is; to leae rean estate landlords; to
buy and sell, to aeqie own and hold al
parsnal property necessary to advantag-
asly oandet and tranact any b..es
that t a company is authorized to carry
ea: to subscribe for. purchase. vrace.
ow and hold for investment or otherwise,
to sl, dispose of and make advances upon
and to deal in stocks, shares, bods, se-
urities or obligations of al other corpo-
ratios whatever; to lean and borrow
money on bonds, notes and other obliga-
tions secured n real estate; to conduct
eay part of its business and to have
ach office and agme. and to employ
orders and agents at such place or places
in this State or in other States and in
fo n countries as may be required or
n samry to carry on dvatageous-
Sany of its bihea and to further
Sendels wranereto this company is or-
hied, in the disretion of its Board of
lrevetors; to borrow money and to secure
the payment of the same, also other moa-
Sotherwise owed by the company, by
mortgages, deeds, bonds, notes or other
obligations therefore; and to do all such
other and further things as may be neces-
ary or expedient to be done for the sue-
cessful transaction of any of the business-
es this company is authorized to conduct
or transact.
Article IL
The amount of the capital stock of this
corporation shall be Thirty Thousand Dol-
lars (30,000), to be divided into three
hundred shares (300) of the par value
of one hundred dollars each. Ten
per cent of such capital stock shall be
subeenried for and paid, in before the
transaction of any business by this corpo-
ration. All or any part of the capital
stock of this corporation may be paid in
or used for the purchase of property, la-
bor or services at a just valuation thereof
to be fixed by the Board of Directors of
this company, at a meeting to be called
for that purpose. Al stock shall be is-
sued fully paid-up and on-assessable.
Article IV.
This corporation shall continue and have
full power to exercise its corporate rights
and franchises for the period of niety-
nine (9) years from and after the com-
menment of its corporate existence.
Artie V.
The business of the company shall be
conducted by a Board of Directors, a
rsi Vice-Prsident. a Tasrer and
a Secet y ad such other offers, agents
or employes as may be created by the
By-laws of the company, and an may
from time to time be elected and appoint-
ed; the qualification and the manner of
appontmet of the charter and all other
oaie of the company and the manner of
ing vacancies occurring by death, res-
ignation or otherwise, to be prescribed
by the By-laws; and until tUh Arst or
oaG.altioo meeting of the stockholders
hereinafter provided for, ad until their
suesmors are elected and qualified, the


officers of the company shall be: Presi-
dent, Thomas P. Denham; Vice-President,
J. W. Bishop; Secretary, M. A. MeDowell;
Treasurer, M. A. McDowell; and the Board
of Directors shall be Thomas P. Denham,
J. W. Bishop, M. A. McDowell and Edward
W. Lane.
The first or organization meeting of the
stockholders of the company shall be held
in the city of Jacksonville, Duval County,
Florida, the principal place of business of
the company, at 508 Dyal-Upchurch Build-
ing, on the 12th day of September, A. D.
1907, for the purpose of adopting By-Laws
and completing the organization of the
company, and thereafter the annual meet-
ing of the stockholders shall be held on
the second Tuesday in December of each
and every year, beginning with the 10th
day of December, A. D. 1907.
The Board of Directors, who must be
stockholders of the company, qualified to
vote at the election at which they are
chosen, not less than three (3) nor more
than seven (7) in number, their number
to be determined upon before their elec-
tion, shall be elected by the stockholders
of the company at the first or organization
meeting of the stockholders herein pro-
vided for, and annually thereafter at eaeh
annual meeting of the stockholders.


Article VL
The highest amount of indebtedness or
liability to which this corporation shall
at any time subject itself shall be twice
the amount of its then existing capital.
Article VIL
The names and residences of the sub-
scribing incorporators ot said earporation,
and Otw amount of capital stok sub-
scribed for by each, are as follows:
Thomas P. Denham, Jaksonville, Flor-
ida, seventy-five shares.
Edward W. Lane, Jacksonville, Florida,
seventy-five shares.
J. W. Bishop, Greenville, Florida, seven-
ty-five shares.
M. A. MeDowell, Greenville, Florida,
seventy-five shares.
THOMAS P. DENHA, J(
EDWARD W. LANE.
J. W. BISHOP.
M. A. McDOWELL, My
State of Florida, County of Madison, es:
Before me, a Notary Publie in
and for said State and County, personally|
appeared J W Bishop and M. A. MeDow-
ell to me each of them personally well
known, and to me well known to be two
of the persons described in, and who exe-
cuted as such the foregoing proposed Ar-
ticles of Incorporation of the GREEN-
VILLE INVESTMENT COMPANY, and
severally acknowledged that they signed
the same for the purposes therein ex-
pressed.
In witness whereof, I have hereunto
set my hand and affixed my official seal
at Greenville, Madison County, Florida,
this the 2d day of August, A. D. 1907.
COUNCIL BUSH,
(Sel.)Notary Public
State of Florida at Large.
My commission expirs March 6, 1909.
State of Florida, County of Duval, es:
Before me, a Notary Public in and for
the State of Florida at large, personally
appeared Thomas P. Denham ad Edward '
W. Lane, to me each of them personally -
well known, and to me well known to .be -
two of the persons described in and who "
executed as such the foregoing Articles of -
Incorporation of the GREENVILLE IN- -
VESTMENT COMPANY, and several
acknowledged that they signed the same -
for the purposes therein expressed.
In witness whereof, I have hereunto sat -
my hand and affixed my official seal at -
Jacksonville, Duval County, Florida, this
the 1st day of August, A. D. 1907. _
WM. H. NALL,
Notary Public, State of Florida at Largea
My commission expires August 18, 1900.1 4
(Notarial SeaML) 14


W. L. WILSON,
Pres. & Treas.


JNO. B. HARRIS,
Vice Pres.


6. J. SCOIL,
Sec'y Csea. wMr.


Florida Cooperage Company

(lacorpoarted) Capital Stock 100,000
MANUFACTURERS OF

Turpentine, Cotton Seed Oil, Dip

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


Telephone 1855


Jacksonville, Fla.


Mu A AKIR INVENTOR AND THE
. A. BAKV ALI MANUFACTURER OF
BAKER IMPROVED SEAMLESS TURPENTINE STILLS.


Write meo forwt . a0.. aT e n thatnrte bfl.
All atill. sid a:dr a asatO.
)B WORK THROUGH THE COVTRY OPROMrPTLY ATrT D rTO
The Largest and Oldest Copper Works in the South.
specialty is large worms and heavy bettems that do mt teak
BRUNSWICK, GA. and PENSACOLA, FLA.


i fs --- ----------------


DIAMONDS AND WATCHES

We simply ask a call. We can shew yes, at correct ad money
savtig prices, many papers of 1i*se pOre wiUte, perfect
DIAMONDS. It Is ar desire to contine belg the srmgest
Diamond dealers In Jacksarfllne, amd oa specialty Is fle rema-
c eas m tase ad l-grade Waltm and Bl Watches.


HESS & S1AER im, WatAesV, IJwl ry.
NESS 4l SLACRII 1-13 St., 321 bY Jiiniriui. H


f aai 1-7
2 22 22 2 a t2 aI Ia I I I I I I I I II II VI II II II II


* ea a ases a u a i a. a a.. a a
J. P. WrLIA-m. President
T. A. JarnINaO. 2nd Vioe-President.
H. L. KATro, Secretary.


J. A. G. CAmeo. 1st ViesPmnadet
J. P. Du ssua ar, 3d VicPeadenat
H. P. Scanusm.r Treamrr.


J. P. WILLIAMS COMPANY, !

oill ig B Mi U. II WB
Ma.in Ofnee eXVaMiUMI OtOmQO.
nranah orneses: _aclNCOLUX, rLX. ef Orocery ue,
: jjCucSOOVILL, iNUIL. t COLUMAIUI, OX.
Naval Stores Prodacers are aIvited to Correspood Wifth Is.
3 3 3 3 3 333 r 3 3 I 3 3 i i i 3 333l 3 I ill nI I ii l1 11 311 1111


i









8 THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.


INDUSTRIAL RECORD
UANES A. KOL01LONMOK. dswmChe
A. M111AILSIM Skobv fft-1114101r-
AU I, MARSH, Dusste.a nagerr.
Pibbsewd Evmv SMAIrdAW.
sussmzrxoine Annum


-"The Ps. aA.nd Its Pds.et.."
AR ssmma heud b addre
The Indumtrial Record Compuay.
Jecksonville. Fla.
aoe EdMtaral o ad Busea meOffes a
Savannu b. Ga.
atered at t&e Patoffice at Jacksonville. Fla..
an second-class matter
Adopted by the Executive Committee of
the Turpentine Operators' Association
eptember 12, 190, as its exclusive offi-
dl organ. Adopted in annual convention
September 11 as the organ also of the gen-
eral asocation.
Adopted April 27th, 1903, as the official
orga of the Interstate Cane Growers' As-
soention. Adopted September 11, 1900, as
the only official organ of the T. 0. A.
(mnmended to lumber people by special
resolution adopted by the Georgia Sawmill
Assocatim.

THE RECORD'S OFFIC
Th publihng plant and the main of-
lef of the Industrial Record Company
ae located at the intersection of Bay and
Newman Streets, Jacksonville, Fla., in the
very heart of the great turpentine and
yellow pine dstris.
The Savanmah, Ga., oee is in the Board
of Trade Budding. Savannah is the lead-
ing open as al stores market in the world.

NOTICE TO PATRONS.
AR payments for advertising in the In-
Stril ecord and ubipitia thereto
mst be made direct to the hee oce in
Jacksvile. Agents are nt allowed to
make clectis der ay circumstances
Ba for advertising and ablcriptins are
aeit ot from the ome office, wh doe,
ad an remittances most be made direct
to this company.
Industrial Roind Pu~iIdh Ca.


FLORIDA, JACKSONVILLE AND THE
WHISKEY QUESTION.
The Industrial Record has no patience
with the agitation, in some circles, for a
general state prohibition movement in
Florida. Extreme and radical state legis-
lation is doing more damage to the gen-
eral financial and industrial conditions of
the South than anything else. A great
many legislators from the country, where
loca conditions are entirely different from
those in cities, pay a great deal more at-
tention to legislating for cities than for
their own local interests-they feel their
importance, and the dignity of their posi-
tion more. The wave of so-called "reform,"
being tossed about by radicalism and sen-
timent furnishes the opportunity for the
experiments to gain personal notoriety
and they immediately yield all of their
judgment and conservatism to some "re-
form measure" without considering its ef-
fect upon business or upon the general
conditions of the country.
It is an unfortunate state of affairs
that the great majority of people must
suffer for the acts of a lot of extreme,
L ..paeaed legislators, whose business
experiences are limited, whose knowledge
of affairs is biased, whose judgment is
dwarfed by personal egotism and preju-
dims.
The Record believes-in the liquor
question particularly-that every county
should legislate for itself. Fortunately
in Florida the selling of intoxicating li-
quors is a constitutional question, and it
takes more than a radical legislature to
fasten upon the people a law that means
a premium on lawlessness,
Now, as to local option for Duval
county, the Record has no uneasiness on
this sore. We believe the tax payers and


Semi-Annual Convention of Retail

Lumber Dealers

They Appeal to the GcorgiaForida Saw-Mill Association for Change
in Specifications


Retail lumber dealers of Georgia, Ala-
bama and Tennessee convened in semi-an-
nual meeting this week at the Piedmont
hotel in Atlanta, with something like a
half hundred members from the three
states named in attendance.
J. J. West of Atlanta, president of the
West Lumber Company, a vice-president
of the association, occupied the chair in
the absence of W. M. French, of Knox-
ville, president.
It was a body of representative men
upon whom Vice-President West looked
as he presented W. B. Willingham, sec-
retary of the Willingham Lumber Com-
pany of Atlanta, to extend a welcome to
the visitors. Mr. Willingham was happy
in his words of greeting, and those who
heard him took him at his word and made
themselves at home during the day.
In his report W. E. Walles of Birming-
ham, secretary of the association, stressed
the fact that the main purpose of the or-
ganization is to protect the retail lum-
ber dealer from an unfair competition by
the wholesale dealer of the broker. The
wholesale dealer, it is claimed, has been
known to sell to the retailer and at the
same time make a sale to the consumers
who should have been the customers of
the retail dealer to whom a sale has been
made.


Addresses illustrating the value of a
membership in the association were made
by a number of delegates.
A telegraphic letter to the Georgia-Flor-
ida Sawmill Association, now in session
at Jacksonville, Fla., was drafted by a
committee composed of M. A. South, W. B.
Willingham and J. N. Harris, and was put
upon the wire. The message read:
"The Alabama, Tennessee and Georgia
Retail Lumber Dealers' Association, now
in session here, sends greetings and asks
that you so alter your specification on


are so indefinite and permit such low
grades that it causes great dissatisfac-
tion."


During the morning hours at the visitors
were dealing with business problems a
committee of local lumber men were per-
fecting a Ware barbecue, one of Capt.
Tom's best at Cold Springs Cue
grounds, near East Point, and at 1 o'clock
the lumber men took special cars to that
place. Pork, mutton and beef carcasses
were roasting upon the spits as the hun-
gry, thirsty, tired lumber men dropped
over the hill from the cars. There, under
the roofs which kept off the rain, and un-
der the trees which kept away the rays
of the sun when the rain was not falling,
the lumber men enjoyed the afternoon.
Among the well-known lumber men of
Georgia, Tennessee and Alabama who
were in attendance were:
W. L. Brissey, Anderson, S. C.; D. L
Whetstone, of the Vesuvius Lumber Com-
pany, Montgomery, Ala.; F. B. Cooley, Jr.,
of E. B. Cooley & Sons, Knoxville, Tenn.;
W. E Walles, secretary the Wood-Dicker-
son Lumber Company, Birmingham, Ala.;
Frank N. Yochem, of the Morgan Sach and
Door Company, of Chicago; H. W. Cald-
well, LaGrange; C. W. Pike, of Pike Bros.
Lumber Company, LaGrange; Frank G.
Lake, Atlanta; E. G. Willingham, of E. G.
Willingham & Sons, Atlanta; J. N. Har-
ris of Phoenix Planing mills, Atlanta;
Milton A. Smith, president Smith &
Simpson Lumber Company, Atlanta; D. J.
Baker, of G. O. Willingham Lumber Com-
pany, Atlanta; W. S. Wilson, president
Sterling Lumber Company, Atlanta; John
W. Zuber, Atlanta; W. L. Willingham, of
Willingham-Tift Lumber Company, Atlan-
ta; W. V. Ogletree, secretary Phoenix
Planing mills, Atlanta; D. E. Patterson
and J. P. Patillo of Patillo Lumber Com-
ber Company, Atlanta; John B. Walls, of


dressed stock below grade B, and on shin- Georgia Pine Manufactring Company, At-
gles and laths as to be more intelligible. lanta; C. B. McGauhy, with W. L. Trayn-
At present the rules covering these items ham, Atlanta, and J. J. West, of Atlanta.


the suffragists generally of this county
are convinced that a well regulated li-
censed saloon system is infinitely better
than the scores of "blind tigers," dives
and the scores of "boot-leggers" that such
a law would inject upon this community.
Jacksonville is a business city, cosmopoli-
tan in its make up; it is a seaport; it is
a tourist community; it is a city filled
from December to June with visitors from
all parts of the world, some rich, some
poor, some millionaires, some tramps. To
fasten upon a city with such conditions a
system of illicit whiskey peddling, in
which scores of these tramp itenerants


saloons in resident sections. It does not
believe in an intermingling of sexes and
even of the two predominant races in sa-
loons. It does not believe in permitting
rowdyism and drunkenness on the streets
or in places of business.
For these reasons, more than any others,
we prefer a well regulated legalized sa-
loon, to the degrading system of trafficking
illegally in whiskey that every prohibition
enforcement means in a big, industrial,
commercial seaport city.

VALUATIONS INCREASING.


will become a part. God forbid! There The South Was Never in a More Prosper-
are other business reasons, the question ous Condition.


of revenues particularly in this young
and rapidly developing city that must not
be overlooked.
No, Jacksonville will not have local op-
tion. We can trust the judgment of our
voters.
The Record stands as firmly for law and
order, for good morals, for correct living,
for honesty of administration, for personal
and official decency as any paper in this
fair land. It does not believe in licensing
"dives." It does not believe in placing


Baltimore, Md., Aug. 1.--In this
week's issue the Manufacturer's Record
says:
"Reports from typical southern states
indicate a maintenance of the healthy rate
of increase in assessed valuation of prop-
erties that has characterized recent years.
The total assessed value in Louisiana this
year is $50,324,112, an increase over 1906
of $44,060291. The assessment in the par-
ish of Orleans alone is $22,174,806, an


THE CLOTHIERS


SOLE AGENTS FOR KM HATS


Our Clothing


THE STUART-BERNSTEIN CO.
14 WEST MAY ST. JACKSNVEI rIA.

increase of $13,434,475. In West Virgini
tions of Texas
the increase has been from $87,839,85 8 to
$912,590,942, according to a rough esti-
mate. Returns already in from different
sections of Texas point to an increase of
probably $200,000,000 making the total as-
sessed value in the state more than $1,4,-
000,000. Dallas alone shows an increase of
$14,9557,680. The total value of assessed
property in Tennessee, exclusive of the
railroad, elegraph, telephone and street
railway property, has been increased a
the year by $15,000,000, and it is thought
that there will be an increase of of about
$12,000,000 in the assessment of the other
properties, bringing the total ammsed
value of the state to about $50,000,0
With more than a third of the counties
of Georgia yet to report, a gain of $I,-
798,620 already appears, and a total gain
og $30,000,000 is confidently looked for, to-



The Wealth of the -

Old Families.
Often disappeared, evaporated, ad the
new generation was left but em er two
th-ga of real value. Amoag these va-
ables (in 9 eases out of a hrndred)
Schest of old silver, the most -asftl ea
beautiful heirloom that the young gmee-
tio treasured.
Have you seh a treasure to hand dow-
to your heirT If aut, ur the tim t
start gathering it. If you a interested,
ecme down and let us show you someadti
in that line that is WORTH HAVIUS
NOW and which will be highly trea
by your sm -ad daQ fa


I, 1. KRsU OGEPAUT,

is W. Bq3.L,

-1 M _. finhibL








THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD. 9



FLORIDA LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY.

CAPITAL STOCK JACKSONVILLE. FLA. }Writes all Forms of Life, and En-
ONE MILLION DOLLARS I dowment Insurance.
ONI I


gether with a similar gain in the valuation
of corporate properties, making a total
gain for the state of $60,000,000, and the
total assessed valuation $685,000,000.
Though these gains are in part due to
changes in methods of assessments, they
reveal as a whole the steady march of the
south toward greater and greater wealth."
The money that the south is making is
not remaining idle. Some of it is going
into the development of timber lands and
coal fields and other sources of wealth,
S some of it into the improvement of munic-
ipal and individual properties and some of
it into additions to the industrial equip-
ment of the section. For instance, a com-
pany recently organized will build at St.
Pauls, N. C, a mill to be equipped with
6,0O spindles for the manufacture of hos-
iery yarns. At Cumberland in the same
state a mill now operating 5,636 spindles
win build a second plant one story high,
73 by 340 feet, with provision for another
story in the future. Mills at Liberty, S.
C., will build an addition to accommodate
2,00 ring spindles, making the total equip-
ment 12,500 spindles and 290 looms. Re-
ports from Anniston, Ala., Montel, Tex,
bowling Green, S. C., Clinton, S. C., Junc-
tion City, Ga." and Fayetteville, N. C., re-
flet plans for new textile enterprises or
for additions to existing plants.
There is much activity in coal develop-
ments, and during the past few days a
number of undertakings of the kind have
been started in the arboursville section of
Kentucky. Illustrative of this activity is
the fact that since the extension two
years ago of the Cumberland railroad to
the head of the Brush Creek valley, about
$500,000 has been expended in opening
mines.

Creestin Ties Preserve Forests.
(Continued from page 5.)
is always considered as being prone to
dullness. Interior yard men are taking
more liberally as the crop movement draws
nearer, as the crops show up with more
certainty of a good yield. Prices have not
changed, nor is it likely that there will
be any advance until the fall months,
possibly not then. Both buyers and sell-
ers are pretty well satisfied with the level
of the list. The former considering that
present prices are profitable, the latter
conceding the presence of an irresistible
sustaining force in the* market, which
eliminates the possibility of a decline. By
common consent the prices are conceded
to be about right.
Relevant to the condition there are
Sidelights which have a deterring effect
on advancement of- prices, and which
manufacturers see very clearly. Most
important of these is the flash of the ce-
ment block. This building material, and
its cousin, the reinforced concrete, is a
very effective threat against prohibitive
prices in yellow pine. It establishes a
limit shove which certain schedules may
not go. The effect on prices, while not
directly evident to the lay mind, is yet
fully understood by associations, which
bodies send out advices and forecasts in-
eluding observations ranging from substi-
tute material to ravages of the green big
in Kanss.


To the casual observer of lumber condi-
tions this may appear to be a long shot
on market conditions, but it is neverthe-
less true that the lumber associations
maintain bureaus for collection of this
very kind of data. This information is
made accessible by circular to all mem-
bers of the several associations, who keep
in touch with the futurity stakes by con-
sulting the reference. A frost in the
wheat belt, a blight to corn, a new build-
ing material brought out, are all put on
the ledger and balanced against pros-
pective inquiry. That many of the larger
lumber retail yards have already added
cement blocks to their stock indicates
that they are fully on to the condition,
and are taking time by the forelock. That
the cement block will in ten years from
now be a brake on the wheel of prohibi-
tive prices in certain schedules of yellow
pine is practically conceded. When half
that time has passed buyers will talk
regretfully of 1907, and relate the story
of how cheap prices for lumber were then.
As for the export market, it is very
strong in continental primes, and badly
off in square stuff. There is a congestion
of the latter at Mobile, which, however,
does not extend to shipping ports further
west. A storm a year ago is responsible
for this, as many trees were blown down
over a large area in that section. These
had to be worked up quickly to prevent
loss, and the export square stuff offered
the best way out. This caused a conges-
tion of square stock for European deliv-
ery at that port, and the congestion has


not yet been worked
Worker, Atlanta.


off.-Dixie Wood-


Cook If not.
WTH Why not
JACKSOVILLE
GaS GAS COMPANY





WANTED

IND


FOR SALE

Rate for this column s eents per werd
for frs insertion and 1 eet per word for
following insrtias. No advertlemeant
taken for ies than 40 ee for hrat, and
20 menmt for following inrtiou. Cash
must accompany orders unless yon )ve
an account with u

WANTED-A turpentine woodsman to
take charge of our side camp, 7 miles
from Brooksville, must be sober and will-
ing to work. Home Naval Stores Co.,
Freeman, Fla. 8-24-3t

POSITION WANTED AS A TURPET-
TINE STILLER-Seven years experience.
Single; have a job, but being in a malarial
section, wish to change. Seaborn Johnson,
Baxley, Ga. 8-24-lt.


FORTUNES IN FLORIDA-Turpentine
and Sawmill Men. Your attention please.
If you are interested in the purchase of a
Turpentine location, Sawmill or Timber
Lands, either virgin or boxed, I will be
pleased to mail you my list and sched-
ules, or go with you in the woods to make
personal examination of what I have. All
properties direct from owners. Titles good.
Reference, bankers and business men of
my town and county. Chas. F. Turner,
DeFuniak Springs, Vla. 8-24-4t.

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, Halcyondale, 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

FOR SALE-A desirable turpentine lo-
cation, well located on railroad, fifteen
crops of boxes; timber to cut about nine
more crops. Moderate price. Schedule upon
application. Address N. R. Hays, Apalach-
icola.


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 Pensacola.
Water rate. A bargain to the man with
the mony. J. F. Mathis, Pensacola, Fla.


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 our
business. Please write fully as to your
experience with boxes and cups and say
how long you have followed this business
and give your references, saying when you
could come for the place and what sala-
ry you will require. Do not answer if
addicted to drink. Address, Lumbermen,
care of this paper.

WANTED High-class scheme goods
salesmen that will command big pay, to
tell drug specialties among commissaries
principally. We don't want a cheap man.
Will pay either salary or comsmissa
Commissary Supply Company, Biring-
ham, Ala. 6-2e-tt


FOR SALE.-Pine and Cypres Lands.
Owing to extensive orange and other inter-
ests in the State, owner will sell his pine
and cypress land consisting of 14000 aers
pine and 2,000 acres cypress land, shingle
mill and store in operation; small saw
mill. Three hundred acres pine ready to
he cut, remainder now being turpentied.
Will sell as a whole for $75,000, sa
payment down, remainder to be cut as it
can be cut from the land, or will sell
shingle mill and eypres separately. Ad-
dress by letter only, "Owner A," 206 Main
Street, Board of Trade Building, Jackson-
ville, Fla.

WAINTD-All eommimarin to dela up
their barns of all kinds of seed saks ea
burlaps. We buy everything in the wy
of sacks. Write us. Amerlea Dfe On,
Jacksonville, Fl.


COMPARATIVE MARKET REPORTS.
The spirits market showed a weakening, closing at loss of 1-4 to 1-2 cent
at Savannah. Rosins were also quoted at small losses in some grades.
SPIRITS OF TURPEKTINI FOR THE WEEK HERE AND AT SAVAUNAI
Price. Sales. Shipment. Meempta. UtMc .
Jax Sav. Jar. Sav. Jax. w. Jax. av. Jax. rsv
Saturday ..... 56 5614 284 40641,650 201 258 1,093 3,095 24,186
Monday .. ...5614 56% 1,095 1,3472,075 310 683 68321,703 24,56
Tuesday. ....... 56% .... 344 .... 187 334 98 20,311 25,361
Wednesday ..156 56 779 780.... 455 391 965 20,645 25,871
Thursday ... 56 56 330 622 300 383 817 74021,036 26,28
Friday .. .... 56% 55% 546 573 25 247 435 89721,553 26,878
ROSIN FOR THI WEEK HERK AND AT SAVANNAL.
Saturday. Monday. Tuesday. Wednesday. Thnraday. ridMay.
Jax. Say. Jax. Say. Jaz. ir.Jax. 8av.. vJax. a. Jan. a.
VWW ..1.6.10 6.506.00 6.506.10 6.506.00 6.306.00 6.356.00 6.25
WG .. .. 5.90 6.305.90 6.205.95 6.305.90 6.205.90 6.205.90 6.20
N ........5.75 6.005.75 6.005.75 6.055.75 6.105.75 5.505.25 5.50
M ....... 5.40 5.705.40 5.605.40 5.755.40 5.605.40 5.605.40 5.60
K........5.25 5.405.25 5.410.25 5.605.25 .505.25 5.5.5.25 5.50
I .. .......90 4.954.95 4.954.95 4.954.95 4.954.96 4.904.90 4.90
H ....... ..80 4.844.80 4.904.80 4.854.80 4.804.75 4.804.75 4.80
G .. .......70 4.654.70 4.704.70 4.704.70 4.704.65 4.654.66 4.65
F.........14100 4.654.00 4.704.60 4.664.60 4.654..0 4.6.4.60 4.8U
S......4.45 4.504.40 4.504.40 4.454.40 4.454.45 4.404.45 4.40
D ........14.15 4.1514.15 4.154.15 4.204.15 4.154.15 4.204.15 4.20
CBA .. ..3.90 3.903.90 3.953.90 3.953.90 3.953.90 3.903.90 3.90
REPORT OF ROdIN MOVEMENT HERE AND AT SAVNANWA.
iSawps. m a ra "teeks
Jax. Sav. Jax sv. v. Ja. Sv.
Saturday .. .............. 1,617 2,975 960 2,425 740 3,888 .... 74,J
Monday ................ 810 2,1851,975 1,270 1,8 2,7673,M000 75,38
Tuesday .................2,60 3,467 600 1,832 950 opB,6 7261 79,23
Wednesday .............1,501 3,184.... 2,00 966 3,25373,201 0437
Thursday .. ............1,788 3,7741,800 2,102,232- 2,438 74,167 80A
Friday .. ................ 1l,723 3,528 894 1,17 1,91 3,244-74,6 81MB







10 THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.

THE GROOVER-STEWART a C.

FO0A IIEI.Y T OIgI1OR WW- a0
..l.....s. Dar .i @h ml*ko a, D.w_ tn-. -- "._- aid Oe......... 7 Qka
I'--- -r l- L


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 nKEOSEE.
KARL FRIES - BRUNSWICK, GA.


W. W. ASHBURN, Moultrle, Ga. N. EMANUEL, Brunswick, Ga.
W. IR BOWEN, FMtgerald, Ga. D. T. FURSE. Savannah, Ga.
J. J. DORMINY, Broxon, Ga. R G. KIRKLAND, Nichol, G.
0. T. McINTOSH, Savannah. Ga.

Southern States Naval Stores Co.
Savannah, Ga.
"Factors and Commission Merchants
Ship to Savannah Get Competition Highest Prices Promptest Returns
Correpond With Ve


Bessie iI s ****limslosse **iisiiiii*ne

JOS. ROSENHEIM SHOE CO.
NAnWraUcrueaj Am JMoRaOE OF


SHOES

SAVANNAH, GEORGIA
"Best Sbes Make for Commissary Trae."
mummmm:muumumuu 1 uu8h88888hlugo ::h:::h:: :::::::::s*


Tai iL WUi -e I&
an* maam. <( mu se 2a s.)
OLD BHARP 1naII A-Purse Ie n O
Rye. B- the ga aelW. tur fe 1 Mwan
ILK, eansem prepali.
0OO. J. cODaLXMA-Pure Preml
are; Rich and Mdlow. By the Anma
a.S; tour full quart, $.L4 anres prepai
ANVIL RI--Pure Htaattlel ranr
Whbey. By the arla lSo ; tomw to f
quarts p., ezprem presuld.
ClaIFORD RYa--By the gmon aM.
tour tull quarts $1L. expremL prepaM
OLD aJnmr LucJKr CORN-D-lret fn
Bonded Warehoum; ae and old. By th-
gallon .; our ull quarts S. express
prepaid.
OLD POINTER CLUB CORNI NA
and Mellow. By the cgn- "J: towr fi
quarts a.N. express prepald.
We handle all the leading brand of Rye ad Bourbon Whlkies in the market
and wfll ave you from 5 to M per eaet on yor nreha. Bend for price Mat a
catalogue. Mailed free upon appieatia.
The Altmayer a ltau Liquor Company
MACON. .GEORGIA.


THE ARAGON
JACKSOWV.I.. r.A.
Under new management. ThorougIh
renovted and repaired throughot, in-
eluding new electric elevator and our
own electric light plnt.
W H. N. O'NEAL. Prop.

WILLIAM A. *OURS JAMm DAIm

WILLIAM A. BOURS & COMPANY

Bay, Ora, feed, Garde
Seeds, Pultry Su es, Flnur,
Grits, Meal ad fertilizers.
OUR MOATO: Prempt sapmt. uImn "ealds. catlsims rre
206 EAST BAY T., JACKSONVILLE, FA.
ft******C~4~4~8 ~ ~Cb- as"s -I**------ a..


I. V. WEST,
Praideal


D6 a Xvve
KIOM E HARM
V. J, KJEY.
viob`!


K L RK3200M
ScV T"M
a I. LNJIUM
An% Suy =a Ti..


I WEST FLYNN & HARRIS CO.
GEEA 0 GE1r=ANIAT BLDG. Jaswannh, a.
*OFVE o sc WEST BU>G. Jae.a.n... Via. r

I NAVAL STORES FACTORS,
AVAL STOvS =m0 =U AT SAVAmA, GA, JAC=SOMVUL*,
FLA AD AMgnAMINA. FLA. r

SWholesal Grocers also Dealrs in Hay. Grain and Heavy
HaWnehbs.
\ PW for doe Celebnfatd U10611 Turpsates Amu,%
: SOLE AGENTS a a .k .
MEBRCHANIS VAREHOUSIE
SAVAinrAH, GA. JACKSOT F LA. TAAMPA, La
wwww*^*^**; i>>sM>







TAMPA MONUMENTAL WORKS,
DEALERS IN
Monuments, Headstones, Iron Fencing and Italian Statuary
NO JOB TOO LARGE. NO JOB TOO SMALL.
MAIN OFFICES 310 ZACH S iM- i, TAMPA, FLA.


W. IL HmNDSO, Pres. BK Ge Mr. aMt Vice- Pre.
1 & CHANT, VlW-Pr. J-O. SAVAr.Sr T..
.. T. RICHARD, 8ec'y.

STAMPA DRUG CO.
Wholesale Manufacturing Druggists,
TAMPA, FLORIDA.
Prl and complete Une of al Uinds of Drugs, Cheicals
and Patent Medicines
SPECIAL ATTENTION 70 COMMISsARY TRADE.
PROMPT ATTENTION TO ALL ORDERS.


I


------ ------- Do 3**4*... e.e**I lll 1 .MM991919K..
MERRILL-STEVENS CO.

Boilermaking and Repairing
SStill Boilers and Pumpas.
SHIP BUILDING and REPAIRING.
i JLacksonville Fl. =a
<*** mh************sM es u **esg*****a muest oua e ses**


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

Bundled Rosin Barrel Staves in Carload Lots
Steamer Shipmets a Specialty.
WATERTOWN. FLORIDAj

THE BOND & BOURS CO.
WHOLESALE Q RETAIL
HARDWARE
SASH, DOORS, BLINDS, PAINTS.
Oils, Glass, Stoves, Tinware, Country Holloware.
a WEST BAY STlrlE. JACKSOILLEm. nLA.


NAVAL


STORES


PRINTING


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

COMMISSARY CHECKS

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


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

INDUSTRIAL RECORD COMPANY.
JACKSONVILLE, FLA.


w


_ __~~


ME


-- - ---~-~--


THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.


11


..










12 THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.


SITUATION AND OUTLOOK OF TUR-
PUlTIJE AT LOMDOM.
101 Leadenhall Street,
August 12, 1907.
Industrial Record, Jacksonville, Fla.:
Referring to our advices of last month,
getting forth the Situation and Outlook of
Turpentine at the end of June, we there
estimated deliveries in London at 20,000
barrels for the three months, July-Sep-
tember.
This was a conservative estimate, based
ae normal distribution of stocks in Eu-
rope. It is clear today that this estimate
eeds revision. 12,00 barrels have been de-
livered in 6 weeks (to 10th August). We
attribute this to (a) Concentration of
American exports on London. (b) The
continued absence of French exports.
Of the 7,680 barrels arrived last week
per "Phoeniia," 1,100 went straight from
akip's side. It seems probable that the
arrival of the "Aalea" and "Iris" with
13,0 barrels will be the signal for fur-
ther large deliveries here.
Our market is steady. Spot is offered
sparingly at 41-6.
For September December delivery
4-9 is required.
For January-April delivery 43-104 is re-
uired.
MROINS-For strained we have paid
W-3 London terms--7j c. i. f.
E and G. is offering at 10-101 c. i. f.
For pale American there is little or no

French and Spanish are cheaper, but
they are not much enquired for.
Yours faithfully,
JAMES WATT & SON.


ZAHI'S EUROPEAN HOTEL
UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT
Rm.s, Soc to 8iAo Per Night. Meals at
An Heum. al8 K. Bay Street.
JACKSONILLE, FLA.


ROUMD TIP RATES.
Via Atlantic Coast Line Raiway to the
Januetown Expeiti.
$z4.4o Coach excursion to Norfolk, on sale
Tuesday and Fridays, limit ten
days, no stop-overs.
*23a. Fifteen-day tickets, good in sleep-
ers. Stop-overs allowed within
limit.
aa.oo Sixty-day ticket. Good in sleepers.
Stop-overs allowed within limit.
$33.55 Season tickets. Good in sleepers.
Stop-overs allowed with limit of
December 15th.


HUTCHINSON AUDIT CO.
PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT8 & AUDIOS.
Dyal-UpThuac BM ftig
Phbee cis. J, m ivI ls.


Walter Mucklow,
CEKllruw PUBLIC ACCOUTAWT,
Roo, 46-47-4 MutUal Life Mg
T paoe ases
JACKSOWViLL. ILA.

JOSEPH ZAPF CO


Wholesale Dlers n and Botlrs ct

ANHEUSER.-BUSCH
St. Louis Lager Beer
Whlesmale

Liqers, Wins, Mi l Waters
Write for Prices


F


P. 0. 13CK
gas


Phone
347


Of Any Kind for Any Pwrposc. Irrigation Outfits of Any
Capacity for Immediate Shipment.
Pwmps, Wind Mills, Steel Towers, Steel and Wood Tasks,
Special Machinery. Gasoline Engines a Specialty.
BENNETT BROS. CO., Jacksonville, Fla.


BEFORE MAKING YOUR PURCHASE!

-See The-


KNIGHT CROCKERY

-And-


FURNITURE COMPANY

JACKSONVILLE, FLA.


H. LE PRITCHET. Press. P. L SUTHERLAND, Vies-Prae. A. D. OVINGTON, See'y.
J. P. COUNCIL. Tress and Geasl Mp.

THE COUNCIL TOOL CO.,
GeOaeal aes: JACKSONVILX, FLA.
factory: W*AWNAwIS, I. C.

- of OEMr* Rlw:-r T s
: o wat v :an e e..


Clyde Steamship Company


NEW YORK, CHARLESTON AND FLORIDA UNES 9
The aiirgoileat etimahipu of thi Ine ae appointad to al as felliwa, eaUtw na
iaastbm S. CL. both way.


PR- Mrv fTack __ f I J a-- -
Prom Now Yedrk, From Jasadave r
(Pier 36 Nirth RMer.) ITAMRaL 0m@am ad NWr Tdak.
Saturday, July 27,at3:00pm... ALGONQUIN ...Thursday, Aug. 1, at 100 a
Monday, July 29, at 3:00pm ... *KATAHDIN... .Sunday, Aug. 4,atl0:00am
Tuesday, July 30 at 3:00pm ....ARAPAHOE......Sunday, Aug. 4, at 1O:0am
Friday, .. Aug. 2, at 3:00pm .... COMANCHE.... Wedn'sday, Aug. 7, at 100 am
Saturday, Aug. 3,at3:00pm.... IBOQUOIS ....Thursday, Aug. 8,at l0:0am
Tuesday, Aug. 6,at3:00pm..... APACIH .....Sunday,- Aug.ll,at 10:-ai
Wednesday, Aug. 7,at3:00pm... .AIGONQUIN.... Monday, Aug. 12, at 10:00am
Friday, Aug. 9,at 3:00pm...ARAPAHOE ...... .rn'sday, Aug. 14,atl 0SMa
Saturday, Aug. 10,at300 pm ...'KATAHDIN..................................
.................................. *CHIPPEWA.. .Saturday, Aug.17,at 100am
Tuesday, Aug. 13, at 3:00pm ....COMANCHE.... Sunday, Aug. 18, at 10: a
Wednesday, Aug.14, at 3:00pm.... IROQUOIS ....Monday, Aug. 19, at:0am
Friday, Aug. 16, at 30pm.... APACH.. .....Wedn'sday, Aug 21at 10:0am
Saturday, Aug. 17, at 3:00pm. .. .MOHICAN...... Friday, Aug. 2, at 10: am
Monday, Aug. 19, at 3:00 pm.... AIGONQUIN.... Saturday, Aug. 24, at 10:00 a
Wednesday, Aug.21, at3:00pm.... ARAPAHOB ...Monday, Aug. 6,at 10:0am
Friday, Aug. 23, at 3:00pm ....OOMANCHE. ... Wednesday, Aug. 28, at 10: am
Saturday, Aug. 24, at 3:00pm.... *CHIPPEWA................................
............ .................. *KATAHDIN.... Friday, Aug.30,at 10:@9am
Monday, Aug. 26, at 3:00pm.... IROQUOIS ....Saturday, Aug. 31, at 1:00 am
Wednesday, Aug. 28, at 3:00pm ..... APACHE ..... Monday, Sept. 2, at 1O:@0l
Friday, Aug. 30, at3:00pm....ALGONQUIN.... Wedn'ad'y, Sept. 4,at 10:00a
Saturday, Aug. 31, at 3:00pm .... .MOHICAN ...... Friday, Sept. 6, at 10:00am


*Freight only.


-


tNew York direct.


CLYDE NEW ENGLAND AND SOUTHERN LINES.
heiht Service Between JackmnBvfle Bosto ad ProvMiane, ad all Easter P t6
Callig at Charlestm Both Way.
FREIGHT ONLY.
From South Side Pre Feet Catbr Stl. ..,
Lewis Wharf, Boaton STEAMR J aca le.
................................. CHIPPEWA... Thursday, July 18,at 10:00am
Saturday. July 20, at 3:00 pm ......ONONDAGA... Saturday, July 27, at 10:00 am
Saturday, July 27, at 3:00pm..... CHIPPEWA.... Saturday, -Aug. 3,at 10:008am
................................... MOHICAN.... Tuesday, Aug. 6,at 10:00am
Saturday, Aug. 3,at3:00pm .....ONONDAGA.... Saturday, Aug. 10,at 10:00am

CLYDE ST. JOHNS RIVER LINE
SBetween Jacksnville and Sanfa.
Stopping at Palatka, Astor, St. Franc, Bermford (Deland), and isteram diat.,
landings on St. John River.
STEAMER "CITY O JACKSONVILLE"
Is appointed to sail as follows: Leave Jackaonville, Sundays, Tuesdays and Thurs-
days, 3:30 p. m. Returning, leave Sanford Mondays, WVednesdays and Fridays, 9:30
a. nm.
SCHEDULE
SOUTHBOUND INORTHBOUtD
Read down I I Read p.
Leave 3:30p.m.................... Jacksonville ................ Arrive 2:0 a.m.
Leave 8:465 p.m .................... Palatka .................... PLeave S.-0 p.-.
Leave 3:00a.m ..................... Astor ...... ............. Ilave 3:38p.m.
............................. Be ford (Del nd) .............. j 1:00 p. m
Arrive 8:30a.m................... Sanford ................... lave 9:0a.L.
Arrive 10:00 a. ................... EnterP*m ................. Ve 10: Ira.a
GENERAL PASSENGER AMD TICKET OFFICE, in W. BAY ST, JACKYLJI
F. IROI ONGE, JR., A. G. P. A, Jacheavie, la.
JOHN PENDREL, T. P. A, A. C. HAGERTY, G. L. P. A,
Jacksonville, Fla. Pier 36 M. Ra, NowTYek.
0. H. TAYLOR, P. T. N, C.C. BROWM, G P.,
ago Broadway, New York.
L. D. JONES, T. F. A, L. SCROBLE, A,
Jacksonvie, Pa. Lea l, f.
W. G. COOPER, JR, F. A, CLYDE MILn, G F. A.
Jackaoville, Fla. Pier 36 I. R., New T&
C. P. LOVELL, Agert, Jachaa ,ifl,, Fla.
GEm ERAL OFFICES, PIER s f -. B ancu h, A Bre lApay, NOw YT k.


Motive Power







THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD. 13


E S. ASH,. President.
J, r. C. MYERS, Vice-President.

American


5. P. SHOTTEIL.
Chairman Board of Directors.


Naval


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

Company


WX








01,


TURPENTINE.


TAR, PITCH. ROSIN OIL and all other products of the pine tree.


HEAD OFFICES: SAVANNAH, GEORGIA.
BRANCHES


mlsw YORK
PELADELPH~A
*VN~ICAOO


ST. LOUIS
CINCIMNATI
LOUISVIJ L


WILMINGTON
DMRNSWICK
JACKSONVILE"


FENANDEKA
TAMPA
PWSa"AWA


mzW ORLsAS
XOLE
GULIPORT


Ye


IF Yo
J. H.


SWant a Turpentine Locatin?
u Weat a Sawmill Lcation?
u Want any Kind f Flirida Land?


* Mean Bumimess?
Cea Zn ar Wrte at
Livingston &
OCaLA. FLOKIDA. '


Sons,


3EiI. i
V 141
Vi


Brick and Buiilding Material.
When. yo. nooe these, Prtln Cement, Plster Paris, ard Wall
Plaster, air for Plastering, Sltlles, fire Brick or Clay, Write to
GEO. R* FOSTER. Jr, Jacksonville. Fla.

THE COMMERCIAL BANK
JACKSNVILLE. FLA. Brches: Ocala ami Lae City
The lerant lHading Stt Bank Ia Jackmonville. Is esineed in am old-
fahineed striedy eemratire mmer ad is subject to regular exmineti
by the Comptrellr.
SrildivMdal sad a8vfla Aeems oUlieited.
aH.. a wna, w. a a. GILLAD,
Plmet. Vice-Presieat. CM-ir.
!SlSasssssssa ssswassasssfiasiasssn*


W. J. L'KENGZ J. W. WADE. .C. HUGHES,
peieal. Vie-Preddeut. Ans't. See'y and Tresw

Union Naval Stores Co.
MOLE, ALA. PENSACOLA, FLA. NEW ORLEANS, LA.
NAVAL STOkES FACTORS.
......... IN ..........
je__.1_ AI


Suppues tor i urpentine operators.
Va eer at Ip et edl a a r mamber of leshiaie letins West her-
11 L el-'' iUrl uc m rrr" --- Or
%a, Mad l I&. M vasesss iaga eansiinan Car
Prlnclpal 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
Sand Gaeoline Engines.
Address all communications to
4%AtSB MACNII EY CO.- 22 Ocee Street, Jacksoavlle, Florida
Lng Daeso. Pbem n47.


Mc KOY PATENT

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


l 0IWP IMEIRE R O.
S1015 Hibni Building,
'New Orleans. Louisa



Barnes & Jessup Company
Jacksonville. Florida.


Naval Stores Factors and Commission
Merchant@.

OFFICERS.
C. H. Barnes, Presdent. J. A. Ewln, Vice-Premldlet.
E. B. Wells' Secretary and Treasurer.
DIRECTOR.S: C. H. Bernee. J. A. Ewing, R. S. Ha l
J. R1. Saunders E. C. Long, W. E. Cummaner, E. B. Wells. W. S
Jenningse G. W. Taylor.


F ..Turpentine Cups

As or supply "of eps is lm.ite, we 'w-
.: ...; "; that iadadig pera ems -' i6
their ordes promptly to 4i6. asr.
Fe Prioess On
Cups, Gutters and al Tofls
used I a t tie Ns

Chattanooga Pottery

Company


[OF WEST VIRGINIA]
Seaess tos t S. P. Shltter Company, Patterson Downigi Company,
Exporters and Dealers in All Grades of ROSIN, PURE SPIRITS


Stores


V~rs-~-~,~,~;~iJI~;~ ---------------c;~;~ilili~-~i;;~`-----
a


11"WIM"W"llwa WA-1 -61 WNW


~~~~~~~~~ ---~---'~-;--~-~~~~~~~~~~








14 THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.


PLANTERS

"Old Time" Remedies


THE JOY OF THE HOUSEHOLD.


Th four great remedies, Nub Tea, Bemdicta, Cuba Relief
and Ca 0, are t joy of the houshold. Wit them er at had, a
a is ready for ay emergemey. He has a safe, reliable and speedy relief ,nist
fr wife, children, self or toek. With these remedies you an keep the utan
oetr's hads out of your pokets, ad yet have a healthy, happy famuy. bdM
BlMdes, yJOun ere your stoek of any ailment that may befall them.
NUBIAN TA-In Liqu or Ponea PFr-Is the great family medicine. It
wil em an forms of iver aWn Kidney Oomplints Preven Chifl. ad Malarial
verr. Cres the eommns ailments of ehldrm; and as laxative tonie it is without
aa eqai-efe ad reliable, il the liquid, it is extremely paF-tle eves children
like it-d its READY FOB US.
mnE DICTA is a womm's meidime. It will ear all the diseases common t
wmenM, ad eased a Fmeale Troubles. t will bring youth back to the traded woman,
who ham e em o u~ering beeau she thought it womsa' lot. It will care for the
y-g etgerjet t woia nlhod; and prepare the young ro or the asered
CUAN REmLIr-The instat Paint Killer, for either man or beast. Relieve
ita ty, Coli, C ramps, Cholera Morabu, Diarrhoea, Dystentery ad i Headache
Are e a horse it i an infallibl remedy and is guaranteed to give relief in fiv
CUBRA OIL-The esat Bam ad Nerve Liiet. Is antIseptie for euts,
waed or torn flesh, and will instantly relieve the pain. Cures imnet bites and stings
aMs and burns, braeies ad sores, r capped bands and face, ore ad tender feet.
Relieves rhbumatie pais, lame back, sti joint, and in stoek cre ir fence eats.
sratches, thrash, splint, collar sores, addle galls, and diseased hoofs.
Wra e for Prai.
SPENCER MEDICINE CO.. Chattanooga, Ten.




The 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 ..

$50o a Year $2.50 Six Months
Full Telegraphic and Stock
reports. If you want to keep
posted on the news, get the
Metropolis.

CARTER & RUSSELL PUB. CO.
JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA.


SUMMER LumBER COMPANY
JACKSONVILLE. FLA.
Rough Is Dressed Lumbar

Long Loaf Yellow Phi.
BOXES AMD M1A 4


J. S. Schofied's Sons Company,
S *0
** -" fleadqeUmtrs fr
1.* Distiller's Pumping
S: Outfit.
No plant complete without one.
-* Hundreds of them in use in Georgia,
SFlorida, Alabama, Miaslaippi and
SSouth Carolina. Write for putsif -
lars and prices. We also manufacture
: Engines, Bellers aM HW i
as well as crry a full and oeplete *
---stockof-
SMi Supplies, Pipet
**, I ler Tubes, Etc.
1 AAdvise your wants.
SMacon, - Georgia.
S*A t eatft Spedf1tt of t

'**************************** ***************** ---


J. W. mIot..
Preideat


C. B. Parkei
Vies-Pres.


James MeNatt.
The-Pres.


W. W.W1ier,
See. & Ttvm&s


John R. Young Co.,


Commission

Merchants.


Naval Stores factors. Wholesale Grocers.


Savavnn*ak *h Brunsewick. Ge,.


Is se 5USll uIIs = 411 1181u-- -- --- --- ------


W. D. KRENSON.
I


J. D. WEED L CO.,


Savannah, Georgia


Something Special


On 1-Inch Hoop Iron


DIRECTORS:
D. C. Ashley,
G. A. Peteway,
Chabs H. Brown.
A. C. Bacoa.
J. G. C ruord.
H. Webert
S. IL Berg.


D. C. ASHLEY. Preldert.
B. W. BLOUNT, at Vice Preiid
and Gened Maer.
CARL MOLER. 2i Vice Prs.
G. A. PETTEWAY, 3d Vice P-e
S H. BERG. Sec. aad Tres.
A C. BACON, AML Sec. d Trem


PENINSULAR NAVAL S

Commission Merchant
and Wholesa


DIRECTORSS:
Bt W.W. mNn,
BA. A. Cer,
T. G. Clbrlea
A.l Sdle, s.
. W. T. I. lrlsn.

TORES CO.


le Grocers


Jacksonvlle and Tampa, lorida.

Capital Stock. 1.000.000.


H. D. WEED.


~SaE~CSES~3iSc(~S~SI~c~;llrS~


_1





































*




4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4



4
4
4
4



4
4
4

4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
.4
.4
4
4
.4
4
4
.4
.4
.4
.4


A


PRINT ERS


A:


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

No Job Too Large or Too Small for Our


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

Careful Considerati.


record


AX


PUBLISHERS


A


Industrial -



Publishing


191212812222216te I111~(1~~11 I gooflossso 9129211191 Mootloose@$ )((I Mosal stte I eaeIwesdo


---------- 22922 1Is Is I ItoI ISO20060" a I II I 11011 a I I aa a-92 2 DOO I a S *Cvv Is I a I ao@ I







GREENLEAF L CROSBY CO. Q4 Wt'y


Diamonds,
catches,
Jewelry,
Clocks,
Cut Glass
SNovelties,
Toilet
Articles.

Prompt
Att
to
Iim Ofm
^^ W l9 W ^^W


At the Sign of the Big Clock,
WRITE_ FOR CATA


Sterling
Silverware,
6"1847
Rogers"
Plated Ware


of Pri -


SJacksonv!ie, !bl


LOGUE


Half Tones- Zinc Etchin

Illustrating and E graving Department


OF


THE FLORIDA


TIMES-UNION


Splendidly equipped for business. Half Tones and Zinc Etchings made to order in the most improved
and artistic fashion. Illustrations for newspapers and all kinds of Commercial Work, Pamphlets, Etc.
A Suhij I MiiMi M UhsIpl. huiMM iq mlM EMbhllMlq tWIAs ml flmi-


In Writing or applying
Wanted.


for Prices, Give the Most Explicit Description of W~ Is
Good Work and Prompt Deliveries Pr ohed.


A Florida Enterprise. Try It.
--- - - - -


-


I. - : _ I: _ __ __ : I: : : : : : : : _ : : -


a~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ r-- -r~r~rr _____~~rrrrr-~r~rr-~rr


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


fT