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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00047910/00247
 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: November 23, 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: UF00047910:00247
 Related Items
Succeeded by: Florida's financial and industrial record

Full Text
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PU ST RRItA\t
________ j'


RECORD


yIAY NAVAL ToRES,
IsVPER'lUo EtElAls "
D OVSTRIAlSo nFlAMIAhs
3 MffEWrPAPEkR


XV


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Financial Situation Clearing
Reports from all sections of the country are much
brighter today than at any time since the squeeze
began.
Chicago. New Orleans and other western money
centers announce their readiness to resume business
on a cash basis whenever New York is ready and
New York financiers are expressing more confidence
in the situation every day, due to the Government's
offer of $100,000,000 in 3 per cent Treasury Certifi-
cates, $50,000,000 2 per cent bonds for the Panama
Canal construction and the fact that $81,000,000 of
foreign gold is here, due, or engaged to arrive shortly.
Thanksgiving Day should see a big improvement
over the country in general. Let's all give thanks that
conservative action between the moneyed men and the
Government has averted a more serious condition of
affairs.


JACKSONVILLE, FLA. SAVANNAH, GA.
S.C9


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CONSOLIDATED


NAVAL STORES COMPANY.


Home Office: JACKSONVILLE, FLA.
I Branches: Savannah, Ga., and Pensacola, Fla.

OFFICERS.
W. C. POWIEL, Prenant; B. F. BULLAh D, H. L ()VIANGTO, A D. H. MMILLAN, B. R. POWELL, C. M COVINGTON, JOHN H.
POWEIL, Vice Presidts; C. P. DUBWNBURY, Beretary ad TreMmrr.
LXeCUTIVE COMMITFB: W. C. Poweb, C. R Rogers, H. L Oingta, F. Bulhrd, J. A. ranford.
DIL'CTORs: W. C. lwell, B. F. BDalard, C. B Rogers, J. A. QMford, W. J. Himan, John H. Powell, W. F. Cosac an, H.L. ovington, C. Dowi' D. H.
MeMiOMa, a PoWU, C. L. o.ingts, A. Alf.ro .d



NAVAL STORES FACTORS


Paid in Capital Stock, $2,500,000

Owned and Controlled by Practical Operators.
The "Consolidated" is purely a co-operative Company. Its Interests are Identical with those
of the Producers. The patronage of turpentine operators everywhere Invited.
Two Million acres of Land and Timber for sale on easy terms.
Producers are invited to call or correspond.
lew^^^%^^^^^^^%~ U ~ L ^K^^


McMillan Bros.


Southern Copper
Works

Manufacturers of TURPENTINE STILLS
Complete Outfits and Extra Kettles, Capm, Arms, Worms, Fur-
nace Doors and Grates always on hand
Old Stills taken in part New Work and repairing done
payment for in the country
Heavy Coppersmithing, Steam Pipe and Special copper Work
Jacksonville, Fla.
Alo Fayettevile,N. C. Savannah, Ga. Mobile, Ala.


H. D. WEED. W. D. KRENSOP


J. D. WEED & CO.,

Savannah, Georgia

HEADQUARTERS FOR

Hoop Iron and Turpentine

Boxing Axes.


DIRECTORS:
D. C. AjMey.
Cm IL Brow.
P. L Weeks.
J. G. Craiford.
H. Weibert.
& IL. Ber.


D. C. ASHLEY. Preddet.
B. W. BLOUrNT. ht Vie Prelet
wd Gemerl M Al er.
G. A. PETTEWAY, 2m Vim P-es.
J. M. ASHLEY. 3d Vice Pr.
S. H. BERG. See. ad Trem.


DIRECTORS:
B. W. IBtO.
B. A. Cam.
A. S. Penmst.
3. G. La~der.
J. W. Abley.
W.T. &H


PENINSULAR NAVAL STORES CO.
SCommission Merchants
and Wholesale Grocers
SReceiving Points-Jacksonvile, Tampa and Fernaesda0,
ela., Savannah, Go.

SCapital Stock. $1.000.
^^^^>.^>3^Ma^)B1RB)YM^C))K^


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WEEKLY


INDUSTRIAL


RECORD.


PUMIZHED EVERY SATURDAY. DEVOTED TO NAVAL STORBS. LUMBER AND MANUFACTURING WI mub ib

"W" 3L I. am by e.w Cone 41 dw Turpae OpwaW Asms a is M I 6 Ot anled SepL L BU.i Anno Comp" =m se hs .tdo of&e. Giem Ams AA@W Sept. IL M3 wdo
aosk as"ow 41s dTurm 00odpi Asmiss ASde Aprl 27. DU3 as -'w O.Z olf wer L.er Cm OseWin Agemooo Ernid by G, m Ssw= Aman MOnds of S~ eswsShe Asuid


The Future of the Tight Cooperage Industry.


The tight cooperage industry is now go-
ing through an interesting struggle for ex-
istence. It is having more and more diffi-
culty in meeting the demands of trade
and the supply of timber necessary for
its permanence is not only being rapidly
Sdepleted, but is eagerly sought after by
strong rivals.
Industries and trades, like species of
plants and animals, thrive when condi-
tions are favorable, struggle for existence
when conditions are adverse, and finally
die or survive according to their ability
to adapt themselves to new conditions.
The enormous resources of the United
States have offered almost unsurpassed
opportunities for industries to thrive, but
during the last fifty years important
economic changes have gone on, and now
some of the industries whiel have pros-
pered in the past have reached or are
rapidly approaching a point where they
must struggle for very life. This is espec-
ially true of certain industries which de-
pend upon the hardwood supply of the
country.
The term "tight cooperage" is applied
very generally to all wooden, hoop-bound
packages made to contain liquids as con-
trasted with "slack cooperage," which is
intended for solids. The term is descrip-
tive of the character of the package, which
must be constructed with elose-fitting,
tight joints to prevent the escape of liq-
uid contents. To secure such results the
selection of high-grade material and exact-
ness in the manufacture of the component
parts of the package are necessary.
The use of tight cooperage dates back
to the earliest records, apparently having
been always an indispensable accessory
to commerce and transportation. In the
United States one of the earliest uses
of the forest resources was the employ-
ment of white oak for staves. Even at
that period there was a dearth of cooper-
age oak in Europe and the discovery of a
new source of supply was welcomed.
Tight packages are employed chiefly as
containers of alcoholic spirits and liquors;
cottonseed, petroleum, and other oils; tur-
peatine; pork, lard, and other packing-
house products; cider and vinegar; syrups
and molasses; paints and lead, and fish.
Of these the oil trade consumes by far the
p largest number, in spite of the fact that
a enormous quantity of oil is stored and
transported in tanks. The number of new
barrels required annually for oil is about
7 million. Alcoholic liquids rank next,
with approximately 5 million. Of the re-
mainder, the pork package is the most
important.
Tight packages have two distinct uses:
Transportation and storage. The former
is the most important from the stand-
point of widest utility, while the latter is
indispensable for some commodities. For
the transportation of liquids and delivery
in the original package, in but few eases
does any form of container excel a barrel
Or keg of wood. The exception is when


undue loss occurs, as with gasoline and
allied products, from evaporation and ab-
sorption.
The barrel has special advantages over
the other forms of container for trans-
portation in that it is light, yet strong;
is easily and quickly handled, and, un-
like metal, it does not offer a surface that
will be attacked by acids shipped in it.
The low cost of the package allows it to
be discarded at its destination, thereby
saving return transportation on the empty
package. Packages used for storage
must also be immune to the attack of
acids and be free from odors and other
properties that may affect the substance
contained. Briefly speaking, the physical
properties necessary for tight cooperage
are as follows:
Strength, toughness, flexibility, small
absorptive power, closeness of grain, non-
warping and nonchecking tendencies; ab-
solute freedom from such defects as will
cause leakage; reasonable resistance to
decay; absence of active agents which
may impart undesirable color, taste, or
odor to the contents. The last require-
ment, of course, applies chiefly to pack-
ages for use as a container of provisions,
such as syrups, lard, pork, etc.
White oak combines all of these prop-
erties in an admirable way and furnishes
nearly 90 per cent of all tight cooperage
stock; the remainder is made up of red
oak, chestnut oak, red gum, cypress,
spruce, white ash, elm, basswood, birch
and Douglas fir. No material except white
oak has proved satisfactory for the aging
of alcoholic beverages dependent upon the
action of the wood to improve their qual-
ity, but for all other cooperage, including
beer and ale, substitution of other woods
or materials is possible, though not nec-
essarily economical at present.
Those who have investigated the rea-
son why white oak containers assist the
aging of alcoholic beverages say that the
tannic acid in the oak is absorbed by the
liquor and enters into its composition.
The effect of this and possibly other acids,
of which little is known, is to impart to
the liquor a mild, delicate flavor in place
of the rank, unpleasant one characteristic
of unaged liquors, and, in addition, to
transform the color from a water white
to a deep brown amber. Attempts to age
liquors in packages of other woods have
been made and always with one result,
total failure. Packages for this purpose
require the highest grade of tight coop-
erage and have no lining or coating, but
the inner surface is charged, which it is
claimed, draws the tannic acid to the in-
ner surface of the package where it comes
in immediate contact with the contents.
Such commodities as oils. packing-house
products, cider, vinegar, paints, beer and
ale, turpentine, syrups and many others,
are in no way dependent for their im-
provement upon any chemical action or
agent in the wood. On the contrary, it is
the inactivity of whatever agent may be


in the wood that is sought. It is for this chiefly. Glue is extensively employed for
class of commodities that the other alcoholic packages which must withstand
woods and materials mentioned may be high pressures, and is very effective. It
used. can not be used for any commodity con-
A brief enumeration of some of the training water, since the water absorbs the
difficulties encountered in the manufae- glue. Beer and ale packages are lined
ture and use of several of the woods men- with a composition having pitch for its
tioned above will furnish a basis for fu- base. Various patented compounds are
ture investigations. Red oak is a little also on the market for this purpose.
more difficult to manufacture into staves The substitution of other substances
than white oak, and is also heavier and for wood, metals for example, is being
therefore more expensive to handle. It tried. Considerable work of this kind
runs very unsound and so gives a larger has been done and in certain lines it has
percentage of poor material. Being very been attended with success. Tank ears
open grained, it is also liable to leak un- for shipping are largely used, yet many
less sawed straight. Finally the market thousands of wooden packages are still
value of red oak for lumber is so nearly required annually. For storage and ship-
equal to that of white oak that there is meant of alcoholic liquors or any commod-
little if any economy in the substitution. ity containing an acid or other agent
Chestnut oak offers about the same difli- which attacks metal, the use of such
culties except in the matter of leakage, package is impracticable. On the other
its grain being similar to that of white hand, for shipping gasoline and allied
oak. products, as well as alcohol, the steel
Red gum, although used in considera- drum or steel barrel serves notably well,
ble quantities, is far from an ideal wood since evaporation and absorption is effect-
for tight barrel staves and headings. The ually prevented. However, the initial cost
abundance of this species and the rel- of such package is large; their weight
atively low stumpage value, compared materially increases transportation
with oak, explains the use ot has found charges and they must be returned, thus
as a tight cooperage wood. It has the increasing these charges. Porcelain-lined
advantage of being light and of cutting tanks are being experimented with as sub-
easily. On the other hand, the percentage stitutes for the immense wooden ones
of poor material runs very high, and un- used in breweries, but the initial cost
usual care in seasoning the stock is ne- is large and a small defect in the porce-
cessary. The sap is said to impart an lain lining may cause the ruin of the en-
unpleasant flavor to some commodities, tire contents of the package.
syrups for example, and the wood being For beer and ale, which require no age-
soft is easily bruised and often broken in ing in wood, glass bottles have been em-
transportation. played as a substitute for white oak kegs
Cypress is a satisfactory wood for tanks and barrels, and their steadily increasing
and syrup casks, but while no experi- use is proving their worth.
ments are on record to determine whether Briefly, then, these are the conditions in
it would make a satisfactory package for tight cooperage industry: White oak, the
oil and other liquids, the wood is so light favorite material, is rapidly being ex-
and soft that their is little reason to be- hausted and the future of the industry
lieve that it would. Its value for lum- depends upon its ability to utilize new
ber, if for no other reason, precludes its woods or find satisfactory substitutes for
substitution for oak. wood. This condition is typical of practi-
The other woods mentioned are used call all of the hardwood-using industries,
in very small quantities and for special all are trying to find new regions from
purposes for which they have been found which to replenish their supply of stand-
to be well adapted. For example, ash is ard materials. Substitutes are also be-
the most satisfactory wood found up to ing eagerly sought. Some of the indus-
the present time for butter tubs, chiefly tries are successfully accommodating them-
because it imparts no odor to the butter. selves to the new conditions, but unless
spruce for a similar reason serves well steps are taken to produce as much mate-
for fish packages. rial as is being consumed some of the
To overcome these difficulties various hardwod-using industries will not sur-
lines of experiments are being carried on. vive and trades which have flourished for
The problem of a satisfactory lining to years will become extinct.
be used in connection with porous woods
has been much studied, and now several THE PRESIDENT INVITES GOVER-
more or less efficient compounds are ex- NORS TO A CONFERENCE.
tensively employed, each designed to
meet the requirements of liquids of var- Problems of Great Gravity Mow Afecting
ious compositions. One widely used is sil- the Nation Wil Be Thoroghly
icate of soda (Na2 Sio3), often called Diacn-se.
water glass. This compound is applied Wasihngton, Nov. 17.-President Roose-
hot and in liquid state to the inside of the velt has invited the governors of the
package. When it cools it hardens and States and Territories to meet him at the
forms an impervious glazed surface. It White House May 13, 14 and 15, nemt, to
is used for oil and packing house produts discuss the question of means to emervm


_ __ _ ~_ __










4 TIHE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.



VVHITE. OAK SPIRITS BARRELS

Guaranteed to conform to specifications Savannah and Jacksonville Board of Trade.

Write to Coumbus Barrel Mf. Co., Celumbus, Ga., or to IENRY ELSON, Fiorida Mgr., Jacksemvlls la.


the natural resources of the country. In-
vitations are to be extended to the mem-
Ip bers of both houses of congress and to the
inland waterways conunisaion. The im-
portance and manner in which the sub-
ject is to be considered are indicated in the
President's letter to tie governors, which
was made public at the White House to-
day. The letter follows:
"The natural resources of the territory
of the United States were at the time of
settlement, richer, more varied, and more
available than those of any other equal
area on the surface of the earth. The de-
velopment of these resources has given us
for more than a century, a rate of in-
crease in population and wealth undream-
ed of by the men who founded our gov-
ernment and without parallel in history.
It is obvious that the prosperity which
we now enjoy rests directly upon these
resources. It is equally obvious that the
vigor and success which we desire and
foresee for this nation in the future must
have this as its ultimate material basis.
Looking to the Future.
"In view of these evident facts it seems
to me time for the country to take ac-
count of its natural resources and to im-
quire how long they are likely to last.
We are prosperous now; we should not
forget that it will be just as important
to our descendants to be prosperous in
their time as it is to us to be prosperous
in our time.
"Recently I expressed the opinion that
there is no other question now before the
nation of equal gravity with the question
of the conservation of our natural re-
sources; and I added that it is the plain
duty of those of us who, for the moment,
are responsible, to make inventory of the
natural resources which have been handed
down to us, to forecast as well as we
may the needs of the future, and so to
handle the great resources of our pros-
perity as not to destroy in advance all
hope of the prosperity of our descend-
ants.
Welfare of Communities.
"It is evident that the abundant nat-
ural resources on which the welfare of this
nation rests are becoming depleted, and in
not a few cases are already exhausted.
This is true of all portions of the United
States; it is especially true of the longer
settled communities of the east. The grav-
ity of the situation must, I believe, appeal
with special force to the governors of the
States because of their close relations to
the people and their responsibility for the
welfare of their communities. I have
therefore decided, in accordance with the
suggestion of the inland waterways com-
mission, to ask the governors of the
States and Territories to meet at the
White House on May 13, 14, and 15, to
confer with the President and with each
other upon the conservation of the natu-
ral resources.
"It gives me great pleasure to invite
you to take part in this conference. I
should be glad to have you select three
citizens to accompany you and to attend
the conference as your assistants or ad-
visers. I shall also invite the senators
and representatives of the Sixtieth con-


BUYER'S
- - - - - - - - -


ACCOUNTANTS.
i'. 44. Hutchinson, .aeksonville, Via.
Walter Mucklow, Jacksonville, Fla.
ABSTRACTS.
Realty Title & Trust Co., Jacksonville,
Fla.

Brigg Hardware Co, Valdota, Ga.
BAKS.
,iimercial Bank, Jacksonville, Fla.
BEER-WHOLESALE.
Chase. Blum & Co., Jacksonville, Fl
(-eph Zapf & Co., Jaeksonvill, fla.
BARREL STAVES.
Eat Coast Lumber Co, Watertown,
Florida.
BOXES AND CRATES.
Cummer Lumber Co, Jacksonville, Fla.
BRICK.
Geo. R. Foster, Jr ak JaksMvill, F.
BUILDING MAIZRIAL.
Geo. R. Foter, Jr, Jaeksmnmlf, a.
CROCKERY.
Knight Crockery aad F ile Co
Jacksonville, Fla.

CLOTHING.
Craig & Bro., J. A., Jacksovil Fla.
Standard Clothing Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
COPPER SMITHS.
McMllma Bnrtherm Jachaeailv Sava
nah and WeMe.
M. A. Baker, Brnswiek, Ga.
COOPERAGE.
l1lorida Cooperage oA.Jaeksonvife, Fla.
Atlantic Cooperage Co., Jackonville, Fla.

DRUGS.
Wn. D. Jones, Jacksoaville, Fla.
DRUGS--WHOLESAL.
Groover-Stewart Drug a., Jakoville
Fla.
Tampa Drug 0r Taa)a aT
SoMt Dreg Mfg- 0, Jaa-vnh, Ft6
DRY GOODS--WHOLSALE.
Covingtou Co. The. Jacksovilli, Fa.
ELECTRIC LIGHT AND POWER
PLANTS.
Karl Fries, Brunswick, Ga.

ZEGINUS.
Seboeld's Soan Co., J. 8., Maom, Ga
l mbard Iroa Works and S ly Co., An-
in. Ga.
Karl Fries, Brumwiek, Ga.
ruJUli uuJm
Knight Crockery and Furniture Co
Jacksonville, Fla.
Ramis, Jacksonville, Fla.
FERTILIZER.
Itours & Co. Wm. A.. Jackowville. la.
FOUNDRII&
S,'ho.i.;ds Sons Co J. S. Laroa. Ga.
Lombard Iron Works & Supply a., Au-
gusta, Ga.
FUNERAL DIRECTORS.
The Chas. A. Clark OIa, Jacksonvile, Fla.


GENTS' FUWNISHiDrs
Stuart-Bernstein Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
a reg a Bro., J. A., Jacksonville, Fa.
Standard Clothing Co., Jacksonvill, a.
GROCERS-WHOLESArL.
Williams Co., J. P, Savannah. Ga.
Young Co, John R, Savannah, Ga.
HARDWARE.
Bund & Bours Co. The, Jacksonville, Fla.
Briggs, W. H, Hardware Co., Valdosta, Ga
Tamps Hardware Co., Tampa, Fla.
Weed & Co.. J. D, Savamah. Ga.

HAY AND RAIN.
Hounr & Co.. Wm. A.. Jacksonville, V .

HATS.
Craig & Bro, J. A., Jacksonville la.
Standard Clothing Co.. Jaesoaville. Fla.

HOOP IRON.
J. D. Weed & Co., Savannah, Ga.
HOTEL&
Duval Hotel, Jacksonville, Fla.
Zahm's European Hotel, Jackfonville, Fla.
IRON WORKS.
Sehofeld's Sos Co, J. 8, Macon, Ga.
JEWELERS.
R. J. Riles Co, Jackmonvile, la.
Greenleaf & Crosby Co., Jacksonville, Fa.
Bess & Slager. Jacksonville. Fla.
LUMIBR.
aet Coaut Lumber Ga, Watrtown.
Florida.
LIQUORS.
R. Roe C., Jacksonville, Fla.
Blum & Co, Cmha., Jacksonville, a.
Altmayer & Flatau Liquor Co., Macon,
Ga., andn Jacksonville, Fla.
Joseph Zapf a Co, Jacksonville, hFa.
MEDICINES.
8peneer Medicine Co., Chattanooga, Team.
MACHINE WORKS.
Schofield's Sons Co, J. ., Mason. Ga.
Lombard Iron Works. Augusta, Ga.
MATERIALS FOR TURPsaunl t PRO-

Scholeld'a S8oe Co, J. 8., Maeon, Ga.
METAL WORKERS.
Mrcman Wres. Co., Jacktaavio, 5am-
abh and MoMle.
Baker, M. Brunswiek, Ga., sa Pem -
cola, Fla.
MILL SUPPLIES.
Schofeld's 8asm Co., J. S.. Maeo, Ga.
Tampa Hardware Co., Tampa, Fla.
Weed & Co., .1. D, Savannah, Ga.
Malaby Machinery Co, Jacksornille, la.
Briggs Hardware Co., Valdosta, Ga.
Lombard Iron Works & Supply Co., Au-
gusta, Ga.
MONUMENTS.
Tampa Monumental Works, Tampa, l .
MULES AND HORB1.
W. A Cook, Ta pa. la.
MEDICINES.


AS. Johnson's Chill and Fever Tonic a., Ba-
Jaiconu e, Gas Co, Jackavill, j vansah, Ga.


NAVAL T832O
Peninsular Naval Stores C., Jacksonvill
and Tampa, Fla.
Barns A Jessup Co., Jackavil, VI.
Conmolidated Naval Stores COa, Jamk
vil Fla.
West-Flyna-Harri Co, Jackaumvile, li.
Williams CL, J. P., SOfamma Ga.
Young Co., John R., avmmah, Ga.
Southern Statrs Naval SOrm Oam-
ash. Ga.
PAIT& ,
Bond & Bona CDo, Jabomvfl Fla.
PHOSPHATE SUPPIES.
Tampa Hardware Co, Tampa, Ma.
PLAN1NG MILL.
Duval Planing Mill Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
PHOSPHATE MACHIM NY.
Lombard Iron Works & Spply C., An-
gnsta, Ga.
PUMS.
Merrill-Steve. Co, Jacksonmilev, P
Sehoaeld's Soaw Co., J. S. Maea, Ga.
*An UOA1W
Atlantic Coast Tie.
REAL ESTATE.
Southern Real Estate and Investment Co,
Flomaton, Ala.

SAWMILLS.
Lombard Iron Works & anpfly Au-
gut Ga.


Bowr & Oa. WI. A. JaCshmeW. I.
SHIP TAJMS
Cumaer Lumber Co., acivahviie Fk.
SHOES-WHOLESALE.
Hutchinson Shoe Oo, Jakovile, Fla.
Joa. Roembeim Soms, Safamah, Ga.
STEAMHIS.M
Clyde Steamhip C. The, New York Ciy.
TANKl
G. M. Davis & Sons, Palatka, Fa.
Schofield's Sos CO., J. 8., Maeon, O.
Preston Miller Co., Creent Cty, f.
A urE-Zumis BARRIERS
Atlantic Cooperage Co., Jacksonvill, a.
Florida Cooperage Co., Jacksonvile, la.
lulArJUtMl STILL.
Baker, M. A., Braswla, Ga, aa r=&n-
o0a, Fla.
McMillae thers .C, .Jaehmns,
Savannah amd Neoa.

TIMBER LAND.
Jacksonville Development Co., Jaksom-
ville, Fla.
IU-PZ aimsr TOOLS.
Council Tool Co, Jaeksovile, F6
Operator' Tool ar, Grema con aps,
Fl.
J. D. Weed & Co, Savanah, Ga.
WATCHNS.
Greenleaf A Crosby Co., Jacksonville. P
Hes& S8ner, Jackavilla. Fla.
R. J. Riles Co., JaebsonTfl, Fi.
YELLOW PINE LUMUB .
Cummr Lumber o, Jakna, Fla.
Bat Onst Lurmbr 0, Watawswa Fl.


0


DIRECTORY


~Ju~luJuu~us~_;J~s_;r_~sn_~_i~3~Jr~FSf ~E~crrrr~"~rrr~fi~i~,~+~s


i








THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD. 5



THE GROOVER-STEWART WM ".,


Whl.. Drn.g, ohwiea auisElts S lamr s ad .mmwsrwy *ee..
Roa ,rftIY


gress to be present at the sessions so far
as their duties will permit.
Vital to the Nation.
"The matters to be considered at this
conference are not confined to any region
or group of states, but are of vital con-
cern to the nation as a whole, and to all
the people. These subjects include the
use and conservation of the mineral r-e
sources, the resources of the land, and the
resources of the waters, in every part of
our territory.
"In order to open discussion I shall in-
vite a few recognized authorities to pre-
sent brief description of actual facts and
condition, without argument, leaving the
conference to deal with each topic as it
may elect. The members of the inland
"waterways commission will be present in


"ALL TEE POINTS" OF THE NEW
HOOK.
A few of the good features of Mr. Me-
Gregor's new turpentine hook were men-

.1


order to share with me the benefit of in-
formation and suggestion, if desired, to
set forth their provisional plans and con-
clusions.


A Weighty Question
"Facts, which I cannot gainsay, force
me to believe that the conservation of
our natural resources is the most weighty
question now before the people of the
United States. If this is so, the proposed
conference which is the first of its kind,
will Iw among the most important gath-
erings in our history in its effect on the
welfare of all our people.
"I earnestly hope, my dear governor,
that you will find it possible to be present.
"Sincerely yours,
"THEODORE ROOSEVELT."


enough to admit the hook freely. Then
slip the hook through the hole beginning
at the point 2, shown in the accompanying
picture. Then drive the gutter into the
tree, opened with the broad axe, let the
hook slip up until the part from 4 to 11
braces the gutter, then drive the point
into the tree. Thus it is impossible for
the gutters to fall out and hook is not in
the way at all. The gutters are braced
for scraping, also. One hook will hold the
gutter if used midway; if preferred, two
may be used, one at each end.
We publish, also, a cut showing the use
of the hook in hanging the cup for winter


Abolish the Stock Flchamge Ticker,

Says Ex-Judg Dittenhofer.


If Dishonest Finaniers, Declares the Jurist, Are Not Furnished
With the Facilities the Ticker Gives, They Will Be
Unable to Unload Their Wares at Fictitious Prices.

Now is the time to consider what meas- and a stop will be put to such uneonseion
ures should be taken to prevent the re- able watering of securities as has taken
currence in the future of such financial de- place within the last few years. If the
bauchery as has prevailed within the last financiers are not furnished with the fa-
year or two. The root of the evil lies in eilities the ticker gives they will be un-
the Stock Exchange ticker. Eradicate the able to unload their wares on the public
root and 'to a large extent the evil will at fictitious prices, and there will con-


be eliminated. Every day of the year
the ticker is made to spread broadcast
false and fictitious quotations of the value
of the corporate securities held by the
"high financiers" to enable them to un-
load on the outside public. They make
fake sales, which are run off on the ticker
as genuine, and the public, believing that
the sales have been actually made, are
fooled into purchasing them at the ticker
prices. When the financiers have unload-
ed a sufficient quantity the prices are de-
pressed by them in the same manner, to
the great loss of the persons who bought
them at the fictitious ticker prices, and
then the financiers buy them back and un-
load them again, and so the endless chain
is kept up. It is a regular bunco game.
Make it a felony to be a party direct-
ly or indirectly to the spreading over the
ticker of such counterfeit transactions,


sequently be no use or profit in their
pouring streams of water into their
schemes.
It may be answered that it may prove
difficult to show by legal proof who the
parties are who cause fictitious prices to
be sent over the ticker, but whoever does
this must have some confidential clerk in
his employ who would be able to furnish
this proof. That being so, is it likely that
these men would be willing to place them-
selves in the power of their clerks and run
the risk of an indictment for felony
This principle applies to commercial
transactions. If a person spreads, by
means of a commercial agency, a false
statement of his financial condition, he
becomes criminally liable and civil re-
sponsible to any one who, on the faith of
such statement, gives credit to the party
making it.


tioned in our issue of November 9th, and in the same position ( that is with the
now a new and very important use has hook at the same place) used during the
been found for it. Where the cups are chipping season. Some operators do not
used on old hard faces, the gutters do not remove the gutters before scraping, in
always remain in the incisions made into fact not until they are moved up for the
the dry wood by the broadaxes. These next season. In that case the cup is sim-
cuts are usually about one-quarter of an ply faced to the tree, as shown in the
inch deep. To use the McGregor hook cut, when it is protected from water
in holding the gutters in the incision, freezing in it, stock, wagons, sand, etc.
drive a hole through the gutter so that No ,utters are shown here, as no tree with
the outer edge will be one-quarter inch the Herty system was available when the
from the rim, making the hole just large photo was taken.


"ARt YOU GETTING ANYWHERE."
By & Kiser, in Chicago Record Herald.
You are rushing, you are straining, with a grim look ao your face;
You are turning from all pleasures; in your breast peace has no place;
You have ceased to find contentment in the nooks you used to know;
You are straining, you are striving through the dark days and the fair,
But, oh, mirthless, eager brother, are you getting anywhere?
In your haste you have forgotten how to linger or to smile
When a child looks up and greets you or would elaim your care a while;
Though the wild rose sheds its petals in the lonely pasture still
And glad breezes sway the blossoms in the orchard on the hill,
You are too much in a hurry, aad too occupied to care;
But with all your given endeavors, are you getting anywhere?
You have fled from sweet contemnment; trouble haunts you in your dreams,
It is long since you have loitered on the banks of shaded streams
That go singing to the pebbles they have made so clean and white
And polished at their leisure and their pleasure day and night;
You no longer know the solace that is in a sweet old air,
But with all your ceaseless moiling, are you getting anywhere?



Jacksonville,

THE DUVAL Florida.

This Hotel has recently changed hands, and is under New Management
Throughly Renovated Throughout

Headquarters lor Turpentine Operators
F. BARTOW STUBBS, 1. D. CRAWFORD,
Proprtor. Mana r.








6 THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.



.This Easy Chipper Saves time and Money.

Chip escapes easier on account of hollow back. WRT
Cuts a shade streak easier as hollow back allows hack to
S. ..- to be closed more FOR
Gum flows easier as there is less steel to drag over the PR
fresh cut.


SOperator's Tool Company, Green Cove Springs, ha.

j


FRANCE HAS FAR-SIGHTED FOREST
POLICY.
France has under way a far-sighted for-
est policy which will require two centuries
before the work reaches its greatest effi-
ciency. The plan covers the reforestation
of vast tracts of denuded land and the
work is in the hands of 4,000 trained for-
esters in the pay of the Republic and a
large number of men employed by the
communal governments.
Consul General R. P. Skinner tells how
this work is being done by a great nation
keenly alive to the necessity of doing it,
and determined that it shall be done well,
though years and centuries are consumed
in the doing. Colbert, in the reign of
Louis XIV, exclaimed: "France will per-
ish for lack of wood," and his prophecy
was coming true a century and a half
later when the French people waked to
the peril which threatened them and call-
ed a halt.
Their forests were vanishing as are
those in the United States today, but the
depletion had gone even farther than it
has yet gone in America. France com-
menced protecting and restoring its wood-
ed areas nearly a century ago, and has
stuck to the task ever since, but so much
yet remains to do that Mr. Skinner says
in his report:
"The work is slow. It will require prob-
ably 200 years to bring it up to its max-
imum effectiveness. But the time is fore-
seen when existing damaged forests will
be reconstituted, and when all the waste
spaces will be replanted to the point of
proper proportion to insure the conserva-
tion of the water supply, and to furnish
the timber and wood required by the
population. The effect upon private land-
owners of this public work has been most
salutary. HWhere absolutely bald moun-
tains have been replanted, very surprising
local results are now visible to all ob-
servers. This is especially true in the
Hautes Alpes which had the unenviable
reputation of being the poorest depart-
ment in France, and is, in fact, one of the
few from which the United States has re-
ceived several thousand French immi-
grants. There are now many artificially
planted forests in this department of 25
years' standing, and in the bottomland
below, conditions have so improved that
a state of general prosperity prevails."
The plan of the French foresters is com-
prehensive. It embraces the care of for-
est land, planting of trees, fixation of
dunes near the coasts to prevent the drift-
ing of sand upon agricultural land, cor-
rection of mountain streams, regulation
of pasture land, utilization of water in
pastoral and forest regions, and the sur-


veillance of river fishing and fish culture.
This comprehensive service extends to ev-
ery part of the Republic.
The area of the National Forests of the
United States exceeds twenty-fold the
national and communal forests of France,
but the problems are the same. France
has been longer at the work and when it
began its forests were in a worse condi-
tion than ours are now, but not worse
than our privately owned forests will be
if present methods continue.
Consul General Skinner concludes his re-
port with this suggestion to those in
America who have shown sufficient inter-
est in the matter to write him on the
subject:
"If correspondents could penetrate, as
the writer has done, the almost inacces-
sible mountain villages of this country,
and there discover the enthusiastic French
forester at work, applying scientific meth-
ods which cannot come to complete frui-
tion before two or three hundred years,
they would retire full of admiration and
surprise and carry the lesson back to the
United States."

NOTICE OF STOCKHOLDERS' MEETING
Notice is hereby given that the annual
meeting of the stockholders of the Com-
mercial Bank will be held at its office in
Jacksonville, Fla., at 3:00 o'clock p. m.,
on the 30th day of December, A. D. 1907,
at which meeting a resolution will be of-
fered to increase the capital stock from
$100,000.00 to $200,000.00.
H. ROBINSON,
11-23-4t President.
SEND PROOF TO A. H. M.

NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR LET-
TERS PATENT.
Notice is hereby given, pursuant to the
statutes of the State of Florida, that we,
the undersigned, intend to apply to Hon.
Napoleon B. Broward, Governor of the
State of Florida for Letters Patent, to be
issued to THE KENNEDY-BROWN AD-
VERTISING COMPANY, in accordance
with the articles of association herein-
after set forth, and adopted as a pro-
posed charter.
E. LESLIE KENNEDY,
WM. W. BROWN,
HARRY G. AIRD,
S. F. HALL,
CHASE. 8. ADAMS.
Jacksonville, Florida, October 26, 11l07.
PROPOSED CHARTER OF THE KEN-
NEDY-BROWN ADVERTISING
COMPANY.
We, the undersigned, have associated to-
gether for the purpose of forming a cor-
poration for profit, under the laws of the
State of Florida and adopt the following
as a proposed charter:
Article L
The name of the corporation is THE
KENNEDY-BROWN ADVERTISING
COMPANY, and its principal place of bus-
iness is in Jacksonville, Duval County,
Florida.
(Continued on page 11.)


LIGHT SAW MILLS


Lath aUl Shigle Mlackis


Saws and Supplies,

Steam and Gasoline

Sngines


Try


LOMBARD

AUGUSTA, GA.

Phosphate Machinery
Casting and Dryers


PECAN S
Ameti- w.


puf Prheft

EcomEyOf ca

Crtaiy of results
Amwal crops

NOW-periaue prodt
Supero to all mt.

THE OPPORTUNITY Of TOYAY.
The first to plat a pem fgr
will be the first to reap a
great havest.
Fr full ifermamt. appy to

THE 6RIFFIEG MROS GO.
JaeksdvlNe. irem.


REALTY TITLE & TRUST CO.
139 Realty Building, JackSonville, Fla.
CAPI FAL, $100.000,000. SURPLUS $1S,690.12.
Isrnes A trnat of Tlte, Ets LetMs Mesy el state.
MODERN OFFICES FOR RENT.




TIMBER
25,000 acres of cut over lands on the St. Johns River, worlds of fat pine aad
stumps. A good place to raise cattle and sheep. A good place for pine product
plant. Price, $1.50 per acre.
20,000 acres of cut over pine on the railroad; good land and fine grazing; only
30 miles from Jacksonville. Price, $2.00 per acre; or would subdivide at $3.00 per
acre.
50,000,000 feet of yellow pine stumpage close to a lake with water transporta-
tion to Jacksonville; timber will cut 4,000 feet per acre. Easy logging. Price
$2.00 per thousand; terms of payment easy. Would sell in fee at price to be agreed
on per acre.
150,000,000 feet of pine and cypress can be logged to Jacksonville; about 35,-
000 acres in turpentine and 15,000 acres of virgin timber comprise this group which
can be had in fee on the basis of $3.00 per thousand feet including the land. The
land alone will be worth the purchase price.
Several tracts of virgin pine in various parts of the State; tracts of 10,00
to 100,000 acres. Several going concerns, sawmills and turpentine places. Write
us your needs. We have maps and estimates on most of the good properties in
Florida. We are in touch with buyers. We handle property that we can vouch
for and handle direct from the owners.
4,000 acres of grazing lands near Dade City; is in the vegetable and tobaeeo
district. Several small farms cleared land and houses. Property is near rail-
road and is convenient to schools. Just the place for one or more families to set-
tle; to farm and raise a her of cattle; $12,000 will purchase this tract. Terms,
$2,000 cash, balance any way that suits purchaser, with interest at 5 per cent.
JACKSONVILLE DEVELOPMENT CO,
Realty Builiag Jackuvlle, Fa.




THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.
Do You Believe In the Policy of the


Industrial


SO,


Record ?


SUPPORT


How?


In


p One way is to send us strong,
Naval Stores situation as YOU see


Two Ways.
vigorous views on the
it.


THE


INDUSTRIAL


RECORD


Is the forum of the turpentine man. Your views
will be read by practically every man engaged in
the Naval Stores business.
THE OTHER WAY is to support the Industrial
Record FINANCIALLY. There is nothing cheap
about the publication. Look at it typographically
aside from its news and editorial features.
It Costs Lots of Money to Issue Such a Paper.


The Industrial Record has
thousands of dollars to the


been worth hundreds of
Naval Stores Operators.


Worth $3.00 Per


Year to


You?


If so, fill out the below blank and send it to us NOW.
---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
1907.
INDUSTRIAL RECORD, Jacksonville, Fla.:
Please find enclosed $3.00 for which send me The Weekly
Industrial Record for one year, beginning with the current issue.
Signed
Address


IF


IT.


Is


It









8 THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD


INDUSTRIAL RECORD
JAMES A. HOLLOMON. Edao- -C-U
A. M. MAILSH. suness Mana gr.
R. T. ARNOLD. Adver Ien Mansger.
Pu Massed Even Stuerd.y.
ro (Domesstc) ... 0 Per Anl
omm-no f(rorei0 .... wo .
"The Pi~* and Its Pred~suos.
All esmmuaiastm1 shoew he addese
rho Industrial ILecord Compmay.
Jncklonville. IFa.
aInoeh EdiMrial and Buainem Olffee a
Savannah. Ga.
entered at the Postoice at Jacksonvile. Fla..
Second-class matter
Adopted by the Executive Comimtee of
the Turpentine Operators' Assoeation
September 12, 1982, as its exclusive offi-
ei organ. Adopted in annual convention
September 11 a the organ also of the gem-
era association.
Adopted April 27th, 190, as the offial
organ of the Interstate Cane Growers' As-
sociation. Adopted September 11, 1903, as
the only official orGan of the T. 0 A.
Commended to lumber people by special
resolution adopted by the Georgia Sawmill
Association.

THE RECORD'S OFFICE
The publishing plant and the main of-
-eee of the Industrial Record Ovspany
are located at the interaction of Bay and
oewnan Streets, Jacksonville, Fla, in the
heart of the great turpentine and
yellw pine indnrtriu.
The Savannah, Ga., office i in the Board
of Trade Blding. Savannah is the lead-
ing open a mal stores market la the world.

NOTICE TO PATRON&
All payment for advrtisin i the In-
dtrial Reord and -he-- Um thereto
mut be made direct to the office in
JackseviDe. Aents are not saowae to
make collection rer any cic stance
BDls for advertising and subecriptions are
sent oat from the hme office, when due,
and all remittances mut be made direct
to this company.
Inbltrial Brsed PubLhi n CO

JUST A PERSONAL WORD.
If you are reading these lines and you
owe the Record for subscription, don't
stop until you have sent it $3. It costs
$25,000 a year to conduct this publication.
We are dependent upon our subscribers to
help us meet that expense.
The Record is a paper with a policy.
It is here for a purpose. Our friends-
and, God bless them, unless they are too
closely allied with the enemies of the in-
dustry, every naval stores man is our
friend-tell us that the Record has been
worth thousands, yea hundreds of thous-
ands of dollars to the producers of naval
stores alone. If our humble efforts in
their behalf during the past five years
have been of benefit to them we feel re-
paid for the scars and wounds that our
enemies have tried to inflict upon us. We
only ask now that our readers merely
help us to the extent of what they owe
and no more. This publication has never
sought or received special favors.
The late H. A. McEachern, the best
friend the producers of naval stores ever
had, told the writer shortly before his
death, that every operator who had in-
vested in a subscription to the Industrial
Record, had received a thousand per cent
profit on his small yearly investment. We
can only hope that the words of our dead
friend, as applied to the past, may apply
as well to the future. We shall do our
best.
And now we ask every operator who
has purposely or inadvertently gotten be-
hind in his subscription to the Industrial
Record to send his check for $3. The ag-
gregate will mean much for us. This
is the Thanksgiving season, and soon the


have seen the holiday season approach in
the past with more money possibly in
our pockets-but the storm is passing.
The night brings out the stars.
And here's to a happy and contented
holiday season for us all!

WHO IS "TANKING" ROSINS?
For the past thirty days the prices of
common rosins have declined on an aver-
age of $1.10 to $1.25 a barrel. On the
22d of October, A. B. C. grades were selling
for $4.10. Today they sold at $2.80. We
say the prices have "declined." That is a
good market word. A more matter-of-
fact statement, however, would be to say
they have been "pushed down by the com-
bine." It is no new story. This is the
season when commons are moving and
pales are not. Consequently Mr. Shotter
is only repeating his tactics of the past
to push down that product which is being
marketed, maintaining a high price on
that product which is NOT coming into
the market. That is "business strategy,"
as he sees it. The Record is informed, as
evidence of Shotter's bear methods, that
outside or independent buyers have, dur-
ing the present week, offered and bought
rosins on the Savannah market at sixty
five cents a barrel more than the com-
bine's bid. The combine, however, would
hold its bid at its same low water figure
in order to scoop in the remainder at their
own depressed buying prices. The past
week has shown the deliberate determina-
tion of the combine to keep the prices
down in spite of the fact that conditions
were at hand that could easily have boost-
ed the market to something like legiti-
mate levels.
By the way, the Shotter combination
has been assiduously attributing the low
price of spirits to the alleged fact that
some of it was "held in tanks"-a sub-
terfuge, of course, and a poor one at that.
The question now is, who is "tanking"
rosins T

WELL, WELL, WE EXPECTED IT.
The factorage houses owned by Mr.
Shotter-one S. P. Shotter, of Savannah,
if the operators have occasion to recall
him-have ordered their advertisements in
the Record stopped. This action was
concerted, it appears. As the house in
Mobile, and the house in Jacksonville both
notified the office at the same time, almost
the same hour. This action came a week
or two ago, but we have been so busy
with more important matters that we
really forgot to mention it. Now the
Record is not in the slightest embar-
rassed on account of it, nor is the editor
of this paper in the least surprised or
offended at that action. Mr. Shotter's ad-
vertising will find more congenial sur-
roundings in the columns of his own pub-
lication, the Savannah Naval Stores Re-
view. This publication has waged war
on Shotter's schemes to depress prices of
naval stores during the buying seasons
for five years. It will keep it up for years
to come, or just so long as he and his
associates play with the operators, juggle
with their products and restrain legiti-
mate trading that should be governed by
the natural, laws of supply and demand.
Now as to Mr. Shotter's factorage
houses, they are welcome to leave our
columns. His agents have in times past
begged the Record for space. They may
do so in the future.
And we are here to say once and for all,
the Industrial Record could have been


Christmas season will be at hand. We thousands of dollars richer today had it


championed a different policy from that
which has been its first consideration from
the day it was born. It will never be-
lieve that Wrong is Right. It will never
change its policy. It will never leave
the firing line as long as there is an
enemy in front of its guns.

TIME WILL BRING ITS REMEDIES.
The Record has received scores of let-
ters this week from operators commend-
ing its editorial discussion, in the last
issue, of the naval stores situation today.
One of these letters is from the president
of the Association, Mr. J. G. Boyd, whose
wise counsel should be given considera-
tion by every operator. We thank our
friends. It has always been the policy of
this journal to speak out openly and
frankly and to give its views of the sit-
uation regardless of fear or favor. It
will always adhere strictly to that policy.
The general financial conditions that are
widespread are not of our making. The
money stringency has no more to do with
the turpentine industry than with any
other of a thousand industries that are
suffering because of it. It is unfortunate,
however, that the turpentine industry
should have this general money panic
come along coincident with a long drawn
out series of manipulated markets on the
part of the buyers, that is the combine.
Two evils are worse than one. It is
still worse that Mr. Shotter, not content
with hammering spirits down for merce-
nary motives, should now turn his bear
tactics on rosins. Regardless of all of
this, however, time will bring its reme-
dies. We can wait. In the meantime, as
we have said before, let us organize. Let
us get closer together than we have ever
been before. Let us restrict our opera-
tions to the lowest possible minimum. Let
us train for the fray by first getting
strong.

THE PASSING OF THE WHITE PINE.

The Government Is Working on a Reforest-
ation Method for Restoring the
Fine Old Tree to the Trade.
The position which the United States
has held as a lumber-producing nation has,
perhaps, been due more to white pine
than to any other wood. The timber of
this valuable tree which has played a
most important part in the material de-
velopment of the nation is fast disappear-
ing and now it is as costly as the finest
American hardwoods.
Rev. Elward Everett Hale, the chaplain
of the Senate, who has always taken an
interest in forestry, deplores the passing
of white pine as our foremost wood, and
tells how in his lifetime he has seen the
day when "the masts of every vessel that
sailed the Seven Seas were made from
New England grown pine; while today
very little white pine is cut in New Eng-
land big enough to furnish a good-sized
spar." He tells also, to illustrate the
increasing cost of the wood, that he or-
dered a set of bookshelves on which the
cabinet-maker made a price, and then
asked whether they should be of mahog-
any or white pine.
The white pine production has shifted
from New England to the Lake States,
and Michigan was the leading lumber-
producing State for twenty years, from
1870 to 1890, with a supremacy based on
white pine. In these two decades the cut
was 160 billions of board feet, valued, at
the point of production, at not less than
two billions of dollars, or nearly half as


THE CLOTHIERS

SOLE AGENTS FO KNK NATS


Our Clothing


Cst
Right


Made

ARit
Well

WeLo
Feels
Well
Awful
Swell
Naff
saw


THE STUART-BRNSTEIN CO.
14 WEST AY ST. JACKSOV A.


much again as the value derived from all
the gold fields of California from their
discovery in the late forties until the
present. The rich forests of Michigaa
were once thought inexhaustible and lum-
bering continued in a most reckless man-
ner for years. Suddenly the people awoke
to the- fact that the thoughtless destrue-
tion of the trees had thrown 6,000,00
of acres on the delinquent tax list. These
white pine barrens point to the terrible
penalty of wasting the forest resources
which should have been the heritage of
all future generations.
An idea of the increasing scarcity of
white pine timber is given by the New
York F. O. B. quotations, on a basis of
carload lots. "Uppers," of the best grade,
cost $97 to $114 a thousand board feet
and the "selects" or next lower grade cost
$79.50 to $99.50. Men who are not yet
middle-aged remember the time when
these grades could be purchased at $15 to



The Wealth of the

Old Families.
Often diappeared, vapoted, -a tas
nw gmwration wuas If hut s or twu
th-igs of real rais. Among these val-
able (in 99 eases out of a hun ed) ws
' chest of old alve, the most us't ma
beautiful heirloom that the younger r
tion treaured.
Have you such a trash to aMnd dow
to you haeir IfH nt, noe t the tie to
start gathering it. If y are interest
come down and let au show you somethil
in that lin that is WORTH HAVING
NOW and which will be highly trmer
by your sons and daughter.

B. J. nUE COMPACT,
15 W. Bay L,
Jad0auvlkie. rBWrWi








THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.


M5 a thousand feet. The present quota-
tions oa quartered white oak, which are
$76 to $80, offer another bais of compari-
son which indicates the condition of the
market for white pine.
The best stands of this timber now in
this country are in scattered sections in
Minnesota, New England and parts of
Idaho. The species in Idaho is sometimes
called silver pine. Some of the country's
best white pine is found on the Indian
reservations in Minnesota and Wisconsin
and scattered stands are found in the
states of Wyoming, Montana, Colorado
and one or two other States. At the pres-
ent rate of cutting the tree will soon be
practically a thing of the past. The small
stands in the National forests are incon-
siderable, but they will be managed with
the greatest conservatism by the Govern-
ment through the Forest Service, and
through this method and practice of re-
forestation, it may be hoped that the
fine old tree will furnish timber for other
generations.

GEORGIA FIRM COMES SOUTH.
Altmayer & Plauta, formerly of Macon,
Bring Their Business Here.
Altmayer & Flatan, who were one of
the largest wholesale liquor houses in
Macon, have brought part of their large
stock to Jacksonville, preparatory to mov-
ing their entire business here in 1908.
They have large and airy warehouses on
West Bay street and a stock that is a
credit to them. They have also fixed up
a commodious suite of offices and are now
prepared to fill their mail orders prompt-
ly, and with the best class of goods.
They expect a largely increased trade
from this State, as their express rates
are much better than formerly to Florida
points.

AN OBJECT LESSom.
A few days ago the Greenville Invest-
meat companyy placed on sale lots in the
meet attractive part of the most progres-
sive town of Middle Florida.
A great many of those lots were sold
on the day of the first sale and there have
beea many sold since. Some people have
bought because they knew that Greenville
real estate at the present prices asked ig
a good investment. To enforce this rea.
se for the purchase on the part of the in
vestors there were a great many wmr
bought to build boma.
Homes are to be built at Greenville
There is a great demand for homes then
now, and those which are to be built ii
the next six moths will compare moe
than favorably with any which today:
mark the enterprise and public pride o
the people of Middle Florida.


UUTChINSON AUI
PUWDZC ACCOUNTANTS &
Dyal-Upharcha al
raM pi3. .A

DO YOU WANT ruKl
7r it will pay ye to me t
altm at-


Ramnit


DIT CO.
AUDITORS


WHISKIES

GINS AND RUMS
moM

$1.50 to $5.00 per Gallon

......AGENCY FOR......

Lewis 1866 and Mount Vernon
Pure Rye WDhskiles
Controllers Blum's Monogram and Sylvan
Rye-Agents for Jungst Cincinnati and
Pabst Milwaukee Beers. Prices on ap
plication.

CHAS. BLUM & CO.
917 .nd 519 WEST BAY STREET
JACKSONVIL.L FLA.




WANTED
AND

FOR SALE
Rate for this column is 2 et per word
for first inertion and 1 eat per word for
following insortiu. No advertismat
taken for less than 40 cents for Arst, Mad
to cents for following insertiM ( Ch
must accompany orders un'ss you a ve
an account with us.


WANTED Position as woods-rider.
Experienced with cups and boxes. High-
class references. Perfectly sober. Ad-
dress A. B. Jones, Plitcher, Fla.
11-23-It

WANTED-Position on turpentine place
where I can fill two positions, managing,
book-keeping, commissary and riding
woods. The very best of references. Good
salary expected. Address P. O. Box 474,

WANTED-Ten good woodsmen to go
to Louisiana. Must be good, sensible men
who can take labor and control it. The
country is exceedingly fine and healthy,
more so than the best high woods in
eorgia. Fine salaries to the right men.
Address Pridgen & Ewing, Baden, Ga.
10-12-4t

WANED-All commissaries to d up
their barns of all kinds of seed sacks ad
burlaps. We buy everything in the way
of sacks. Write us. American Fibre Co
Jacksonville, Fln.

FOR SALE-A desirable turpentine lo-
cation, well located on railroad, fifteen
crops 6f boxes; timber to eat about nine
more crops. Moderate price. Schedule upon
application. Address N. R. Hays, Apalach-
icola, Fla.


g, INFORMATION WANTED
As to present whereabouts of Isom Smith.
He is a yellow negro, sharp faced, about
.Uxa? five feet ten inches high, weighs from
e new Far- 145 to 160 pounds. Last heard of in
Ocala district. Suitable reward for in-
formation that will enable me to locate
S him. Address
h P. L. WEEKS & CO.,
Jackasavie. 11-16-It Enville, Fla.


WANTED-At once, two good, sober,
reliable turpentine woodsmen. Give ref-
eences and salary wanted in application.
Romeo Turp. Co., Romeo, Fla. 11-2-34
WANTED High-class aeme 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 commission.
Commissary Supply Company, Birming-
ham, Ala. 6-22-tf


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 Pnacola.
Water rate. A bargain to the man with
the mony. J. F. Mathis, Pensaeola, Fh.
FOR SALE-Small turpentine place for
cash. Price $8500.00. Good backing. Ad-
dress Operator, care Industrial Record. tf


Walter Muddow,
CERTIIn D PUBC AccoW1Ur
Roms, 46-448 Matul IAr Mig
TJACeXSVhm
JACKS0NVIILE I1L


I


1

CHAS. AL CLARK, I.

Phorl 6. JacHsmnville. Fl.


Cook If not.
WrH Why not
Gas ACSMLLE
-r fAUScIM1y


he M 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.

JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA.

I -
COMPARATIVE MARKET RksYK lb.
Turpentine reached 481/e at Savannah on Tuesday of the past week, but
dropped back on Friday to 43% and le higher for Jacksonville. Pale osins
continue high, while commons are unusually low.
SPIRITS OF TURPENTINE FOR THE WEEK HERE AID AT 8AVAMAH.
Jax. SV. Jax. Har. Jax. Sa. Jax. Say. Jam. Sa.
Saturday ... 45 4614 236 423 24 433 179 63632,247 32,716
Monday .... 48 481/, 60 384 79 924 223 56532,402 32,57
Tuesday .... 47% 471, 488 634 20 150 361 1,39932,546 33,0
WVednesday 44/2 45 220 812 100 65 -349 65332,877 34,194
Thursday ... 44% 44%1 15 1,043 ... 25 129 43833,126 34,607
Friday ......44% 44% 191 693 ... 338 23 1,07733,265 35,346
ROSI FOR THE WEKr HERE AND AT SAVANNAH.
Saturday. Monday. Tasamy. Wedmday. Trauay. FWiay.
Jan. Sav. Jax. Bar. Jax. S w. JaL av. Jax. 8ar. JI. H.
SWW ...... 16.50 6.506.00 6.060 6.606.65 6.606.75 6.60).75 6.60
\; .......625 6.256. 6. 6.256.40 6.306.35 6.306.35 6.306.35 6.30
N ......... 6.00 5.806.00 5.806.00 6.006.00 5.906.00 5.906.00 5.90
SM .........5.25 5.25 .25 5.215.30 5.25.330 5.255.30 4.755.30 5.25
K .. 4.60 4 754.75 4.754.75 4.854.80 4.804.80 3.754.80 4.80
I .. ... .70 3.85 3.70 3.853.80 3.853.70 3.803.75 3.203.75 3.75
H ......... 3.30 3.653.30 3.603.30 3.703.25 3.353.25 3.253.25 3.15
S......... 3.25 3.453.30 3.5513.25 3.653.20 3.503.20 3.103.06 3.15
F ......... 3.25 3.4513.30 3.5513.25 3.6563.20 3 3.50 3.1013.05 3.15
E ..........25 3.4013.30 3.5043.25 3.653.20 3.303.20 3.10(3.05 3.10
) ......... 3.25 3.3513.30 3.5 3.25 3. 63.20 3. 253.15 3.103.05 3.10
('BA .......25 3.353.30 3. .25 3 .6033.20 3.25(3.10 2.9513.05 3.10
REPORT OF ROdIn MOVKEMET HERE AND AT SAVAMAH.
Sal. Raeipts. toka.
I Jax. Sa. Jax. Sa.. sJa Ja. Jax.
Saturday ............. 1,504 ....3,275 2,7551 763 2,957,328 99,110
Monday ......... 122 .... 4,266 6,74911,722 2,7424,06 9413
Tuesday ................. 452 3.4751.670 41711,981 5.52446,62 99,320
W\Vednesday ............... 3,364 2,926 ,375 1653 5,006 46,673 103,796
Thursday . 855 3,1982,020 9251 712 2,07942,951 104,950
Friday ........... 882 4,6392.900 1,296 999 3,54841,643 107,208
m- --


- --








10 THE WEKL TNUILLft16I~_


Monume


TAMPA MONUMENTAl, WORKS,
DB AL.ER IN
ints, Iron Fencing and Italian Sts tuary Hea
NO JOB TOO LARGE. NO JOB 00 SMALL.


MAIN OFFICES 310 ZACH STREET, *


dstoms,


- TAMPA. FLA.


--------------------------------- 110000011801410011101681188

*"AS YE SOW SO SHALL YE REAP."


One Week's Harvest of Month's of Wildcat Specu-

lating, Gambling in Margins, Floating t f

Watered Securities and the Juggling with ;

Depositor's Money in Tainited Banks.

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 17.
Otto Heinse & Co. suspended.
F. Augustus Heinse resigned as president of the Mercantile Bank of m ew 4

State Savings Bank of Butte, Montana, closed it doors. ,
Big financial firm in Hamburg, Germany, went under. .0
FRIDAY, OCTOBER z&
New York Clearing House Committee forced the resignamon of an the di-
rectors of the Mercantile Bank. Charles W. Morse and T, R. Thomas were
amiog the number.
Stocks on the New York Exchange made new low records.
SATURDAY, OCTOBER x.
Heise, More and Thomas sacrifice all kinds of securities at extremely low-
prices in order to pay back loans to Mercantile and other banks.
Clearing House Committee works all day and night, trying to straighten
out the Mercatile tangle.
TUESDAY, OCTOBER as.
Kickerbocker Trust Company closed its doors after a run of several
hours' duration, during which time nearly $8,ooo~co was paid out to dqpos-
ite.
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 3.
A run started on the Trust Company of America, during which 8$ir.oooooa m
was paid out over its counters and those of its branches.
FPur Westinghouse concerns of Pittsburg went into the hands of receivers;.
Pittsburg Stock Exchange dosed to prevent panic. a
Secretary Cortdyou announced that he would place asoooooo in New
York banks to abate the stringeacy. He also placed $,oooooo in Pittsburg.
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 4.
Run continued on the Trust Company of America, but owing to outside!
asitance it was able to pay the depositors in full.
Three small banks in New York were compelled to close after runs lar na
nearly all day.
FRIDAY, OCTOBER s5.
Six banks in Greater Hew York, with aggregate deposits of over fe mil-
lin fsars, closed their oon.
-------99 --- -- ---------an ---------


ELECTRIC LIGHT AND POWER PLANTS
FOR MILLS AND FACTORIES.
REMINGTON OIL ENGINES
OPERATING ON KEROSENE.

KARL FRIES - BRUNSWICK, 6A.


asseses Regio II Is. u elluoiloiluIis Il..s11. 50


*


SJOS. ROSENHEIM SOE CO.
MANMVACTVUERS AND JOBBERS OF


SHOES
. .

S SAVANNAH. GEO GIA
"Best lAmes Made for Comnmissarw I trade "
soNst ssaie iaasIMaass@& eee 0 2411lsk211u 'Ai@as 6*IAMiMa.f


Tu7 oLDL- wnsKw meoi W"
THE SOtfM
OLD SHARP WII-IAM S-P4u Im 0M
Rye. B- the galln $9.; tour full qua
13.5, eoress prepaid.
GEO. J. COLEMAN-Pure Pennmapyhla
Rye; Rich and Mellow. By the gall.
$2.75: tour full quarts $3.k expreer p &
ANVIL RYE-Pure Substantial a
Whiskey. By the gallon i2.M: oar t
quarts $2.0. express prepaid.
CLIFFORD RYE-By the gallon 8.I:
four full quarts 13.5. express prepaud.
OLD KENTUCKY CORN-Dihect from
Bonded Warehouse; one and old. By tLh
gallon .-00; f4.ur tun quam n smi
prepaid.
OLD POINTS CLUB CORN Bek
and Mellow. By the gallon 8(.5; f5 r ft
quarts $2.91 express prepad.
We handle an the leading brands ouf ye and Bourbon Whiskies in the market
and will save you from 2 to 50 per cent on your purchases. Bend for price Ist sa
catalogue. Failed free upon application
The Altmayer k Flatau Liquor Company
720, 7 2, 724 W. Bay Street - JackonviUe, FLL.

--1 I lll I l llI !l 1l I lIIll3IIIl 1lllllll1111 II lll lll333
SJ. P. WILIAMS. President J. A. CG. CAm so, lt Vi.Prnlet i
T. A. Jawnls. 2nd Vice-President. J. F. D9OssurY,3d Vice-Predt
H L. KAYTO, Secretary. H P. ESca ar. Tre r.

SJ. P. WILLIAMS COMPANY,

SIL S3I T IM rO FaIi N O WINMNG -I
5Main Omrrie 1XVJLM4MXH, O MOROIA.
S -__h orrm-. j PEKJALCO1cA, FL. r Brme Ooewry o ,
S.ra.ne. orne.I JiLcm-onvlLLu., Lra. f COLUBUa, Ge.
SNaval Stores Prodacers are lOvited to Correspnd With Us.
I t Itll lit lIII1 I II tll3IItItI I I 1 It1 I 1 1 I I It I 3 3

WILLIAM A. BOURS JAMES O. DARSY


WILLIAM A. BOURS& COMPANY
THE OLDEST ESTULIHME OIRA AmO SEE IOUE I TIlPSTATE
Hay, Grain, Feed, Garden
Seeds, Poultry Supplies, Flour,
Grits, Meal and Fertilizers.
OUR MOTTO: Prempt SbLpment. Reiabe GoCaod.g Wrs
206 EAST BAY ST.. JACKSONVILLE, FiAL
t*ee**t..ee **MeeWe*9*oe*ee**e-*- t '*e -


L V. WEST,
Presided.


D MK aIYN
S. HIIAR
w. NEU"E.
Vlob alm.


IL L 31
sney ad Tram
D. L WWIALM
Aint Smy and Tim.


GENERAL OI GERMANI A BLDG. Savannah, G.
OFCSI WEST BLDG. Jack*my*^"a. ia

9 NAVAL STORES FACTORS.
N NAVAL STORES RECEIVED AT SAVANNAH, GA., JACKSON VILLA,
FLA., AND FERNANDINA, FLA.


i
*
Ii


Wholesale Grocers also Dealers in Hay, Grain and HeaVy
Harnebs.

SOLE AGENTS w the Cebratd Union Turpeatine Am.
and w a cilsoania Phadeipaia Watams.
MERCHANTS WAREHOUSES.
SAVANNAH, GA. JACKSONVILL., FLA TAMPA, VLA
w+.###*t###...P,,.,,##.w#.,0E..i 000000


--


INNUMENEWIF


THE Wxmj 'r~ INDUSTRIAL ikft6Ri.


10









THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD. 11


(Contisned from page 6.)
Artie IL
The general nature of the business to
b eoaduted by this corporation shall be
to manufacture, buy and sell advertising
specialties; to purchase, lease, handle and
control patents, copyrights and trade-
marks; to conduct a printing and litho-
graphing business; to buy, own, lease,
mortgage and sell real and personal prop-
erty in the State of Florida and else-
where; to have all the rights, powers and
privileges of corporations organized under
the laws of Florida and to do all such
other and further things as may be deem-
ed necessary or expedient in the successful
transaction of the business by the com-
pay.
Article .I
The capital stock of this corporation is
Thirty Thousand ($30,00.00) Dollars, to
be divided into Twelve Hundred (1200)
shares, at a par value of twenty-five
(26.00) dollars each; all or any part of
the capital stock of said corporation may
be payable in property, labor or services
at a just valuation to be fixed by the
Board of Directors, at a meeting called
for such purpose.
Article IV.
The term for which this corporation is
to exist is ninety-nine (99) years from
and after the date of Letter Patent.
Article V.
The business of aid corporation shall
be conducted by the following officers: A
President, Vice-President, Secretary,
Treasurer, and a Board of Directors, con-
misting of Five (5) stockholders. The Di-
rectors shall be elected by the stockhold-
ers at each annual meeting and no per-
,on can be a Director unless he is a stock-
holder qualified to vote at the election
at which he is chosen.
All other officers and agents of this
erporation shall be chosen or appointed
at the time or times and in the manner
provided by the By-aws.
The annual meeting of the stockholders
of this corporatio shall be held on the
first Saturday in May of each year, be-
gining in the year 1908. Until the offi-
ers elected at the first annual meeting of
the stockholders shell be qualified, the
hsiness of this corporation shall be con-
ducted by the following officers: E. Les-
lie Kennedy, President; Wm. W. Brown,
Vice-President; Henry G. Aird, Treasurer;
F. Hall, Secretary, and they together
with Cha S. Adams shall constitute the
first Board of Directors.
Article VL
The highest amount of indebtedness to
which this corporation can at any time
subject itself shall be Ten Thousand ($10,-
000.00) Dollars.
Article VIL
The names and residences of the ineor-
poators and the amount of capital stock
subscibed by each are:
E. Ieslie Kennedy, 400 shares, $10,000.00
Wm. W. Brown, 200 shares, $5,000.00.
Henry G. Aird, 8 shares, $200.00.
F. Hall, 16 shares, $400.00.
Cha Adams, 2 shares, $50.00.
All residents of Jacksonville, Fla.
IN WITNESS WHEREOF, the subscrib-
ing incorporators have hereunto set their
hands and seals
E I.IUi KENNEDY, (Seal).
WM. W. BROWN, (Seal.)
HENRY G. AIRD, (Seal.)
S. F. HALL, (Seal.)
CHA. S. ADAMS, (Seal.)
State of Florida, County of Duval:
Before me this day personally appeared
B. Leslie Kennedy, Wm. W. Brown, Henry
G. Aird, S. F. Hall and Chas. 8. Adams,
who are well known to me and known to
me to be the persons described in and who
exeuted the foregoing charter and articles
of incorporation, and severally acknowl-
edged before me that they executed the
same for the purposes therein expressed
and set forth.
WITNESS my hand and official seal
this s2th day of October, A D. 1907, at
Jacksonville, in and for said county and
State.
T. J. BROOKS,
Notary Public State of Florid.
(Seal.)
My Commission expires Sept. 18, 1911.
10-25-St


Make Money in Jacksonville Real Estate


TEN DOLLARS STARTS YOU


WrE HAVE DECIDED TO PLACE ON SALE a Special Fall Com-
V bination of Investment Jacksonville Real Estate that will at once ap-
peal to every man and woman who can place as much as $10 a month in a
real estate savings account. The combination at the low price made is just
as sure to bring a fifty to one hundred per cent profit as Jacksonville is sure to
grow. It takes in three of the most rapidly developing sections of Jackson-
ville. It "corners the situation and makes the small investor absolutely sure
of his profits. By buying three lots in the Special Fall combination the in-
vestor can save $150 on the present selling prices. The three lots (any choice
from plats) in this combination, and their present selling prices follow:


Murray Hill Heights, approached by beautiful Highway
avenue, paved, or from St. Johns drive, paved, near the
new million-dollar shops of the Seaboard Air Line Rail-
way, and a subdivision that is all white, and extremely
popular, present selling price
Pine Crest Park, near the corner of Myrtle avenue and
Kings road, in front of the Edward Waters College site
and adjacent to more new cottages than any other section
of Jacksonville, present selling price
East Grand Park, approached by beautiful Kings road, a
magnifcent suburb, high-class, clean, strictly white and
rapidly developing, present selling price


TOTAL


$200


$350

$150


... $700


We will sell these combina-
tions, limited number, and
until otherwise advised, for


S$550


The present selling prices of these lots make a total of $700. They can
be bought only in these combinations at the phenomenally low rate of $550,
and on the easy terms of $10 cash and $10 a month without interest or taxes.
Only a limited number of these combinations will be sold. Therefore, ACT QUICK.
Leave the selection to us and we will give you absolutely the best choice unsold, guaranteeing
you at least one corner out of the three lots. We issue a straight contract for deed. Our titles
are absolutely perfect. We guarantee every lot high and dry.
PLACE SAVINGS IN JACKSONVILLE DIRT.
Jacksonville, the gateway to Florida, is the most rapidly growing city in all the South,
perhaps in the country. Devastated by fire six years ago, it is today a city of over fifty thou-
sand people and growing at a rate that is phenomenal. It is a cosmopolitan city-made up
of a fine citizenry from all sections of the world. It is one of the cleanest, healthiest, most
beautiful cities of its size in America. It is a city of magnificent homes, churches, schools. It
is a city with a great future. Ships from its harbor reach every port of the world. Great
trunk railway lines connect the four corners of the United States. It is a city of unprece-
dented opportunities for safe, sound, profitable real estate investments. It has never had a
boom. It wants none. The rapidly increasing values follow natural causes. The city is
growing so rapidly the suburbs are fast becoming the centers of business and residential ac-
tivities. Real estate values in the city alone increased over a million last year-the suburbs
increased in a greater proportion.

LOOK US UP!
The Jacksonville Development Co. has a capital stock of $500,000 and assets of $800,000.
Its officers and directors are among the leading bankers and business men of the South. As to
our reliability and financial standing, ask the banks.
JACKSONVILLE, DEVELOPMENT CO.,
Jacksonville, Fla.
N. B.-We publish on the 1st and 15th of each month The Investors' Guide. If you are in-
terested in real estate and desire to place your surplus savings in the safest and most profit-
able security on earth, tell us to send this paper to you a few months FREE.
J. D. CO.


mc a--------------,---


THE WMKt(LY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.


11








U THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.
Capital $20000M

HUTCHINSON SHOE COMfPANY
VICTOR SHOES AND HATS
Wholesale # O Jadckonville, Fla.


Consult Your Best


Interests!


If you do you will buy the famous RIXFORD
TURPENTINE AXE. Don't let your dealer per-
suade you that some other axe is "Just as

Imitation Is the sincerest form of flattery.
The RIXFORDIs ever being Imitated, but nev-
er equaled. BUY TiH BEST-BUY RIXFORD'S.



W. n..Briggs Hardware Co.

Sele Suthern Agents

VALDOSTA, GEORGIA
55 MM%ei%aa 1 i%%E%3


W. HEDERSON, Prea
L S CRAFT, Yiee-Prw.


E. BERGER, Ge. Mgr. and Vice- Pree.
JNO. SAVARESE, Treas.
R. T. RICHARD, Secy.


TAMPA DRUG


CO.


Wholesale Manufacturing Druggists,
TAMPA, FLORIDA.
fPW and complete ine of all kinds of Drugs, Chemicals
and Patent Medicines
SPECIAL ATTENTION 10 COMMISsARY iRADE.
PROMPT ATTENTION TO ALL ORDERS.





ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.

GOES EVERYWHERE


North, South East and

West.

Through Pullman Service on All Trains.


CONSULT THE "PURPLE FOLDER"

For detailed information, schedules, rates and reser-
vations see your nearest Ticket Agent, or write or
call on
W. A. WESTCOTT. or FRANK C. BOYLSTON.
Ticket Agent Diotrict Pa. Agent
Atlantic Coast Line. Atlanic Coast Line.
Jacksonville, Fia Jacksonville, Fla.


Clyde Steamship Company


NEW YOIK, CHARLtASTON AND FLORIDA LINES
The mnagSniieet stemips of third ime are appointed to mil follow, allig at
mrlstem, B. C., both wjay


Frem New York,
(Pi r g NIrth R )


Saturday,
Monday,
Wednesday,
Friday,
Saturday,
Tuesday,
Thursday,
Saturday,
Monday,
Wednesday,
Thursday,
Saturday,
Tuesday,
Wednesday,
Friday,


Nov. 2,at 3:00pm ....COMANCHE.... Thursday,
Nov. 4, at 3:00pm ...... HURON....... Saturday,
Nov. 6,at 3:00pm .... IROQUOIS .... Monday,
Nov. 8, at 3:00pm ..... APACHE ..... Wednesday,
Nov. 9,at3:00pm .. ALGONQUIN..... Friday,
Nov. 12, at 3:00pm .... ARAPAHOE ... Sunday,
Nov. 14, at 3:00pm ....COMANCHE.... Tuesday,
Nov. 16, at 3:00pm ..... .HURON....... Thursday,
Nov. 18, at 3:00pm .....IROQUOIS..... Saturday,
Nov. 20, at 3:00pm .......APACHE..... Monday,
Nov. 21, at 3:00pm ... ALGONQUIN ... Tuesday,
Nov. 23, at 3:00pm ...ARAPAHOE...... Thursday,
Nov. 26, at 3:00pm ......APACHE...... Sunday,
Nov. 27, at 3:00pm .... ALGONQUIN.... Monday,
Nov. 29, at 3:00pm .... IROQUOIS .... Thursday,


*Freight only.


rem Jachearmk sm
a ad new YTOak.
Nov. 7, at 10:0m
Nov. 9, at 10:00m
Nov. 11, at 10:0km
Nov. 13, at 10:0am
Nov. 16, at 10:0am
Nov. 17, at 10:.Ol
Nov.19, at 10:0am
Nov. 21, at 10:0km
Nov.23, at 10:0kam
Nov. 25, at 10:0km
Nov. 26, at 10:4am
Nov. 28, at 10:01m
Dec. 1, at 10:0m
Dec. 2, at l0:0am
Dec. 5, at 10:a


tNew York direct.


CLYDE NEW ENOLAND AND SOUTHERN LINES.
Fnidgh Service Bctwee JWck.@amvl Besto nad Proeiw e, an" all autern PwaI
Caein at Charastae Bak Ways.
FRKEGHT ONLY.


Frm Sreut Se


From hot Comiti Sum


Lewis Wkar, Beste STAMI Jadm-mv- f
Saturday, Oct. 12, at 3:00pm....ONONDAGA..... Saturday, Oct. 19, at 10:00sm
Thursday, Oct. 17, at 3:00pm ..... .CHIPPEWA.. Wednesday, Oct. 23,at 10:00m
Saturday, Oct. 19, at 3:00pm...... KATAHDIN... Saturday, Oct. 26, at 1:00km
Saturday, Oct. 26, at 3:00pm.... ONONDAGA..... Saturday, Nov. 2, at 0:0km
Thursday, Oct. 31, at 3:00pm......KATA]EDIN... Wednesday, Nov. 6, at 10:Lk
*Via Brunswick, Ga.


CLYDE ST. JOHNS RIVER LINE
Between Jackaevmfl and SanfeI
Stopping at Palatka, Astor, St. Francs, Beresford (DeLud), and minrmln i
landings on St. Johs River.
STEAMER "'CITY OF JACK30SNVILLE"
Is appointed to. sail as follows: Leave Jackaonvile, Sundays, Tuesday and Thm-
days, 3:30 p. m. Returning, leave Sanford Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays, 9:30
a. m.
8CHKDULK
SOUTHBOUND NO
Read dowrn rD "
Leave 3:30 p. m.................. .. Jaksovil......... .... .Aerr e a.
Leavo 8:45p. ................... PaltkLa ....................Le 8:p
Leave 3:00a.m .................... Aor .................... Lave 3 :
............................. Berefod (D nd) .... ..........I av 1: p.
Arrive 8:0a.................... Saford ................... Iav 9 :s
Arrive 10: a................ ...... tarT ............... lvea lO:0aL I
GEiERAL PASSENGER AlD TICKET OFFICE, 122 W. BAY ST, JACK'VILLI
r. IROmNowNGL Ja A. G. P. A., Jacksmviml, Fla.
JOHN PENDREL, T. P. A, A. C. HAGERTY, G P. A,
Jackmaille, FLa Pier 36 N. t., New Terk.
0. B. TAYLOR, P.T. M, C. C. SROW P A.,
Mao Broadway, New York.
L. D. JONES, T. F. A, L. & S8COBLE, C. A,
Jackonville, Fa. Lefbrg, l.
W. G. COOPER, JR, F. A, CLYDE MILI, G F. A.,
Jacksville, la. Pier 36 N. R., New YTs.L
C. P. LOVELL, Agent, Jackssavmle, v a
GEEIRAL OFFICES, PIER 36, N. Branch, sg Broadway, Nev Tk.


--- -


Prl
Caait







THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD. 1I

ZAIM'S EUROPEAN HOTEL Duval Planing Mill Co. Mc KOY PATENT
UDEIR NEW ANAGEMRIMNT SeCwth i tlmd ARe, raui fle. FRl.
P"e N.al' -- "H a-e" U s"* Turpentine Cup
Buitlers ad Contractors Win Do We1 t Turpentine
aers.. sma to soo ]Pe JL. Madl t Have Us Bid o Their Work
Al Hms. Ise E. Bay Stret. in our Liue.
JACSOmILL, FLA. Phm-e 749. The best and simplest cup
on the market. Detachable
1&^nnanama Cnsma%VSmumESS*~\% lf Greater Capacity, easier
SYou Want a Turpentine Ltcatio? dipped ,more easily placed
You Wa a a Location? 4 on tree, stronger and prae-
You Want a SawmnM Lecatit? ically indestructible. Will
Y Wat ay nd of ferida La not rust. For catalog and
4- You Want My Kinrd of Friida LaMPprice list write
YMu Mean BausLness?


ocLA uA. 1015 ibena Buildi
OCALA. FLOtsA. ;0 ,4V
Van M ac New Orleans. Louisaim

Brick and Building Material. s--
When y need these, Portlai Cenet Plaster Paris, Hard Wall Ra s & n
Plaster, nair for Plastering. Sml iles, fire Brik or Clay. Write to Barnes & Jessup CompanyJ
GEO. R* FOSTER, Jr. Jacksonville. Fla. Jacksonville Florida.

SsTHE COMMERCIAL BANK Navel Stores Factors an Comnmission
THE COMMERCIAL BANK
JACKSONVILLE. FLA. Braces: Ocala d Lake City Merchants.
The laIgest lMdig 8tate Bask is Jaeksoarile. Is eoauted i a old-
fashsoed stricly emmervative mamr and is subject to rquilar exains.tM S
S.by the O n a OFFICEILS.
ara ividual ad Satvi Amssonls soleited.
H ROBWH80, W. OW C. H. Barnes. President. J. A. Ewing, Vlce-Preld6wt.
H is MtO, Vice-Prii em. E. B. Wells. Secretary and Treasurer.
DIRECTOILS: C.H. Barns. J. A. Ewing, R. S. H1ll,
J. R.. Saunders E. C. Long, W. E. Cummer, E. B. Wells. W. S.
Jennings. G. W. Taylor.
$500 CA SE OF GRIP x t asss-%

Cured with one bottle of Johnson 's Tonic. Don't Turpentine Cups
pay il you have gained 10 bs. Price Sc. Write
IMPORTANT,
The Johnson's Chill and Fever Tonic Co., o su pply o ip. Iit*t, we.
gest that intendius pursam aIn is
SAVANNAH, GA. their orders prompuy to ine.re dumm.
SAVANNAH, GA. r s on
Cups, Gatters and al Took
..-.------------ ----- 00080 000811000-
Standard Clothing Company A"--
Chattanooga Pottery

One Price One Price Company

FASHIONABLE CLOTHIERS AND FURNISHERS,
7 -d 19 West any Street. Jackovlle, FoJt
L.eli -a-ka-"s- East Coast Lumber Co.


TU i iPENTINE 1 BAR IRELS ROUGH AND DRESSED LONG LEAF
ATLANTIC COOPERAGE COMPANY Yellow Pi Lumber
Manufacturers
Hand-Made Turpentine Barrels
We have been manufacturing our own staves Bundled Rosin Barrel Staves in Carload Lots
for years and select the very best stock for our
barrels. Skilled coopers employed. Just begin- Steaaer Sipments a Specialty.
ning business in Jacksonville, and solicit a share
of your patronage. Send us a trial order.
J. MM.. m mCHT. na ". nDaLvU. pohBw l WATERTOWN. FLORIDA:'
Jaeksonwlle. rla.

- *t :- *^ 'f- -- ^ k ^. ^ -/. -.:,,,.^ .l~ l- '"






THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.


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


M. A. AK INVENTOR AND THE
MB A. BAKER, MANUFACTURER OF
BAKER IMPROVED SEAMLESS TURPENTINE STILLS.


rWi t Wtl Wt WtlWW tgglll tl. . .. ..
SW. Carne, Pr. C Tk~rim, Mafr a. aS. c aa. T&L

Tampa Hardware Co.

Wholesale
Hardware
STurpentine, Mill and Phosphate Suuppli-s.

TAMPA. FLORIDA.
e89601( o Sol 8409 4 84 go8 1 1


04=, ? A t ffN BF BEST TANKS
Wrf ..r foe srto o.. a point I.n the t.p bel ON EARTH
A setile as ss aeda a. uarantee.
JOB WORK THROG THO E COVNTEY PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO
SAre mde in Pla~t Pl., by G.M. Davis &
The Largest and Oldest Copper Works in the South. Son. Th.eyJ m slclted wod. Work-
manthi equl to the aitof the material.
My speaMlty Is large wrms and heavy bottoms that do net leak and the conbsi- on iabnequae
BRUNSWICK, GA. and PENSACOLA, FLA. frS drabiit. Write then foi d fal f



DIAMONDS AND WATCHES .
We sAmpty ask a can. We cam shw yew, at correct ta mosey
sI arg prices, ma r papers of les pore white, perfect
DIAMONDS. It Is ear destr e to cemlae beig the largest
S Diamed dealers t Jacksrvlrle, amd ear specialty Is fine reand-
car gems amf ug-grade Walth m and Elgi Watches.
HESS O SL AI ER n s Watches, Jeelry,
11- i. St., 3L-13 R. hy, Ja.&skwla, Fi
-" Reliable Whiskies.
mi *--at i :a:*ua*****O '*O-**-OO e* -**4a5


I Craig Bros Co.
0 239 W. Bay Street EVERETT BLOCK.
SLeaders in Men's and Boys' Fine Cloth-
SIn and Up-to-Date Furnishings.
SAgents for Dunlap and Stetson Hats; largest stock in the City.
|onwwwwwowwwwwww 9 9 W99


i e, |

Southern States Naval StoresCo.
Savannah. Ga.
Factors and Comniission Merchants
Ship to Savannah Get Competition Highest Prices Promptest Returns
Correspond With Us

M^^1wwarman^ ua^sV%_ass_ 1_&,%uV^


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
"OUd Corn" or "Old Rye" or assorted $3.40, express
prepaid. Write for complete Price-List.

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


b











PAINTERS

"Old Tkme" Remedies
THE J OY OF THE HOUSEHOLD, t

T a C g great remedies, Mbia Tea, Ben ta, Cuban Relief
ad Cba O are the joy of the household With them near at hand, a
m--t i for any emergency. He has a safe, reliable and speedy relief ,nrsta
. iw ldre, self or sto. With the remedies you cn keep the Cuba
* 0'b ads out of your pocket, sad yet hove a healthy, happy family. c wOu
BO yoa ean eure your stoek of say ailment that may befall them.
WrIUBIAN TA-t Liquid or Pwder Fen-Is the great family medicine. It
S'rew all far'v of Liver aad Kidey Complaints, Prevents Chills and Malarial
r. C S u-afe and reliable. I the liquid, it a extremely pei-t-ble eveo children
ite id it is READY FOR USL.
IIZ CTA is a womer's medieime. It will eare all the diseases common t
Swmem, sad eBhed ma Female Troubles. It will bring youth back to the traded woman,
who ha ~a am -ferag because she thought it woman's lot. It will care for the
lyggl u jt tering womanhood; and prepare the young woman or the sacred
Antis of wife ad mother.
CUMA RELIEF-The instant Paint Killer, for either man or beast. Relieve
i"atUtly, ,e, Cramps, Cholera Marbus, Diarrhoea, Dytentery and Sick Headache
o*r eile in hore t it s an infallible remedy and is guaranteed to give reef in five
CUBAN OIL-The Best s Bo ar Nrre L i nt. Is antlneptie for cuts,
s.aed or torn fesh, and will instantly relieve the pain. Cures insect bites and stings.
r 1 Relieve rheumatic pains, lame back, stiff joints. and in stock cures wire feeae auts
serathes, thruh, splint, collar sores, saddle galls, and diseased hoofs.
Write fr Prices.
SPE NCER MEDICINE CO., Chattanoog a, Ten.



BEfORE MAKING YOUR PURCHASE!

-See The-

KNIGHT CROCKERY

--&W--

FURNITURE COMPANY
JACKSONVILLE, FLA.


H. & PRfTCH.TT Press. P. SUTHKLAND, Viee-Pres. A D. COVINGTON, Mec').
J. P. COUNCIL. Tress and Gea MO.

THE COUNCIL TOOL CO.,
General Office: JACKSONVILLE, iLA.
Factory: WAWrAWNISH, N. C.

for N1 .**. a t- r Treafs


CuMMER LUMBER COMPANY
JACKSONVILLE. FLA.
Rough **S Dressed LumiAhe


W. L. WILSON,
Pres. a Treas.


JNO. E. HARRIS,
Vice Pfes.


6. J. SCOVIL,
Sec'y & Sent. gr.


Florida Cooperage Company
(liornpated) CapItal stock 100,000
MANUFACTURERS OF


Turpentine, Cotton


Seed Oil, Dip


and Syrup Barrels.
Offe ad factory Enterprise anu EsteMe Streets. Li
Telephone 1855 JacksonvIlle, Pla.

iiiiiiriii-r ^-" - -- -


_ _


icil







GREENLEAF <( CROSBY CO.,


Our Stock is
Carefully Se-
lected by a
Buyer of Thirty-
five Years' Ex-
perience both in
this Country
and abroad.


You will
Find Our
Prices
Moderate


Jacksonville, Fla.


-Diamonds.
Watches.
Fine Jewelry.
Clocks, Cut
Glass, Hand
Painted China.
Toilet Articles-
Silver
Hollowware,
Silver
Flatware.
1847 Rogers'
Platedware,
Electric
Figures.
Bronzes and
European
Novelties.


CH RISTMA S is still a long way off, but we have been preparing for it some
CHRISTMAStime and want to remind you that our Catalogue contains a fine
asso. tnaent of gift-giving goods.
WRITE FOR A COPY NOW AND LOOK IT OVtR AT YOUR LEISUSE. ,




Half Tones--Zinc Etchings

Illustrating and Engraving Department

OF


THE FLORIDA


TIMES-UNION


Splendidly equipped for business. Half Tones and Zinc Etchings made to order in the most improved
and artistic fashion. Illustrations for newspapers and all kinds of Commercial Work, Pamphlets, Etc.

A Spilalty Is Mide if Dusitiq Rtiachli aid Edlbellishlg PhoteapBs U Pltrns.
In Writing or applying for Prices, Give the Most Explicit Description of What Is
Wanted. Good Work and Prompt Deliveries Promised.


A Florida Enterprise.


Try It.


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