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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00047910/00265
 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: April 4, 1908
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: UF00047910:00265
 Related Items
Succeeded by: Florida's financial and industrial record

Full Text




UST -RIAL.



C 0RD


E lfisgY GAVAL. ToREs,
1iVMEER IGEERIAh
IlIDVSTiTJAlhW FMGIAih
G TEW&PAPE&


I ------- --- 4AgWr4WMffdJEJE
T. 0. A. COIN ITTt. TO. .ET.
The meeting of the Executive Committee of
the Turpentine Operators' -ociation, called for
March 31st, has been deferred until April 15th,
at 11 o'clcek. It is important that every member
of the Committee attend this meeting as it is to
be one of more than usual interest. The meeting
will be held at the office of J. A. Hollomon, in
the Realty Building.
AwoPo-.-IrM M.,em-------------a-neSJJSl--





! *1


TVlRENTINE BARRELS ATLANTIC COOPERAIAOr FO-
U MM TMRS IAUD.M tIN TUmPENI iNc fL WA4F LS
We have bres un lMan eurig uor own Staves for year and ieleet the ver best stock for our barsl.
killed COopa miployr d Just beginning business in Jacksoarille and we solicit a share of your pat- -
romage. Send us a trial owner.
q& 110" W1IT Sm1s. Use nvr -aRUp bone ipu -ll-upeft mo u *


um uuu uuaumm81186918119:


--a eA .


W. WWir,
8a.. & W.


John R. Young Co.,

Commission
Merchants.

Nval Stores actors. Whlesale Grocers.
Savaa&aah Brunswick. Ga.
*--- -- ---** "Gg B*:ga tseaa 1 ereaus1 eum:-***8 8..as

Locomrotives and Caro
LOCOMOTIVES. ALL CLASSES. BOUGHT AND SOLD


A,GA.


East Coast Lumber Co.
ROUGH AND DRESSED LONO LEA

Yellow Pine Lumber
-- -


Bundled Rosin Barrel Staves in Carked
Steamer Sblpammts a Speiadty.


Lots


WATLRTOWN, FrLOIRDA


THK COMMERCIAL BANK
JACLSOMwILLEFLA. Irkabe 41 mo a. oL0
The larget leading State aunk in Jaekaonflfe. Is 9 Is ft *M -
fashkmaed striedy cunerrtii = r and s siobjeekl to awnimI--I~ia
V
by tNO C-.3 -E,
&rlndlvldal and Savino nsu b obefte
RONIN80N. W an OWMI IL 0AX&AWa
~-- --------- --


CONSOLIDATED NAVAL STORES COMPANY.

Home Office: JACKSONVILLE, FLA.
Brachces: Savannah. 6a., and Pensacola, Fla.

OFFICERS.
WALTRB F. ODACHMAN, Preidaet; D. H. MeMIT.AN, H. L. COVINGTON, JOHN H. POWELL, R. B. POWELL and W. J. KELLY, Vice PresrMdea
J. CL LITTME Btary and Treasrer at Jacksorville; J. Q. HODGES Assistant Secretary at Savannah; J. K ROZIER, Asistat eeretary at Pommaee
LMIIuixaIVE COMMITTEE: W. W. COmmer, W. F. Coachman, W. J. Hilnman, C. B. Rogers, and A. 8. Hubbard.
DIRBITORB: W. J. Hillan, W. W. Cumier, I H. McMillan, W. F. Coachman, W. C. Powell, H. L. Covington, C. B. Rogers, John H. Powol, A. 8. Hab-
bard, 8. A. Alford, C. W. Deem, B. B. Powell, W. J. Kelly.



NAVAL STORES FACTORS



Paid in Capital Stock, $2,500,000

Owned and Controlled by Practical Operators.
TheL Coasolldated" Is purely a co-operative Company. Its Interests are Identical wkth thase
of the Producers. The patroesre of turpentlne operators everywhere Invlted.
Two Million acres of Land and Timber for sale on easy terms.
Producers are invited to oea or correspond.


.I PebM
Yvbmr


LOOGdGW CARS AND LOCOINOTIVIC A SPECIALTY
NOMA LOGNMTI AND CAR COMPANY, ATLANT
0.. a ItrUIIA". orrngvl hgmmnmw


vi i.--T I


e -W


J. W. llv






* *.~ .~r- T


WEEKLY


INDUSTRIAL


RECORD.


PUBLISHED EVERY SATURDAY. DEVOTED TO NAVAL STORES, LUMBER AND MANUFACTURING INmliulb.

4d.gId SLe 12. B by Eimcwuie Colm e Tee d Turpoeni OpoIm Aei ic nuai OB il Orm, i aipr t St. 3 9iB. -i Aid Comr l sl Ou nOam o. 4 l 11 d Am S Aia A pmd Se|T, I. mO I a s
Nady O mW l dTpe So. O ri..' Am A Add ApIr 27. .i s 7 lm .. a w d her ba.Se C mm 'Asem i .ie. bdardr Gu S. mmN As Nm... C- Om l .Selnsm Siw GOms Ammhins.



"Naval Stores Driven From the Port of New Orleans."


Following is from the New Orleans
World of Wednesday, March 25th:
Now that the rich district within easy
reach of New Orleans is being developed
in spite of the efforts of the trust to hold
it back, the combine is getting busy in
a campaign to secure control of the prod-
uct and prevent the building up of a mar-
ket at New Orleans for the reason that if
it has two big markets to watch, one of
them may get out of its grasp and the in-
dependent operators may be able to make
it loosen up somewhat in its arbitrary
methods.
The naval 'stores business of the United
States, conservatively fgured, amounts an-
nually to 500,000 barrels of turpentine and
1,500,000 barrels of resin. The average
value of turpentine is 462 a barrel, and
the average value of resin $7 per barrel.
This makes the total output amount an-
nually to about P3,000,000, a great pro-
portion of which, through the efforts of
the trust, goes through the port of Sa-
vannah. With its arbitrary differential
against New Orleans the trust prevents
independent operators in this port from
paying the same prices paid in the Savan-
nah market, and is able to influence the
shipment of a great volume of the traffic.


Orleans should be a great naval stores "When the situation regarding the na-
market," said Mr. Jones. "It is in easy val stores business is fully understood the
reach of the rich fields of Mississippi and public, especially the people of New Or-
Alabama and will be the most convenient leans, will learn how a great market has
and accessible port for the great fields been built up through discrimination
now being developed in western Louisiana against it. The first great naval stores
and eastern Texas. The territory there market of the world was Wilmington, N.
is as rich as any ever tapped in the Caro- C., and when the trade shifted from there,
linas and its output should come through Charleston, 8. C., became the big market.
this port. Next in order came Savannah which still
"New Orleans has superior shipping fa- maintains its supremacy and is the basing
cilities. tI has more lines of steamers market for the whole country, but Jack-
touching at more different ports of the sonville, Fla., is developing a large market
world than Savannah, and if the business and it is natural and consistent that with
was not throttled it would be possible the opening of the new fields in this ter-
to make this the greatest naval stores ritory New Orleans should be the last
port of the country. great market for naval stores on the gulf.
"The newspapers have never, heretofore, This port has all the facilities afforded
taken any interest in attracting public by any port in the country, and if its
attention to the growth and development bankers will take hold of the matter and
of the naval stores industry within reach treat naval stores with the consideration
of this city, and the banks have shown given other first-class collateral, there will
no disposition to make advances upon na- be no difficulty about making good prog-
val stores that would enable operators to ress toward building up a market here
handle large amounts with profit and so and giving the combine one more import-
build up the business here. In Savannah ant market to watch. The traffic belongs
the banks will advance up to So per cent to this port."
on naval stores shipments, but in New Or- The situation is eloquently and intelli-
leans when we, I mean the independent gently described by Mr. Jones. New Or-
operators, accumulate a large amount of leans is feeling the grip of the naval
stocks we have to reship it to Hamburg stores trust and is being deprived of bus-


The trust also owns largely the South or Liverpool to get money with which to
Atlantic steamship line, and with its ad- continue our operations.


vantage through this instrumentality can
make shipments profitable from any port,
so long as it is able to drive the bulk of
the product to that port for an outlet.
Some of the reasons why New Orleans
has never made any progress toward
building up a market for naval stores here
were given yesterday by J. S. Jones of the
irm of Jones & Pickett, dealers in naval
stores with offices in the board of trade
building.
"It is my strong conviction that New


"Another factor that has been against
the bringing of the naval stores business
to New Orleans has been the inability to
procure satisfactory rates for the handling
of the stores destined for the markets in
Australia and Japan. It is only recently
that shipments of naval stores have ceased
being shipped from New York and sent
through the Suez canal and been turned
westward and sent from the Pacific coast.
Shipments for Australia still go to Liv-
erpool to be reshipped.


iness already developed and, if the plans
of the trust do not miscarry, will be de-
prived of the vast amount of business
that will flow from the development of
the Louisiana and Texas turpentine in-
dustry.
Recently a meeting of those interested
in the naval stores industry, dealers, still
owners, brokers and timber owners, was
held in Beaumont for the purpose, as the
announcement was made, of forming a
handling company to look after the ship-
ment of the product of the new field, esti-
mated by some at $4,000,000 for the next


season, whereas there was no naval stores
industry in that district two years ago.
News of that Beaumont meeting seems to
have reached others than the elect of the
trust and some were there who were not
in harmony with the programme of the
combine.
The plan to make Bolivar Point the
assembling port for the output of the
new district did not materialize and the
discussion extended to other ports, but
at no part of the proceedings does it ap-
pear that the trust representatives made
an effort to turn the business toward
New Orleans, where abundant shipping fa-
cilities are to be had.
After several days' conference the Beau-
mont meeting resolved that the matter of
freight rates, shipping facilities and other
details for the handling of the new prod-
uct would require much time and the work
of an experienced man. Now the news
comes from Beaumont that the representa-
tives of the large turpentine industries
who were at the conference have secured
from a New Orleans man a proposition to
take charge of the orgainzatic, and the
report says it is probable he will be em-
ployed. The name of the New Orleans
man is not given, neither is it announced
that he will direct his investigations as to
shipping facilities toward the port of New
Orleans.
In view of the statement by Mr. Jones
that there has already been too much
neglect upon the part of New Orleans
to avail itself of its opportunity, it may
be well for some of the publie spirited
organizations having for their purpose the
promotion of the interests of this port,
to take steps to ascertain why New Or-
leans should be overlooked in the building
up of a new and greater naval stores mar-
ket for the product of territory directly
tributary to this eity.


PINE WOOD DISTILLATION DIS- were as follows:
CUSSED AT MEETING OF ALA- "All of you are aware that a large part
BAMA AND WEST FLORIDA of every tree cut in lumbering operations
MANUFACTURERS. never comes to the market as a salable
At the March meeting of the Alabama product. If, however, you have not seen
and West Florida Lumber Manufacturers' the figures recently computed by the For-
Association, in Montgomery, Alabama, the est Service you will be surprised to learn
following officers were elected for the en- just how large this proportion of non-
suing year: marketable product is. In the case of the
President, F. J. Hughes, Sumter, Sum- longleaf yellow pine, from 40 to 60 per
ter Lumber Company; secretary, J. H. cent of the tree is not used for lumber;
Eddy, Birmingham, Kaul Lumber Com- this unused part includes as a waste in
pany. Directors: W. 8. Hollister, Maple- logging, stumps, limbs, cull logs, etc., and
ville, Ala.; H. E. Burlingame, Yellow Pine, as a waste in sawing, slabs, edgings and
Ala.; W. B. Burton, Montgomery, Ala.; sawdust.
B. J. Austin, Coffee Springs, Ala.; and H. "It was to find a possible use for these
H. Snell, Birmingham. wastes from the yellow pine that the
It was a most enjoyable meeting, closing Forest Service turned attention to wood
with a banquet at which covers were laid distillation. Two general processes of
for fifty. wood distillation were in use: (1) The de-
Pine Wood Distillatione structive distillation process in which the
Among the instructive papers read at wood is heated to a temperature high
this meeting aws one on the subject of enough to completely char it; by this pro-
"Pine Wood Distillation," by Dr. L. F. cess not only turpentine but also charcoal,
Hawley, of the Forest Service, Washing- tar, heavy and light oils and other prod-
tea, D. C. The saulet potes in this paper ucts of the decomposition of the wood are


obtained; (2) the steam distillation pro-
cess in which the wood is heated by
steam only; by this process only turpen-
tine is obtained and the wood is not de-
composed. These processes have been used
more generally on lightwood which con-
tained more resinous matter than the
usual sawmill waste, but lately the steam
process has been applied to sawmill waste
with apparent success.
"A study of the turpentine produced by
these two methods has shown that by the
steam-process it is possible to prepare a
turpentine fully equal to gum turpentine,
and that the turpentine produced by the
process of destructive distillation is not
entirely similar in composition and prop-
erties to gum turpentine, although it can
be used similarly in many cases. A great
difficulty in marketing of these wood tur-
pentines has been caused by the variation
in the composition of the turpentine from
different plants and even in different ship-
ments from the same plant. The buyers
and users of turpentine are still prejudiced
against ay wood turpentine, although


some plants are turning out a very uni-
form and excellent product. On this ae-
count every one producing wood turpen-
tine must work up a market with some
few customers by gradually showing the
uniformity and value of the product-a
slow process which calls for an efficient
and expensive sales department.
"This is a condition whieh t is proposed
to remedy by some of the future work of
the Forest Service along this line. In
co-operation with the Yellow Pine Manu-
facturers' Assoelation and the Georgia-
Florida Sawmill Association, it is plManed
to experimentally refne some of the crude
products from sawmill waste and submit
samples of the refined products to the
paint and varnish makers for trial and
judgment. From the results so obtained
it will be possible to determine the grades
of turpentine best to prepare for market;
and when specifications are drawn up for
these grades it should be necessary only
to make the product from any plant cor-
respond to these speclfeiatilo in order to
find a ready market at a price eorrespond-











4 TTTE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.



VIVHlITrE OAK SPIRITS BARRELS

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

Write to Cofhumt Barel Mft. o.. Columbus, Ga., or to NENRY ELSON. Florida Mgr., JacksHvllle. Fa.


ing more closely to the actual value of the
product than at the present.
"We hope that the time may soon come
when every sawmill of ufrlcient smie will
be equipped with a plant for obtaining
the turpentine from its waste material and
will be making a profit from what was
before not only useless but even a source
of expense and los."

A GRAlT GATHERING OF GOVERWORS
WILL EI HKLD ID WASHIEGTOE
IN MAY.

la60 Waterway al Drainage Qestio-
Wi B mDino d. Theme are Mat-
tes of Vital Impertance to
the Seuth.
A gathering which will be of the great-
eat importane to the South is the ap-
proeching conference of State governors
to be held in Washington in May. This is
because the subjects which will be dis-
eumsd at the conference are of such truly
ital interest to the Southern people in
general. In fast, it is doubtful if any
other portn of the United State will be
more greatly benefted by the results of
this meeting than the South and South-
west.
While the reason for the gathering is
termed conservation of our national re-
ourees, this cover a number of topics,
Them include the drainage of valuable
lands which are now unproductive because
of the water which lie on their surface.
Remembering the thousands of square
miles of fertile soil now useless to the
planter became it is submerged, the delib-
eratios of the conference upon this topic
will be of great value. The protection of
the forests inelades the great tracts of
pine, cypress ad other timber which has
been one of the chief assets of the South-
ern States, while the improvement of in-
land waterways, which will be another
feature of the proceedings, comes directly
home to the Southern people when we re-
member the large mileage of rivers upon
which they depend largely even today
for tranportation.
Sueh ar some of the reasons why the
South will have the deepest interest in
this gathering. It is gratifying to note
that the response to Presidet Roosevelt's
invitation has been so general and hearty
that it is probable all of the States will
be represented at the Waahingto meet-
ing in May next, if not by their governor,
by delegate especially appointed. Al-
ready the governors of nearly all the west-
ern States and the majority of those east
of the Mississippi river have signifed their
intention to be present with their respet-
ive delegations. Th eitisens who will be
delegated to attend in a proportion of
three from each State will include presi-
dents of business bodies, such as cham-
bers of commerce, State engineers famil-
iar with the drainage and forestry prob-
lems of their particular sections, State
mining engineers, heads of large railroad
systems and others to give authoritative
opinions upon the subjects to be treated at
the conference.
expert WiE Participate.
Perhaps the most notable feature of the
gathering, however, will be the large num-


ACCOUNTAJTS.
r. G. Hutehinon, Jacksonville, Fa.
Walter Mucklow, Jacoaville, Fla
AXEL
J. D. Weed & Co, Savannah, Ga.
BANKS
ommercial Bank, Jacksonville, Fla.
R-WoLa-WOL EA
Ch. Blum Oa., JacksonvIll, Wra
. osph r Zp & O., Jacksoevil. M.
BARrEL STAVES
ueat (omst Lumber Co, Watrtown,
FilorM.

m0 O 8 AND CRATES
summerr Lamber o, Jaeksoville, la.
tOCKK=O.
K dgt kekery a-d Inritm a.
Jackesavieis, Fla.

CLOTHING.
Rtanr Clothing Co., Jacsonvills, Fl

CO tEmI MJaSITsL M -

ash am& MaSS.
M. A. Baker. Brunswiek, Ga.
COOPERAGS.
iorM Cooperage Lo.,Jaksonville, Fla.
Atlantie Cooperae Co., Jacksonville, Pa.
DRUG.
Wm. D. Joes, Jaehkonvale, la.
DIRUOS-WHOLESAL.
Greve-ateart Dru Co. Jaeksd ville
106
Tampa Drug 0 Tamps, 1i.
Sethe. Drug Mt. o., Jahaeadve, IL

SA4hoMdd' 8Bo C, J. 8. Mason, Ga.
LMShmd eIm WOrke and mptly o., Au-




glu o.
mawt r(e Workd fntSupply o Au-
Jmta.v lo.
sThe Cac slark Ce Fla..
RTso. Jakonvle a.
aours Clot. Wa. A., Jashonville, Fla.

hotuar e' Seon Co.. J. a. Mason. Ga.
Lombard Irom Works & BSupply Co.. Au-
musts, Ga.
PWEAL DIRECTORS.
The Chas. A. Clark Jaksonville, Fa.

Jacksnville. las Co., Jacksonville. Ia.

standard aethpg Co., Jcksonvlle. Fla.
8tuart-Bermtela Co., Jacksonvlle, Pa.
(kafg & Hr. J. A, Jackonville, Fla.
O0OCE -WHOULEALE.
Wiisms On., J. P, Savamsh. Ga.
Yomu Oa., John Seavamsh, a.


HARDWARE.
Tama Hardware Co., Tamp, Fla.
Wd Co.. J. D.. Savannah. Ga.
HAY AND JRAII.
Rfnrs & Co.. Wm. A., Jaeksovtille. la.
HATS.
('raig & Bro., J. A., Jaeksonvllse ta.
Standard Clothing Co.. aiecsonville. Ps
HOOP IRO1.
J. D. Weed & Co., Savannah, Ga.
HOTELS
Duval Hotel, Jacksonville, Fla.
Zahm's European Hotel, Jaeklonville, Fla
IRON WORKS.
Sehoield'es Bor _., J. 8., Maeon. Ga.
JEWELERnS
B. J. Bilas Co., Jackavdlle, Ik.
(reenleaf & Crosby Co., Jaeksonville, Fla
Hea & Slager, Jacksonville. Fla.
LUNIUE.
]Mt Coau Lumber O., Watetown,
Florida.

LIQUORS.
Blum & Co., Chas.. Jacksonville, Fla.
Altmayer & Flatau Liquor Co., Maeon,
Ga., -nd Jacksonville, Fla.
JToseph Zapf & Co.. Jacksonville, Fla.
MEDICIEs.
8pencer Medicine Co.. Chattanooga, Tenur.
MACRINE WORKS.
Schofleld's ons Co., J. 8., Maeon. Ga.
Lombard Iron Works. Augusta, a.
MATERIALS FOR TURPEKITIN PRO-

Sehofeld's Sons Co., J. 8., Maeon, G.
METAL WORKERS.
Mcim Bnre. Ce, JadmarIv move-
nah ad MolO .
Baker, M. A, Brunswick, G., and Peam-
cola, Fla.
MILL SUPPLIES
Schofleld's 8on Co., J. 8., Maeoa, O.
Tampa Hardware Co., Tampa, Fla.
Weed & Co., J. D., Savannah, Ga.
Lombard Iron Works & Supply Co., Au-
gusta, Ga.

MONUMET S.
Tampa Monumental Works, Taemp, Wo.
MULES AND HORaL.
W. A. Cook, Tarpa. hIL
NAVAL STORES.
Penin- ,!r Naval St*rea Co., Jacksonville
and uamps, Fla.
Barnes & .Jessup Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Consolidated Naval Stores Co., Jackson-
vile, Fla.
West-Flynn-Harris Co, Jacksonville, Fla.
Williams Co., J. P., SavManmb, Ga.
Young Co. John R.. Savannah. Ga.
So ther States Naval Stores O, Savan-
ah, Ga.


PAlTSE
Bond & Bours Co, Jacksoville, la.
PHOSPHATE SUPPLIES
Tampa Hardware Co, Tampa, Fl
PLAIUQ MILL.
Duval Planing Mill Co., Jacksonville, IH.
PHOSPHATE MACHINERY.
Lombard Iron Works & Supply Co, An-
gusts, a.
PUMPS
Schofelds Sons Co., J. S, Msum, Ga.
RAILMOAfD
Atlantic Coast Ima.
SAWILLS.
Lombard bon WorWk & Supply O., A-
guta, Ga.
meum
Bours & Co.. Wm. A, Ja-kemsivfl. PM
8HIP YARDS.
Cummer Lumber Co., Jacksonville, Fla
8HOES-WHOL3SALK.
Hutchinson bhoe Co, Jackd vill, Fa
Joe. Rosenheim Shoe Co., svaumsh GOa.

TANKSL
G. M. Davis & Som, Platka, Fla.
Sehofeld's Sons Co., J. 8., Maeo, Oa.
Preton Mmn o Cmsemt Cty, hI.
UarmU aisU BADaRrLS.

Florida Cooperage Co., Jaeksonavll, L.
a UPi&raE STILLS.
Baker. M. A, Brunawiek, OG, anad -m
cola, Fia.
Mcillan Bsthbm .Cr .Jasodmv
Savannah ad Mat
TIMBRM LAWDL
Jacksonville Demlopmet C, Jadksa-
vill, Fla.
TuRnmm- TOOLS.
Council Tool Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Operator' Tool CO., Or- 0m Cov
Fla-
J. D. Weed & Co.. Savannah, Ga.
WATCHES.
Greenleaf & Crosby Co., Jacksonville, p
Hess & Sager, Jacksoville, Fla
R. J. Riles Co., Jacksonville, FN
YELLOW PINM LUMBIER
Cummer Lumber Co, Jacksonvilkl. Fa.
East Coast Iumber Co., Wtertown. P1a.


WM. D. JONES
PMUSCRfmPTIOM SPECIALST


FAMILY DRUGGIST
107 E. mAY *T.
XM. d Oens dedL


Industrial Record's Buyers' Directory
r^^^^^^^^ ^^cI^^^^^^iai^^^l' yyi Ciao^a g








THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RMEORD. 5


THE GROOVER-wSTEWART o o.

FrIIIILV TmI O~&mSTIWE WOV eI-- on.
Waheseale Drus.O Omarkse, DreasWs mese al Or-emmk'r-y seeds
.A5NA1LMMA S Rm


ber of experts of national repute who will
be present independent of the delegations.
In order to have a thorough and exhaust-
ive discussion of this subject, the president
has been in communication with the many
societies throughout the United States
who are interested directly or indirectly in
our natural resources. As a result of this
correspondence fully fifty bodies repre-
seating mineralogy, natural history, geol-
ogy and the various branches of engineer-
ing will be represented, as well as experts
from lumber and forestry associations,
drainage associations, irrigation compan-
ies, scientific authorities in general. Con-
sequently the conference which will be
held on May 13, 14, and 15 next, will bring
together several hundred of the represen-
tative men of the country, including au-
thorities on practically every phase of its
human activity.
The value of many expert opinions will
be appreciated when the variety of topics
which are to be discussed is considered.
The importance of the gathering is clearly
expressed in the reasons of the president
in calling the conference as given in his
own words:
"It seems to me time for the country to
take account of its natural resources, and
to inquire how long they are likely to
last. We are prosperous now; we should
not forget that it will be just as import-
ant to our descendants to be prosperous in
their time.
"There is no other question now before
the nation of equal gravity with the ques-
tion of the conservation of our natural
resources. It is the plain duty of us who,
for the moment, are responsible to take
inventory of the natural resources which
have been handed down to us, to forecast
the needs of the future and so handle the
great sources of our prosperity as not to
destroy in advance all hope of the pros-
perity of our descendants. It is evident
the abundant natural resources on which
the welfare of this nation rests are be-
acoming 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 com-
munities of the east.
"The gravity 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 the re-
sponsibility for the welfare of their com-
munities. I have therefore decided, in ac-
cordance with the suggestion of the in-
land waterways commission, to ask the
governors of the States and territories to


meet at the White House to confer with
the president and with each other upon
the conservation of natural resources.
"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 natio nas a whole and to all
the people. Those subjects include the
use and conservation of the mineral re-
sources of the land, and the resources of
the waters in every part of our territory.
"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 thi is so the proposed
conference, which is the first of its kind,
will be among the most important gather-
ings in our history in its effect upon the
welfare of all our people."
Waste of Natural Resource.
The fact that the natural resources of
the United States are being wasted on an
enormous scale is only too well known, but
it is a question if the average citizen has
any conception of the actual losses. We
read about the havoc caused by forest
fires, the destruction of coal mines by fre
and other disasters which result in great
annual losses to many of our largest in-
dustries conducted in such a manner that
there is also a great waste of money
which could be saved by the employment
of modern and economical systems. The
removal of the forests forms a striking il-
lustration of this sort, especially on the
Pacific coast, where 30 per cent of the tree
is left either in the stump or in branches
which could be utilized for commercial
timber.
It is to be hoped that the governors of
the several Southern States will appre-
ciate the opportunity to benefit this sec-
tion by not only being present personally,
but appointing delegates who are identi-
fied with the development and progress of


Walter Mucklow,
CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT,
Rooma 46-47-48 Mutual Lite Bldg

IACKSrVALeL LA


the South. In every State are men who
have a deserved reputation as being au-
thorities on this or that subject of South-
ern development, whose views would be
of the utmost importance in the discus-
sion.
It goes without saying that every State
beyond the Ohio and Potomac rivers should
be represented at this meeting, as it may
create another epoch in southern advance-
ment.-D. A. Willey in Chattanooga
Tradesman


Cypress Tanks

rer AU PrPm,
BEST MAne


Preston Miller Co.

DepLt B CresMent Cty. r&.


COMPARATIVE MARKET wkrwuk 1

SPIRITS OF TURPENTINE IOR THE WEE KK H AID AT AVAMA.IL

SJas. Bsa. Ja. a Ja. Ja, L la. Jam. .
Monday ........ .... 57 .... ..... 706 403 440 21,780
Tuesday ........ 57 .100 728 6 1,614
nesday .... 57 .... .... 7 192 s ,
Thursday ........48 51 1712 235 7 135 3212
Friday ......... 471 50 447 37 ... 1 166 1 21,712
ROSIN rOl THE WEBK H ER AND AT ATVANAM .
Monday. Tuesday. Wednesday. Thuday.
Jax. a. Jax. B. u. Jax. HiV. J aw I. J .


VWW ............... 5.85
WG ......... ..... . 5.80
N .................... 5.75
M ................... 5.45
K ................... 5.05
I ................ . 4.20
H ................... 3.95
G .................... 3.85
F ..................... 3.80
E ................... 3.75
D .................... 3.70
CBA ................. 3.65


6.75
5.06
6.06
6.00
4.00
3.70
3.60
3.00
3.50
3.50
3.40
3.30


REPORT OF ROdm o MOVXEMET HER AXD AT AVATXAA.
sas. Jupoax Beal 11 .
JaM. Say . AM aOf Iaw. a Iav.


Monday .................. 906
Tuesday ................ 1,85
Wednesday ............... I929
Thursday ................ 811
Friday ................... 504


1 1,000 1,031 440 1,41523,824 3,839
1 1 1,100 147 1 ,7783,16 66,170
734 1,700 7 192 530 29,76 66,93
1, 1,713120 135 1,179 ,728 86,87
1,1823,100 790 166 ,1 327,6 56,372


THE DUVAL a.i


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

Duval Planing Mill C. Throughly Renovated Throughout
Sevalth adrid Ave. Jicksa headquarters for Turpentine Operators
Bilmers ad Coatactrs Win Do Weo tp
Have Us ra Trt l Wek F. BARTOW STUBBS, I. D. CRAWFORD,

Phme 1749. in rLi Poprieto. MuAr.


goe1 s@1 1e6e11u.' 1111111 11 III1111II II 11 111111111I I
SJ.A. G. CAson. Presidet J. F. DUS WaY. at Vice-President
T .A. JmInWa. 2md Vio-President. H. L. KATTOM, 3d Vice-President and Sec.
H. F. E. ScHuera, Treasurer.


J. P. WILLIAMS COMPANY,

HIl S= fMIOE IfO OW U C MRbS.
aina orfiea *mVJasNMX, OfomOaX
rneb orn.me .IC JAMES VInUI, .LA. t mrnb OroeSY OUme,
COLs SUnbE, OA,.
Naval Stores Producers are lavited to Correapoad With Vs.
.4 *i&I5Il*II I tilIll SIIIIIII i I i ii 5iiiiillIIIl III I.


- --- ---"------------------------- -0111`

Standard Clothing Company



One Price One Price


FASHIONABLE CLOTHIERS AND FURNISERCS,
17 Md 19 Wot Bay Street, - J akoevls, Fiends
Stetmu and Hawes Hats. Sp|elal Attll Wt6ve t. M&A erd*.


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









I TIIE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.


INDUSTRIAL ILECOR.D
AMM A MSOLLOASON, Kdlbr-a-lChis
A. IL ARSH. 3Esm M.r
3. T. AUNWL AdvmiLg ums
Pishilfed E"veim UatM=NaV.
summeIOnw M = .. $3. Fpr Agea=
..."10.


-The Phi eA 1101 prdisets. I


Al -emamumianw d.M hbe adremn
The Induatrie R.ecord Company.
Joksla onvilU,. Frl.
aremoh U seirnr al ed Iuaenms OfBo...
avannaub. Gm.
Rtored at the Poetoofie at Jacklonville. Fla..
aa aeoon-cla5 matter


tmhler it, 11B, as its exzdai ofi-
ewOrga. IAopwt = mia saoavI tion
S hr11 as the organ also of the gse-
Adopted AI etth, IM as the om dal
rua of the nttae Oa Growers' As-
seha. Adopted September 11, 190u, as
the only office orTCa of the T. a A.
Coimieed to lumber people by special
resolution adopted by th Georgias swmi
AameiabtL.


THE RscOR's OrrICz.
TM publi% i plant ad the ma! of-
iee of th Industrial record Ompey
are located at the intersection of Bay and
ewnan Streets, Jacksonville, la., in the
v heart of the great turpentin and
w pine indatries.
The Savannah, Ga., oee is in the Board
of Trade Budiw. Savanmm is the lead-
ikg open w al res market in the word.
HOTICX TO PATRON&
Al payments fer adertisin i the In-
meut be made irect t the heme s Ae e i
Jackseevie. Agents anm t aBewd to
make gllectie.s ndr any dmuuatn.
Bills fe advertd g a" ml @iptim an
seat oet frem th hemM e0ce, ws due,
and all remittaces must he made diret
to this ce mpey. _


CORK TREES IN THE SOUTH.
A special from Aiken, C., says:
"The plantation of Mrs. George McKie,
in Schultz Township, this county, contains
a botanical wonder in the shape of a
number of cork trees. These trees are very
old, having been there for a number of
years, and are thriving. The trees are all
in a row as they were set out, and are
the same species as the South and Central
American cork trees, and seem to be thriv-
ing equally as well These trees may
form the basis for a very valuable botani-
cal research, as the fact that they have
grown and thrived in this climate may
mean much for some who would care to
adopt the culture of the trees.
"Some tinme ago the trees came under
the observance of the forestry division of
the Department of Agriculture in Wash-
ington, and an expert was sent from
Washington to study the condition of the
trees and to make photographs of them.
It is very probable that a very interesting
report will be made upon the matter at
an early date.
"If there are any other specimens of
cork trees in this part of the country it is
not known here. It is stated that the
growing of cork trees in the tropical re-
gions is a most profitable industry, and
if they can be grown successfully in this
climate the fact will be a valuable asset
to the South and may result ultimately
in the inauguration of the industry here.
"It is stated that the agent of the for-
estry division was very favorably im-
pressed with what he learned of the trees
and his report will be awaited with inter-


Precti4ve Committee of the T. 0. A.


The Executive Committee of the Turpentine
Operators Association will meet in Jackson-
ville, at the office of J. A. Hollomon in the
Realty Building, Newnan and Forsyth streets,
Wednesday, April 15th. at 11 ioo'clock.
There will be several matters of importance be-
fore the Committee, and it is urged that every
member meet on this occasion.
J. G. BOYD,
President.
J. A. HOLLOMON,
Se-cry.


Shall the Turpentine Operators'

Association be Allowed to

Crumble and Die?


At this time, just as we are entering
upon the operations of a new naval stores
fiscal year, the Record desires to make a
strong and urgent appeal for the Turpen-
tine Operators' Association. These re-
marks are not addressed to the operators
as a whole but to each individual opera-
tor. We want you, who are reading these
lines, to give the matter your personal
thought and attention. Regardless of
what others may think and do, and say,
the proposition is do YOU want the Tur-

pentine Operators' Association to live or
die? You answer in the affirmative, as
your mind quickly goes back over the six
years of its activities and its battles and
accomplishments. Live, you say? Then,
are YOU doing YOUR part to keep it


are apt to forget. How often, when we
are enveloped with all the blessings of
wealth, when we are monarchs of all crn-
ditions, masters of every situation-how
often we forget the friend, faithful and
true, that befriended us in our trials, that
helped us safely across the streams of
opposition and demoralization? Yes, in
our prosperity, we forgot the Turpentine
Operators' Association.
Today, the situation has changed again.
History is repeating itself. We need our
old friend. We need to get together in
our old spirit of unionism and coopera-
tion. We need organization again-more
is the demand now, when great fortunes
are at stake, than in 1901, when the inter-
ests were smaller.


alive? That is the question.
We want to ask every operator to stand
up and take his position today as one of
The Turpentine Operators' Association the members of the T. 0. A. Ask yourself
was born in the dark days of 1901, when the question, "Am I a member; have I
the operators were in debt even more than paid the annual dues?" If the answer is
their assets and resources combined would "No," then don't delay another minute,
meet. It was born of necessity. Some but send $10 for each of your places to
of you remember the day away back yon- John H. Henderson, Treasurer, Jackson-
der in the September following the great ville, and do your duty, regardless of what
Jacksonville fire when you met in this city others may do.
in the shack that was then doing service The association needs assistance-it
for one of the largest church organizations needs more than all else the cooperation
in the city. You remember your condi- and enthusiasm of all turpentine opera-
tion then. The word was sent out that tor, thus making it a strong and seful
the operators must get together in one and potent factor in dealing with the great
united power or the end of the industry, problems that confront the industry to
from the producers' standpoint, was in day.
sight. They rallied. It was like calling
patriots to arms for purposes of defense. WHAT GIRL FAMERS ARE DOING IN
They organized an association-the same OKLAOMA.
association that we are making an appeal O
for today-and we all know the result. Oklahoma is a land of opportunities,
Its good influences immediately became especially for women. The experience of
apparent. Factor and operator were three girls from an eastern city is typical.
brought together by it. System was in- They landed near the capital.
augurated in the place of chaos. Unity A six-acre tract was being offered for
of action brought profits in operations in- sale at a ridiculously low figure for land
stead of losses. The strength of the pro- so rich and so near the city-$100 per
ducers became potent and the selling end acre. half cash and the rest mortgaged.
of the industry was forced to adopt nore They bought it and the first season plant-
equitable methods, and thus the prices ed it to cotton because they did not have
were advanced more in conformity within as yet, enough capital to build a dwelling
the laws of supply and demand. and to establish themselves on the land.
And the turpentine operator became They hired a neighboring cotton grower
prosperous and even rich; and then, in to put the cotton in on shares, says the
some cases, be it said with regret, auto- Delineator for April, telling the story, and
cratic and extravagant. In prosperity, we in the meantime the girls worked away


THE CLOTHIERS
14a& 1guIdajU Juimu F1hL


DOLE ASMUS rmR
KMX EATS,
mm.Oy


NAUT. SCNMU-
SEA AND MARX
WECI



AIM
To
PLEASE

QUALITY
Is

SPECIALTY


THE STUART-11ISTEIN CO.


in the town. Their cotton crop yielded
them two bales to the acre, which at $60
per bale for six acres, gave them their
half share a net profit of $300. With this
$300 they paid off the mortgage on the
place, and then borrowed 600 and gave
another mortgage, a transaction which
they had no difficulty in accomplishing,
because their land had ingessed to doiie
its value in the short time they had owned
it. Five hundred dollars of this borrowed
money went to build a dwelling which, as
summer was coming, did not require im-
mediate plastering. The other hundred
they spent in planting their six acres in
onions, lettuce and tomatoes, and in nec-
essary garden tools and conveniences.
They hired a man by the day to do the
plowing and the sowing and planting they
did themselves with the help of the sten-
ographer's mother, leaving both the girl


WATCHES


That Keep Time.


And that keep time .nyr ay and 41 eir-
cumstances, are what turpeatie and lnm-
ber men require.
These requirements are not met in every
watch, as all men know. It takes a good
watch to stand the rough usage of the
woods, so when you want one to stand
these exposures and to look nice, too-
one that you can use in the woods or in
the parlor-let us show you some of ours.
We are Timekeepers for the railroads,
and always have the best. Bead for eata-
logue.

R. J. RILES CO(.

15 W. Bay St. lacksoavile. Fla









THI WEEKLY INDUuWrT AL RECORD. 7


Zbe Quality of LDour Emblem %boulb Equal

tbat of Vour Xoboe.
The selection of a Lodge Emblem should be made with the greatest care to get QUALITY
as well as beauty and usefulness.
It cheapens a man in the eyes of his associates to wear "cheap" jewelry-even though he
may have paid a high price for it.
Special Delsgni and Pricea Purnlfted on Appliatloan.
Buy your Emblems from us and you will always get full value, artistic designs and good
workmanship. Send for our beautifully illustrated catalogue with cuts of the different em-
blems and prices.
. J. RILES CORIPANYV 1S W. BAY STREET JACKSONVILLE. FLA.
U,


gardeners absolutely free to devote their
entire time to business. Not until weed-
ing time was any help needed, and then a
man was hired who remained with them
until the end of the season. The net
profits from their season's venture, after
wages for men, seed, etc., had been deduct-
ed, was $1,500. Then they figured out
that they could make as much money
from three acres with more intensive cul-
tivation.
So the following winter they sold three
acres of the original six and got $1,000
for them. On the three acres which they
retained, they last year made a profit of


TO THE NAVAL STORES MEI OF
FLORIDA.
I would invite your attention to some
of the various legislation which was intro-
duced in the Florida House of Represen-
tatives during the session of 1903. A bill
was introduced with a view of securing
revenue out of the naval stores business.
The argument was presented that by fur-
nshibng certain tags or labels, as is done


in the inspection of fertilizers, a revenue
to the State could be made out of this
sinems. The naval stores people would
not pay it; that it would come out of
the purchasers of these supplies. This bill
was killed. I made a speech in opposition
to it. My recollection is that I am the
only aon who made such a speech. There
may have been others.
There wa a committee of men, engaged
in the naval stores business, at Tallahas-
sea during the session of the legislature.
Owing to my record, being friendly to
their interests, I was requested to intro-
duce and take charge of the following
bill: "House Bill No. 547, a Bill to be
entitled an Act to Prevent and Prohibit
the Adulteration of Spirits of Turpentine
and Naval Stores, etc."
I do not take any credit for simply
doing my duty. I think, however, it
sight be well for some of you gentlemen


to know who has been your friend in the
legislature. As you know, I am a can-
didate for Governor of Florida. Any as-
sistance you can give me will be highly
appreciated. I have the honor of being,
Very respectfully yours,
ALBERT W. GILCHRIST,
Candidate for Governor of Florida.

Everything in and about Ocala looks
good to us. The grass and the flowers and
the oak and palmetto trees in the court-
house grounds; the shade trees on the
streets and avenues; the new cement
fences; the cement sidewalks, and vitri-
fied brick street paving; the new build-
ings in course of construction and the old
ones freshly painted and repaired. And
the woods are radiantly beautiful with the
giant oaks and magnolias arrayed in their
spring costumes, and the dogwood trees
and jassamine vines in full flower. If you
want to see Florida at its best you should
visit it now. It is next to the Garden
of Eden in loveliness.-Ocala Banner.

NOTICE OF THE COMPLETION OF
PAVING ON CEDAR STREET FROM
FORSYTH STREET TO BEAVER
STRICT.
City of Jacksonville, Florida,
March 23d, 1908.
Notice is hereby given that the work of
grading and paving Cedar Street from For-
syth Street to Beaver Street, which was
required to be done under Ordinance No.
1-38, has been completed and accepted by
the Board of Public Works, and the liens
claimed for said work have been entered
in the Street Improvement Lien Book.
The total length of said work is 1076.4,
width 24 feet; the total cost, $5,016.16; the
cost per square yard is $1.6655; the
amount paid by the City is $1,872.05; the
amount due from lot owners is $3,344.11;
the total frontage of lots liable for liens
therefore is 210B feet; the amount of liens
per foot front claimed by the city for
said work is $1.59.
G. D. ACKERLY,
Recorder,
Secretary Board of Public Works.

NOTICE OF THE COMPLETION OF
PAVING ON DUVAL STREET FROM
BRIDGE STREET TO DAVIS STRRT.
City of Jacksonville, Florida,
March 23d, 1908
Notice is hereby given that the work
of grading and pavin Duval Street from
Bridge Street to Davis Street, which was
required to be done under Ordinance No.
1-38, has been completed and accepted by
the Board of Public Works, and that the
liens claimed for said work have been en-
tered in the Street Improvement Lien
Book. The total length of said work is
1203 feet, width 24 feet; the total cost
is $5,746.78; the cost per square yard is
$1.641; the amount paid by the city is
$1,915.59; the amount due from lot owners
is $3,831.19; the total frontage of lots
liable for liens therefore is 2,114. feet; the
amount of the liens per foot front claimed
by the city for said work is $1812.
G. D. ACKERLY,
Recorder,
Secretary Board of Public Works.


*suaaaaaesuueuseee s11)~esasueusguusellgB uu11111111141

JOS. ROSENHEIM SHOE CO.
NA2WActUdERS A D JosEErS OF


SHOES


SAVANNAH. GEORGIA
"Best Skesa Mwuu for Cw...hsary TraIe.
414Fat$ Ia ISIS 14 1.16 1 #sCl


WANTED
AND

FOR SALE
Rate for this column is 2 ents per word
for firs insertion and 1 eat per word for
following isrtions. No advertisement
taken for Ies than 40 emdts for frt, and
20 cents for following insertions. Cash
must accompany orders unless you ave
an account with us-
WANTED-Position as Woodsman or
stiller. Can do either. Good experience
and reference. S. L. Smith ,Kissimmee,
Fla. 3-21-2t
WANTED-To buy round timber or tur-
pentine plants in operation. Give sched-
ule, location and lowest price. Our mot-
to, "DO BUSINESS." Address Naval
Stores, care Industrial Record, Jackson-
ville, Fla. 2-2- it
POSITION WANTED by turpentine
woodsman. Can furnish good references.
Address Box 37, DeVon, Fla. 2-22-2t
WANTED-All commissarns to eesan up
their harms of all kinds of rsed sicks sad
burlap. We buy everything In the way
..f saeks. Write us. American Fibre Co..
lacksonville. Fla

WANTED-A number of honest young
men from this vicinity interested to read
our convincing catalogue. (Free). Tampa
Business College (The College with a home
for its students.) Tampa, Fla. L. M.
Hatton, President- 1-11-2 mosa.

FOR BALE-Small turpentine place for
cash. Price $800.00. Good backing. Ad-
dress Operator, care Industrial Becord. tf

WANTED-NAME FOR NEW HOTEL.
Now Nearig Completion at Waycros, Ga.
A premium of $5.00 will be paid to the
party suggesting a suitable name for
above described hotel. Suggestions re-
ceived to first day of February. Directors
of Hotel Company will make selection of
name from suggestions received.
Address,

Waycross Hotel Compmay,
Waycros, Ga.
FOR SALE-Great bargains will be
given in quick sale of 46,000 acres fine
timbered lands in Clinch county, Ga.
Southern Railroad running through the
lands. W. L. English, Americus, Ga.
3-14-4t


WANTED-A stillman to run a 25-bbl.
still. till. Must have good recommenda-
tions. Apply at once to the Mexicn Trad-
Ig Co., Morelia, Mich., Meico.
1-4-4t
A successful operator bringing ffteen
hands can buy an interest on amy terms,
or get position as woodsman, seen mile
west of Suwannee River on Coast Lime.
Ten thousand acres round timber. Good
building and equipment every way.
Healthy place. Four crop virgin, eleven
2d and 3d year. Gaulden, Egeme, Fla.
2-7-08-3t
POSITION WANTED-By experienced
turpentine man as manager of turpentine
place. Will buy an interest. Good refer-
ences. Address A. M. C., 511 Ashley St.,
Valdosta, Ga. 3-28-4t
Plank's Chill Tonic is guaranteed to
cure chills, fever, colds, la grippe. 25e.*
WANTED-A partner with $500 to go
into the naval stores business. Business
now open with good prospects. A perma-
nent business undertaking. D. D., care
Record. '4-4-3t

DO YOU WANT PruRIxuxK?
For it will pay yeo to see the ew Fur-
niture at-


Ranmls's


Main Street.


Jackeavie.i


WHISKIES

GINS AND RUMS
FPOM

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

Lewis 1866 aid Meunt Vernon
Pure Rye Whiskies
Controllers Blum's Monogram and Sylvan
Rye-Agents for Jungst Clncinrati and
Past Milwaukee Bees. Pries e ap
plication.

CHAS. BLUM & CO.
517 *and 519 WET MAY ISTRET
JACKSONVILLE FPA.









THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.


NOTICE OF THE COMPLETION OF
PAVING ON OCEAN STREET FROM
DUVAL STREET TO ASHLEY
STREET.
City of Jacksonville, Florida,
March 23d, 1908.
Notice is hereby given that the work of
grading and paving Ocean Street from Du-
val Street to Ashley Street, which was
required to be done under Ordinance No.
1-38, has been completed and accepted by
the Board of Public Works, and that the
liens claimed for said work have been en-
tered in the Street Improvement Lien
Book. The total length of said work is
467.4 feet, width 30 feet; the cost per
square yard is $1.657; the amount paid by
the city is $800.63; the amount due from
lot owners is $1,721.25; the total frontage
of lots liable for liens therefore is 840
feet the amount of the liens per foot front
claimed by the city for said work is
$2.0491.
G. D. ACKERLY,
Recorder,
Secretary Board of Public Works.

NOTICE OF THE COMPLETION OF
PAVING ON MARKET STREET FROM
UNION STREET TO FIRST STREET.
City of Jacksonville, Florida,
March 23d, 1908.
Notice is hereby given that the work of
grading and paving Market Street from
Union Street to kirst Street, which was
required to be done under Ordinance No.
1-38, has been completed and accepted by
the Board of Public Works, and that the
liens claimed for said work have been en-
tered in the Street Improvement Lien
Book. The total length of said work is
1,590 feet, width 24 feet; the total cost,
$7,460.18; the cost per square yard is
$1.666; the amount paid by the city is
$2,488.73; the amount due from lot own-
ers is $4,977.45; the total frontage ot
lots liable for liens therefore is 2,752 feet;
tie amount of liens per foot front claimed
by the city for said work is $1.808 2-3.
G. D. ACKERLY,
Recorder,
Secretary Board of Public Works.

NOTICE OF THE COMPLETION OF
PAVING ON BEAVER STREET FROM
MAIN STREET TO HOGAN STREET.
City of Jacksonville, Florida,
March 23d, 1908.
Notice is hereby given that the work of
grading and paving Beaver Street from
Main Street to Hogan Street, which was
required to be done under Ordinance No.
1-38, has been completed and accepted by
the Board of Public Works, and that the
liens claimed for said work have been en-
tered in the Street Improvement Lien
Book. The total length of said work is
737.5 feet, width 24 feet; the total cost
is 3,324.43; the cost per square yard is
$1.5045; the amount paid by the city is
$1,108.15; the amount due from lot own-
ers is $2,216.28; the total frontage of lots
liable for liens therefore is 1,473.1 ,feet;
the amount of the liens per foot front
claimed by the city for said work is
$1.5045.
G. D. ACKERLY,
Recorder,
Secretary Board of Public Works.

NOTICE OF THE COMPLETION OF
PAVING OH BEAVER STREET FROM
HOGAN STREET TO CEDAR STREET.
City of Jacksonville, Florida,
March 23d, 1908.
Notice is hereby given that the work of
grading and paving Beaver Street from
Hogan Street to Cedar Street, which was
required to be done under Ordinance No.
1-38, has been completed and accepted by
the Board of Public Works, and that the
liens claimed for said work have been en-
tered in the Street Improvement Lien
Book. The total length of said work is
672.0 feet; with 30 feet; the total cost i6
$3,716.10; the cost per square yard is
$1.6464; the amount paid by the city is
$809.34; the amount due from lot owners
is $1,738.85; the Jacksonville Electric Com-
pany's portion is 672.9 square yards at
$1.6464-$1,107.91; the total frontage of


lots liable for liens therefore is 1,263.8 feet;
the amount of liens per foot front claimed
by the city for said work is $1.3759.
G. D. ACKERLY,
Recorder,
Secretary Board of Public Works.
NOTICE OF THE COMPLETION OF
PAVING NEWNAN STREET FROM
ASHLEY STREET TO UNION
STREET.
City of Jacksonville, Florida,
March 23d, 1908.
Notice is hereby given that the work
of grading and paving Newnan Street
from Ashley Street to Union Street, which
was required to be done under Ordinance
No. 1-38, has been completed and accepted
by the Board of Public Works, and that
the liens claimed for said work have been
entered in the Street Improvement Lien
Book. The total length of said work is
570.57 feet; width 30 feet; the total cost
is $3,115.29; the cost per square yard is
$1.6379; the amount paid by the city is
$733.29; the amount due from lot owners
is $1,466.58. the Jacksonville Electric
Company's portion is 558.9 square yards
at $1.6379--915.42; the total frontage of
lots liable for liens therefore is 869.6 feet;
the amount of the liens per foot front
claimed by the city for said work is
$1.6865.
G. D. ACKERLY,
Recorder,
Secretary Board of Public Works.
NOTICE OF THE COMPLETION OF
PAVING ON COPELAND STREET
FROM LYDIA STREET TO OAK
STREET.
March 24th, 1908.
Notice is hereby given that the work of
grading and paving Copeland Street from
Lydia Street to Oak Street, which was
required to be done under Ordinance No.
1-39, has been completed and accepted by
the Board of Public Works, and that the
liens claimed for said work have been en-
tered in the Street Improvement Lien
Book. The total length of said work is
973 feet, width 24 feet; the total cost is
$1,772.39; the cost per square yard is
$0.68; the amount paid by the city is
$590.80; the amount due from lot owners
is $1,181.59; the total frontage of lots
liable for liens therefore is 1,500 feet; the
amount of the liens per foot front claimed
by the city for said work is $0.78773.
G. D. ACKERLY,
Recorder,
Secretary Board of Public Works.
NOTICE OF THE COMPLETION OF
PAVING ENTERPRISE STREET
FROM MYRTLE AVENUE TO CITY
LIMITS.
Notice is hereby given that the work
of grading and paving Enterprise Street
from Myrtle Avenue to City Limits, which
was required to be done un ler Ordinance
No. 1-39, has been completed and accepted
by the Board of Public Works, and that
the liens claimed for said work have been


P EC AN S
AMravze UtM wor.

permanent Profits
[comomy of care

Certaity of results
AnNal crops
Noa-perishable product

Superior to all nuts.

THE OPPORTUNITY O T TODAY
The first to plant a pecan grove
wil be the first to reap a
great harvest.
for full infermatien apply to

THE 6RIFFIN6 BROS, Co.

Jacsonville. Flerida


entered in the Street Improvement Lien
Book. The total length of said work is
6,697.08 feet, width 20 feet; the total cost
is $10,101.12; the cost per square yard is
$0.6787; the amount paid by the city is
$3,234.13; the amount due from lot own-
ers is $6,468.25; the total frontage of lots
liable for liens therefore is 12,373.7 feet;
the amount of the liens per foot front
claimed by the city for said work is
$0.5227.
G. D. ACKERLY,
Recorder,
Secretary Board of Public Works.


A. W. FIITOT. or
Division Pass. Agentt
Atlantic Coast Line.
Jacksonville, Fla.


$1,499.03; the oeat per quare yard is
$0.84373; the amount paid by the etty is
$499.68; the amount due from lot owner
is $999.35; the total frontage of lots able
for liens therefore is 1,01U. feet; the
amount of the Hes per foot front elaimed
by the city for maid wk is $875.
G. D. ACKERLY,
Recorder,
Secretary Board of Public Works.
NOTICE OF THE COMPLETION 0O
PAVING ON LOMAX RTRBT FOM
RIVERnID AVElUE TO PARF
STREET.


NOTICE OF THE COMPLETION OF City of Jacksoavlle, Florida,
PAVING ON LOMAX STREET FROM Marck ath, 19.08
RIVERSIDE AVENUE TO ST. JOHNS Notice is hereby given that the work of
RIVER. grading and paving Lomax Street fr
City of Jacksonville, Florida, Riverside Avenue to Park Street, wkic
March 24th, 1908. was required to be done udmer Ordiname
Notice is hereby given that the work of No. 1-39, has been eomnetd ad aepted
grading and paving Lomax Street from by the Board of Public Wr, ad that
Riverside Avenue to St. Johns River, which the liens claimed for said work have been
was required to be done under Ordinance entered in the Street Immpovreent Le
No. 1-39. has been completed and accepted Book. The total length said work is
by the Board of Public Works, and that 967.0 feet; width 30 feet; the total east
the liens claimed for said work have been is $2,727.55; the eat per square yar i
entered in the Street Improvement Lien $0.8601; the amount paid by the city is
Book. The total length of said work is $886.25; the amount due from lot owner
.33 feet, width 30 feet; the total cost is is $1,772.49; the Jacksonville Eleetri




DIAMONDS AND WATCHES

We simply ask a call. We can shew ye at crect ame --m
S savlag prices, many papers ot lef pre lur pwf1et
DIAMONDS. It Is e desire to continue being 0J rEt
S Diamond dealers in Jachksonvlle, snd r sp y to-A 1
cat gems ad high-grae Waltham and EI.W WM .


i HESS & SLAGER 1801 W"1 k
i ..




ICumER LummBE COMPANY

JACKSONVILLE. FLA.


Rough ll DOrOai Lm


Long i"o/ rlfrw owsm

BOX=S AM &IVn4

-~ -. U


ATLANTIC COAST L


LL


FRANK C. BOYLSTOPL
Trayv. Pee. Let
Atinati. Cs Lii&A
Jstehsonvifle. f6m


U U,~ _~~___ _.


GOFS EVERYWHERE

North, South East and


West

Through Pullmen Service on All Trains


CONSULT THE "PURPLE FOLDER"

For detailed information, schedules, rates and
reservations, see your nearest Ticket Agest, or
write or call on


THM WEEKLY INDTYRTRIAL R X)RD.
Is I










THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.

Capital $200,00

HUTCHINSON SHOE COMPANY
VICTOR SHOES AND HATS
Wholesale o- 0 l Jacksonville, Fla.


U6T SAW MILLS







S and Supplies,


Steam ad Goaoline


Try


LOMBAR D


AUGIUJWA, CA.


-a IaeW ZaWA4UnEK

3gm- an ise m1W MOr Weale at
CMrfl l aM Dryer









JACLUMLr It A

BiM wnv 4as iftkaft.


Barnes & Jes

JILckeenvi

NWVal Stores Fact
Merch


orFF
C. L. arune. Presl-at.-
3.3 Wells. Seret

DIILr.CTOL& C. H. Br
J .. amL. **s. E. C. Long, W.
SJennfatms W. Taylor.




YT Want a TwurM

Ye Wat my Saw
VMY WMt ny Kin

IF Me IsinH

J. H. Livings
OCALA. r
|ban i51 45lYSSW1%


CHAS. A. CLARK, Inc.

hone 186. Jacksonvillo. Fla.



Cook f not*
WH Why not
JACKSONVILLE
G as GAS COMPANY


HUTCHINSON AUDIT CO.
PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS & AUDITORS


Phs. Sl


Dyal-Upehurh Buliaag
11 ackluealM. Fla.


Company's proportion is 80 square yards
at $0.8601-$68.81; the total frontage of
lots liable for liens therefore is 1,504.5 feet;
the amount of the liens per foot front
claimed by the city for said work is
$1.1781.
G. D. ACKERLY,
Recorder,
Secretary Board of Public Works.
NOTICE OF ANNUAL MEETING THE
COUNCIL TOOL CO.
In pursuance of the provisions of the
by-laws of the Council Tool Co., the an-
nual meeting of the corporation for the
purpose of receiving reports, for the elec-
tion of directors for the ensuing year and
for the transaction of such other business
as may come before the meeting, will be
held at eleven a. m. on Wednesday, the
8th day of April, 1908, in the offices of
the Consolidated Naval Stores Co., in the


city of Jacksonville, Fla.
-- K. B. COUNCIL,

JOSEPH ZAPF CO March 12, 190& Secretry.
NOTICE.
Notice is hereby given that the annual
meeting of the Hillman-Sutherland Com-
pany for the election of directors and such
other business as may come before the
meeting, will be held at the office of the
company in Jacksonville on Tuesday,
April 14th, 1908, at eleven o'clock a. m.
Wholesale Dealers in and Bottlers f W. J. HILLMAN,
ANHKUSE -BUSCH 3-21-4t President.

NOTICE.
St. Louis Lager Beer Tie annual meeting of stockholders of
the Herty Turpentine Cup Co., for the
Wholesale election of Directors and for such other
l business as may come before the meeting,
LiMrs, WiRes, MiMral Waters will he held at the office of the Secretary
in Jacksonville. Florida, on Wednesday,
Write for Prices April 15th. 1908, at 3:00 o'clock p. m.
CHASE. H. HERTY,
President.
CI%%!Sl1&%1 K-5% XXX Jacksonville. Fla.. March 9th. 1908.
3-14-5t

sup NOTICE OF INTENTION TO APPLY FOR
sup ComUpany LETTERS PATENT.
S Notice is hereby given that the under-
1 Flri ad gained intend to apply to the Honorable
N. B. Broward. Governor of the State of
Florida. at Tallahassee. Florida. on the
S16th day of April. 1908 .for Letters Patent
ors and Commission incornorating OSSINSKY & KLKPPEB
SCTLOTfHTN COMPANY under the laws of
ants. I he State of Florida. with and, under the
following proposed Charter, the original
of which is now on file in the office of the
Secretary of State of the State of Florida.
CEIRS. ALEX OSSINSKY.
-SAMUEL J. KLEPPER.
J. A. Ewing, Vice-President. EMMA OSSINSKY,
ary and Treasurer. SALLIE KLEPPER.
S PROPOSED CHARTER OF
nee. J. A. Ewinl, R. S. H ll,
E. Cuimmer, E. B. Wells. W S. 0 OSSINSKY & KLEPPER CLOTHING
i COMPANY.
The undersigned hereby associate them-
3 t 61BKW$%% ^1t solves together for the purpose of becom-
ing incorporated and forming a corpora-
_k_________ __ ____. stion under and by virtue of the laws of
the State of Florida. with and under the
atine Latien? following proposed Charter:
I.
H Losation? f The name of this corporation shall be
OSSINSKY & KLEPPER CLOTHING
d of Forida Land? $ COMPANY, and its businesses shall be
conducted in the State of Florida, and in
rI? other States of the United States of
America and foreign countries wherever
WrM to necessary or convenient. The principal
n o office of said corporation shall be in the
t So s city of Jacksonville, Florida.
SH.
LOIDA. The general nature of the businesses to
SS%-1 5% % $ %% %%%%%5 be transacted by the said Company shall


be to buy and sell, trade and deal in dry
goods, clothing, ladies' and children' gar-
ments, shoes and hats, and a general stoek
of dry goods and gentlemen's furnishings,
and to do a general dry goods business
and all things incident thereto, and for
the purposes aforesaid to buy, sell, own,
rent and use property, both real and per-
sonal, including buildings, trade fixtures
and such other property as may be neces-
sary for the conduct of said business, and
to have and exercise such powers as may
be incident or convenient to the business
of said corporation, and all of the rights,
powers and privileges of a corporation or-
ganized under the laws of the State of
Florida.
mI.
The amount of the capital stock of said
corporation shall be Three Thousand Dol-
lars ($3,000.00) to be divided into Thirty
(30) shares of the par value of One Hun-
dred Dollars ($100.00) each. All or any
part of the capital stock of said corpora-
tion shall be payable in or issued or used
for the purchase of property, labor or ser-
vices at a just valuation thereof to be
fixed by the Board of Directors at a meet-
ing called for that urpe
The term for which said corporation
shall exist shall be ninety-nine (99) years.
V.
The business of said corporation shall
be conducted by a President, a Secretary-
Treasurer and a Board of Four (4) Direc-
tors. The number of the Directors may
be increased or diminished by the By-
Laws. The Directors shall be elected by
the stockholders at each annual meeting.
All other officers of this corporation shall
be elected annually by the Directors. The
annual meeting of this corporation shall
be held on the third Monday in April of
each year at eleven o'clock a. m., unless
otherwise provided by the by-laws. The
incorporators and stockholders shall meet
at the offices of said corporation in Jack-
sonville, Florida, on the 20th day of April,
1908, at 11 o'clock a. m., for the purpose
of adopting By-Laws, completing the or-
ganization of this corporation, electing
officers for the ensuing year, and transact-
ing any business which may come before
such meeting. Until the officers elected at
the first annual meeting shall be qualified,
the business of this corporation shall be
conducted by the following officers: Alex-
ander Ossinsky as President, Samuel J.
Klepper as Secretary-Treasurer, and Alex-
ander Ossinsky, Samuel J. Klepper, Emma
Ossinsky and Sallie Klepper as Directors.
VI.
The highest amount of indebtedness or
liability to which this corporation shall at
any time subject itself shall be Fifteen
Thousand Dollars ($15,000.00).
VII.
The names of the subscribing incorpora-
tors of said corporation, together with the
amount of stock subscribed for by each,
are as follows:
Alexander Ossinsky ............ 14 shares.
Samuel J. Klepper ............. 14 shares.
Emma Ossinsky ................. 1 share.
Sallie Klepper ..................... 1 share.
All of said subscribers and incorporators
reside in the city of Jacksonville, Florida.
ALEX OSSINSKY,
SAMUEL J. KLEPPER,
EMMA OSSINSKY,
SALLIE KZPPER.

State of Florida, County of Duval:
On this day personally appeared before
me Alexander Ossinsky, Samuel J. Klep-
per, Emma Ossinsky and Sallie Klepper,
who are well known to me and known
to me to be the individuals described in
and who executed the foregoing articles
of incorporation, and acknowledged that
they executed the same for the purposes
therein expressed.
Witness my hand and official seal at
Jacksonville, Florida. this 14th day of
March, 1908.
M. H. LONG,
(Seal.) Notary Public.
My Commission expires January 8, 1911.








10 THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.


S'Southern Drug Mfg. Company

WHOLESALE DRUGGISTS AND MANUFACTURERS OF
Flavolrng Extracts, Packed Drugs, B. B. Bluing. Vinegar and Pyne's Popular Rmenidls.
We handle everything in the Drug Lnd Medicine lne. Write for prices. JACKSONVILLE, rLA.


INVENTOR AND THE
* A. BA ER MANUFACTURER OF
BAKER IMPROVED SEAMLESS TURPENTINE STILLS.


W. a HEsDKRSON, Prs.
L CRAFT, Vkt-Pre.


Wrti an- sr r. O. a. --y i l. ine rrinit beft
WORK TNHOVGH THE COVTL.Y PROMPTLY ATTEJIDEn TO
The Largest and Oldest Copper Works in the South.
My speaealty is large werms w heavy bottoms that de net leak
BRUNSWICK, GA. and PENSACOLA, FLA.




J. S. Schofield's Sons Company, "

Headquarters for
Distiller's Pumping i
S Outfit.
No plant complete without one.
Hundreds of them in use in Georgia,
SFlorida, Alabama Misslaippi and
~ south Carolina. Write us for partiou-
4 irs and prices. We also manufacture
Engines, Bailers and Hig
Grade Machlnery,
Sas well as carry a full and complete 4
S---tockof-
MiM Supplies, Pipe,
$* I Beiler Tubes, Etc. *
Advise your wants. 0
SMacon, - Georgia.
.-..ea**....O....e.. .e* O..*-e..*.e 5.* *r






Southern States Naval Stores Co.


Factors
Ship to Savannah


Savannah, Ga.
and Commission Merchants
Get Competition Highest Prices Promptest Returns
Correspond With Us


~%~Wi%%%%%%W%%~ ~


I BERGER asm. W4r:ai Vils- PO..
JEG. SAVARES lf
IL T. RICHARD), Goey.


TAMPA DRUG CO.
Wholesale Manufacturing Druggists,
TAMPA, FLORIDA.
Full and con let Base of al Mnds of Drums, Checadnl
and Patent Medciues.
SPECIAL ATTENTION 10 COMMISsARY TRADE.
PROMPT ATTENTION TO ALL ORDERS.
--------- --S*


L V. VEBl'
Nendwd


IOM L HMAI
KVE x1A
roothdim


IL L nKIn04
a sv Tm
IL L. ViAin
AmAIneyawmTn


WEST FLYNN HARRIS CO.
O OERMAIAms aLOG. sawan 0, a1


NAVAL STORES FACTORS.
IAVAL STORE8 RECIVD AT SAVANLAH, OA., JACESO. VILL,
WLAI, AND ArWOAUUIWA, FIA.
Wholesale Grocer alo Dealers in Hay. Grain and He


SOLE AGENTS 0 Un. nia i i .P Ve..
MERCHANTS VAREHOU.
SAVANNAH, GA. JACKSONVILA, FLA TAMPA, VILA

WILLIAM A. DOUR JAM RS 0. DADv I

WILUAM A. BOURS COMPANY
n OLDrsr t rSam U e .m wrs De-er a r saw.
Hay, Grain, Feed, Garden
Seeds, Poultry Suplie ur
Grits, Meal and Fertilizes.
OUR MOTTO: Prompt Smebut, RaMbis Oee0. Catoaws4 nuse
206 EAST BAY ST., JACKSONVILLE. FlA










-Se Ta-- e-

I KIGERT CROCKERY


i: fURNITURE COMPANY



L Q Aur, a dm L W.
0., Ai ,W ea .W. LnITr, sM vim Parl~ee a. A. Cmw,
", Cw. e e Mammr-- T.G. C k~W.
P. L W aQ G. A. IWTMWAY. ind Vim P-e A. P aemon.
mi*, LN. AMALY. UM Vbc PYa IN. P IaaerMi
w-L. a n a ,- 4i O ..". TIM & K, Ak~rY.
S., .I a. W.T aHreuiM.

PENINSULAR NAVAL STORES CO.
Comsnpiaion Merchants
and Wholesale Grocers
8MM ai*t.-Jke, TealpT ad F" ndia,

CapKstl stoak. 1o.00.00o0.
. .I.I> n.M >v. rI ^. ^^^'I.I >


.. LL WBD.


W. D. KRINSO0


J. D. WEED X CO.,

Savannah, Georgia

HEADQUARTERS FOR

Hoop Iron and Turpentine

Boxing Axes.


PIASNTERS t

"Old Time" Remedies
TH JOY or THE NrMSMAL.


*0


Ras r r s imt W h a t eMa Ad a
for Owife, rdMaa stlf or With thee rm"dl aw -- e the
doctor's han. t of ya proe tt, an yet hae a l. yhte -i
Beedes, you mau y eartk *t ay allmmt that mayE Ne"
EUNIANR 23AP-f IsIi aor Nsww Vem-n the a- a
will mnr all fowru at Iver ad Kemany Commpblalt, 1hae L
Fever. Crm tdhe ommeu allebte at edrms; and as a lean (ei m Ii
an equal-fe and relabe the liuid, it b exmltr iy p-igM-w.u lM
like it-d It i BKRADY POR 08K.
IMXDICTA i a womma's medidm. It will em t i te m i-- to
women, ad elrmedl as emal Trouble Ilt w bring yem th te t4o as M1l-
who h op n em serag bh* *he tbheght It w-are h Hs w1 coe Mrf a
yoni lrlt mhd; and prepare tUh yeag wa W M 4 ta0 00
duti n Oif man ther.
CUNBAWN =L=U-The latent Pailt Killer, far Weiter hdd r i b M Mhl
iMsaitly, ColMempa, Cholera Mrb, Dlurrh, ear, I D* e nndh
ar eolie Ia hm it i an Infallble remedy and ia i to Ioar ad ib
ainuta.
CUIAu OIL-T-. Net Ba and Nerve Liaent. is INia br
manned or tars fea. and wsll iMtatly rev the CWa lea--pe r a M adi
ralde sad barn, bre and eare, ehappd hand .a faIe. adt tWr gML
Relieves rhumatie paain, lam beak, at jot. and i Otak ade wI lo 01,
erateme, tbrumb. eapt, collar mors, mudle Silf, and aroL
Wr t m fr RPdm
SPENCER MEDICINE CO.. Chattanogas Tm

i. a PRrICHRTT. Prs. P. LBUt LAt=D Vice-rP. A. .I QWQC Um, sra-
J. P. CoUNCIL Trem and Gal 1 .
THE COUNCIL TOOL CO.,
GeInal Obfee: JAC8UONVIULL. LA.
FagtOry: WAWWAWMIIE, C
-- w Do.o .PIt dhme room


W. L. WILSON, JWO. E. WARaIS, U. J. St&
PF. m Trea. Mce Pr". ~F' a OmWL r
Florida Cooperage Company
liaoswate) CPIiatnl fc We O i ---n
MAANWACFDI1US OF
Turpentine, Cotton Seed OU, Di
and Syrup Barrels.
orI..e mI r1atry nter praI m M M e.as "ra.
Telephone 1855 Jackservlole. Fl".


:MIHan Bros.


Southern Copper
Works

Manufacturers of TURPENTINE STILLS
Complete Outfits and Extra Kettles, Capm, Arms, Worms, r-
nace Doors and Grates always on hand
Old Stills P"? New Work "a" s"
payment for inNew Wor lud.
Heavy CnpersInlti.g. Steam Pipe ad spedi Cow Wrk
Jacksonville, Fla.
A. FayettevilleN. C. Savanah, Ga. M AM.


I _







>~---
2 t l


r
-~-u-
i~
I ~ L
--~-


sin- asmsa at At., a Aa sAft.&1ijJ-


SIGN OF


.l:- ; nAT THE



SBIG

Yoet wil met in all your shop
so many appropriate, pretty an,
together for your selection as h
upon you that while we do not Ik
Jewelry that Is cheap-honest, re
tion that lives up to what we repi
excellent having Sets. Fine Vm
Knives, etc., etc.


Greenleaf &

41 West B

Quality. Low Price and Vari
offer you to favor us w
P WITm FOR CATALOG.


SATISFACTION GUARANTEED


' pymW !OF W ly'IW r W V r r I I I I I-Ii! T t 14T?1 9-V1r 4- 1-


HALF TONES-ZINC ETCHINGS he etrls
lul1st ti"n and Engraving Department e 1
or
THE FLORIDA TIMES-UNION dithe Papend s from I' to s*
daily and is from M to M lour al, '- 1
Splenddly equipped for business. Half Tones and Zinc any other daily newspaper n lorida.
Etchings made to order in the most improved and artistic $5 a Year $2.a Six Muths
fashion. Illustrations for newspapers and all kinds of Com-ar
mercial Work, Pamphlets, Etc, Pull Telegraphic and Stock report. r
A Spealy Is Made of sing. fteuinS and you want to keep posted on th newapg
aM biig Pbotegras i et en andr the Metropolis.
c-I-----D-^ P1-t- -1 tffi Pil r
In Writing or appylag for Pr ces, Give the Most Explicit escription of What i CARTER S. RUSSELL PUB.CO.
Wanted. Good Work and Prompt Deliveries Promised.
A Florida Ensterprlse. Try It. JacKsoNvae, Ft
TRE TI OLDT WUIQrnav unnA. Tr M


THE SOUTH. (Estabished in z181.)
OLD SHARP WILLIAMS-Pure Fine
Old Rye. By the gallon, $3.00; four full
qurta, 0, express prepaid.
0-0, J. COLEMAX-Pure Rye; Rieh
and Mellow. By the gallon $2.75; four
full quarts, 3.00, express prepaid.
fANVIL RYE-Pure Substantial Family
Whiskey. By the gallon $2.50; four full
quarts .0, express prepaid.
CLFFORD RYE-By the gallon P.t45
four full quarts 63.05, express prepaid.
OLD KENTUCKY CORN-Direct from
SBoadal Warehouse; ane and old. By the
gllUo $3.00; four full quarts $3.50 express
OLD POINTER CLUB CORN- ich and
J MINg. 1 r* a .I1; four full quaats 3.930, express prepaid.
Bd and setalogue. eaed free upon application.
The Am ier F latau Leiquor Company
1725 12. Y 'h W. Bay met - Ja9ck.onville, Vl
a. A. iua* -lMW PS4


S Me KOY PATENT

S Turpentine Cup.


The oet end iplest cup
an the maet; IDtachable
Greater COaelty, easier
dipped ,more easily placed
on ree, stroosr and pree-
tically indestetiobl, Will
not rat. Voi4esa451 ud
pri at write


WAS H~bee~bUiat
Nw Qt hms..L
is-.


r~J1.A -


-r


1

I.,


.K


di;
.d-L


i


ping, find a single place where
d useful things are gathered
ere. and we want to imnpres.-
sep CHEAP Jewelry we keep
liable Jewelry of every descrip-
resent it to be. We have soam
brellas. Silver Handle Pooket




Crosby Co.

ay Street.

>ty are the inducements we
ith your patronage.


1 1


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