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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00047910/00274
 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: June 6, 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: UF00047910:00274
 Related Items
Succeeded by: Florida's financial and industrial record

Full Text



E I










ofh AeY NAVAL SToreEs, o n2
ft t sinthe pTEI RAr
md nrOVTRIAlo FinAhIA6
GS) fEWSPAPEk



What's the Matter With the 9 eacr
u eNaval Stores Market?
SForty cents turpentine-perhaps much
lower before the season is over! The hand
of the American Naval Stores Company is
felt today as in the past. It is THEIR market,
made and manipulated in their interest.
What will be the next mave? Read care-
fully every word of the market review in
S. ri-, today's RECORD. It will be worth your while.
.j 5 \The RECORD THINKS and has a habit of saying
I what it thinks. It will say more along this
" I line in a subsequent issue.




JACKSONVILLE, FLA. SAVANIIAH, GA.






I


TURPENTINE BARRELS ATLANTIC COOPERAGE CO.
MANUFACTURERS HAND-MADE TURPENIINE BARRELS
We have been Manufacturing our own Staves for years and select the very best stock for our barrels.
Skilled Coopers employed. Just beginning business in Jacksonville and we solicit a share of your pat-
ronage. Send us a trial order.
J. MeN. WRIGCHT, Manager 80 Dyal-LUpchurch Bulldnlag Jaekamonav le Florida.


Bulletin No. 2.

PARTY FARES

Effective April 3, 1908.
For parties of ten (10) or more traveling to-
gether on one ticket two (2) cents per mile per
capital; ,, Uaita per capital farefifteen( 15)cents.

'IHESE RATES
Are open to the public and apply between
any point on the

Atlantic Coast Lines


w. J. CRAIG,
Pa or Traffc Manger.


T. C. WHITE.
GeaN P-eaN Aent.
WILMINGTON. N. C.


A. W. FRrFOT.
Division Pamser Aaent


aL


East Coast Lumber Co.
ROUGH AND DRESSED t LON AF

Yellow Pine Lumber


Bundled Rosin Barrel Staves in Carload


Lots 4


Steamer Shipments a Specialty.

WATERTOWN. FLOKIDA


THE COMMERCIAL BANK
JACKSONVILLE, FLA. Irces: Ocala a Lake City
The largest leading State Bak in Jacksonville. Is eomdutd is an *-
fashioned strictly cmerative amer and is subject to regular ezammisti
by the omptiller.
IarbIa idual and Saring Aeoits solidted.
H. ROBINSON, W. OWEW, IH.L gAN I A
PreMeit. Vice-Prmidemt. CM-


I


CONSOLIDATED


Home Office:
Branches: Sav


NAVAL STORES COMPANY.


JACKSONVILLE,


FLA.


annah. Ga., and Pensacola, Fla.


OFFICERS.
WALTER F. COACOHMA, Preidut; D. H. MeMILLAN, H. L COVINGTON, JOHN H. POWEJL, B. B. POWEIL ad W. J. KEILY, Vice Preidts.
J. 0. IITTL Seretary ad Treaurer at Jackhsonille; J. Q. HODGES Assitant Secretary at Svannah; J. K. ROZIER, Assistant Secretary at Pala
SXLXUxIVE D0MMITEl: W. W. Oummer, W. F. Cochlman, W. J. Hillma, C. B. Rogers, and A. S. Hubbad.
DIIBBCRO1 : W. J. HiNm-- W. W. Cammer, D. H. MeMilla. W. F. Coach~an, W. C. Powell, A L Cvingto, C. B Bogers, John H Powel, A. S. flb-
bard, S. A. Alford, C. W. Deen, R. B. Powell, W. J. Kelly.



S NAVAL STORES FACTORS


SPaid 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.


191111
----------- -- -------







F


East Coast Lumber Co.
ROUGH AND DRESSED LONG LEAF

Yellow Pine Lumber


Bundled Rosin Barrel Staves in Carload
Steamer Shipmatts a Specialty.


Los I


Bulletin No. 2.

PARTY FARES

Effective April 3, 1908.
For parties of ten (10) or more traveling to-
gether on one ticket two (2) cents per mile per
capital; niu.siu per capital fare fifteen( 15)cents.
ITH-ESE RATES
Are open to the public and apply between
any point on the

Atlantic Coast Lines
W. CRAIG, T. C. WHITE. A. W. FRIOT.
Prgmr Traffic Manager. GemeI Psamuger Agent. Division Pamzer Aent.
WILMINGTON. N. C.


CONSOLIDATED


NAVAL STORES COMPANY.


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

OFFICERS.
WAITRU F. 00ACEAHN, Preidet; D. H. MeMIL~AN, H. L COVINGTON, JOHN H. POWEL4, IB B. POWELL and W. J. KELLY, Vice Preideats.
J. ITTLE, Secretary and Treasurer at Jacksonville; J. Q. HOIGES, Amitant Seeretary at Savannah; J. K ROZIER, Assistant Secretary at Pnemeala
zlLLjrnVE (X)MMInYTr: W. W. Cummer, W. F. Coachman, W. J. Hillma, C. B. Rogers, and A. Hubbard.
DIRMCTOiS: W. J. Hlmua, W. W. Cummer, D. H. MeMilan, W. F. Coachman, W. C. Powell, H. L. Cington, C. B. Rogers, John H. Powell, A. S. bb-
bard, 8. A Alfrd, C. W. Deen, B. Powell, W. J. Kelly.



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.


TURPENTINE BARRELS ATLANTIC COOPERAGF CO.
MANUFACTURERS HAND-MADE TURPENTINE BARRELS
We have been Manufacturing our own Staves for years and select the very best stock for our barrels.
Skilled Coopers employed. Just beginning business in Jacksonville and we solicit a share of your pat-
ronage. Send us a trial order.
J. McN. WRIGIHT. Manager 3r0 DyE-Upce tur h Bumldasg JaccesonvUle, Florlda.


WATERTOWN. FLORIDA

THE COMMERCIAL BANK
JACKSONVILLE. FLA. Branches: Ocaih ad Lake City
The largest Irdng State Bak in Jacksonville. Is conduad in m eU-
fashioned strictly counmative mamer and is subject to regular amrz ait
by the Comproller.
WSraividual aud Savigp Amn solicite&d.
H. ROBINSON, W. OW N, H. AI*Ar AIN,
PresmMet. Vice-President. C .
smsmsmmssman so smaan6asons*















WEEKLY- INDUSTRIAL


RECORD.


PUBLISHED EVERY SATURDAY. DEVOTED TO NAVAL STORES LUMBER AND MANUFACTURING IN lhRI is.

WNrWsd SepI 12. 02. by a. Eas i Ca.i.c. dlhi Trpefim OpeNTI A mHd| i i i OSiq l O.r-m and adrlrd Suep L I.. in A m Conei m s. to CrOS2i Ga ri Lcnl o ae G Am ii Am g Adr Sep. L 03m abO
Odyv OaW m oI of Tmrpae Operatn' Ac.iai A Adri 27pd A OI 27 .1 Omfil O d lb Cm r Gemrrd Am iem. dmmd by CGi Ssiw ASoie. tmdci am d S S l m. ern S aockGre..r n A ;i.



Broward and His Man Brown, the Present State Superin-



tendent of Naval Stores Inspection.


What Has Broward Done for the Naval Stores Men of Florida?


Editor Industrial Record:
I notice that Governor Broward, who is
a candidate for the United States Senate,
in a recent "statement," given to the news-
papers, makes a bid for the naval stores
vote by declaring that he will, if elected,
do something or other to break up the
-combine," referring, presumably, to the
American Naval Stores Company. Every
declaration made by Mr. Broward must be
measured by the fact that he is a "profes-
sional" politician, catching at every straw
for a vote, and at this particular time is
pretty long on promises. Not until after
the first primary, when a majority of the
voters of Florida expressed a choice for
some man for the Senate other than Brow-
ard, did he think of the naval stores men.
For years the American Naval Stores
Company (or its predecessors, the Shotter
Company and associates) has manipulated
the market, oppressed producers and re-
strained trade, but not until the last
charge in the Senatorial fight did it occur
to the Governor-desperate as he is in his
quest for votes-to even intimate that
this selling combine should be curtailed or
itself restrained. In the first primary, I
repeat, it did not occur to him.
The fact is the judiciary department of
the United States government seems to be
looking after this "combine" just at pres-
ent with a good deal of earnestness, and
Mr. Broward's momentary interest is, af-
ter all, of little concern, one way or the
other.
Do you know, Mr. Editor, people of cool,
calculating, unbiased judgment take the
"friendly interest" of professional office-
seekers with a grain of salt anyway.
Especially is this applicable to any
statements made by Governor Broward, for
he is known from Pensacola to Miami as
a political trader and manipulator of the
first water. Naval stores men are aware
of this; most of them know Governor
Broward; most of them know something
of the political debts he has made and
paid; most of them know something of
the sincerity (?) of his promises; most
of them are too wise to be fooled by this
eleventh-bour "interest," that now by


strange coincidence comes at a time when naval stores man? Did he continue in qualifications brought about by long years


every vote counts.
What has Broward the man, or Broward
the Governor of a great State, ever done
for the naval stores men? Cite one para-
graph in his message to the legislature in
their favor. Cite one official act of his in
their interest. Cite one appointment that
conforms to their expressed wishes.
The naval stores men of Florida are, as
a whole, the largest tax payers in Florida.
An attempt to drain the Everglades at an
expense to them, as tax payers, greater by
twenty times than the combined revenue
from the sale of the lands, even if reelaim-
ed, could possibly amount to, could hardly
be to their interest. The employment of
special attorneys, and the paying of enor-
mous fees, for the purpose of paying po-
litical debts, could hardly be construed as
a procedure in their interest, as tax pay-
ers. A policy of radicalism and fanata-
cism that drives away capital, makes large
interests tremble for their existence, that
frowns upon corporate development, these
and the like of them can hardly be con-
strued of interest to the naval stores men.
What has he done?
I believe I do know of one move of his
that does directly effect the naval stores
men, and I shall recite that-the reader
can be the judge.
The State supervisor of naval stores in-
spection is a very important officer. In
the matter of adulterated spirits, for in-
stance, he is the court of last resort. He
has supervision over the inspection a.
every port in the State. His duties are re-
sponsible duties.
That office was created by the Legisla-
ture of 1903 at the request and earnest so-
licitation of the Turpentine Operators' As-
sociation. It was deemed of great impor-
tance to the producing end of the business,
and the bill especially provides that the
supervisor of inspection should be a "man
of experience." that stipulation being the
purpose" of divorcing the office from profes-
sional politics, and for the making of it an
office maintained and equipped at all times
for the best interests of the industry.
When that office was created Governor
Jennings consulted the naval stores people,
and appointed J. R. Parker, one of the
most efficient inspectors at that time at
any port in the South. His services were
always satisfactory. He knew his business
from years' of training and experience.
'When the time rolled around some
months ago for the Governor, Broward, to
reappoint, or to appoint another to that


that position a competent man of experi-
ence? No. Instead, he placed his political
henchman, his man "Friday," who has
been his errand boy ever since he entered
the State Capitol, his kinsman, in fact, in
the position regardless of the fact that M.
A. Brown, the party appointed, at that
time would not'have known a barrel of
turpentine from a barrel of coal oil, but
possibly for the odor. I am not prepared
to say that he knows the difference yet.
Who is this man Brown, and why and
how did he appoint him?
In the first place, Brown was Broward's
private secretary at first. Then when
Bloxham Pickett, the sheriff of Duval
county died, some months later, Broward
appointed Brown. his kinsman and private
secretary, to the office of sheriff of Duval
county to succeed Pickett. When Brown
later attempted to get the people to ratify
the appointment at the following election,
they snowed him under so deep that even
Broward had a hard time to find him
again. And then came another appoint-
ment to the executive offices at Tallahas-
see: and then came the decapitation of
Parker, the experienced and efficient naval
stores supervising inspector, and the ap-
pointment of this same man Brown.
Who wanted him? Nobody but Brow-
ard.
For what reason was he appointed? To
give office, the emoluments of State, to a
henchman and kinsman.
The industry? The "industry be d-d,"
to paraphrase the scholarly epigram of a
late American statesman, in referring to
the dear people.
I know something about this appoint-
ment of Brown that perhaps every man
does not know. Parker, the eneumbent
at the time, who at first thought he would
not be a candidate for reappointment, had
reconsidered, and was strongly endorsed
by leading naval stores men. In the
meantime believing that Parker would not
be a candidate for reappomtment John C.
Powell. another experienced inspector, who
had for years been chief inspector at Fer-
nandina and later at Jacksonville yards.
had applied. When the matter was under
consideration T. Albert Jennings, vice pres-
ident of the J. P. Williams Co., of Pensa-
cola, was in Tallahassee. and one evening
Jennings, Governor Broward and Brown.
the Governor's henchman, were walking
from the Capitol toward the Leon Hotel.
The matter was brought up casually in
conversation and Mr. Jennings spoke of


position, what did he dot Did be select a Mr. Parker's unusual efficiency, and his


of experience. Brown was a quiet listen-
er. Finally the Governor said good night
and left the party.
"-What does this job you were talking
about, naval inspector, pay," inquired
Brown of Jennings.
"0, three or four thousand a year," said
Jennings. little dreaming the signigeance
of Brown's question, or the scheme that
was at the very moment running through
his head.
"Pretty good job, good night," said
Brown, and off toward the Governor's
home he hurried.
The next morning in the very face of
the letter and the spirit of the law, in the
very defiance of the requests of naval
stores men. and in the violation of indus-
trial interests, for the purpose of throwing
a prize" (not Broward's, but the State's)
to his kinsman and lackey he announced
the appointment of M. A. Brown, State
supervisor of inspection. Ye Gods! Just
as well appoint the janitor of the capitol
building as State Health Officer. He
knows about as much about it.
Space forbids me going on and telling
just what I do know about Broward. His
record is the same in everything political.
In other words, as I said in the beginning,
he is a professional office-seeker, a profes-
sional politician, well versed in all of the
tricks of his profession.
He is not the man we want for United
States Senator. That position requires a
broad minded, broad-guaged, able, consci-
entious, conservative man, and not a nar-
row politician of the big-stick, bluff policy
order.
I believe that the naval stores men will
vote for Mr. Broward to stay at home. I
am interested in a dozen places. I know
nearly every operator in the State, and
unless I am badly misinformed the naval
stores men do not want any more of Brow-
ard in public office. A public office is a
public trust. Tt is the people's to give and
take, and no man can afford to take it as
a private asset and use it for the payment
of his own debts, the providing of jobs for
his own household, regardless of public in-
terests. and for the perpetuation of the
ruthless, rough-shod, bluff-you-into-it pol-
icy of rule or ruin.
Mr. blitor. pardon me for so long a com-
munication. but let me again call your
reader's attention to the fact that the
final primary will be held nea week, and
it is our duty, I believe, to retire N. B.
Broward from public life
DUVAL COUNTY OPERATOR.










4 THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.



VVWHITE OAK SPIRITS BARRELS

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

Write to Columbus Barrel Mft. Co., Columbus, Ga., or to HENRY ELSON, Florida Mgr., Jacksonville, Fla.


The Wholesale Lumberman.
These be times when the wholesaler of
lumber with money and courage, comes in
mighty handy. Some of them have bad
enough of both to justify the absorption
of a good deal of stuff that would other-
wise have been a dead weight on the hands
of producers. 8muh buyers have "taken a
log eace" even in those cases where ap-
parently extreme low prices have been
paid, because of the possibility of further
or later decline, but as to that, one thing is
certain-it is a question of time only, if
they can hold sah purchases until the turn
comes, they will be all right. It is said
that in many eases producers are refusing
to accept orders at duplicate prices and
that is a mighty good sign. The whole-
saler thrives best when the producer needs
his trade and that, of course, is when
trade languishes and prices are low.
Wholesalers will often buy a round lot at
a pries producers might be troubled to
find other customers for at all. The
wholesaler sometimes wants such lots to
round out his assortment and in buying
them, he does the producer a welcome
turn. The wholesaler is not always in-
dispensible; he is always a help and a
eonvenience.-Lumber Trade Journal (New
Orleans).

BUILDING PERMITS REACH 8,752.

Remarkable Recerd Since Fire Seven
Years Age.
Sine the big conflagration seven years
ago, permits have been granted for the
erection in the city of Jacksonville of 8,-
752 houses. Possibly no other city in the
United States of double the population
can boast of a building record that would
anywhere compare with the Jacksonville
record. It is a splendid attestation of the
public's confidence in Jacksonville. and
the indication is that the building progress
will continue, and, at a rate that will dis-
count all records of the past.
Of the grand total of 8,752 buildings
erected since the fire there were 7,283
frame and 469 brick buildings.
During the month of May there were
permits issued for the erection of seventy-
fve buildings, or at the rate of two and a
half a day. Forty-six of the building per-
mits granted in May were for the erection
of two-story buildings, against twenty-
eight one-story buildings and one four-
story building.
Of the seventy-fve permits granted six-
ty-six were for frame buildings and nine
for bick buildings, including the new four-
story brick Hotel Albert, and two briek
church buildings.
During the preceding month three were
permits issued for the erection of fifty-
six frame and two brick buildings, making
a total for the month of fifty-eight build-
ing permits.
The increased number of permits asked
for the erection of two-story houses dur-
ing May is a matter well worth a share
of consideration. Two-story houses in
Jacksonville's building boom at present
predominates, and they are of a substan-


Industrial Record's Buyers' Directory
WistoS ^^.^SS^^554 5 EsW .. .. ..... S


ACCOUNTANTS.
T. G. Hutehinson, Jacksonville, Fla.
Walter Mueklow, Jacksonville, Fla


J. D. Weed & Co, Savannah, Ga.
BANKS.
Commercial Bank, Jacksonville Fla.
BKR---WHOLKSALE.
Chas. Blum & O~, Jaksonvifl, via.
oseph Zapf & Co., Jaeksomanvel. .
BARBJL STAVE
East Coast Lumber Co, Watrtwn,
Florida.

BOXS AND CRATES.
summerr Lmmber ao., Jacksonvill, Pa.
CROCK]DY.
Knight Croekery and Paims O0,
Jacksonville, Fla.
CLOTHING.


HATS.
Stuart-Bernstein Co., Jacksonville, Fa.
HARDWARE.
Tampa Hardware Co., Tampa Fla.
Weed & Co.. J. D. Savanna. Ga.
HAY AND GRAIN.
Bours & Co.. Wn. A., Jacksonville, Fla.
HATS.
Standard Clothing Co.. Jacksonville, a
HOOP IRON.
J. D. Weed & C. Savannah, Ga.
HOTELS.
Duval Hotel, Jacksonville, Fla.

IRON WORKS.
Schofield's See .., J. 8., Maeo, Ga.
JEWELERS.
R. Riles Co, Jacksovill, Vl.
Greenleaf & Crosby Co, Jacksonville, Fk
Hes & Slager, Jacksonville. Fa.

LUM]E..


Standard Clothing Co.. Jacksonville. Fla. Mt Oot Lumber Ca, Watertewn,
Stuart-Bernstein Co., Jacksonville, Fla. Florid


COPPER SMITHES.
McMilan Brotheres Jacksenvl, Savan-
nah sal Moele.
M. A. Baker, Brunswick, Ga.
COOPMEAGE.
11l0da Cooperage .oJacksonvile, Fla.
Atlantic Cooperae O., Jacksonvlle, F.

DRUGS.
Wm. D. Jones. Jacksonville, Fa.
DRUGS-WHOLESALE.
Groover-Stewart Drug C. Jacksoville,

Southern Drug Ht CO, Jajkmmails, F1.
ENGINIS.
Schofeld's Sons Co, J. 8., Maeon, G.
Lombard hIr Works and 8sup-py An-
uagba.


Knight Croekery and Furnitm Co,
Jaeksnville, Fk.

FERTILIZERS
Bours & Co. Wm. A., Jacksonville, Fa.



gOstu, Ga.

FUNERAL DIRECTOR.
The Chas. A. Clark CoG, Jackson le, F.

GA&
Jacksoville. Gas Co, Jacksonville, Fli.
GENTS FURNISHKRS.
standard Clothig Co. Jacksoville, Fla.
Stuart-Berten C., Jaksonville, Fla.


trial character, many of them being the GROCRS--WHOLLSALE.
homes of new ctisens. Williams ., J. P, Savaash. Ga.
Between the two long fright sheds are Young Oa, John ., Savannah, Ga.


LIQUORS.
Blum & Co, Cha., Jacksonville, Fk
Altmayer & Flatau Liquor o., Maeon,
Ga., and Jacksonville, Fa.
Joseph Zapf & Co. Jaksoeville, Fla.
MKDICIMES.
Spencer Medicine Co, Chattanooga, Tema
MACHINE WORKS.
Schofleld's Sons Co, J. S, Mason.
Lombard Iron Works. Augusta, GO

MATERIALS FOR luxPE jxms PRO-
CESS.
eShofleld's Sons Co, J. 8, Maeon, Oa.

METAL WORKIES.
MMilMn nra. C@, JaC C m k Saa vm-
nah and Mobie.
Baker, M. A., Brunawiek, Ga., ad Penms-
cola, Fla.

MILL 8UPPLILS
Schofield's Son0 Co, J. 8, Maeo, Ga.
Weed & Co, J. D, Savannah, Ga.
Lombard Iron Works & Supply Co., Au-
gusta, Ga.
NAVAL STORES.
Penin- ilar Naval Store. Co, Jacksonville
and 1ampa, Fla.
Barnes & Jessp Co, Jackmonvill Fa
Consolidated Naval Stores Co, Jackson-
ville Fla.
West-Flynn-Harris Co, Jacksonvi'e, Fla
Williams Co., J. P., Savannah. La.
Young Co. John R., Savannah. Ga.
Southern States Naval Stores O., Svan.
ash. Ga.
PLANING MILL.
Duval Planing Mill Co., Jacksonville, Fla.

PHOSPHATE MACHINERY.
Lombard Iron Works & Supply Co., A-
gusta, Ga.


PUIPS
Schoeld's Soa Co, J. 8., Mac, GOa
WRATT InAW
Atlantie Coast L .
SAWMILLs
Lombard Iron Works & Supply Ca., As
gust, Ga.


Bourn & C, Wi. A., JadmcnvllB ri
SHIP TAJIS
Cummer Lumber Ca, JadmLol, 1.
SHOEBS-WWOT.
Hutchinson Shoe 0C, Jakmesnala, FI.
Joe. Roenheim Shoe Ca., Savama, Ga.
SHOS--RKTAIL.
Stuart-Berntein Co, Jadeovite Fa.
TANES.
G. M. Davis & So, Palatka, TIL
Seholeld's Sons Co, J. S. Muaon, Ga.
PrMstc illaer C CMeMt o Ty, Fk.

Lum*'axu s BARROLS.
Atlantic Cooperage Co., Jaekmrivll,
Florida Cooperage Co. Jadknoevlle, f.
-L UEPna.l STILLS.
Baker, M. A.r, rmwie, GO., a"l -i
cola, a.
McMilan Blete .Ce, .JauLDmoM
Savannah and Mobis.

TIMLKR LAMIS
Jacsonville Development Ce, Jac Js.-
vine, Fa.

IURPlJj.UzX TOOLS.
Council Tool Co. Jacko, nurvilw
J. D. Weed & CoG. Savanna, G
WATCHES.
Greenleaf & Creby Co, Jaeksonvile. F
Hes & Slager, Jaebksoml, la.
R. J. Riles Co., JaeksonvL Fk.
YELLOW PIN LUR1Bz.
Cummer Lumber Co, Jakooile, Ias.
East Comt Lumber Co, Watrtow. Ma




WM. D. JONES,
PRESCmIPTr0N SPECIALIST
... 8j.
FAMILY DRUG GIST
107 E. BAY ST.
mal Order 8Sooa8d




ZAHN'S EUROPEAN HOTEL

UlKR N'rW WAXAG X

omBM, 5soc t oo 0 Pu WOht nub at
Al. HRoom 21 & a" St=*.
JAMMM1116 nA_









THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD. a



THE GROOVER-STEWART" m co00
FORMIEmV THE OIIMSTIE-90DOVER iRnA 00.
Whelesale Druss, Clhemials, 7Drugists Silndriss aid CO-mms-aryw Sodst


four tracks for ears, which will accommo- Will Angle for Tarpon. JACKSONVILLE AND SAVANNAH
date between eighty and ninety cars at Mr. Harry Payne Whitney, the well
one time. The approaches on Bay and known New York capitalist and celebrat- COMPARATIVE NAVAL STORES MARKET
Forsyth streets to the warehouses are be- ed lover of horse flesh, pass A through the o W k E g J e 5
ing paved with vitrified brick. Every- city last week in his private car, the o W E J 190
thingfo r the convenience and dispatch of "'Wanderer," over the Atlantic Coast Line (With Pies fw -rm
business has been thought of. The build- en route from the metropolis to Punta Saturday ROSIN: Mh4onday
ings will be turned over to the respective tGorda and Fort Myers, where he goes to 190e 1A07 lee 1S T
railway companies on Monday, June 8, and spend a week enjoying the splendid fishing MJ. S S.
gram JA. U1r. MlS UV. JIL Sm. JEr SIR
it is expected within a few days that offered by Charlotte Harbor and adjacent ...... .2 6.0-6.10 s.8-6.10 6.2s s.
everything will be in good working opera- waters. W G..... 6 20 6.20 5.95-6.0 5.806.05 6.20 6.20
S. ti, N 6.10 6.196.15 5.906.00 5.796.00 6.10 6.10
ioa. The tarpon fishing season is on in South ....... 10 .10-6.15 5 90 5.00 -6.00 6.10 6.1
Florida waters now, and it is principally K.::. .- 755 570 550 50.60 6.5 5.0 NO
I ..........475-80 4.65-475 5.00 500-6.65 4.75 4.65
FLORIDA NOTES. for the purpose of landing one of these si- H.... .... .3.80-3.8 3.6-3.80 4.80 4.8"-5.00 2 3.65
G .3.-20 3.1-3.20 4.70 4.70-4.86 3.2"-.25 3.20 MAR IK ET
The orange crop of the state next winter ver kings that Mr. Whitney is visiting the ....... 5 3.13l 17 4.6 4.66-4.0 1.156 .1
will not be what the bloom indicated. State. Mr. Whitney says that he has an- *. ...0 1.5 4.4i .10 2.
There was an immense bloom, ut this is gled for nearly every specie of the finny CIA ...... 85-2.90 2 70-2.75 4.00 4.00-4.1S 2.00 2.70
tribe, but has yet to land his first tarpon. Tuesday W ednCrtday
not always a sure sign of a big crop. The However, lie is an ardent disciple of Isaak 1900 tOOT 1900 1007
spring drouth caused a great deal of the Walton and it's dollars to doughnuts that Jal. Saw. Jain Sm JA. s. il. Sl.
young fruit to drop, and the wise prophets he makes good as soon as the line from his ww ......6. 6.2 600-6.10 5.85.6.10 6."8.4 6.15*
must revise their figures, cutting the crop reel begins to sing through the salt ozone. N ....... 6 10 9 00 .75-6.0 ..6.0 6.0
He is accompanied by several of his M ......... 6.00 5 9 5.75 5.70-5.75 5.- 6.1.5
down now at least a million boxes of what .......75 5.65 5.50 5.605.60 4 NO 6.0
friends and they are prepared to have the I......... 4.75 4 0 5.00 5 00-5.35 5.0 e.
was in sight in the early spring.--De-Land time of their lives. It is their intention to H- 3.0 60 4.8 MAR9 4.
t........... 3 20 3.15 4.75 4.75-4.-0 MA KIlET 4.N 4.8
Record. spend about a week in South Florida, and F .........3.15 .10 4.70 4..7 S 4.0 4.
E ........ 3.10 3 00-6410 4.50 4.50 4.2 4.5
will probably pass through Jacksonville on D..... 9 '. 2.85-2.90 4.30 4. S-4.36 4. 4.
From all parts of the country come the their return trip north. CA. 2.8 2.65-270 4.00 4 eo-415 4. 4.
reports of a heavy bloom and fruitage o0 Mr. Whitney and his friends' stay in the Thuma day F drMay
mango and avocado trees, the two princi- city yesterday was brief. Their car was i9os 1907 1eo 1i07
pal summer fruits of Dade county. Al- attached to train No. 95, arriving here JI, S5. iJ. Si. JM. hi. JAr IT.
though it was thought that the long-con- from New York at 2:20 o'clock, and trans- w.... 6.25 6.10 6.5 .14 .01.64S
f WG a 20 6.05 5.90-".00 6.20 5.10 5.10.".10
tinned drouth would have a retarding ef- ferred to the train leaving for South Flor- N.. 6 l 6.00 5..5 ..10 .. 56.
feet on the trees, the recent showers nave ida at 2:40 o'clock. M .........6 6. 5.75 5.75 5. 5. 06.
K ........5. 5.50 5.70 5.70 5.50 5.1
reaped wonderfully, and the yield of fruit I. 50........ 70 5.00 .25 4.7 5.
H ......... 3 .5 4.0-4.85 5.00 a." 4.I 6.10
promises to be equal to that of former Uncle Sam has an enormous job on his ........3.2 4.70-4.75 4.85a .20 4.w 4.1
years. While pineapples may have the hands just now, says the Washington ......... 3o g444r. 4 -.e 3.14 4.50 -4.64
credit for being the leading summer fruit Post, getting the awnings up for summer. .... 2 0 4.2-4 0 4.25 290 4. 4.24.
of this section of the state, it is a fact though it will be done in a couple of weeks, 2 4.00 4050 2.70 4. 4. .10
that the avocado and mango are coming to for in many instances those used last year SPIRITS TURPENTINE.
the front very rapidly and will soon rep- will be used again. Until one looks into
resent a value much greater than that of it the extent of the work is not appar- Saturday Monday Tu day
pinapples.-Miami News-Record. ent. 1908 1907 190 107 110 007
At the State, War and Navy Building J1x. 1v. Jax. Saw. _. S. Jan. S. 2. SM. Ja. W.
A farmer from Little River drove into alone there are about 3,00 windows on :19, 4-40% 58s,- 5Ws 39 40s No Market! a8 2K% .5 -4.
the city yesterday with a wagonload of each floor, and there are five floors, all of W ed esday Thursday F day
watermelons. This is the record for early which, excepting those facing Pennsyl- 1903 1907 19 1t7 198 27
watermels, and it is doubtful if any vania avenue, have awnings. Here are Jax. a y. Jax. Saw. Jax. Saw. Jan. Saw. Ja. Sa. Jan.
other part of the state can show such about 1,500 of them. Then there are No Market! n. d. .58-57i 39 38%-40 57% 57%547 41 40.41 M 6
early results in raising melons. The farm- wver 000 windows in the two courts of the
er stated that he had planted only three bu;!ding. Counting the 300 windows in Naval Stores Receipts and Shipm cents
acres just for an experiment, but as his the Winder building, where shades are Here and In Savanna, Ga.
crop had done so well he is now sorry tnat used instead of awnings, and over 200 For Week Ending lune 5. 1908.
he did not put out a great many more. windows in the other buildings in that
The melons were disposed of to Miami neighborhood rented by the War and RECEIPTS SALES SPMEITS SiTOCKS
merchants, who are retailing them at from Navy Departments, the total is much OSIN Jax. aw. Jax. aw. Jax Sa Jan 8m
60 cents to $1.00.-Miami News-Record. higher. Saturday .. 1287 2 1343
Saturday....127 3208 134 2262 ....6
Monday ....... 1867 1793 1566 2629 2000 223 n 710
TI GTuesday ....... 1238 4 2339 4178 10 297 11 1110
Wednesday.. Hollda2y
HALF TONES--ZINC ETCHINGS Friday ..... 11
S Illustrating and Engraving Department s, "i y ..... s .... 1 10
Monday ......... 590 509 1U=5 917 .... 1 80914
Tuedy ..------ 371 1W6 3 1756 0 6 04 1
OF Wednesday.. Holldry a
Thursday....... 223 2 566 1851 .. 2111 21
Friday ..........0 2 08 40 M 9 41 2!5 27S
THE FLORIDA TIMES-UNION -

Splendidly equipped for business. Half Tones and Zinc Ja k n le,
Etchings made to order in the most improved and artistic lr i
fashion. Illustrations for newspapers and all kinds of Corn- V Florida.
mercial Work, Pamphlets, Etc, This Hotel has recently changed hands, and is under New Management
A Specialty is Made of Designing, Retouching and Throughly Renovated Throughout
Embellis nfg Photegraphs and Pictures. Headquarters for Turpentine Operators
In Writing or applying for Prices, Give the Most Explicit Description of What is TW TR S I D AWFORD
Wanted. Good Work and Prompt Deliveries Promised. F. BARTOW STUBBS, D. CRAWFO0.
A Florida Enterprise. Try It. Proprietor. Maaer.










6 THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.


INDUSTRIAL RECORD' ence of governors was more significant of
JAMES A. HOLLOMON. EdiSor--Chief Ithe growing sentiment for waterways de-
A. H. MARSH.L Bsinm MMaaer velopment than what he said regarding the
R. T. ARNOLD. Advertising Man I continuance of the Inland Waterways
Pubhshed Evet Satudnwv. Commission. He stated that he had asked
Sesau orxn FDomesc) .OO P, A.nnom Congress to continue that commission, but


The Pine and Its Products. -
AllH m-r tlw- dheuM beo addresed
The Industriel Record Company.
Ja ckonville. Fila
Branch Editoral and Bualmnes Offices a
Savarnn h. Ga.
Entered at the Postofice at Jacksonville. Fla..
as secod-clas matter
Adopted by the Exeeutire Committee e
the Turpentine Operator' Aeoiatie
September 12, 1902, as its exeuive offM-
eial organ. Adopted in uanul eoMat
September 11 as the organ also the ge-
eral amoeiatio.
Adopted April 27th, 190, a the offeiial
rgaa of the Interstate CaO Growers' As-
eociation. Adopted September 11, 190, as
the only official orLan of the T. 0. A.
Commended to lumber people by speeia
resolution adopted by the Georgia Sawmill
Amociation.
THE RECORD'S OFFICE&
e publishing plant and the mbain a-
lees of the Industrial Record Company
are located at the intersection of Bay and
Newna Streeta, Jacksonville, F, in the
ery heart of the great turpentine ad
yellow pine industries.
The Savannah, Ga., ofie is in the Board
of Trade Building. Savan,,h is the lead-
ing open a ndl stores market in the world.


that if it did not he would continue it
himself. By this declaration he said in
effect that he knew the country at large
would sustain him in continuing an agency
that has created in response to the will of
the people, and in that he was eminently
correct.
There is a universal sentiment to im-
prove the waterways of the country and
put them into active service in order that
our internal commerce may be placed upon
a basis where it will sustain and aid our
foreign commerce. It is known that this
nation is in position to gain industrial and
commercial supremacy and hold it against
all competitors if we can but place our
domestic transportation facilities where
they should be, and as this is almost an
impossibility with the railroads, nothing is
left but the utilization of the waterways.
The President recognizes these facts and
he is determined to stamp it as one of the
fixed policies of his administration that
the inland waterways must be improved,
so that his successor may carry forward
that policy with more congressional sup-
port than he has receiver. Nothing in his
entire administration marks his broad


NOTICE TO PATRONS. foresight more fully than is herein ex-
All payments for advertising in the In- hibited.
IJstrial Record and nhcription tbutes
must be made direct to the e me W e it
Jacksevfl. Agents are not alv to South's Biggest Job.
make cleeti under any circumstan
Bils for advertisinM sa mbacripti are While this issue of the Southern Build-
sent out from the home offce, whe due, ing Record is going to press, the United
and an remittances must be made direct
to thi company. States government is letting the biggest
dm tria e PE1 a tLbdg Ce. engineering contract now contemplated in
the South. This contract will mean ex-
GEORGE WEST WILSON. penditure of $10,000,000 or more in the
Since the last issue of the Industrial construction of a sea wall around Fort
Record the President of this Publishing Pickens, on Santa Ross Island, off Pen-
sacola. More large engineering concerns
Company, George W. Wilson, has passed are interested in the letting of this con-
on to his reward. Mr. Wilson was also tract than any which has been let by the
government for a similar character of
president and editor-in-chief of th Tiues- work in years, owing to the great pro-
Union, Florida's leading daily paper. He portions of the work and the expenditure
of money involved.
died in his 48th year, in the very mid-day of money involved.
did in The wall is to be eleven reet in height,
of his usefulness and he left behind a de- fourteen feet in thickness at the bottom
voted wife and two manly sons. May and to taper to five feet at the top. It is
Heaven comfort the loved one --those to be 0,150 feet in length, protecting the
nearest and dearest to him-in their great entire point of Santa Roan Island, where
ereaveent the fort is located. It is to be built of
bereavement solid concrete, with a riprap extending
George Wilson was a man among men. about twenty-five feet on the outer beach
He was one of the South's ablest and most side, which will support the wall and
influential journalists. He was a deep break the force of the heavy waves as
thinker, a close student, a tireless worker they dash against the protection. It is
Estimated that 1,000,000 tons of material
Conservative but aggressive bus will be necessary in the construction of
man. He was a man of high ideals, and this sea wall, which is one of the most
lived as he believed. He was generous gigantic undertakings to be authorized by
kind hearted, liberal. He was loved of all the War Department in the South in
men for his strength of character. His many years. The work is to start three
months after the contract is awarded, and
political foes were his personal friends. will be continued with such activity that
He commanded the respect and the esteem by February 1, 1909, not less than 30
of all. per cent of it will be completed. The con-
The writer felt the strength of his tract will call for the completion of the


friendship. To him the death of George
W. Wilson is the loss of a close personal
friend, an appreciated co-worker, a loved
associate.

The Inland Waterways Commission.
Perhaps no declaration made by Presi-
dent Rooseve't during the recent confer-


work by November 1, 1900. The sea wall
is to be constructed to protect the fort,
which is one of the modern ones of the
South, from storms such as was experi-
enced in September, 1906, when waves
broke over the island and caused much
damage. With such a sea wall it is be-
lieved that the fort will never be dam-
aged by any storm, no matter how se-
vere.-Southern Building Record.


ACHIEVEMENTS OF THE JACKSON-
VILLE BOARD OF TRADE--EC-
ORD OF DEVELOPMENT SINCE
CONFLAGRATION OF 1903.
The following interesting and authentic
article appeared in the last issue of the
well known and largely circulated journal,
"The Tradesman," published in Chatta-
nooga. Under the aggressive and able
management of President Bours and Sec-
retary Richardson, the work of the Jack-
sonville Board of Trade is becoming
known throughout the country.-Editor.

Jacksonville, Fla., May 25.-The eyes of
the North, the East and the West are to-
day centered upon Jacksonville, Florida,
one of the most progressive and up-to-date
cities in the entire Southland.
Seven years ago the population of Jack,
sonville was about 27,000, and on May 3.
1901, the city was visited by a terrible con-
flagration which destroyed about 3.500
buildings covering an area of 655 acres in
the business part of the city. The finan-
cial loss was upwards of $15,000,000 with
an insurance of only about one-third. *5.-
000,000. Over ten thousand people were


made homeless, but what appeared at thit
time to be a terrible visitation, like many
of the calamities of its kind, proved a
blessing in disguise. The citizenship, large-
ly cosmopolitan, did not lose heart for one
moment, but while the flames were still
smouldering on the sites of their homes
and places of business, work began imme-
diately to rebuild the city. In the seven
years that have elapsed permits have been
issued for more than double the number of
buildings destroyed with an estimated
value of $25,000,000 and the population has
increased to 60,000 people. Many new in-
dustries have been introduced and are in
active operation.
The mainspring which operates towards
this great mass of development is, without
doubt, that well known commercial organ-
ization, probably the largest and strongest
of its kind in the Southern States. the
Jacksonville Board of Trade, which will
shortly celebrate its 25th year of useful-
ness.
This organization is composed of the
backbone of Jacksonville's enterprising
business life and numbers nearly 500 in
membership. It owns a very valuable
property, estimated to be worth about
$75,000, on the corner of Main and Adams
streets where it has nicely equipped offices
and one of the finest auditoriums in the
South. This organization has been the
means of securing a very large number of
industries during its existence, and is at
the present time very actively at work in
all lines of development.
The officers for 1900 are: W. A. Bours.
president; W. K. Haile, It vice president:
F. P. Conroy, 2d vice president; H. H.
Richardson, secretary and treasurer, with
the following board of governors: Chas.
H. Mann, Howard E. Harkisheimer, Geo.
L. Drew, J. Denham Bird, Wm. H. Baker.
Herbert B. Race.
One of the greatest achievements to the
credit of the organization has been ac-
complished through the instrumentality of
the River and Harbor committee, under
the able chairmanship of Mr. W. W. Cum-
mer. At the time the work was started
Duval county bonded itself for $300,000 in
order to show it was wailing to sacrifice
something so as to demonstrate to the
government the necessity for deepening the
St. Johns river from Jacksonville to the
ocean. At that time the depth of the wa-


THE CLOTHIERS

14 ad 1I lWl iay St. Jal e Avie,


SOLE AGENTS F

KNOX ATS.
FLORSHIEM
SIOES,

HART, SCM Ff-
NER ANO MARX
CLOTHES.

WE
AIM
TO
PLEASE


QUALITY
IS
OUR
SPECIALTY


THE STUART-BERNSTEIN CO.


ter was only about 12 feet. The river and
Harbor committee, by the influence it has
Iwen able to bear on congress, has been
successful in having the river deepened
from the docks of Jacksonville to the ocean
to 24 feet at mean low tide at an expense
of about $3,700,000. At the present time,
the River and Harbor committee is actively
at work securing the necessary markings
and lighting the channel so that ocean-
going steamships will be able to come up
to the city at any hour of the day or
night. The securing of this great depth of
water is going to rapidly increase the uam-
merce of the port and already one foreign
line of steamships is arranging to make
this their American port of entry.
The Clyde Steamship Company operates
steamers on frequent schedules from Jack-
sonville to New York and Boston and the
Southern Steamship Company operates
steamers from Jacksonville to Philadel-
phia.
The New Enterprise committee of the
Board of Trade has also recently secure a
very valuable addition to the commerce of
the port which will be the Sea Island or
long staple crop of South Georgia and Flor-
ida, probably amounting this season to
-25.000 bales, in value about $12,00,000.
The organization is actively at work at (
the present time in arousing a sentiment
among the citizenship of Jacksonville to
the necessity of patronizing home manu-
facturers, wholesale and retail dealers, and
the "Made in Jacksonville" slogan is heard
!o, every side. The board has undertaken
'o register every industry in the city by
numbers and to issue to such industry, the
!hmie label, certifying that the article to
which it is attached was "Made in Jack-
sonville."
Another committee that is doing excel-
'ent work is known as the Merchants Pro-
tection committee which throws around
the membership protection against pro-
matters of advertising fakes and frauds.
Every member when approached by a pro-










THE WEEKLY IDUSTRIAL RECORD.



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It's hardly possible, though if you have one of our splendidly illustrated catalogues you are just as
well fixed. The catalogue is free and gives you illustrations and prices of hundreds of rich designs in


Diamonds, Rings, Brooches, Silverware, Watches and other Jewelry

Write us today and we will be glad to send you this art catalogue. Tell us what you want and we will quote you Special prices.

R. J. RILES COMPANY 18 W. BAY STREET JACKCSONVIMLE. FPLA.


mother of an advertising or other scheme, pioneers, capital follows as a result, not of
declines to entertain the proposition until initiative impulse, but of the necessity be-
the Merchants' Protection committee has getting and pressuring profitable employ-
passed upon the proposition. This com- ment. A good deal of capital has been
mittee will save thousands of dollars to earned in the South in the form of profits,
the membership every year. increment, but it largely has gone into re-
Other committees actively at work are need investment and the volume of work-
the Sanitation and Public Health commit- ing cash means has constantly been inade-
tee, Education and Library committee, quate. This is especially true today.
Freight and Service committee. There is no lack of material wealth, no
During the month qf April, the secre- lack of need for its industrial develop-
tary's office mailed 3.277 pieces of mail ment. There still is a lack of capital. The
matter; four or five hundred pieces being South needs monye and is the plssessor of
advertising matter descriptive of the city the means to legitimately attract it. The
and State for which inquiries are coming fact that the supply of loanable funds is
in from all parts of the country, inadequate is seen in the rates of discount
The future of Jacksonville is bright and exacted by Southern banks in comparison
it is thought that the 100.000 ixpulation with the rates prevailing in Chicago and
mark will be reached within the next two other northern money centers. There is
or three years. no occasion for this state of facts except
that the demand exceeds the supply.
The Need of More Southern Capital. Southern banks still often adhere to the
From the close of the civil war to the ancient preference for cotton and its ma-
present day, there has been a dearth of nipulation with a disposition, where any-
thing is left for the purpose, to take care
available working capital in the Souch. of lumber interests. There is yet needed
Before and during the struggle for seces- banks in which lumberen shall have a
sion, there had been no need of capital standing compatible with their legitimate
outside of agricultural and mercantile cir- needs. The opening for more capital is al
eles. The South had been a total strang- os anywhere, in the wooded districts.
er to all industrial enterprise as well as everywhere.- berin Trade Journal (New
in a native sense averse to any but the Orlea.
Ohrleans.
uses of tillable land. It had as yet hard-
ly dawned upon the popular sense that
the South was the depository of a vol- Mr. C. H. Mathis yesterday shipped the
ume and diversity of natural resources, first crate of cantaloupes to leave this
the wealth producing possibilities of which point. They are beauties and he will in a
were probably surpassed in no other sec- few days be shipping them in great quan-
tion of the country. As already intimat- titles. This crate was from his farm just
ed, the native and typical southron was
not only densely ignorant of industrial south of town. He has just returned from


pursuits, but regarded them with instinct-
ive aversion besides. He could see neither
object nor congeniality in any departure
from pursuits grown hoary with age and,
in a sense, an ineradicable and self-suffi-
eient second nature. Wiui his horizon thus
narrowed, his necessities naturally result-
ed in correspondingly attenuated bank-
ing facilities. He was required to submit
to good round rates of discount for the
use of money, but use had accustomed him
to that and he didn't mind. A few banks
with comparatively slender resources suf-
ficed and in a small way prospered.
The dawn, then, of the industrial era in
the South everywhere exposed the utmost
crudity in every department of its re-
sources and affairs. There was neither fa-
cilities nor capital. The resources were in
latent abundance-the earth's bowels were
gorged with them, while its surface was
almost everywhere rich in forestral
growth, but there was nobody and nothing
on the ground to take advantage of either.
Men, brains, enterprise and capital were
needed. Raw material attracts the means
of its industrial development. It rarely,
if ever, happens, however, that capital
precedes the active and demonstrated need
of it. Men, brains and enterprise are the


a trip to his South Carolina ana ucorgia
farms and says that they are also in splen-
did shape and he will begin shipping from
these as soon as his Florida crops are
marketed.-Ocala Banner.

IN CIR UIT COURT, Fourth Judicial Cir-
cuit of Florida, in and for Duval Coun-
ty. In Chancery.
Leslie J. Wootten vs Cleveland L Woot-
ten.-Notice to Non-Resident:
To Cleveland L. Wootten, Clarksville,
State of Virginia:
You are hereby required to appear to
the Bill of Complaint filed herein against
you in the above entitled cause on or be-
fore the 6th day of July, A. D. ium.
The Industrial Record is hereby desig-
nated as the newspaper in which this or-
der shall be published once a week for
four consecutive weeks.
Witness my hand and seal of office this
-19th day of May, A. D. 1908.
(SEAL) P. D. Cassidey,
Clerk.
By H. J. Chasidey,
Deputy Clerk.
James M. Peeler, Solicitor for complain-
ant. 5-30-4t.


t-uIuIuuIIIuuIIuIS uIII uI)~u..gI)g(Iuua a..IuImIu..
Jo881seaal$mg
SJOS. ROSENHEIM SHOE coID
*: NMANWACTrSON AD JOUEESt OF


SHOES


0 SAVANNAH. GEORGIA
"Best Shoes Mae for Comnery Tra"
844499191196899 sells@ MeI111110I111~


tiller. Cn furnish goo reIrees. Ap-
ply to Box 21, Devon, la. 5-M-3 t



LIGHT SAW MILLS

Lft l SaimN am"IN


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Steam and Gasoin

Engines

Try

LOMBARD

AUGUSTA, GA.

Ptmsphate Machinery

CastIfg ad DrrYM



WHISKIES

GINS AND RUMS

CIs gfll4. f i ..I.l


SALESMEN-You receive $1000 es k $I.V U1.U V I J0 I UII II
daily selling merchants our $0.00 Auto-
matic Soda Fountain. Grant Mfg. Co,
Pittsburg, Pa. 4-11-t ......AGENCY OB......
TIMBER LANDS for sale, 12,500 acres 14 i Mo met Vfti--


Long Leaf Pine timber with good ship-
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quick. Geo. Dozier, President, Dawson,
N. S. and Lbr. Co., Dawson, Ga. 5-30-3t
WANTED-position as Turpentine man-
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and furnish best references. D. L Gay,
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Pme Rye WbIklae.
Controllers Blum'se Mnoram ad
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Pabst Milw e Bes. PriM e- a
pliatioM

CHAS. BLUM & CO.
17 and 319 WEST MAY STi
JACsoNVILE MA. F


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FOR SALE
Rate for this column is 2 eanIs pr wr
rur frs insertion and 1 eat pw w eord Sr
following inertion. No adartiaemnt
Laken for Iss than 40 cents for fr1t, sad
u cents for following inertio. Om
must accompany orders nless you 'av
an account with u.

WANTED-Position by competent Dis-
tiller; can furnish good reference. Ap-
ply to Box No. 21, Devon, Fla. 5-16-4t
WANTED-A turpentine place or loca-
tion. Parties answering furnish schedule,
price and where located. W. B. Young,
MeHenry, Miss. 5-2-06
Record.

WANTEI .-Good, reliable stiller wants
position. Ca furnish best references.
Address P. W. Eldridge, W tville, Fla.
5-11-t
FOR SALE-Small turpentine plae for
cash. Price $868E00.0 Good backing Ad-
dress Operator, care Industrial Record. tf
WANTED-All esommin rie to eler up
their barns of all kinds of se seeks adI
,urlaps. We buy everything in the way
f sackea Write us. A rieu Fihbr. ,
laeksonville. Fla.











S THE 'WKLY i LNDtJtsmtAL Ukcltb-.


"And Deliver Us From the Evil."


What the Naval Stores Producing End Should Do To


Meet the Present Calamity.


We have continuously pointed out the
necessity for producers and factors to
unite their forces in a common fight
against the oppression and the market
manipulations which are the predomi-
inant cause for the present demoraliza-
tion in the naval stores trade. Every day
adds to the conviction that the whole in-
dustry is on the verge of ruin, unless the
interests immediately responsible for the
calamity, are eliminated from the trade.
How can the producing end help to
change present conditions? There are a
number of things to be done by producers
and factors alike toward this end. For
the former we advise strictest economy in
the conduct of their stills, reduction of
the output of their turpentine farms with
THAT end in view, to strengthen, as
much as even the present adverse condi-
tions will allow, their individual financial
position.
The farthest goal toward which they
must work, should be the point, on which
they can refuse to sell their products, un-
less they get such prices for them, which
will allow a reasonable profit. We are
told, that the American Naval Stores Co.
has apparently tried to boycott some fac-
torage concerns in Savannah-"similia
similibus cnrantur"-how would it do to
* ltAem back- in their owvn oin tn follouw


whole machinery of the accused concern
is broken up, one may still expect a con-
tinuance of its business methods. Public
promises, to be good, even if they are
given before a judge, are of no conse-
quence to men of the Shotter type, and if
the government's big stick is not raised
to strike a death blow, the next year may
see somewhat of a repetition of this
year's manipulations.
If the factors would entirely forget the
manipulated, so-called market of the
American Naval Stores Company and
would, in conjunction with all producers
organize a selling company, as has been
advised long ere this by thoughtful pub-
lic spirited men, foremost in the trade,
only then can there be any reasonable hope
to cut out the root of the evil, and a time
of renewed prosperity to dawn.
In the meantime the market for spirits
turpentine, as well as for rosin--com-
mons, is as low as ever, and every day
adds to the enormous losses already suf-
fered by the producing end. We have had
the pleasure of reading Mr. Shotter's rea-
sons for the decline-lack of demand and
unusually large crop of commons. Who is
there to accept Mr. Shotter's views? Both
are facts, undoubtedly, bur Mr. Shotter
forgets to tell you one thing, that it is
HE, himself and his MANIPULATORS,


J which created the lack of demand. It is
true homeopathic doctrine. t t i
onot the. demand, or rather the lae~k of *t.


As long as the receipts are delivered
into the hands of the American Naval
Stores Company the factors continue to
furnish the club, so to speak, with which
they will be beaten. But figure the pro-
ducing end refusing the American's un-
profitable prices, and see them hold on to
the product of their toil, until the Amer-
ican had to bend down to the terms made
by the factors. It is certainly a goal
worth fighting for and it is a battle, easily
to be won by the producing end, when
there is sufficient ammunition-MONEY-
which must and can be provided by wise
economy.
It is hard to talk of money while every
day of production in the naval stores
trade means additional loss to the produc-
ing end of the industry. But the fight will
be hardly much more difficult now than at
a more prosperous time, because the
American Naval Stores Company has
doubtless suffered losses too in its insane
effort to punish the trade and besides
that, it may have to figure on putting up
some reserve funds for heavy fines before
the government gets through with it.
Thus they are themselves weakened in
comparison.
Everybody interested in Naval Stores is
anxiously awaiting the issue of the gov-
ernment's investigation. It is the general
opinion that there is no doubt as to the
final conviction of the American Naval
Stores Company, but what the punish-
ment will be, is only conjectured so far.
The principal question is, whether it will
once and forever eliminate the possibility


which caused the decline, but it is the de-
cline instead, which is responsible for the
little demand. It is only natural that
buyers will wait on the decline, always
hoping that they may get the product still
cheaper. Mr. Shotter is a student of hu-
man nature and knows it well, and he
knew also, what he was doing when he
sent his agents abroad to advise buyers,
that with continued waiting they could
get the Naval Stores cheaper and cheaper.
Let him now raise the prices for a few
consecutive days in his so-called market
and the demand will be there, buyers will
practically fall over themselves in order
to get in at the lowest prices. The fact is,
that Shotter may not desire a bull move-
ment yet and therefore the lower prices
and the laet of demand, which will enable
him to stock up enormous quantities as
cheap as possible to prepare for an ad-
vance when he wishes it. By that time.
however, the period of greatest production
may be over and produces will not be
benefited by the bull movement in and
way to compensate them for the losses
they have suffered previously.
We have heard an opinion expressed re-
cently. that the last fall in prices for
spirits turpentine was a means of ven-
geance against the trade on the part of
Mr. Shotter, because the Industrial Rec-
ord, as mouthpiece of the producing in-
terests, had dared to speak the truth
about his manipulations, in an issue some
weeks ago. We have studied over this
matter and can now advise our friends,


fact, that Mr. Shotter HAS TO FILL
RATHER BIG CONTRACTS OF JUNE
SHIPMENTS. That is why the market is
brought lower and lower, in order to al-
low Mr. Shotter to fill orders, placed weeks
or months ago at much higher prices, to
bring profit into his pockets. This is, of
course, all at the expense of the producers.
Now is the time for the consumers as
well as the producers to open their eyes
to the policy of the American Naval Stores
Company. Buyers have been fooled ag.in
into purchases for forward delivery and
Mr. Shotter doubtless is highly elated
over the success of his schemes. It is
said that after the June deliveries have
been made, little spirits turpentine is to
be supplied further against orders for for-
ward delivery; will July see higher prnus,
or will there be further bear pressure on
the market?
There is one feature in this wee's
market, which, we know, will be of spe-
cial interest to our readers. Spirits tur-
pentine went up in Savannah to 40 cents
on Thursday, owing to considerable pur-
chases by the Standard Oil Company and
American Naval Stores Company. Jack-
sonville advanced in accordance with Sa-
vannah, and it is quite likely that the
strong market continues for a period, to
enable the American to sell at higher
prices to the consumers and then to drop
out of the primary market, in order to
cover these sales at much lower prices.
Thus both consumers and producers are
exploited for the profit of the American
Naval Stores Company.


Subsequent to the raise in Savannah,
we are advised, the American Naval Stores
Company quoted higher prices to the con-
suming trade, which latter immediately
started the wires busy with orders to buy.
Rosin, commons, especially, were offered at
from 5 to 10 cents higher prices, which
produced the effect of awakening the de-
mand for these grades.
Now what does this situation illustrate
to you? To us it seems but a convinc-
ing proof of the statement we have con-
sistently made, that the demand does not
make the market under present artificial
conditions, but that instead, THE MAR-
KET-i e., the American Naval Stores
Company MADE THE DEMAND.
This fact should set producers and fac-
tors to thinking very seriously, for the
same power which has now caused the
buyers to come forward, by raising prices,
may put the demand back to a dead lock,
by reducing the selling prices, whenever it
is profitable to these interests. THAT is
the danger point which always confronts
the producing end and the only way to
meet is, as stated elsewhere in this paper.
is the formation of a selling company by
the combined producers and factors, in
which manner the possibility of market


of market manipulations. Unless the that the one reason for the decline is themanipulations will be abolished. 1What is


the producing end going to do about it
One thing is certain, that the condition
of the producers is precarious and border-
ing on despair. Will you consider this,
Mr. Shotter or will you go ahead, ruth-
lessly, to ruin the homes of thousands of
honest producers? You are playing with
fire, Mr. Shotted, the fire of hatred and
vengeance in the hearts of men, whom
you are robbing of the fruit of their toil.
It is a smouldering fire but the flames
may burst forth any day! Despair is
sometimes irresponsible and when house
and hearth needs to be defended against
a relentless enemy, the sufferer may not
stop to choose the means of defense and
vengeance. You have sown dragons' teeth.
Mr. Shotter.

JOSEPH ZAPF CO


Wholesale Dealera n aad eBoers cI

AN HEUSER.- BUSCH

St. Louis Lager BWer



Lipmrs, Wills, inmrN Watl
Wri.f r PrPe.



Cook If not-
Why not

Gas Ti Nks




Cypress Tanks


IFr AN Purpeosa
BEST MADE
Wrte far cataftsm


Preston Miller Co.

Dept B Creset City, Ft




iCHAS. L Cuk f leg

hone 8I6. Jacksonvllete1. *b6


Duval Planing Mil Co.




Have Us BdU TLMtd Wfee

in or Lh.
Phbse 749.

Walter Mucddow,
CERTIFIED PUBIC ACCO A
Rooem 464-48 sutua l L Of
jATeeCKs'NeUq n
JCLSoIvluJ L








THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD. 9



VICTOR SHOES AND HATS
Wholesale Jacksonrille, Fla"


TO THE NAVAL STORES MEN t
OF FLORIDA.


I would invite your attention to some cf the va-
rious legislation which was introduced in the Florida
House of Representatives during the session of 1903.
A bill was introduced with a view of securing revenue
o t of the naval stores business. The argument was
presented Ihat by furnishing certain tags or labels, as is
done in the inspection of fertilizers, a revenue to the
State could be made out of this business. The naval
stores people would not pay it; that it would come out
of the purchasers of these supplies. This bill was killed.


Mc KOY PATENT

STurpentine Cup.


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


M10Y PITEIHWEIUI Wr 0.
1015 Hibmri" Dui ioa&
New Orleans. o sisa na.


M. A. BAKER,
BAKER IMPROVED SEAMLESS


I made a speech in opposition to it. My recollection is
that I am the onlb one who made such a speech. There
may have been others.
There was a committee. of men. engaged in the
naval stores business, at Tallahasse during the session
of the legislature. Owing to my record, being friendly
to their interests, I was requested to intorduce and take
charge of the following bill: "House Bill No. 547, a Bill
to be entitled an Act to Prevent and Prohibit the Adul-
teration of Spirits of Turpentine and Naval Stores, etc."
I do not take any credit for simply doing my duty.
I think however it might be well for some of you gentle-
mei to knm w who has been your friend in the legisla-
ture. As you know, I am a candidate for Governor of
Florida. Any assistance 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.


INVENTOR AND THE
MANUFACTURER OF
TURPENTINE S ILLtS.


Write me fe -Ice. r. 0. .ny point a thbe turetlnr belt.
Alatli1s soad wd"r &. guamntee.
WORK THROUGH THE COVNTR.Y PROMPTLY ATTEIDaO TO
The Largest and Oldest Copper Works is the South
My specialty is large worms ar d heavy bottoms that do mot leak
BRUNSWICK, GA. and PENSACOLA, FLA.
DIRECTORS: J. C. Stanley, J.. Harris, D. M. Flynn, H. E. Priteett, J. C.
Edwards, W. C. Powell, J. P. Council.
OFFICERS: J. C. Stanley, Pres.; J. E. Harris, VicePres.; K. B. Council, Seey.;
J. P. Council, Treasurer and Manager.

THE COUNCIL TOOL CO.,
Home Office Jacksonville, Fla.
Factory: W* AWAN 'IH], C.
Manufacturers of High Grade Naval Stores Tools
i41i i 1 i i 1 1 f In I I i llll I 1 l11
SJ.A. G. CasNox, President J. F. DUsasw y. Ist Vice-Preddest
-T.A. JalnilB. 2nd Vice-resident. H. L. KAYTON. 3d Vice-President an Sec.
H. F. E. SccanRt, Treasarer.

- J. P. WILLIAMS COMPANY, 9
II11 FIORS 0 I iOLESIL[ Oi S.
MIfati Offlee AVANII'NlH, GEORGIA
SUreb Omefie: JICKSOVVILLE, PL. Ei"ih Ote6VI.o OX.
SNaval Stores Producers are Ivited to Correspend With ls.
I II I I aI Il 3 3 I 331 al I ll ll lll3lI lllI lll 3 3 3









10 THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.



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


- m


Standard Clothing Company DIAMOND VALUES DON'T FAIL

When your money is invested in good Diamonds, you need aee
worry about the markets. We have one of the most superb lines of p
One Priel One Price Diamonds in the South. Oome and see for yourself.

"- HESS & SLAGE| R 339"
FASHIONABLE CLOTHIERS AND FURNISHERS, in St. ESS &W.Ba St.
s7 aid 19 West By Street, Jacsomville, FlorId Jcionviue. Fla.
St om and awes ls. Speelal Attentlen Given t Mil Orders.


~nuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuwl uuuuuur~uuI3,uu..u uuuuusuuuI


J_ W. AIen


CV EL Pauka
Vies-Pres.


ana MeaNtt.
Vice-Pree.


W. W. wildr.
See. & Tress.


John R. Young Co.,


Commission

Merchants.


Naval Stores actors. Wholesale Grocers.


SavsknR)a h Brunswick. Gaf


5*---------------,.EuEIuuuuuuuuuuuu9999 Iuuuuu..~.


VYa
You
YOU
Y"


J. H.


Want a Turpentine Location?
Want a Sawemll Location?
Want any Kind sr Florida Land?
Mean Business?
Ca oen r Wri.e
Livingston & Sons,
OCALA. FLORIDA.


II
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4
4
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9
9
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I


The e trop olis

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

$500 a Year $2.50so 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.


BEST TANKS
ON EARTH
Are made i Palfak, .by, M. Davrs
SSon. They- wetsdeete s woOd Work-
Iarhip eqoal to t the; ef the material.
and the combiastios tel unequalled
fr drability. Write them for price nd ll
Itermtion before you buy a tank.

0. M. DAVIS & SON, Palatka, Fl.


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



C4.Oe;sOs eeooi Oioi aoeOioioioissoiC ioCatax'ae *5lo


~J.
C~~+

0

S...
C

0
Ci
0~


S. Schofield's Sons Company,
B.C .0.0 l.5.0.0. B Cl e dO Cs SaBAO. adi .C.0 seO a


SHeaquarters or
Distiller's Pumping
: Outfit
SNo plant complete without ene.
* Hundreds of them in use in Georgia,
Florida, Alabama, Mississippi and
* South Carolina. Write us for partic-
Slars and prices. We also manufacture
SEngines, Bollers and Ili
Grade Machinry,
as well as carry a full and ormaplet
--stockof-
Mll Supplies, Pipe,
SBoiler Tubes, Etc.
Advise your wants.
SMacon, - Georgia.
Se or lt ~r ft IsLmfeme IoCr
WW--e& ---- W r T-


-eggs**asasasSO&*** wuwwsoswam sms*&*ago:Raw


-- -------- -------- 0------------------ --ses


s _s a ss _s s_


--- -ii - -


. <


i









BEFORE MAKING YOUR PURCHASE!
-See The-

KNIGHT CROCKERY
-Amnd-

FURNITURE COMPANY
JACKSONVILLE, FLA.


DIRECTORS DIRECTORS:
V D. C. Amtey. D. C. ASHLEY. PresidemL B. fBmML
G. A. Petewy W BI. BONT. t Vice Preide*t B. A. Crter
CkL. L a. an Gmed C --. T. G. CGlbulns.
P. L Weeka. G. A. PETTEWAY. 2ad Vice P-e. A. S. Pdloa
J G. Cw.o.J. ASH. AS a 3d Vice Pre& B.G. *i
HI. WeHeb S. H. BERG. Sec. sad Trem. J. M, A.Mley.
s. ne. rs W.T B. "39

PENINSULAR NAVAL STORES CO.
SCommission Merchants
and Wholesale Grocers
Receiving Points-Jacksonlle, Tampa and Fernandina,
Fla., Soavnnah, Ga.

'Capital Stock, $1,000.000.
Ms^^^U3Xlt 7V


H. D. WEED.


W. D. KRENSON


J. D. WEED & CO.,

Savannah, Georgia

HEADQUARTERS FOR

Hoop Iron, Turpentine Tools,

Batting, Etc.


McMillan Bros.


PLANTERS

"Old Time" Remedies
THE JOY Of THE HOUSEHOLD.
These fr great remedis, Nuia Tea, Beoieta, Cubsa An -
and Cuban O, ae m joy of the homehoM. With the mear at knd, a s
man is ready for any emergency. He has a safe, relibled ameedy relief -
for wif, children, elf or stock. With these remedies y ea keep the
doctor's halds out of your pocetst, ad yet have a heiathy, hppy family. *c
Besides, you an ere your stoek of aiy ailment that may befl the.
NUBIAN TWA-- LiiqM or Pt wir Ferm-l the great famBy -imsi t
win ere all forms of Liver and Kidey Complaints, Prmb (ilck and rlmAm
Fever. Cores the common ailments of children; ad as a mlaatve toaie is without
an equal-erte and reliable. n the liquid, it is extremely palt. e- ehlo r
like it-ad it is READY FOR USE.
BENIDICTA is a women's medicine. It will e all the disease ee-mm t
womes, and mlased as Female Troubles. It will bring youth ack to the nlad w moel
who has gon me suffering became she thought it wonrma lot. It wil ea for the
young girl just entering womahood; ad prepare the young womna sr the eama
dntie of wife awd mother.
CUBAn RLIF-The inJtant Paint Killer, for either man or beast Ro
;=.utly, coe, o rame, mp e, oera Mer, Diarrhoea, Dy ery aa Sk ik Br l.
for eoie in hbres it i aa infallile remdy sand i a stm d to give re in 2"
mantas.
CUBA O-The Best Ben* f a erve am Li.t.. Is an..bere forr 4
magge or tra feash, and win istantly relie the pain. Ores oeoit ha" amd suM
dmia d a buns, brwis and aores, ehpd hbads aa fae, ore an tinder fme
Relieves rheumatic paias, lame back, stif joints, ad ia stoek ares wire fa1es
aeratches, thrush, split, collar mores, mddile gak, ad dinesaed hefa.
Writ fs r F kies.
SPENCER MEDICINE CO.. Chattanooga. Tesn


CUMER LUMBER COMPANY
JACKSONVILLE. FLA.

Rough s Dressed Lumlberr
Long Leaf Yellow Pihe.
BOXES A DRArIS.


W. L. WILSON,
Pres. & Tress.


JXO. E. MANTIS.
vice Pres.


6. J. SCOWIL,
Scc'y a 600L NpV6


Florida Cooperage Company
(ncorpormft) Capital Stock "00.000
MANUFACMTURIt OF


Turpentine, Cotton


Seed Oil, Dip


and Syrup Barrels.
Office a Fatry Enterprise and Estee Street
Telephone 1855 Jacksonville, Fla.


Southern Copper
Works

Manufacturers of TURPENTINE STILLS
Complete Outfits and Extra Kettles, Cape, Arms, Worms, Fur-
nace Doors and Grates always on hand
d Still ken in part Nork and repairing done
d payment for w in the country
Heavy Coppersmithing, Steam Pipe and Special Cpper Werk
Jacksonville, Fla.
Aso Fayetteville, N. C. Savannah, Ga. Mobile, Alb.


I







- a. a a a


... . . I I ; 1 11 12. W91........1... ... ai 13 11 1 I1 -I-F I4-- a -t I- "a -t r 11.... .. I i l



Special Watch Sale




SPrice $15 Complete Price $15 Complete


25 YEAR


14 Kt. Gold

Filled Case

14 Kt. Solid Gold Bow


15 JE WELED


WALTHAM

MOVEMENT


ILLUSTRATION EXACT SIZE.


14 Kt. Sold Gold Stem


Greenleaf & Crosby Company


II
I)
I
I)
I)
II
I)
I
i


i


S : : : Jacksonville, Fla.


-iFa-d tg- q'tgl I I I Ifil !I I I ? III I I I "" I 1 5 1 1II I U4 I I I I I I r r r V IM 1


------ As 410I. II--@I* ~


Barnes & Jessup Company


L W. WEST,
Naimt


D U. NL1NL
MIN I. HAR
V. LLmAY
V-.=__'


F. L. 11(
SF =11 TEM
a IL. Lwn
AMdklem vanTsm


Jccksonvlle. Florida.


N, val Stores Fctors and Commission
Merchants.

OFFICERILS.
C. H. arnes. Preaient. J. A. Ewing, Vice-Presidnt.
E. B. Wells. Secretary and Treasurer.
DIRLCTORISs C. arneo. J. A. Ewing, R. S. Hall.
J. R. Saunders. E. C. Long, W. E. Cummer, E. B. Wells. W S.
Jenni kn G. W. Taylor


WEST FLYNN HARRIS CO.
GENERAL OFFICES Gn A BLDG. mh
MWESr =as.o .. .mos. 1

NAVAL STORES FACTORS.
NAVAL STORES RZCZIV AT SAVAJKAB, GA. JACKrm VTJLE
LA., AoD -I HER DTA, LA.

Wholesale Grocers also Dealers in Hay. Grain and Heavy
Harnes


THE OLDEST WHISKEY HOUSE = f SO E AGENTS fr CAmettd Uioa T. e de.i A i.
THE SOUTH. (EstabMihed in x88x.)* a and1 W o & MChi Pbddeia a .
OLD SHARP WILLIAMS--Pure Fine IRCHANTS VAREOUSES
Old Rye. By the gallon, $3.00; four full
quarts, $3.50, express prepaid. SAVAUXAHR GA. JACKSONVILL, FA TAMPA, A
GEO. J. COLEMAN-Pure Rye; Rich T
and Mellow. By the gallon $2.75; four ey^^P:.- --
full quarts, $3.00, express prepaid.
ANVIL RYEPur Substantial Family WILLIAM A. SOURS JAM O. DAM
Whiskey. By the galon $2.50; four full
quarts $0, exprew prepaid
RYy the gallo $ WILLIAM A. BOORS & COMPANY
CLIFFORD RYE-By the gallon $2.25;
four full quarts $.25, express prepaid.
OLD KENTUCKY CORN-Direct from
Bonded Warehouse; fine and old. By the TK OLDEST atSutanL GRAIN A* SEE WME TW STAU.
S glon $3.00; four full quarts $350, express H. Gra Feei CG u
prepaid. -, Gri, ree Garde
OLD POINTER CLUB CORN-Rich and Seed, p y S Flour
MSrDl.m By the ga$Ua 22J for fllquarts $2.90, express prepaid.
Sad for prim st a. s t.en Mailed free upon application. G M an Fer lzes.
The Altmayer a Flata u Liquor Company
o maOTrO: Prempt sh-Mmot. aride *o caa01emi rane
720 '122. 724. 726 W1 Bay Street Jacklsonvile FI
p o. am i ,z.. P11w s1 206 EAST BAY ST, JACKSONVILLE. FIA.


rj i


41 West Bay St.


I


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--~~~~~~~rrrrrrr


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--


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


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