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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00047910/00280
 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: July 18, 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: UF00047910:00280
 Related Items
Succeeded by: Florida's financial and industrial record

Full Text







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CORD I




JlY RAVAL r ToEad


I VD\VSTRIIAJo FlNi4AIAhl

G tfEWWPAPERS



Florida Wants the Atlanta,
III | Birmingham & Atlantic 0o t
Railroad.

At an enthusiastic meeting of the Jacksonville Board
of Trade held Wednesday afternoon, the following reso-
lution was adopted:
Resolved. That it is the sense of this meeting that
the Mayor and Council and Board of Trade of the City of
Jacksonville and the same bodies representing the City
Hr of Waycross, and also the City of St. Mary's, be requested
to appoint committees to consider the question of right of
A way and terminal facilities and arrange to appear before
[cN Mr. H. M. Atkinson. President of the Atlanta, Birmingham
Sand Atlantic Railroad Company, at Atlanta, at an early
1 day and endeavor to induce him to have his company
Extend its line of road from Waycross to Jacksonville.








ATLANTIC COOPERAGE CO.

-HAND-NMADE SPIRIT BARRELS
Our customers say It pays to use Atlantic Barrels."
Telephones 3444-764. Office Consolidated Building.
J. McN. Wright, Manager, Jacksonville. Fla

East Coast Lumber Co.
Atlantic Coast Line R. R. ROUGH AND DRESSED LONG LEAF
GOES EVERYWHERE Yellow Pine Lumber

North, South, East and West Bundled Rosin Barrel Staves in Carload Lots
Steamer Shipments a Specialty.
Consult the Purple Folder."
For detailed information, rates, schedules, reser- WATERTOWN. FLORIDA
nations, see your nearest ticket agent. Call on or
write to 0F
A FRITOTTHE COMMERCIAL BANK
AL. VV. FRITOT,* *e JACKSONVILLE. FLA. Branches: Ocala and Lake City
Division Passenger Agent, I '1 largest leadvg State Bank in Jacksonville. Is conducted in an old-
fashlioin. strictly conservative manner and is subject to regular examination
FRANK C. BOYLSI ON. Trav. Pass. Agent by the Comptroller.
S at -...,\idiual and Saviugs Aceounts solicited.
ATLANTIC COAST LINE. Jacksonville. Fla. L H. ROBINSON, W. B OWEN, H. GALILALD,
President. Vice-President. Cashier.




CONSOLIDATED NAVAL STORES COMPANY.

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

OFFICERS.
WALTER F. COACHMAN, President; D. H. McMILLAN, H. L. COVINGTON, JOHN H. POWELL, R. B. POWELL and W. J. KELLY. Vice Presidents.
J. C. LITTLE, Secretary and Treasurer at Jacksonville; J. Q. HODGES, Assistant Secretary at Savannah; J. K. ROZIER, Assistant Secretary at Pensacola.
EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE: W. W. Cummer, W. F. Coachman, W. J. Hillman, C. B. Rogers, and A. S. Hubbard.
DIRECTORS: W. J. Hillman, W. W. Cummer, D. H. McMillan, W. F. Coachman, W. C. Powell, H. L. Covington, C. B. Rogers, John H. Powall. A. S. Hub-
bard, S. A. Alford, C. W. Deen, R. B. Powell, W. J. Kelly.



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.Z.The patronage of turpentine operators everywhere Invited.
Two Million acres of Land and Timber for sale on easy terms.
SProducers are invited to call or correspond.















WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL


RECORD.


PUBUSHED EVERY SATURDAY. DEVOTED TO NAVAL STORES, LUMBER AND MANUFACTURING ltWu.lsIb.

4dlf.ed sea2. 2. by s.e mnat C ibe of dw Tiwpnism Opfars Aaei aTm..in I i-cia Ogm md adopted Sq-Tept. I in Am Cnmns. a = i gci m ma d Gemra i AMa Mooed Sept. JL 893 = .
Ov o Fam .f Twpemine Op.u Amearii. AddlpAk a 27. 0 a. Cci 1 Ono Lf de d rm C Aer' G Asmeie. .s nd ie C b G eoma Sawrl AsmcieL CIOei m d Sm. SkGreer A



The Extension of the Atlanta, Birmingham & Atlantic


Railroad from Waycross to Jacksonville




Would Result in Great Benefits to Jacksonville in Particular and Florida in General.


Resolved, That it is the sense of this cil; J. R. Whitman, broker; W. L. Hin-


meeting that the mayor and council and
board of trade of the city of Jacksonville
and the same bodies representing the city
of Waycross and also the city of St.
Mary's, be requested to appoint commit-
tees to consider the question of right of
way and terminal facilities and arrange to.
appear before Mr. H. Atkinson, presi-
dent of the Atlanta, Birmingham and At-
lantic Railroad Company, at Atlanta, at
an early day and endeavor to induce him
to have his company extend its line of
road from Waycross to Jacksonville.


The above resolution was adopted at the
meeting of citizens held under the aus-
pices of the Jacksonville Board of Trade
Wednesday afternoon which was attended
by delegations from Waycross, St. Marys,
and St. George, Ga.
The object of the meeting was to arouse
the citizens of Jacksonville to a realiza-
tion of the importance to this city of se-
curing the extension of the Atlanta, Birm-
ingham and Atlantic Railroad from Way-
cross to Jacksonville and to take some
steps that would tend to bring about this
result.
It was an enthusiastic meeting from
start to finish. Those who attended were
the representative business men of Jack-
sonville. They were men who can always
be counted upon and they were one and
all profoundly impressed with the impor-
tance of the movement.
And the visitors, too, from the South
Georgia cities, were men who have made
success in business and they showed their
deep interest in this movement, which
means so much to their respective com-
munities. They one and all, were in
earnest and they expressed their hearty
appreciation of the manner in which the
Jacksonville Board of Trade, city officials
and citizens generally are co-operating to
secure the new road, or rather the exten-
sion of the well known road that is so
fast coming to the front as one of the
great roads of the country.
Visiting Delegations.
Among the visitors in the party were
the following from Waycross: R. M.
Wescott, president of the Board of Trade;
J. A- Lott, mayor pro tem; A. G. Villee.
secretary of Board of Trade; B. G. Parks,
attorney at law; W. D. O'Quinn, clothier
and real estate; W. W. Ausley, coal deal-
er; V. L. Stanton, insurance, chairman
of the delegation; C. M. Sweat, president
Exchange Bank, member Waycross coun-


son, member Waycross council; Dan Lott,
real estate dealer, secretary of the delega-
tion; T. J. McClellan, member of council;
John T. Myers, judge of city court of
Waycross; P. N. Harley of Harley Hard-
ware Company; W. H. Buchanan, F. H.
McGee, G. P. Folks, capitalists; C. Fort
Andrew", city editor Waycross Journal;
C. J. Thomas, civil engineer.
Besides these were Leon Johnson, of
Blackshear; Congressman C. G. Edwards,
of Savannah; Captain L. Johnson, presi-
dent of the St. Mary's and Kingsland
Railway and the original builder of the
old laycross Air Line, now the A., B. &
A.; Captain John Richardson of the St.
Mary's River Transportation Company;
John Bachlott, merchant and member of
the b.ard of directors of the same com-
pany, and W. O. McGowan, all of St.
Mary's.
Committee in Charge.
The Board of Trade committee headed
by the president and secretary and Mayor
Sebring and president of the city council,
was as follows:
A. S. Baker, James D. Baker, W. R.
Carter, Charles A. Clark, C. F. Cole, J.
A. Craig, A. M. Endel, J. Fried, John F.
Franz, W. K. Haile, H. E. Harkisheimer,
Thomas Hilditch, E. M. Horton, J. D.
Horn, O. P. Havens, Frank M. Ironmon-
ger, E. O. Locke, J. B. Lucy, T. J. Mott,
Jr., Gustav Muller, J. I. Munoz, 11. N.
0'Neal, George H. Richards, E. A. Ricker,
Harwood Rosser, W. H1. Sebring, W. S.
Till and J. Toenfeldt.
Shown the City.
Upon arriving on the Dixie Flyer train
yesterday morning the visitors were met
at the Union depot by a delegation from
the Board of Trade headed by President
W. A. Bours and Secretary H. H. Rich-
ardson.
The visitors were entertained during
the morning by a ride over the various
street car lines of the city, followed by a
trip along the river front for several
miles.
The trip was a revelation to many of
the visitors, who had only been through
the business sections of the city on former
visits.
Returning from the river trip the vis-
itors were escorted to the Aragon Hotel,
where they were the guests of the enter-
tainment committee at luncheon.
President Bours' Address.
In his address President Bours said in
part:
"Gentlemen: We are assembled here


today to meet a committee of citizens
from our sister cities in Georgia, Way-
cross and Fitzgerald, they come on a most
important mission, that of bringing anoth-
er railroad line to our city. When we
take into consideration the vast benefits
derived from our railroads now entering
our city we cannot overlook what it
means to have another line, while it is
to our interest to get more roads, the
Atlanta, Birmingham and Atlantic must
also realize what it means to them to
have a terminal in this great, growing
city and center of railroad and steamship
lines. What a vast amount of traffic will
come to them by such connections and it
seems to me a foregone conclusion that
they should build to this port.
"Gentlemen, on behalf of the Jackson-
ville Board of Trade, an organization
composed of our best citizens, I cordially
welcome you to our city. It is such visits
as these that serve to cement business re-
lations and bring us closer together. We
stand ready to co-operate with you in
this laudable undertaking and we are sat-
isfied that great good will result in this
conference. Make yourselves at home.
What we have is yours, and may success
crown your efforts and be a fit ending to
this pleasant visit."

Mayor Sebring's Welcome.
The address of President Bours was lib-
erally applauded and he then introduced
lion. William H. Sebring, mayor of Jack-
sonville, who was warmly greeted as he
arose to deliver the address of welcome
on behalf of the city. General Sebing
said, in substance:
"Gentlemen, and Representative Busi-
ness Men of Waycross and Fitzgerald-
It is the pleasure of the mayor of the city
of Jacksonville to bid you welcome, and
to assure you of our hearty co-operation
with you in the building of the Atlanta,
Birmingham and Atlantic Roalroad to this
city. Jacksonville having superior ad-
vantages over any city on the Atlantic
coast, south of Baltimore, having deep
water at our docks of some twenty-four
feet and over the bar some twenty-seven
feet, so that large sea-going vessels can
drift from the docks in our city to the
sea, laden, which is an assurance of an
increasing tonnage from ocean vessels,
and will require more tonnage in furnish-
ing cargoes for out-going crafts. We wish
to bring the coal and iron from the hills
of Alabama through this port, also give
you in return, the commodities that are
brought to this port coastwise and by


foreign vessels, to be distributed to the
Far West.
"Jacksonville has a banking capital of
some two million of dollars, and whose
clearing house report last year was some-
thing over seventy-six million, and the
combined sales of the city last year, in
jobbing, manufacturing, and otherwise,
reached the enormous sum of $152,000,000.
"These are facts that should present
themselves for serious consideration to
the officials of the Atlanta, Birmingham
and Atlantic Railroad Company. This
rapidly growing city with its increasing
facilities and its daily increasing manu-
facturing establishments here, which are
heavily capitalized, are inducements which
should be weighed with a great deal of
thought, and receive careful consideration
by this company.
"The naval stores interests of the State,
representing some $15,000,000, of which I
think it is safe to say that 50 per cent
will be controlled through this port, and
the lumber transported yearly through
Jacksonville is about $5,000,000. The cot-
ton interest of the State, representing
about 120,000 bales, of which the larger
proportion will find an outl.-t at this port,
and many other minor interests which will
become greater and more potent in the
next few years, are the many advantages
that we offer this company to seek an
outlet at this port. The natural advan-
tages are great, and the thrift and enter-
prise of our people knows no bounds, and
in extending to you this welcome, I beg
to assure you in behalf of the progressive
merchants, our bankers, and every Inter-
est of the city, that you will have the
co-operation of the combined capital of
our city, and that nothing will be left un-
(lone by our citizens to advance the enter-
prise that you are here representing to-
day, and I beg to assure you that you can
say to your people that we will always
meet you in a fair, frank and business-
like way in the advancement of every in-
terest for our city, our State and our
section. Again I wish to express to you
hearty co-operation in behalf of our peo-
ple, and a cordial welcome."
In Response.
The response to the address of welcome
was made by Hon. R. M. Wescott, presi-
dent of the Waycross Board of Trade.
lie most heartily thanked the Board of
Trade, Mayor and the citizens generally
for the hospitality extended to the com-
mittees from the South Qeorgia cities,
and expressed appreciation for the
in which Jacksonville is co-op











4 THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.



WHITE OAK SPIRITS BARRELS

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

Write to Columbus Barrel Mfg. Co., Columbus, Ga., or to HENRY ELSON, florida Mgr., Jacksonville, fla.


with acrossos in the effort to secure the
extension of tile A., I. & A. from Way-
crss to .Iacksonville. lie extended an
il at ita tio to tie people of lacksonville to
visit acrossos, and assured them that
they woull Ie warmly welcomed and
given tile freedom of the city.
lPresident Ionrs then introduced M r.
Frank E. .lennings, a menlwer of tile sl.,-
cial committee appolinted several weeks
ago to arrange for tlii- meeting, and Mr.
.ennings delivered an excellent address
on Tlhe Advantages of .acksonville to the
Atlanta. liirininghain and Atlantic Rail-
road.
Advantages of Jacksonville.
T3he following is the full text of tile
address delivered by Mr. Frank I'. .Jn-
nings on l half of the special committee:
Mr. President, Valued Visitors from
!t-orgia. :nd (; nt-lemen-In making this
report your committee does not deem it
nece-s-iry or advisable to compile lalori-
ous tallies of statistics. The individuals
interested in this report, or whom we de-
sire to interest, to whom statistics are
little less than meaningless, have at hand
data suilieient to justify and prove correct
all that we intend to say. We know that
we have tile most prosperous, thriving and
up-to-date city on the South Atlantic sea-
borard today, and the figures we shall
furnish will be merely intended to prove
this to the unfamiliar, and show, beyond
question. that we will also not only re-
tain this supremacy, Ibut will undoubtedly
make even more rapilI and pirnianent
strides of progress in the future than in
the past.
As a passenger center. .acksonville's
-upreenacy is forever assured. Of persons
cnming into Florida bv rail. probably at
least ) pelr cent conme through here and
always will. On all trunk lines, every
point in central, south and east Florida
is more accessible through here than any
other route. In fact almost exclusively
so. IPensacola is so near thie extreme of
the long western neck of tlte State that
passenger ingress and egress from that
point is of little nomilent. Itesides. too,
the ('lyde Steamship C'oilnanys delivery
of passengers is a large inuinlllt.r and con-
stantly on the increase. A limited num-
ler, at least. of these have iooints of des-
tination in tie adjoiining northern States,
and in years to come this will no doubt
increase.
But it is the freight traffic, wntch a
city ilny offer, which makes it an emi-
nently desirable oIsint for railroads. In
this respect, .lacksonville is even more
fortunate than in passenger traffic.
What Jacksonville Offers.
The A., B. & A. Railroad extends from
Biriningham south and eastward. reach-
ing the coast at Brunswick. At Iirnm-
ingla,'li tiheyv meet the great 'Fri-co system
with its broad net work of lines cover-
ing tlthe fertile and ellnormous central and
western portions of our country. We
want this railroad to come to Jackson-
ville. We know that if it helps us, it
will, in turn. Ie- itself benefited. We of-
fer it. as a Lptent factor in our already
limarvelous growth, and a guarantee of

L (Continued on page 7.)


ACCOUNTANTS.
T. G. Hutchinson, Jacksonville, Fa.
Walter Mueklow, Jacksonville, FlI.
AXES.
J. D. Weed & Co., Savannah, Ga.
BANKS.
Commercial Bank, Jacksonville, Fla.
BEER-WHOLESALE.
Cbas. Blum & Co., Jacksonville, Flh.
.oseph Zapf Co., Jacksonville. Fl.
BARREL STAVES.
East Coast Lumber Co, Watertown,
Florida.

BOXES AND CRATES.
Cummer Lumber Co, Jacksonville, Fla.
CROCKERY.
Knight Crockery and Fhraitwa Ot
Jacksonville, Fa.
CLOTHING.
Standard Clothing Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Stuart-Bernstein Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
COPPER SMITHS.
Mcmila Brothers, Jacksoville, Savan-
nah and Mebie.
M. A. Baker, Brunswick, GaE
COOPERAGE.
l orid Cooperage Co.,Jaeksonvill, Fla.
Atlantic Cooperage Co., Jacksonville, Fl.

DRUGS.
Wm. D. Jones. Jacksonville, Fla.
DRUGS -WHOLESALE.
Groover-Stewart Drug Co., Jaeksoville,
Ph.
Southern Drug 1fg. 00, Jaekmwill, Flo.
ENGINES.
Schofield's Sons Co., J. 8, Maeon, Ga.
Lombard Iron Works sad Supply C., An-
cets Ge.
tUR!m a URE.
Knight Crockery and Purnitua Co,
Jacksonville, Fla.

FERTILIZERS.
Bours & Co, Wm. A., Jacksoaville, Fla.
FOUNDRIS.
Siofield's Sons Co., J. 8, Mae=o, Ga.
Lombard Iron Works & Supply Coo, Au-
gusta, Ga.
FUNERAL DIRECTORS.
The Chas. A. Clak Co, Jacksonville, Fle.

GAS.
Jaeksonville. Gas Co, Jacksonville, Fla.
GENTS' FURNISHERS.
Standard Clothi-g Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Stuart-Bernstein Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
GROCERS-WHOLESALE.
Williams Co., J. P, Savannah. Ga.
Young Co, John R, Savannah, Ga.


HATS.
Stuart-Bernstein Co., Jaecksoville, ie.
HARDWARE.
Tampa Hardware Co6 Tamp, Fl.
Weed & Co.. J. D, Savu (Ga.
HAY AND GRAIN.
Bours & Co.. Wm. A., Jaksonvills, Fla
HATS.
Standard Clothing Co. Jacksoiville Fla
HOOP IRON.
J. D. Weed & CO.. Savannah, Ga.
HOTEL&
Duval Hotel, Jacksonville, Fi.

IRON WORKS.
Schofield's Sons .o, J. 8., Maeso, O.
JZWZL &S.
R JRil Co., JackMwfill IMk
Greenleaf & Crosby Co., Jacksoavill, Fl
Hew & Slager, Jacksonville Fla.

LUMER.
sWt Coast Imbr Cl., WMolletw
Florida.

LIQUORS.
Blum & Co, Chas., Jaeksomville, Fl.
Altmayer & Flatan Liquor Co., Mama,
Ga., and Jackmaville, Fla.
Joseph Zapf a Co. Jacksouville, kI.
MEDICI ES.
Spencer Mediewn Co., Chataoog, Tem.
MACHIHE WOR S.
Schofield's Bos Co., J. 8., Maeon Ga
Lombard Iron Worksa August, Oa.

MATERIALS FOR auKPKMaLa PRO-

Schoield's Soe Co., J. ., Maeo., Gi.

METAL WORKERS.
McMillHBn ire C Jac aesmMle, lSvwa-
nah and Mebie.
Baker, M. A., Brunswick, G., an Pes-
cola, Fla.

MILL SUPPULIX
Schofeld's Boos Co, J. 8, Maseo, Go.
Weed & Co., J. D., Savanah, C
Lombard Iron Works & Supply Co., Au-
gusta, Ga.
NAVAL STORES
Penin-ilar Naval Stores Co., Jackisovill
and 'ampa, Fla.
Barnes & Jemap Co. JackMoa ll. Fla.
Consolidated Naval Store Co, Jaeksoa-
ville, Fla.
West-Flynn-Harris Co., Jacksonvi:'e, Vla
Williams Co., J. P., Savannah, Oa-
Young Co. John R., Savannah. Go.
Sodhern States Naval Stores C 8avwa
nah, Ga.
PLANING MILL.
Duval Planing Mill Co., Jacksoville, Fla.

PHOSPHATE MACHINERY.
Lombard Iron Works & Supply C., Am-
gusta, Ga.


PUMP&
SekoAels BoS Co, J. 8., Mam, a.
RAILI0AMN
Atlatie Oa st IE.
SAW3ULLL
Lombard Irom Works & Bfuly O., Au
gusta, Oa.

Boor & Ca.. Win. A., J rsemrkI t
SHIP YTAIO
Cammur Lumber CO, Jacdkia Vk.





SHOKS--RETAL.
Stuart-Berntein C-, Jakaeavills, 1f.
TANKL
G. K Davi 6 Ss Ba, lrtka, Fl.
Sebofleld's 8. Co., J. 8. Mases, Ga.
Preston Mler Ct., Ctmer t Cay, I.

k uzrakLzJ* DARRELL
Atlntie Copenrge Co., Jackseail*, lF.
Florid Cooperage o0, JadsmwillS, li.

I UPlImsana STILL
Baker, M. A., Brunswidc, Oh. an PsM
eols ,k.
]M 1a1 Urehe Ce*, .Jadmvwm,
SavaUh aMn Ms>

TUB1 LAZML
Jackdovmill Dsvelopmst O, Jackse-
vine, Fn.

TOPlPEl rms TOOLS
Oom-l Too Co., Jackovile, Pe.
J. D. Wei & Oa. SaraUsh, OG.
WATCHE
Greeleaf & Csby CO., Jackmoilf, Ft.
Hem & 8lagerC, JaekMsoiil, la.
R. J. Rme Co., Jacksoamif Fk.

YELLOW PINE LUMBDR.
Cimme Lumer Co, JaeM les lF.
East Cost Lumber Co. Watartowu, le



WM. D. JONES

PSCMRIPTMN SPECIALIST


FAMILY DRUGGIST
107 E. BAY ST.
MauI 0oam 1 l *




ZAHM'S EUROPEAN HOTEL

UNDER NEW WAJAGM T

Rq l soe to OXOe PnwrI L 1E h t
Al Han. s xa i ay trset.
JACnEULZ FL&


Industrial Record's Buyers' Directory
^-*WtA^^^M 55$3 535 515%S1a tkWS %NE









THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD. 5



THE GROOVER-STEWART Dm co.,

Froimauw rrE o1HSTIE-eWOVER DRUe CO.
WblIesal- DrulsC, lOhemieas, Druggists Sundries and OCmmissary oSeds
DMDitsoRIE, FLOMPA.


Jacksonville and Savannah Comparative Naval Stores Market For Week Ending July 18, 1908.
WITH LAST YEAR'S PRICES FOR REFERENCE.

ROSIN


GRADE Jax.
WW_. 6.50
WG 6.45
N 6.20
M 5.70
K 5.20
I 4.10
H 3.85
G 3.30
F 3.30
R 3.15
D 3.00
CBA 2.85


GRADE
WW.__
WG.........
WG _
N
M
K
T
H
G
P
FP
D
CBA .......-..


Jax.
6.50
6.45
6.20
5.70
5.20
4.10
3.85
3.30
3.30
3.15
3.00
2.85


SATURDAY
1908 Say.
16.50
t.45
6.20
a.'10
5.20
4.10
3.85
3.30
3.30
3.15
3.00
2.85


MONDAY
1908 Sav.
6.50
6.45
6.20
,.'i0
:,.20
4.10-4.15
3.85-3.90
3.30-3.35
3.30
3.15
3.00
2.85-2.95


Jax.
5.85
5.80
5.65
5.35
5.25
5.00
4.85
4.75
4.70
4.40
4.20
4.05


Jax.
5.90)
5.85
5.75
5.40
5.35
5.15
4.80
4.70(
4.65
4.35
4.20
4.00)


1907 Sav,
6.00
5.90
;i.80

b.25
4.95
4.85
4.70-4.75
4.70
4.45
4.25
4.05-4.07 1/-


1907. Sav.
6.00
5.90
5.80
5.50
.).25
4.95
4.85
4.70-4.75
4.(65-4.70
4.35-4.50
4.20-4.25
4.00-4.10)


GRADE Jax.
W W ....................... .40-6.45
WG...... ............. .3.5-6.40
N 6.10t-6.15
M 5.50-5.65
K 5..10-5.20
I 4.0)5-4.10)
II 3.70-3.80
G :;.25-3.35
F 3.25
E 3.10
1) 2.90-2.95
BA .................... 2.75-2.80


GRADE
w w
W W .......................

N ..... ...-.................


I .................................
H ...............................
G ...............................
1 .........................
F
D ...............................
('BHA .....


Jax.
6.40
6.35
6.14)
(i.ll>
,>5()
).3 I
5.1W4
4.05
3.701
3.35
:1.25
3. 11
2.! 1)
2.75,


WEDNESDAY
1908 Sav.
6.50
o.41)
(5.15
;,.65
:..15
4.05
.-.80
3.30
3.20-3.25
3.15
2.95-3.00
2.80
THURSDAY


1908. Say.
6.40-6.45
6.35-6.404
o.15
5.50-5.655
5.10
4.05
3.70-3.75
.".25-3.35
3.20-3.25
3.10-3.15
2.90-2.95
2.75-2.80O


Jax.
5.S0-5.90
5.70-5.85
5.65-5.70
5.30-5.40
5.25-5.30
5.15
4.85
4.70-4.75
4.70
4.40-4.50)
4.25
4.05-4.07 '


Jax.
5.85-5.90)
5.80-5.85
5.60-5.70
5.30-5.40
5.20-5.30
4.95-5.15
4.85-4.90
4.70-4.80
4.74-4.75
4.40-4.55
4.25-4.304
4.05-4.10


1907 Sav.
b.20
5.7 5-6.05
5.70-5.85
;.45
;).35
3.25
4.80-4.90
4.75-4.80
4.70-4.75
4.45
4.20-4.25
4.05


1907. Sav.
5.85-6.05
:,.90
;).60

5.35
4.90-5.25
4.85-4.92'.
4.80
4.75
4.45-4.55
4.25
4.07='.-4.10


TUESDAY


GRADE
WW _
WG __
N
M
K
T
IT
H
0__ _
F

D
CBA __..-...


Jax.
6.45-6.50
6.40-6.45
6.15-6.20
5.65-5.70
5.15-5.25
4.05-4.20
3.75-3.80
3.25
3.20-3.25
3.10-3.15
2.95-3.05
2.80-2.90


1908. Sav.
t.50
t.45
6.15-6.20
5.65-5.70
0.20
4.05-4.15
3.80-3.85
3.30
3.25-3.30
3.15-3.20
S2.95-3.05
2.80


SATURDAY.
Jax. 1908 Say. Jax. 1907
381/2 38% 56'/2
WEDNESDAY.
Jax 1908 Say i Jax 1907


381/4


Naval Stores


ROSIN Receipts.
Jax.
Saturday ...-.. 1636
Monday 1943
Tuesday 1844
Wednesday-- ....-- 825
Thursday---- 2097
Friday 1009

SPIRITS TURPENTINE
Saturday......--... 308
Monday 480
Tuesday 574
Wednesday ............. 242
Thursday............- 544
Friday 283


Jax.
5.85-5.90
5.80-5.85
5.70
5.35-5.40
5.30
5.15
4.80-4.85
4.70
4.70
4.40
4.25
4.05


1907. Sav. GRADE Jax.
h6.0 WW ...... .45
.9.0 W .. ... ........ .40
: .8 0 N ................... ..........
S ).50 M .......................
\ 0.25 K .......... .. ...... 5
S 4 .9)5 ............. ... ....... 4 .
S 4.85 If ................. .. 3.7
7.75 Q :. -3.:35
4.70 F -.................25
4.45-.50 E ........ ........ :3.1
4.25 D 2.90!
4.(X)-4.05 C(BA 2.705
SPIRITS TURPENTINE
MONDAY.


Sav. Jax. 1908 Sav. Jax. 1907
)6:t 38%/ 38Svi _563i.-S1i
THURSDAY.
Say Jax 1908 Sav Jax 1907
56 1 38 38% 1 54;


S;Iav.
56:'t


Say
54;


Receipts and Shipments Here and in
For Week Ending July 18. 1908.
Sales. Shipments.
Say Jax. Sav. Jax.


2690
3597
5780
3036
3181
4189


936
1189
1685
1432
952
1166


963
953
2214
126l1
1154;
2254


384-ti
2899
4176i
3422
29771
4571


41 i


lA 0


FRIDAY
1908. Sav. Jax. 1907 Say.
6.40 5.S5 5.80-6.05
6.35 5.80 5.75-5.90
4i.X)-6.10 5.60 5.60-5.00
5.6io 5.3:0 5.25-5.50
5.15 5.20 5.15-5.35
4.10 4.95 ,.O
3.70 4.9!0 4.!15
3.25-3.35 4.80 4.85
:.20-3.25 4.75 4.80
3.10 4.60 4.60
2.95 4.30 4.30
2.80 4.10 4.10


TUESDAY.


.hix. 1908 Sav. Jax. 1907 Sav.
:{8' t 38:t I ; 6 'I ;) 56
FRIDAY.
.Jax 1908 Say Jax 1907 Say
3 S 3:8' 5;i


Savannah


Sav.
385
3618
472
2130
3988
5:{7li


1001l
15.-745
!)S

441 3
4012
1412


Jax.
577;67
31203 :
643:140
62 L184





:(3,S71
:39175
:3!417
:3!741


Stock.


Sav
1230508
1210487
125795
1246701
125694
1247407


38460
39000
4 6531
41603
42637
43310


--------- --


-i


I


38V'/256-561/4










6 THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.


INDUSTRIAL RECORD I
JAS A.TO. E The Naval Stores Situation Today.

R. T. ARNOLD. AdverT M~ea


Pullahhed Ever Sam.rda4y.
Do i t nSI .1) P.- :'m A-mam The Executive Committee and the Ways
antd Means Committee of the Turpentine
"The Phf aJ Ita Pn j ..."
Operators' Association met in the Board
M nemm hat ea ber a4 remeaS
AIMi I .be d of Trade auditorium, Jacksonville, Thurs-
The Induatrial ILecord Company.
Jacksonville Fla. day to discuss and consider the plans of
i3am b EiEdrgtalwad luD trele ossfI c a the Jacksonville Board of Trade for the
Savannah Ga. organization of a large naval stores dis-
Btasred at the Pastoiee at JacksonviUe. Fa.. tributing company.
a- second-elas matter
The plans upon which the Board of
Adoted by the Executive Commihte of Trade is now working were gone over in
te .,T ur eattnei o-I detail. In the afternoon the two com-
I orga. Adopted in saaI ceov adio nmittees met in conference with the execu-
eember 11 as the organ also of the gem- tive committee of the general committee
al mo tiao. of fifty, representing the Board of Trade.
Adopted April 190, a the offial At that conference several doubtful points
rgan of the Interstate Cae Grower As- -
oeition. Adopted September 11, 19M, a were completely explained, and it was the
the only offidal orCa of the T. O. A. general consensus of opinion that the
Oremmnded to lumber people by spedeil movement was necessary in order to pre-
reolution adopted by the Geocrgia S rn vent a continued manipulation of the Sa-
Svannah market to the loss of both produe-
THE Ri COZ DS OFFICZIL ers and consumers.
T pubUlihing plat sad the mai o(- Thereupon a committee composed of
Se o the Induatrial Reord OUmpny members from each organization, was ap-
ae located at the inteseetion of Bay ad pointed for the purpose of starting the
Newms Streets, Jaekmouvie, F., in the
y heart of the great tpeatia ad actual machinery in the organization of
yeLow pine industries. ,this great enterprise.
The Savannah, Ga., ofie is the Board The Record has long maintained that a
of Trade Buildiug. Savsamoa in the lead- company to carry the product direct from
lag Open aw al stores market the world.


the producers to the consumers, with a
fair and equitable price placed upon the
product, fixed honestly by the laws of sup-
ply and demand. should be organized.
The necessity for some action at this
time is too apparent to be discussed here.
We have pointed out this necessity time
and time again and all producers are thor-
oughly familiar with the situation. The
prices of naval stores today are less than
the actual cost of production under the
present conditions, high priced and rapidly
decreasing timelr supply, high and uncer-
tain labor, and high priced supplies. The
olwrators must have a fair and just profit
for their operations. They are entitled to
this.
It is a fact also that consumers are just
as anxious for a movement of this kind as
producers and well they should be. They
have been played at the other end of the
game until their eyes are beginning to
shed the scales.
The Record believes-even if the Federal
courts do not put them out of business-
that the day of the Shotter combination is
doomed. It believes equally as sincerely
that the day of independence for the oper-
ators is near.


NOTICE TO PATRONS A S se at S t
A payment for artiag te mi ..A ASystematic Study of the Turpen-
lnstrial Record m sucripti there
Jac Age s et tan lo t tine Business.
mA collectie mar unde y c rimautaes
aims for advermtig sam ahmbriptiMs are
seat oat fro the hm 0e, wbhea e, The Forest Service of the United States to practicable to produce naval stores from


amA aB E********** must be made direct Gather Facts and Statistics and Sag-
to this compear gest Methods for the Betterment of the
Industry-Mr. J. O. t-


JACKSONVILLE'S BANK CLEAR-
ANCES FOR PAST SIX MONTHS.
By an official compilation of figures in
the hands of the manager of the Jack-
sonville Clearing House Association the


ed by Expert Foresters Will Have
Charge of the Work.
The Industrial Record desires to im-
press upon the operators throughout the
naval stores belt the importance of the
study which the forest service of the
United States Department of Agriculture


bank clearings for the first six months of now has under way. W e refer to what is
1908 are shown to amount to $36,319,- now being done under the special act of
Congress to secure reliable data as to the
174.66, against $40,144,873.14 for the cor- eure rebe as to the
production of both turpentine and rosin
responding period of 1907. The falling off and to determine the most practical and
of $3,825,698.48 is quite marked, but, tak- most desirable methods of turpentining.
ing into consideration the financial depres- Mr. J. O. LaFontisee, who has charge
sion throughout the country for the past of this investigation throughout the yel-
low pine belt, has been associated with
nine months, the state election and other l p b
Sc, e d i i the Industrial Record for two years. Dur-
se i, te d e is i- ing that time he made a careful study of
significantly small.
the industry, became acquainted with
The banks in the cities throughout the operators and factors and is in a position
country have run far behind the amount, to handle this investigation as few could.
of business they did last year, and in com- He was joined this week by Mr. Asa L.
prison the decrease of clearings in Jack- iBrower, of Washington, a scientific fores-
sonville does not reflect upon the pros- ter, who will have immediate charge of the
perity of her financial institutions. technical features of the investigation.
The financial horizon is clearing and the working in connection with Mr. LaFonti-
outlook is good for the decrease of elear- see. As stated previously this investi-
ings to be overcome and an increase shown nation is to include the following:
before the end of the year. A study to determine the extent to
Following are the clearings for each of which turpentining under present methods
the first six months of 1908, and the clear- has destroyed the pine forests of the
ings for the corresponding months of S.south, and the present supply of timber
1907: suitable for working.
Months. 1908. 1907. A study of different methods of turpen-
January ......$6,114,765.45 $6,818.16.50 tining to determine those which are least
February .... 5,528.477.54 5.828,957.01 destructive to the forest and which give
March ....... 6,450.00.0.19 6,988.118.81 the largest yields.
April ........ 6,308,977.92 7,095,597.42 A study to determine what methods in
May ......... 6,01,.647.78 6,887,587.35 refining the crude product will give the
June ........ 5,824.705.78 6.525,!99.05W most acceptable grades of naval stores in
--- -the largest quantity.
$36,319,174.6(; $40,144.873.14 A study to determine how far it is


waste wood and thus to lessen the drain
upon the forests.
The gathering and publishing of sta-
tistics on the annual production of naval
stores in co-operation with the bureau of
the census, in the same general manner
that other statistics of forest products are
secured and published.
A study to determine what proportion
of the naval stores produced is produced
by the cup and gutter system.
In referring to the work under way, Mr.
LaFontisee said yesterday, that he be-
lieved that complete reports could be had
by lDeeenber 15, so far as the statistics
effecting production are concerned.
Mr. LaFontisee was seen at his resi-
dence, 16i25 lona street, where he has his
office. In discussing the matter he said:
"This investigation is to be as com-
plete as is possible to make it. This is
the first time that the Department of Ag-
riculture has devoted such careful atten-
tion to the naval stores industry, though
it has done more in the way of securing
and publishing data in reference to naval
stores than is generally supposed.
"I believe that the field force will be at
work not later than August 1, and when
this feature of the work is under way it
will be followed by a plan which is calcu-
lated to give the most effective results.
There will be several parties in the field.
the naval stores belt having been divided
into districts and a man assigned to each
district. The most important work to
be done at this time is the securing of re-
liable data in reference to production. I
mean by this that this work to be com-
plete necessitates the calling upon nearly
every operator in the entire naval stores
Ielt. You may readily see that this will
require a great deal of traveling and that
considerable time will be required by the
statistical experts at Washington in com-


THE CLOTHIERS

14 nd 1I IWed layR. iuetlluo, F.


SOLE AGENTS FO

KNOX HATS.
FLOURSHIEM
SHOES.
HART. SCnAFr-
NER AND MARX
CLOTHES.

WE
AIM
TO
PLEASE

QUALITY
IS
OUR
SPECIALTY


THE STUART-BERNSTEIN CO.


poling the figures after the reports from
this office are all in.
"I hope that the operators will see the
necessity of co-operating with the De-
partment of Agriculture in this great
work. It should mean much to them in
the way of information. While all reports
are to be held in strict confidence the gen-
eral figures of production are to be pub-
lished as are the reports in reference to
cotton, lumber, etc. The work is to be
done with the greatest care and there is
a probability that it is to be kept up from
year to year.
"As to that feature of the general plan
which includes a study of the methods of
turpentining, it is to be most complete.
Mr. Brower is a most competent man and
has already entered upon his work with
the greatest interest. He is a graduate of
one of the leading colleges of forestry
and has both a practical and technical
knowledge of the yellow pine and its prod-
ucts. He is at the present time at Green
Cove Springs, where he will remain for
several days and where the forest service
has been conducting experiments along
the line of practical operations for the
past four years. Mr. Edmunds, who has
charge of these experiments and who is
operating in connection with Mr. Wilcox,
has made several very important discov-
eries which will prove of value to the in-
dustry.
"The forestry service is deeply inter-
ested in the preservation of the pine tree
and to this end will continue this investa-
gation. The probabilities are that there
will be a great deal accomplished in the
near future which will be of value to the
owners of Southern pine forests and the
country at large.
"I have received assurance of assistance
from all of the factorage houbes- upon
whom I have called and the indications are
that in the securing of data as to produc-
tion we will have but little trouble.
"In a few days letters are to be ad-
dlressed to each and every operator in the
belt. It is hoped that replies to these let-









THE WE1L~KLY~ INDURTRITAT RU~COCRD)


Have You a Jewelery Store in Your Home?

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 JACKSONVILLE, ELA.


ters will be made promptly and that the
operators will appreciate the necessity of
this course.

STHE EXTENSION OF THE A. B. & A.
R. R. TO JACKSONVILLE.
(Continued from Page Four.)

continued growth, a city, which has, as a
harbor now, not only immense dockage
and terminal facilities, but which has
available river front for larger docks and
terminals than any city on the coast
south of Baltimore. These docks and ter-
minals are secured and protected against
hurricanes, tidal waves and the ravages
of the seas. We offer twenty-four feet
of water to the sea at favorable and
twenty-three feet at any time, and a
probability so strong that it means al-
most a guarantee that within in a short
time we will have thirty feet to the sea.
And, when the present appropriation is
expended, we offer by far the best lighted
entrance and river of any southeastern
port. We offer it a share of the interstate
export commerce of the largest State east
of the Missssissippi; a State which ships
out of its borders a greater per cent in
value of its products than any State in
the Union, and a great portion of which
of all its exports passes through Jack-
sonville; a State which sends to the in-
terior from 4,000,000 to 6.000,000 boxes of
oranges yearly, two to three thousand
car loads of pineapples. Hundreds of
ears of other citrus fruits and thousands
of cars of vegetables. And let me re-
mark right here that it is a significant
fact that at least 50 per cent of the agri-
cultural products of Florida now go to
central and western points, and that that
percentage is increasing. A State, which
today mines 60 per cent of the pliosphate
of the United States and produces a con-
trolling per cent of the naval stores out-
put of the world. A State which pro-
duces millions of feet of lumber annually,
and a State whose agricultural resources
has but begun to develop. It seems to us
that. wtih a reasonable probability, that
our traffic will continue in its present
condition, it would be the part of wis-
dom for this railroad to endeavor to share
it now. But it is idle to talk of a con-
tinuance of the present condition. Within
a very few years we will have become a
great cotton and naval stores port, or
every geographical, natural and commer-
cial reason will not Ie traversed. And
the A., B. & A. runs through the cotton
belt.
Geographical Location.
We should not overlook the fact that
Jacksonville is the closest United States
Atlantic port available for deep ve-sels
to the Bahamas. West Indies. ('ula, Porto
Rico, and the eastern South American
countries. In connection with this. it
might be pertinent to note that the ex-


I|xrts from the United States to Porto
Rico increased from *i4,tio.INN) in round
numbers in 194!M, to over i$19,200,000 in
191'NN, a gain of over 300 lper cent, and
that during the same ie.riod the imlpots
from Porto Rico increased from over $3.-
000.000 to over $194.(N1I.N)0. a gain of over
500 per cent. .ikewise. in the same years
the exports to (il)a increased nearly 100
per cent and tle imports increased over
150 per cent. Is it not logical to assume
that with leual advantages of harbor
and equal railroad facilities to bring tlhe
exports from our interior here, and to
carry to the interior the products of these
countries, that a considerable portion of
this great and growing commerce will go
through southern ports, and in seeking
southern iprts, the most logical one front
commercial advantage will get the bulk.
And that must lw conceded to Jackson-
ville.
Another guarantee of increased com-
merce is our favored position with regard
to the Panama canal. This canal when
completed will without doubt be the cinu-
mlercial aorta of the entire world. Jack-
sonville is only 140 miles further from
(olon than is New (hrleans, or front ten
to fifteen hours longer by the average
freight vessel. l;y the sailing vessel,
Jacksonville is nearer the canal than
New Orleans, for a -ailing vessel from
New Orleans must. to go to (olon. welfare
reliably advised, make her way slowly
through the gulf until she strikes of gulf
stream, then head eastward until she gets
off the coast of southeast Florida and
then veer to the south and westward to
Colon. \\1hile a sailing ves-el from Jack-
sonville has a direct course to the south
and southwest, veering only a little to
the east immediately after leaving our
bar.
As a Distributing Center.
This wonderful natural advantage as a
distributing center for the commerce of
tile canal cannot be overestimated. And
one need only refer to the rapid increase
of our commerce with overestimated. And
one only nele refer to the rapid increase
of our coinmmerce with the Philippines, Ja-
pan. India. and the countries of the east
to realize what it means to Jacksonville.
And this is not in the dim and distant
uncertain future. Thle canal will lie
completed by 1913 or 1915 at the utmost.
With these tllho.glits in mind, let us turn
to tlhe gog-raplmi.ical advantages of Jack-
sonville as a distributing lsint to tlhe
most rapidly developing loortion of the
United States--our fair southland. We
are. by trunk line route, sixty-five miles
nearer 'incinnati than is New OIrleans by
te Qeen and descent, an d re nt, 100 miles
nearer than is New (Orleans by the L. &
N. We are sixty-five miles nearer (hat-
tanoruga than is New Orleans. We are
1410 to 22i miles nearer Louisville, Ky.,
than is New Orleans. We are 120 miles


*4 itili t ti I 111iiu IlI iii I *lll ll g II IIIIiii IIIII8 I

JOS. ROSENHEIM SHOE CO.
MANVFACTUVlERS AND JOBBERS OF


" SHOES


SAVANNAH, GEORGIA

"Best Shoes Made for Conmmssary Trade."
I****l I IIIII Iei tII tI III1111titit ii III m IIgg1gg1gggg


nearer ('ineinnati than is Mobile. and a
few miles nearer Atlanta thian is Mobile,
while on all interior list rilbuinng I|ints
east of the aliove-nanmed |IMints, our ad-
vantage i- of course tlie- greater.
Freight Rates.
Turning now for a ni moment from our
advantages as a distrilbutini center, in
point of dlistanie from distrilnting cen-



WANTED
AND

FOR SALE
Rate for this column is 2 events per word
for first insertion sad 1 cet per word for
following insertios. No advertisement
taken for les than 40 cents for first, aad
20 cents for following insertion. Cash
must accompany orders unless you 'sre
an aeeount with us.
--
Plank's Chill Tonic is guaranteed to
cure chills, fever, colds, la grippe. 25c.*

WANTED-A turpentine place or loca-
tion. Parties answering furnish schedule,
price and where located. W. B. Young,
MeHenry, Miss. 5-2-08
Record. s

WANTED.-Good, reliable stiller wants
position. Can furnish best references.
Address P. W. Eldridge, Westville, Fla.
5-11-9t

FOR SALE-Small turpentine place for
cash. Price $8,500.00. Good backing. Ad-
dress Operator, care Industrial Record. tf

WANTED-All commissaries to clean up
their barns of all kinds of seed sacks sad
burlaps. We buy everything in the way
of sacks. Write us. American Fibre CO.,
Jacksonville. Fla.

\VANTI)- A Fhloridna tirove. Am ready.
to louy hi.e Ihest hliaraiin o,4erel. W1lmalt
iavi.' Vou, I) -ril-. fihly what [prol|r*y
consists of. hi-altion and lhowe-1 ri-i. Al.\Is
Ia st neas.n's vimlhl. \. iil <.\ I.n|t .. .-"> \\.
I82 St., New \ 'rk ('itv. 7-1S-3t


LIGHT SAW MILLS


Lath aId Shigle Naclims


Saws and Suipplies,

Steam and Gasoline

Fngineq

Try


LOMBARD

AUGUSTA, GA.

Phosphate Machinery

Casting and Dryers






WHISKIES

GINS AND RUMS
FROM

$1.50 to$5.00 per Gallon

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

Lewis 1866 and Mount Vernem
Pure Rye Whiskies.

Controllers Blum's Monogram and Sybaa
Rye-Agents for Junast Cineiuati 'ad
Palst Milwaukee Beers. Priems ap.
plication.


CHAS. BLUM &CO.
517 and 519 WEST BAY STREET
JACKSONVILIE FLA.


#










8 THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.


terms in lihe interior \w livilt tn at iinler
present freight rates Jactksonvtlil I as an-
otiher dihidlil advantage over the freight
rates from New (rleans and Mobile.
I'roadly i-akhig. .acksonville has an ad-
vantagl e over aill poiiints east tof a line
drawn through Albany. (la.; Atlanta.
i;a.: I latttinoglT. Tenn. : Nashville,
Teinn.: I Louisville. Ky.: (incinnati. (I.:
('liarl.-ton. W\. \VI.: aitn I ililch iond. Va.
A. short coiiilarison here of tilt present
iraiis miaiy ie 1rtinent.



Ito bIW :is follow :

from Jacksionville tot Albany. <;a.. 47 cents
it-r- 1 ) poundI s.
'roln Mobile to, Albany. (;a.. 74 cent-
per IIi) pulinds.
From Niew Orlans to Albanyi. SC.. S12
cents l'lr 1(0 plilolU .s.
Fronl Jatcksollnville to ( olumbus. 47
ient'lis r Ill) iiiounds.
From nMobile. Ala.. to Columibus. 6t0
cents per i ) pouminds.
From New Orleans to Columbus. GiS
cents per 101) pounds.


F-rom .IJakslonville to Atlanta. 47 cents said that if tlie oflicials tof the A.. B. & A.
i'per Im) I"'1t nds. liaill I oad re limade to realize the volume of
FIronii M oile to Atlanta. 577 cents per freight iad passenger business of this
IIN) lilliinds. city. they will see that they cannot af-
Frm ii New Orlean- tot Atlanta, i.5 cents ford to oieni within 0 N niile of this
fer 1n0 pounds city and still stay away.
Fromi .Jacksonville to (t latinoog. i2 It, deelalred that the Ipople of Jaek-


caIlts per I)INI hioinds.
Fromii New (-lIeans toi (ha alttooga. 71
cents per 1110 powinds.
From lJacksonville toi Na.shville. 53 cntils
per lIM) poliunds.
lFrom Molnlile to Nashville. (iO cents per
1it pounds.ll .
Frniii New Irlans to Nasliville. 59i
cents per 100l pounds.
We are not lposinig ias railroad freight
tarril exIclerl-. and we do lnot say lilit that
in the flutulre these rates nily lie lchangued.
Hut we do say 1 tiat the rates as naow es-
tlablislhl are a signitl tint monument tot
SJacksonville's ilcommerciial supremacy and
indicate either tha t tlie railroads can
cii'ry freight from Jacksmnville to a given
point clihetiai r lbeiuusei of fewer transfers.
less l~lnr-. etc.. or that lihe volume of
freight to and from Jlacksonville is -o
nitihli greater tlian tle relative expenses
iof tralllportation is less.
More Steamer Lines.
In conclusion, let uis lbrielly say that we
make lnoi pretense oif having stated herein
All Ili t reasons ihich we think sliiuil
I iliil li l tll he c nimi iri-iial lre;itsoi or a rail-
road Ihilder. Nor have we allowed oullr-
solves to embiiiark far into thle ti'hl of rea
t-oni lile texpectl alitl. A ~t a latter of fatut.
it thlii niitient. lilns aren being formulati
.4 illd 11maillniles with allbundant capital
iltre l iiiln formed Io inaigurate at least
Itwo large and ilinirltanit -coastwise lines
of steaniships. halving Jacksolnville ai,
their south Atlantiie terminusll, and one
iiEuropelan line with Jacksonville a- its
American trmiinus. Nor iaive- we men
t itned the iw ell-distributed weailthl. the
pljik. energy andi enterplrise of ouir itil
zl-lls. with iwhit-h our very iiiturail ;id<
anlaige, is doiily magnified.
S6 hamv nitrely tried to show in part
ihatil we have. ithy we will keep it. andl
why we will greatly increase it.
Colonel Toomer's Address.
Followingllte 4 naddlres of .11r. Jennings.
President Iours introdtnedl a former citi-
ien of WaYeross wlito is now onie tf .latk-
snville'- leading -eiizetls. and wiiho is


soni ille wantelt to see the road come here.
a:ii comne now over its own tracks andi
iown its own terminals for if they post-
ponte cotning for a year or two they will
find t fhat it will cost ihemn millions to
rea hi t lie vessels' sides. while at present
they n-an itind g. ol tIerminals at n moider-
ate figure. In a few years they may have
to tuinnel to reach tihe water front of the
city.
Taking up tihe lines of hu-iness that
tiel road wotld seCure oult of Florida.
C'ol. Toitnler nielitioned the naval stores
indiistir that will within ai comparative-
ly hort tinme e shiplw l thr ogh this
)lort. hll told what an ilnmiinnse business
it i- anld w!!it it mieains to .lacksonville.
lie sa'tiI liat the water front facilities of
.Jlaksonville will la, doubled in the next
thirt y-six months. lie predict that the
mioviienltt started 1)y ithe .laeksonville
Hoardl of Trade toi se'ure the handling of
thle ian al store industry of Florida
through thi-,s pirt will addl at least 40 per
rint to thi It siin ss of tlis pIort.
( oloii Il' ToTii.nwr advantt tnlviill-ini iarulilllillts in favor of the coiln-
pany 1ildliiinl to .laksonille. sliowing
wlihal ;iln ilni-re as in ullsilles, it woull
lilali to It cll i m pany at the sanme time
Itowt tli,- -ininiii, of anot liher road woulll
lidp .latiksonville.
Father of Movement.
Nex'\t on the prograli was lion. V. L.
Stant ii. ma yr if WVa yeross. and t he
father of thit monivtniit that is I iing agi-
tat el.
Mr. Stanton started out liy saVilln that
.lacksollville owes its inimpetiu in the
mareh of progress lto Waveross. lie tohli
how the niolivenlnt for the Inilding of
the onci worldl-fanimos "Wa vero-s Short
Line to Floridna" originally in Way ross
and liow tlhe. arrying out of that plan re-
sulted in Imttili .liacksonville in direct and
iuliek eomniliiieiition. for the first tine.
will tlit' outside world. lit said that
Jackmonville nimw toes W\ayerross its suiip-
hirlt. niltd hie asked Iti'e liotlide of .lJakson-
ville to helpl \\Waycro1ss to se-ire the line


.ever toi t Ih front ill ali.\ lhiini thai iooks to that lt ey are workini to se ure from


8 W EI Y INDUSTRIAL RECORD.


the advancenlient of J.acksonville- lion..
W. -1. Toonier.
colonel l Toolmer delivereil a clear aind
clean-leut address. lie had in note anld
every woi-rdi that he -said was straight ito
tille point. After briefly outlining what
it is hOlo|ed toi obtaiin ais ai result of the
Illii'tlil andl thein giviln some inforna-
tion talnit tli.e A.. It. & A. ILailrioad. where
it Ibgini and where it is going, etc.. Col.
Itlliner said: "And theyi are coinilng t
Jacksonville. lint the iiaestion is.. When?"
"'e must deiniiostrate to tlhein that
tlhety tlannolt aillrd to -tay away from
this l.ort that exchange more freight andl
passengers than anyv other city in the
Soiilli. wilh tlie. exception of New Orleans
and .At\ nt ." i;isa ( olonel Toomer.
Speaking of tilted freight business of this
ort hie stated that Ihe had Iteen reliably
informed t hat in the single item of hay
an:l grain Jacksonville handhil twice as
much :as tlte luorts of (liarleston. Savan-
nah I and Pellisl acomIa combined.
After giving some intere-tilng inforin;i-
ion aboulit tilted immense passenger busi-
ness of lhe various trans torlation lines
entering ill Jacksonville. Colonel Tooiner


W\ayvcro-s to .acksonville.
In the course of his remarks Mr. Stan-
ton said:
"I'i order for a system of railway to be
snic'essfli ill :ildepartments iof its traf-
fli it must itnot negtlet the trunk line for
its- passenger traffic. ny position Ileing
that Jacksonville. Fla.. is now and will
Ibe'tine more a ll ni ore important in the
sotllhernl pais-etilgt. service to Fhlrida and
the West Indies. Jacksonville is now.
anil will 'ontinulle to lI, the inetrolpolis of
tle \West Indies. and unless the Atlanta.
iriringlihani andi Atlantic lVailway Coni-
p1liny gets conectlin lon at Jaeksonville s!hr
wiil mliss a great opllportlunity to becolime
the active ally of llth Flagler lines to Key
West. whise lilnets will take ton the greater
part oft the pa-seinger trafite at Jackson-
ville to land thluin ill ( uba via Key West.
"The Atlanta. ltirtingtha n and Atlan-
tic liailway (Complany will. if they have a
Jatksonville connect ion. bring the bulk of
thie western and southwestern |tassengetrs
Over its lines frontm irmingham an d A.t-
lanta to Jacksonville. Without a Jaek-
s-inillei connection, in my opinion, they
will l se a large proportion of this trallic


routes. hIn spiillrt of this I iite you oi
tlie falit that several years :'l o Mr. Plrhit
built ite IPenmierton Ferry 'u. -oti in order
to -witch his fast passenger trains direct
via I;aine-ville. Fla.. to Tampna all of the
lthriogh vestiules went that route, but
tlihe passenger t ratlie fell off an I tile trains
were again sent via .Jacksonville. in order
to hold their |iuota of lth passenger ist.
-"his lprovet s .IJatksonville,'- advantagee
ais a distributing point thllen it is still
more important now. I'her.' is hbt a
stiort gap to be built from Wayeross to
.J laksonville aind this is tite trumlp cad
yet to be played lby Mr. Atkinson and his
able coworkters to giv.- to his already
nattlthlelss system tlie ablilte ctiontrol of
freight lines, hIut. if %you ple ase. zllis line
front W\aycross to Jacksonmille gives himn
thie i)lltroll f tlie Ipassenger trallie also.
May lmis matlchles sagacit y :nalorse these
earnest suggestions."
Others Followed.
Following Mr. Stanton excellent ad-
dreses were made bly .lidgl. .1. L. ow-'eat
oif ViWayt rtoss. ...1.. liarrs. it v attorney of
Jlacksonville, Mr. .1. T. Myler- of Way-
ttcross and other-lit thet the aniot lI iven
oill acclounlit of lack of sptar.. .ll stro i l::ly
ilrtid thlat ill i e al tilln !w ( tlk-n to in-
dlit-, tli railroad comliany to build tlhe
e\tensiiiln and gave .nally reaslons why
suiit' a lint sliould lit built.
Then followed tihe resolutions publislihel
:it tile t'ginning oif this article. They
were prepared and offered by Judge Sweat
tif Wayeross.
Mr. Stanton then offered the following
resolution, which was adopien:t
itesolved. That a copy of the resolutions
as passed by this nieeting ie submitted to
President Atkinson and Vice President P.
S. Arkwright. with copies of the article
ippelIrii-ng iiin tih papers re'lorting this
iieeting. with a hadge as worn by the del-
egates attending this meeting attached
toa tihe pallpers in each east.
This -ndiil tlihe business -if tilte nmict-
ing and adjournment followed.
During tlite iv -.ting Secretary liichard-
soi received a tel,--iam fro. lion. .I. G.
Kniapp. mayor oif I itterali.. ta.. in
whiclih 1le exprelssedI li;s rI,.ret at foleing .ill-
able to attend tlie n eating. "We are with
yiu in every i' ay we t tan for the extemn-
sioi." sai Mr. Knalpp.ll.


Waycross Resolutions.
'Th following resolution was adopted
by the Board of Trade of Wayeross it. a
special meeting held on July 1. and shows
the sentiment of that progressive luIdy:
Resolved. That we pledge ourselves to
the work of securing the right of way
from Waveross to the Florida linr and
sichl terminal facilities as nmay be neces-
sary to the Atlanta. lirrminghama andi At-
lantic Railroad company's s uses in the
city of Wavcross.
TIhe following is a copy of the resolu-
tions adopted by the Waycross city coun-
cil:
-"lTat it is the sense of this body that
the moveientt to encourage ani aid in the
effort to have the link of the Atlanta.
Ilirmingham anti Atlantic builded between
Waveross and Jacksonville, Fla.. is a step
in the right direction, as it will give to
that great railway a through trunk line
from the great west anti northwest to
Jacksonville. connecting with the great
Flagler independent lines at this distrib
uting point. It is our conviction that this
link is necessary to the complete eluip-
ment of the Atlanta, Birmingham and
Atlantic for hoth freight and passenger
service. It is our conviction that no great
railway can afford to overlook this van-
tage point, and to secure a connection
into .acksonmville would, in our opinion, be
satisfactory or yield the patronage -i di-
rect line from Waycross would give. and
as this line can lhe built for a mere trifle
as to grading and passes almost in an air
line for only a distance of seventy-eight
miles, we pledge our hearty co-operati'm
in connection with Jacksonville in any
effort they make looking to its construe-
tion."


NOW IS THE TIME TO BUILD.
Ignorance on the Iart of an individual,
comuln nity, state or nation may not be
excused when every facility and every
opportunity exists for its removal.
.lust now the building trade of the
United States is unsatisfactory because
of the general indifference or neglect of
the business educational factors. The time
to build is when material and labor can
be secured on most advantageous terms.
That time is now.
Ignorance of the present unilsual oppor-
tunities. and the failure to take advan-
tage of enmlitions which may not again
present themselves for years, are inex-
cusable.
1This ignorance is itde to carelesness,
lnegliglince or oversight on the part of com-
mnercial educators. as stated. It should be
t-largt,'l lIp to the shortcomings of Iun-
l.rmenen. dealers in hardware, real estate
mIen. hankers. commercial organizations
andi industrial associations.
The press of the country occasionally
prints an article setting forth the current
advantages which builders may derive,
Ibut not systematic campaign for the en-
lightenment of the Irlolple who are in a
position to build ever has been launched.
The time to build. lThis country is suf-
fering. if at all. with suppressed enthusi-
asni. lTe warehouses are full: stocks of
lulnwr. building hardware. lime. cement
Sind all other classes of building material
are more than sullficient to supply the
present demands. Nominally some mann-
factulrers of building materials have not
lowered the lirices, buit in every line. owing
to the slack demand. dealers are willing
toi make concessions to st'ecure business.
This is true of the glass Ilmakers. lumber-
mien. hardware dealers, brick and stone-











THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD. 9

Capital $200000

HUTCHINS ON SHOE COMPANY
VICTOR SHOES AND HATS
Wholesale Jacksonville, Fla'


men and of prsodueers of almost every
article that enters into the construction
of dwellings, warehouses andt ollice build-
ings.
Jt is true in every line of industry in
the United States and each iartiular de-
partment of trade is waiting for something
to start.
Now is the time to start it. The rea-
son has been stated and may wb reiter-
ated.
Material and labor can le secured on
more advantageous terms now than at
any other time within the last five years,
and probably more cheaply than will be
possible at any time after 1908.
Mills and factories are being operated
under reduced schedule. Some of them
are closed down entirely. The workmen
who manned these institutions are idle;
some of them are walking the streets
looking for employment. They are able
and anxious to work and under present
conditions will give greater and better
service in exchange for less money now
than they have been accustomed to give
in the past.
Money is easier. A Chicago bank has
just issued this statement:
We made a real estate hlan late in May
at 41/ per cent and sold it three days af-
ter we made it. We are making loans ev-
ery day at 5 lper cent and that will be the
current rate very soon.
Immber now is being offered at prnce,
which appear ridiculously low wnen nmn-
pared with market values last year. 'Where
the manufacturer or the dealer refuses
to make heavy concessions in prices some
one else willing to do so steps in and
takes the trade.
This year a great deal of lumlber has
been sold at prices that did not yield suf-
ficient to cover the actual c(st of pro-
ducing the stock. This, of course, has not
been the case generally, ult the lumber
trade so far this year. has been conducted
on alout the same basis as the Ibusiness of
the man who trades a dollar for 100
cents.
Yellow pine, hemlock, spruce, northern
pine and hardwoods in all sections of the
country now are Ie.ing ofTered at prices
ranging from $2 to $10 1)lw last years
schedules. Shingles, red cedars from the
West, bringing $l.:i to $1.30 a thousand
below last years level.
Prices of maillwo* l are on approximate-
ly the same footing. Other kinds of build-
ing material also are being offered at bar-
gain prices.
Retail dealers as a class have worked
off their high priced golsds, which have
been replaced by late purchases at as near
current values as it was possible to se-
cure.
In some sections of the country build-


ing has I'n g<1 'I bilut as a whole it i.i
far f-ronl satisfactorv.
Its slui!gishness may IV. traced largely
to the ignorance of tle In',il allh- to builbl anil who do not ap)prec-iate
or do not know of present advallnltaeis.
A nllolment's reflection eould convinCe
anyone that it is a pretty safe thing to
buy at prices wliich represent iinrely the
cost of pro*llution. It is ineuimlllnt ullmon
those who handle hi Iling material to ac-
quaint the tralde with those facts.
Soom the railroads and other heavy con-
.sinicers Iinist (ollnn into thIe ilmarke't and
thel instant they 1do prices are gain to
advance 10 to 25 lK.r enit. and the indi-
vidualll who ildlayed I ailing in tih hopl' of
securing Ieven Ib tter terms is going to ILn
left.



Cook If not.
WrH Why not?
JACKSONVILL E
Ga S 6AS COMPANY



Cypress Tanks

For All Purposes
BEST MADE
Write for Ctelene

Preston Miller Co.


Dept. B


Crescent City, Fla


SCHAS. A. CLARK, Inc.
Fwa P9ai0 0M1w1, 1o
Phone 186. Jacksonville. Fla.


Duval Planing Mill Co.


Sciveah a d BaiidAvc. Jacklvile Fla
Builders and Contractors Will Do Well tf
Have Us Bid on Their Work
in our Line.
Phone 1749


Walter Mucklow,
CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT,
Room, 46-47-48 Mutal Life BMu
Telephone FL2 A
JACKSONVILLE. FLA.


Jacksonville,

THE DUVAL Florida.

This Hotel has recently changed hands, and is under New Management
Throughly Renovated Throughout
headquarters for Turpentine Operators
F, BARTOW STUBBS, 1. D. CRAWFORD,
Proprietor. Manager.


JOSEPH


Faultless Chip Skimmer
The Iwst skimmi'r made. improving
every charge, making letter rosin and
whiter spirits. Now readlyl for delivery :at
.:.I0I )**arh. ()rdler ait onCee through yovur
factor. (.iuaraintetil to piay for itself on t li
first charge you use it.
FAULTLESS SKIMMER COMPANY,
('0Columbus, (;a.


ZAPF CO


Wholesale Dealers in and Bottl -I i I
AN H EUSER- BUSCH
St. Louis Lager Beer
Wholesale

Liquors, Wines, Mineral Watrs
Write for Prices


M. A. BAKER & COMPANY
PENSACOLA, fLA. AND BRUNSWICK, GA.


Your Profit!


I)elm-nds upon the quality and
workmanship of your Still. If you
have a leaky Still or one that is
easily lv irned out, you will LOSE
MONEY. To be on the safe side,
you must operate a


Baker Improved Still
For it is the only still that has stxoxl tihe test and been on the Market for i\er
Fifty Years and today has more users than ever. Our Stills with tlihir
II:A.\V\ IBottoms and thick sides, with our I,.\t(; Worms, made from the
iery Iblst grade of cop[lar have no tilual. \\rite or wire us for an thing that
i.ut need. in tihe Still line, and vou will g.*t the BEST at a reasonable l'ric'.
\\lIhen il need of any repair work, RE.MEM-ItEIl we have the Iest still repair
.'r, in tilt. coilntry.

"If You Don't Buy a Baker Still We Both Lose."


DIRECTORS: J. C. Stanley, J. E. Harris, D. M. Flynn, H. E. Pritchett, J. C.
Edwards, W. C. Powell, J. P. Council.
OFFICERS: J. C. Stanley, Pres.; J. E. Harris, VicePres.; K. B. Council, Secy.;
J. P. Council, Treasurer and Manager.

THE COUNCIL TOOL CO.,
IHome Office Jacksonville, Fla.
Factory: WANNANISH, N. C.
Manufacturers of High Grade Naval Stores Tools

*I I- I I I I-II- I I 1 L I I :--l I ll 1I I! l I I f l l l I: 1t : : : : I : a
J. A. (. CARSON. President J. F. DusRNBni. lst Vice-President
ST.A. JXNNING.. 2nd Vice-President. H. L. KAVTON. 3d Vice-President and Sec.
J.. F. E. SCHUsTra, Treasurer.


J. P. WILLIAMS COMPANY,

S[il STORES fICTORS liD WiOiESILE GROCERS.
"- fMain Office SAVAJNNHH. GEORGIA
I COLUMBUS, GA.
Branvalh Offres Produ IACKerONVs are Invited to BCorrespond With s.
- Naval Stores Producers are Invited to Correspond With Us.
tI ra tl t 11 i- t1 1 1 1 i 1 1 1111 I ll lllll lllln nllll ll1ll11>







10 THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.


f Southern Drug Mfg. Company

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

-sC=---s""-tgQ0001 o ss a-U-


Standard Clothing Company


S


One Price


FASHIONABLE CLOTHIERS AND FURNISHERS, i
17 and 19 West Bay Street, Jacksonville, Florsda
Stetson and Hawes Hats. Special Attention tiven to Mail Orders.

.*.........ll.................t......umii.....tr.m..l


C. B. Parke,
Vice-Pres.


James McNaMt
Vice-Pros.


W. W. Wlder,
Sec. & Trees.


John R. Young Co.,


Commission
Merchants.


Naval Stores factors. Wholesale grocers.


Saviuinah O Brunswiclt. Gb.


1* You Want a Turpentine Location?
You Want a Sawmill Location?
You Want any Kind of Florida Land?
S You Mean Business?
Ciu on or Write to
J. H. Livingston & Sons,
OCALA. FLORIDA.


1M etropolis


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

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

CARTER & RUSSELL PUB. CO.
JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA.


DIAMOND VALUES DON'T FAIL
When your money is invested in good Diamonds, you need never
worry about the markets. We have one of the most superb lines of pure
Diamonds in the South. Come and ee for yourself.


11-13
Main St.


HESS & SLAGER
Jacklonvlie,. Fia.


339
W.Bay St.


BEST TANKS
ON EARTH
Are mnde i Pna Flak by 0. M. Davis A
Son. Tbhy selected tm weod. Work-
p equal to the q .a ity fthe material.
for tallity. _Write them for pries and full
iMssematies before you buy a tan
M. DAVIS a SON, Paatlu, Pa.






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





J. S. Schofield's Sons Company,
**********^*******************^.******* --
T* Headquarters for
Distiller's Pumping
I Outfit.
No plant complete without one.
S* Hundreds of them in use in Georgia,
0 Florida, Alabama, Mississippi and
1 South Carolina. Write us for paricu-
S4 lars and prices. We also manufacture
SEngines, Boilers adl High
aw e Grade Machinery,
Sas well as carry a full and complete
---stockof-
i. IMill Supplies, Pipe,
W Boiler Tubes, Ett.
i Advise your wants.
: i Macon, - Georgia.
**0 of* MT* We&ft*r TUWtO*Stwt* P* 0
0****s s*e.e..o*ee ** O t ****$ eea*S **..ol$1.Ol


One Price


The


J. W. Motte,
PreeienL










BEFORE MAKING YOUR PURCHASE!

-See The-

KNIGHT CROCKERY

--And--

FURNITURE COMPANY
JACKSONVILLE, FLA.


DIRECTORS: DIRECTORS:
SD.C.A Oty, : D. C. ASHLEY. Presideat B .
D. C. AsdaL. B. W. BMount.
G. A. Peto y. W. BLOUNT. Ist Vice President B. A. Carter,
LChas. H. Brown, ad General Maner. T. G. Culbleth. 4
P. L Weeks. G. A. PETTEWAY. 2nd Vice P-es. A. S. Pendleton,
SJ. G. CArMrd. J. M. ASHLEY. 3d Vice Pre. B G. 4 Ltiner.
LH. We. S.H. BERG. Sec. ad Tre J. M. Ashley.
S. H.L B W. T. B. Harison.

PENINSULAR NAVAL STORES CO.
Commission Merchants
and Wholesale Grocers
Recedrng Point-Jacksonvile, Tampa and Fernandina,
Fla., Savamiah, Ga.

'Capital Stock. $1.000.000.
jnfa^^^'i^^^^^^^^^~aa^^K^^^^M


H. D. WEED.


W. D. KRENSON


J. D. WEED & CO.,


Savannah, Georgia

HEADQUARTERS FOR


Hoop Iron, Turpentine Tools,

Batting, Etc.


MeMillan Bros.


PLANTERS

"Old Time" Remedies
THE JOY OF THE HOUSEHOLD.
These four great remedies, ubhia Tea, Denlicta, Cuban Reliet
and Cuban Oil, are the joy of the household. With them near at and, a
man is ready for any emergency. He has a safe, reliable and speedy relief ta
for wife, children, self or stock. With these remedies you ean keep the coo=
doctor' hands out of your pockets, and yet have a healthy, happy famny. Smw
Besides, you can cure your stock of any ailment that may befall them.
NUBIAW TEA-In Liquid or Powder Fora-Is the great family medieime It
will cure all forms of Liver and Kidney Cmplaints, Pre t a ills and Mal
Fever. Cures the common ailments of children; and as a laxative tonmi it is witht
an equal-safe and reliable. In the liquid; it is extremely p -ttle av- ehks
like it-and it is READY FOR USIE
BENEDICTA is a womrc's medicine. It will cure all the diseases comms t
women, and caused as Female Troubles. It will bring youth back to the raed womnaa
who has gone one suffering because bse thought it woman 1ot. It will ears for the
young girl just entering womanhood; and prepare the young woman rot the sred
duties of wife and mother.
CUBAN RELIEF-The instant Paint Killer, for either man or hest. Ite liev
instantly, Colic, Cramps, Cholera Morbus. Diarrhoea, Dystentery and Sick Headaeb
for colic in horses it is an infallible remedy and is guaranteed to give relief in ha
minutes.
CUBAN OIL-The Best Bene and Nerve Liniment. Is antseptic for E*t*.
snagged or torn flesh, and will instantly relieve the pain. Cures insect bites anal .n.gs.
deaid and burns, bruises and sores, chapped hands and face. ore and telder fret.
Relieves rheumatic pains, lame bak, stiff joints, and in stock rures wire fence cue,
scratches, thrush, splint, collar sores, saddle gall, and diseased boofs.
Write for Prices.
SPENCER MEDICINE CO.. Chattanooga. Ten


CUMMER LuuBER COMPANY
JACKSONVILLE. FLA.

Rough Droessed Lumnbm

Long Loaf Yellow Phue.
BOXES AM ODAWS


W. L. WILSON,
Pres. & Treas.


JNO. f. nARRIS.
Vice Pres.


6. J. SC@VIL,
Scey a* SeAL Wgr.


Florida Cooperage Company
(Incorporated) Capitsa Sock 100,000
MANUFACTUKRES OF


Turpentine,


Cotton Seed Oil, Dip


and Syrup Barrels.
Office ad Factory Enterprise amd Estele Streets.
Telephone 1855 Jacksonville, Fla.


The Actual WVorth
Of a TURPENTINE STILL Is In what It does,
how It does It, and how long it will do It.
The McMILLAN STILL will produce the greatest amount of Pure Spirits
of Turpentine and the highest grade of Rosin from any grade of Crude Tur-
pentine, that it is possible to make, and will last longer under any kind of
use, besides requiring less Wood and consequently less Water than any STILL
ever offered the TURPENTINE PRODUCERS.
THERE IS A RE ASON, they are built on HONOR, sold on their MERITS,
and fully GUARANTEED, therefore Mr. Turpentine Producer, KNOW THE
STILL YOU PURCHASE, do not experiment, order from the house of EX-
PERIENCE.
Jacksonville. Fla. Also Fayetteville, N. C. Savannah, Ga Mobile, Ala.


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;reenleaf & Crosby Comp:


41 West Bay

.. JACKSONVILLE, -
_. Eablath0ed 1loa


Street

-FLORIDA.
Icorpoarated 16-.


.' - 1 3 3 3 3 E IM a E Ae 2- -11 7- 11 2 39 a f- 3 F 3 I U U U L2- f a a S S 1 S f A f 1 f f 5 r S 2 2 6 1 -SM S S S9 r i0 IAX -1


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Barnes & Jessup Company

JickIuovil Florida.

Naval Stores Factors and Commission
Merchants.


OrwICELS.
C. Barnae. President. J. A. Ewinlg Vice-Pr. idnt.
E. B. Wells, Serestry and Treasurer.

DIDCTORLS C. U. ABrnes. J. A. Ewing. R. Hll.
J. 3L. em-ers. C.Long, W. Cuammer, E. B. Wells. W S
Ijeirfln G- W. Tsylor


L V. WEST,
PFfecna


SI
1b


THE OLDEST WHISKEY HOUSE IM
THE SOUTH. (attaliabh ila se.)
OLD SHARP WILLIAMS-Pre Fine
Old Rye. By the gallon, $300; four full
quarts, X, 0 exprew prepaid.
GED. J. COLUEMAN-Pure Rye; Rich
and Mellow. By the gallon ,8.75; four
full quarts, $3.00, express prepaid.
S ANVIL RYE-Pure Suabtantial Family
Whiskey. By the gallon $.0; four full
quarts $290, express prepaid.
CLIFFORD kYE-By the gallon 4rS;
four funl quiAr -65, express prepaid
OLD KENTUCKY (ORN-Direct from
.. .ai Warehouse; fine and old. By the
Sfour full quarts $3.50, express
SofPOINTER CLUB CORN-Rieh aad
assw. Bi th $Wi far dlqi-Y* V-00, express prepaid.
We fo p Wr pi r s =as 9*Wlqns MaIld. fre urpop application.
The AMtyevr *4 Flatau. Liquor Company
0. 72, 71 716 W. Bay Stret - JaeL konvi'le. r
T. o. Des nzs. &-wN 314-


D~ IL YW&
MW4 IL HAMM
V. 1. Xte.
VI&RA&I


ItL NIUOI
Seft m
D. L W113A
Aw Sm'y


To m
Turn


WEST FLYNN HARRIS CO.
GEMEAL OLCES L Ja a r.erI. Sen la.


NAVAL STORES FACTORS
NAVAL STORES RmECnVED AT SAtVANNABI JACXMVILU
LrA., Airo Mevr TA, MA.


SWholesale Grocers alo Dealrs in an. Crain d Her


*for the Celftil Union Terve-tm Ann.
* SOLE AGENTS' Wo ad 1ilso ChUi& Pn i V^p .
U MERCHANTS VAREHOUSES,
SSAVAWNAB, GA. JACKSONVILLE ]LA TAMPA, N&A
-www--.e k*.#b, ---a Ts-------- --
WILLIAM A. OURS JAME 0O. DAMW


WILLIAM A. BOURS & COMPANY
Te OLEST ESTAmnm 0MeA IR SEB M5l u M TH= STAT-.
flay, Graim, Feed, Garden
Seeds, Pultry Supies, Four,
Grits. Meal and fertilizers.
OUt MtO0T: Pret sWBlmen, Aus .m S cVtaLnE I- r
206 EAST BAY ST., JACKSONVILLE. FiA.


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Sterling Silverware




We have on exhibition a magnificent display of Sterling Siver.
Complete Table Services fitted up in various Patterns. The various
articles are so classified that they can be shown without confusion
or loss of time. Each individual piece is clearly displayed. You can
ramsack showcases half a day and not bring to light half as many
varied and attractive pieces as you will see in five minutes time
running through our complete stock.


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