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STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
For the Week Ending November 25, 1904.
WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECO .
_U. S 'eahcbeflt ofR *UIF
I Publlscd Every Friday, Devoted to the Naval Stores, Lumber and Maaufacturl nateresl
s2 JseptE. sU # ef #9 tS e azc ICaes cote o te e ptseeu -arasr aPs Aase 5 mai er ar aNu Idepbe sept. Ite. Wa, i Am 3 El Gen
reU ,6 as am ema f -s- ims lo tee fseral Asmr t-S AdOO sept. aIt as tMe e ones eWes 3irpess rate r .
Ad pte A' N 27, as tie Oical erfm Mteles 8r.Sat Csa e m wrs i s Assm e. A ered er t eW Se an SeCwm
Aseusas. dslam @rsao ee su meuasusorm s 11resers dssciatea.
L9. 9. 21. JACKSONVLLE, FLA. ATLANTA, A. SAVANNAn, GA. $3 A ViA .
.... I i
Per Big Arprnrlatist .
A mber of gentlemen of prominence
is all parts of the State have determined
Sto begin at once an active campaign for
the i prpoae of ecring an appu0pr latic
at the next session of the legislature
for an mmigrtio bureau for Florida.
This was suggested a few days siae
by i promiet real estate dealer, who has
b noting th great number of haes-
a- r who are nw in Florida, and who
. has appreieam te fact that the State
wo not doing its share toward bring
stlues to Florida and looking after them
whea they arrive. It is proposed to ask
i the State for a a appropriation of at east
$10 D to maintain this bureau for the
S two years, and uil the next Legislature
m" m esawne and make a similar appropia-
i t. The objects to be set forth aad the
raPeter of the campaign to be waged
lisate the suceess of the plan.
It is frst proposed to get every indus-
trial aad political body in the State inter-
t~e in this plan of promotion. The first
S meeang is to be between a few enterpris-
S g gputlemem of this city, when the
scheme will be discussed and the plan of
tian definitely decided upon.
When this meeting has been held a
emI se is bo be named to take the mat-
ter p with each Board of County Corn-
Ib-nmer of the State, every City Coun-
l, every Board of Trade and the many
atrial organizations, such as the Hor-
S tiulural Society, the Fruit Growers' As-
L sea tion and various others. These bod-
.. --w me to e asked to eo-operate in the
'. hl and to make an appeal to their rep-
setaHtives at Tallaasee to accede to
bh practical demands to be made upon
Me .tate for tis work. The committee
wt* will have this work in charge is to
tls the State and to Mcanv it thor -
y fa the intesit of a practically mmal-
me m sentiment when the legislature
mmr b. It is believed that the matter
ne presented in suIc a maer as
*o a mre the cooperation of all of those
who are asked to take the initial steps
twmsr the securing of this needed legis-
S he fact that the railroads are doing
a pst work and that they have without
te assistance of the State advertised
1gaUaY extensively and induced thousands
to ame here this winter for the purpose
f ivetigating the resources of the
Stat, will only serve to still new iter
eat in thi campaign for immigration in.
wa t the counties of Florida.
/ railroads have been bringing a
'm many hmeseekers and they have
iae1 0ng at work among this clas of
pa-l in the North and West. But it has
S neted that the railroads have been
Hi e the movemout and that not even
Silessr of County Commissioners or
S' of thme instriial bedim of the State
have made an effort to take strangers in
hand when once they have been brought
here. Another fact is that the railroads
have particular sections of the State to
develop. The Seaboard Air Line is paying
a great deal of its attention to the Man-
atee section, where there are at present
the best inducements to b offered those
who are in search of a home. The Florida
East Coast Railway Company has been
advertising the section of land along its
lines, where the work of development i
progressing so fast and so successfully,
and the Atlantic Coast Line has been de-
voting its energies to getting the people
from the North and West interested in
the southern part of the State.
By the plan which is proposed and with
the cooperation of the railroad companies
all parts of the State could be presented
to the bomeseeker by means of literature
carefully prepared and every county in
the State would have the same opportun-
But it is not only to bring the home-
seeker to Florida that this plan is being
proposed, but to look after him when once
he has arrived. Those who have become
experienced in this great work laim that
this is the most important part and the
most essential part of the labor. Those
who come here from other States and who
are not familiar with Florida aad its ei-
mate are apt to make a mistake in the
selection of a home or are to make mis-
takes in the cultivation of their erops.
What is needed is experienced m to di-
rect them and a demonstration farm
where everything can be practially set
Heretofore the State has been spending
little, if any, money along these lines, and
but few of the counties in the State have
been disposed to take up the work. The
result has been that those counties which
have advertised their resources and have
made even the slightest effort to induce
settlers to come have profited a hundred
times over for their labor sad expeme.
The advertising through the Times-Union's
World's Fair souvenir number has sacom-
plished a tremendous work along this line,
and the counties represented see the bene-
fits which have accrued to them. Those
which were not represented in that num-
ber evidently regret their lack of enter-
prise and will be ready to join in a move-
ment such as that proposed.
It is believed that the time is ripe for a
general awakening of the various inter-
ests in Florida to realize that efforts should
be put forth to induce people to come to
Florida. Those who have given the matter
some study and who have been connected
with the work for the railroad companies
express a confidence that the State can,
by adopting such a plan, double her white
population in a few yea.
Those who are taking the initiative in
this movement will call a meeting to be
held in this city in the near ftare for
the purpose of taking action in this mat-
ter. Prominent gentlemen from all parts
of the State will be asked to be prent
Amercan Frest COnrssM
The following official all for a Amer-
ican Forest Congres to meet in Wash-
ington, D. C., January 2 to 6, 1o, lane-
sire, has been issued by Han. David Wil-
son, president of the American Irestry
A an a Forest Congrss under the
auspices of the American Forestry Aso-
ciation will meet in Washingto, D. C.,
January second to sixth, 1905.
The purpose of this Congres is to es-
tablish a broader understanding of the
forest in its relation to the great indus-
tries depending upon it; to advanee the
conservative use of forest reaomues for
both the present and the future need of
these industries; to stimulate ad unite
all efforts to perpetuate the forest as a
permanent resource of the Nation.
All who are interested in securing these
ends are urged to attend this Congrems.
The fact that the President of the Uni-
ted states will address the Congress and
receive its members is significant of it
national importance, while the promise
attendance of many of the foremost me
of our industrial life asures denite and
far-reaching results from its deliberation.
The Congress will include:
Members of the United States Senate
and House of Representatives; Ambasma-
dora, Ministers and other representatives
of foreign nations; Governors of States
and Territories; Members of the Society
of American Foresters; faculties of For-
est Schools; State Forest Offhals; pro-
fessional foresters in private Work; 100
delegates from the American Forestry As-
soeaition; editors of lumber and other
trade jotrnas of industries dependent
upon the forest; 5 delegates from the
Bureau of Forestry, of the U. ., Depart-
ment of Agriculture; 25 delegates from
the United States Geological Survey; 50
delegates from the United States General
Iand Omfe and Forest Reserve Service;
75 delegates from the National Irrigation
Assoaition; 75 delegates from the Nat-
ional Irrigation Congress; 5 delegates from
each Forestry Association, Stte or local;
10 delegates from the Canadian Forstry
Association; 5 delegates from the Canad-
ian Forest Service; 5 delegates appointed
by the Governor of each State aad Terri-
tory; 5 delegates from each umbermen's
Assoeaition; 5 delegates from emeh Wood-
working Amocaition; 5 delegate from
each Mining Association; 5 delegates from
each Stockmen's Association; 5 deletes
from each Turpentine Association; 2 del-
egates from eah Railroad Telegaph or
Telephone Company; 15 delegate fro -
the America Society of Cifl nglasers;
15 delegates from the Ammrieaa lantoile
of Minig r ineers; chifs of bt am
at divisions of the United taes D-
partment of Agricultre; two delegate
from each (Csmber of Oommese and
Board of Tade; delegates-at-laga, ap-
pointed by the Presidet of the 0o m
from forest landowners an these who
have rendered distinguished sais i tih
cause of Ameria Forestry.
On Monday, at 12 o'clock, seo., Jmmry
2, the delegates will be reeeivd he a bs
At the President's New Year's rnesati at
the White House.
Morning and afternoon seio wl he
held on Janmary 38, 4, 5, a A n
of wide industrial importanme will be d
cussed at each session by me wham o-
perience and standing qualify hem to
speak authoritatively upom it
The subjects, each of whish wll rMina
attention at a separate semi, are:
1. Relation of the Publie pc u t Ia
2. Relation of the Public forest Lands
3. The Lumber Indstry and he fWi t
4. Importance of the Pblie eMta
Lands to Mining.
5. Forestry in relation to fAlbod 8-
6. National Foret Policy.
7. State Forest Policy.
The sessions of the Cogrms wll he
held in the National BRies Armory,
G Street, northwest, which ha a mthing
capacity of eight hundred. AN m tings at
this hall will be open to the pimie. On
the afternoon of Jaamry 5, a special mest-
ing will be held in the Ia&yette Thtre,
which will be addrem d by th Preiert
of the United States al olr man prs-
inent in our Itmdutrial ane Nat1inl IB
Admission to ti meeting will be by tek-
A rate of one and one-third fare fo tha
rwnd trip, on the certiAcat plea ha
been granted by nearly all railroads n the
United States and Caedsa in ca n a
hundred persona attend the Cungrmes. Ja
order to secure this rate delgat es t
procure certifiates at starting potim
The headquarters of the (oges wl
be maiintned at the National Mis Ar-
mory for the registration of the lgY b,
the issuance of memberoip artinlm,
and the general information and emnem-
ience of those in attendance.
The co-operation of all inwrapera a=
other publication is requested i girng
wide publicity to this Ocial OAl and i
directing attention to the mtieml im-
portanee of this congrea.
THE AMERICAN FORBITBY ABWN,-
2 THE WEEKLY INDUSTIIAL RECORD.
-------------- ,----------------------------------------I 660406.. ----------- ------ ----------------
e. R OGRsB8, .
PaDEKSrr. W. A. GATATAHIR and E. A. CHAPLAIN, Vxcb-Pumwmeis. C. H. HODGO80, ec,
DILECTO.LS: C. B. Rogers, W. A. Gallaher, E. A. Champlain, H. A. McBachern and J. A. Cranford, of Jadmnville;
B. F. Bullard, Tampa; C. M. Covington, Pensacola.
PAID UP CAPITAL $500,ooo.
MaIt Office and Storage Rooms, Jacksonville, Fla., with Branches in Tampa, Pensacola, Fl.,
and Savannah, 6a.
The Consolidated Grocery Company is successor to the C. B. Rogers Company, of Jacksonville; the Florida Grocery Company
of Jacksonville; the grocery branch of Florida Naval Stores and Commission Company, of Jacksonville; the grocery branch of the
Mutual Naval Stores Company, of Jacksonville; the grocery branch of the Gulf Naval Stores Company, of Tampa; the grocery branch
of the Gulf Naval Stores Company, of Pensacola; the grocery branch of the West Coast Naval Stores Company, of Pensaoola; the
grocery branch of the Southern Naval Stores Company. of Savannah.
Will handle everything in Heavy and Light Groceries,
visions, Domestic and Imported Groceries, Turpentine Tools, etc.
Shipments to all points that can be reached the cheapest through the branch stores of the Company, and prompt
attention given all orders through the main office and branches.
The Jacksonville Storage Rooms of the
Cesist of oe Three-Story BsdlMlg, 70x200; we two-story blldlag. 50x390; oee one.story btIdlati, 80x250,
aakin the largest pace ft ay Copaay of the klad In the Srthk.
I Headquarters Corner Bay and Bridge Sts., Jacksonville, Fla.
SBrknches Tampa, Fla., Pensacola. Fla., and S.avnnah. Ga.
THE RECORD WILL B WOTH DOLLARS TO YOU EVERY W--EE.--
Tna ,YCOiM WILL 29 wIROL DOLLARS TO YOU RVLZY WZZgI
THE WEEKLY INDUuri AL REOORD. S
L .SaO0. Pms. L GAI.LLBD. Om.ber
W. a OWr0. Vles-Pre.
BAunm: 0..k, 71. Lake tV. VaU
Te CANNON COMPANY
Ora behldaMjdwinans the w
iats at MIGS, CARO, QUtMAN, GA.,
ad MONTICELLO, FLA.
ANr ord ha hams sffie,
BUIIUDEB AND DEALEIB IN
(Ottm, Saw, FIrtflimar, Oil and l Ma-
ehary, and Supphe and Bepair.
CAPACITY FOR M9 HAND.
Mashis Tool, Wood-Working Machery,
hafting, PtaDeys, Haagrs, leather a
ItebIr Beltingad Ho, RBailroad and
MIB Srpyn aw d Tool.
Plma arnd i te furnished for Power
Plants and Steel Briges.
Stem Pwanp, Feed Water Heaters and
AUting iUSTA A.
J6 A0 6 -
Am 0 M 11 F-
The Wire Virgin Gm Co.
The following notice of incorporation
will be of interest to operator s the
purpose of this company is to offer to
the naval, stores manufacturers means
whereby they can get virgin gum from old
boxes, making a better grade of rosin
than by the method now in use:
"Georgia, Berrien County.
"To the Superior Court of said County:
"The petition of H. H. Tift, E. L Vick-
ers, J. W. Spurlock and J. W. Kennedy,
the two former of said county and the
two latter of the county of Worth, said
State, respectfully shows:
"That they desire for themselves, their
associates and assigns, to become incorpo-
rated under the name and style of 'The
Wire Virgin Gum Co.'
"The terms for which petitioners ask
to be incorporated is twenty years, with
the privilege of renewing at the end of
"The capital stock of the corporation is
to be ten thousand dollars ($10,000.00) di-
vided into shares of one hundred dollars
($100.00) each. Petitioners further ask
the privilege of increasing said capital
stock, from time to time, to a sum not
exceeding fifty thousand dollars ($50,-
"Petitioners further show that ten per
cent (10 per cent.) of said capital stock
has already been paid in.
"The object of the proposed corporation
is pecuniary profit to its stock holders.
"Petitioners propose to carry on the
business of manufacturing and selling de-
vices for gathering gum in its crude state
from pine trees, together with such other
business as may be necessary or inciden-
tal or advantageous thereto, or any other
business that may be profitably handled
in connection therewith.
For the purpose of accomplishing the
said objects, petitioners further ask that
they be allowed to act as general or spec-
ial agents for other parties handling simi-
lar articles, or other articles that may be
conveniently handled in connection there-
with, and that they be allowed to estab-
lish offices and agents, not only at any
point but also in any other States or
territories of the United States. That
they also have the right to buy and sell
real estate or any other article or thing
that may be used in connection with or
incident to their business.
"They further ask that they have the
right to have and use a common seal, to
sue and be sued, plead and be impleaded
by and in the name herein before set forth.
"The principal office and place of busi-
ness of said proposed corporation will be
in the city of Tifton, Georgia.
"Wherefore, petitioners pray to be made
a body corporate under the name and style
aforesaid, entitled to all the rights and
privileges and subject to the limitations
fixed by law.
"FULWOOD & BOATRIGHT,
Electric Road for South Florida.
It is reported that C. A. Boswell, of
Bartow, Fla., and Col. C. A. Denham, of
Tampa, are working on a plan to build
a street railway between Tampa and Plant
City. Should this plan succeed, it will
only be a question of a few years before
all the larger towns in South Florida will
have electric railway service. South Flor-
ida is developing very rapidly and an
electric road connecting its larger towns
is bound to follow.
THE NATIONAL BANK OF JACKSOVILLE
CAPIrAL $300I0 SUIRLUS ad UVIDED PR SiMOOl
We imae Thie Certscates of Depoblt wMeh draw Dterest at Ste rag ef M r S er cfrW r
earn-, ii-etydaystor et, Take _vaatg edEa andel pe rs am m S
am e er. e. PauCularuatteUgoplM to ot-of-Towase acnamte ,a 4afnlIW
NUBIAN TEA Fer the Uv.r a KM
BENEDICT A m llc for -w
CUBAN RELIEF .".c e.. m-.
CUBAN OIL A Nlie.. *d*f 1ctagtU f**I~
Brsft and Rmitlbs
A supply of these medicines is what every family needs to
insure good health.
Write for pnces and booklets.
Spencer Medicine Company,
. R. POWeIZ CIAS. &. NAAUIS, naP W AsIr.
PresMet. Vice-PresdMet ad rresmser. Secremnr.
*. *. Prwe-d Cas.. M. MSrr s, N. Mcml~a, P. SmLerisse i. V. Ceeir. a
Southern Manufacturing Co.,
Cmr-r wf Weat By m- Maui Sta.
Wholesale Drugs I Cmmnnissary Supplines
We solicit the Turpentine and Mill Trade and will be glad to quote pris ea
anything in the drug line. We make peaked drugs a specialty and ea avy you
money. Mail orders are given prompt attention.
Under new nm-,gemmunt. Tborougif
renovated and repaired thrbughou, a-
dluding new eleetrie elevator and our
own trielight plant.
H. N. O'NEAL, Prop.
East Coast Lumber Co.
ROUGH AND DRESSED
LONG LEAF YELLOW PINE.
Bundled Rosin Barrel Staves in Carload Lots.
Steamer Shipments a Speclaty.
W. I. RIrY,
J. A. 4L CARSON,
ego. J. SCe VEL
Jacksonville. Cooperage Co.
BEST WHITE OAK SPIRIT BARRELS
Machine and Hand Fectories,
8th Street R. IR CroeMng.-
THE RECORD IS Ti= IW91 GREAX TXAW JOURNAL
TEET WVURKNY INJDJU8 IiAL REOORD.
A P -tIab Deaisy s.d.
AM= st W. L Dadi A I.do teem-
8 hw.0 meS, .t d
da Dairy Ass-iatio.
Several days ago Secretary Dggan in-
frd that be bad put my ame
dam this progan for an article on
Har Ca the Average Farmer Aequire
a PrdtahMe Dairy Hard Now, Oe this
aject, I ma only give my own expri-
aes. About four year ago a creamery
epeed in om county ad I was then milk-
iog few eow which gave more milk ad
butter than my household could costume,
I decided to send the surplus to the cream-
ery. Not that I thought there wa much
money i it, but more to further a home
enterrie. I nam found that the month-
ly payments were acceptable, and when
in the faH of that year I made an unusual
large am nt of forage, I decided that I
eoldd better sl it to the cow than to
put t en the market in the forage form.
Thn the question was how was I to get
good eouw I did not want a ow that
woud nosttest ve per ent. Whenever
I heard of a ew said to be good that was
for sale, I wet to s her milked, bring-
g away a sample of the milk which I
had teted. If she gave as muh as seven-
tee pouns of alk and tested ve per
cat I bought her, as this was the equiv-
alent of om pound of butter a day. and
I. M ied her avry good cow at twen-
ty-ve or thirty dollar, which was the
In this way I gradually built up a herd
of about Afteen cow, testing as a whole
ive and six-tenths per cent. I bred these
cows to the best thoroughbred Jersey bull
that I could get sad now have quite a
mber of eifers which are very prom-
iin giving as much as a pound of but-
tr a day with their t ealve. I am now
iuk g thirty cows.
Of course, as soon as I increased my
hd I was obliged to have a separator,
wkhc I fend very necessary, particularly
in feedn the alves. The emamery for
sek of mlk, failed, leaving me wtih quite
a su invested in eows, separator, etc.,
sad na pr peet of return except by mak-
ing my own butter. This I b to do,
ming it difficult to sell my litter with
regumlty at S ents, but soon ending
that good butter would se itself and
-imt up a good trade at 4 events in sum-
mer and S ets in winter.
My cows are now, on a very dry pas-
tar, giving me a retau of $175 pm
m th, with an outlay of $6 per month
Thee ew were grades, and aiadia n
them protteab I decided to purchase some
thmueaBed cow that I might derive
proLt frn the sale of young cattle as
well a from milk and butter. With calve
I have been very successful, losing onlj
two or three in the four years of business
It might be of interest to give mn
method of bringing up the calves. I Ie
them stay a day with the mother, the
feed for ten days on whole milk, the
whole and kim milk mixed for fie dayi
after which on skim milk entirely. Th
winter calves I keep in a good warm stall
The e=aN- caves hav the run of th
plOnt n thistreatment they see
to thrive. And in the winter I sell th
male halves at ferm six meUthe to twelve
-mob e. for beef, ralioing from-
tor iIhach for them. The hsihs I kee
in good, thrifty condition ad try to have
freshen at thirty matM old.
I consider Georgia an ideal State for
dairying. We have a delightful climate
enabling si to graze the cows the entire
year, raising all food needed for her, and
if the dairymen of the State of New York
can make money on butter at 17 cents per
pound on land at $60 per acre, then why
cannot we on land at $10 per acre, and
butter selling at 25 eents per pound?
The Shrtage of WeeL
The opening of the new clip of Argen-
tina crosbreds at extremely high prices
is in line with conditions governing the
situation, as outlined in these columns
for some time pant, says the American
Wool and Cotton Reporter. It now costs
34@35 cents per pound to land average
quarter bloods from Buenos Ayres, the
wools costing, clean, in the neighborhood
of 50 cents. The new crossbreds in Aus-
tralia are also opening up at high prices,
as compared with last year, and as soon
as desirable seleetios suitable for the
United States are offered there will un-
questionably be large purchases for Amer-
ican account. Continental buyers are re-
ported to be operating freely in the South
American wools, and there is every indi-
cation that the dip of Argentina will be
moved rapidly and at higher prices than
have been realized for many years.
The reason for this is that wools of
this els are needed the world over.
There is a decided shortage in the supplies
of medium and coarse wools, and to make
good this shortage lrge importations will
be necessary. Probably never at this sea-
son of the year were supplies of such
wools so well depleted in the Boston and
other American seaboard markets as they
are today, and it is several months before
the wools of the 1905 clip will be availa-
ble to make good this shortage. Large
puraehese of these South American wools
by this country may, therefore, be an-
The condition of things in the wool
market borders as closely on an actual
famine as has been known for many years.
The large consumers are well supplied
with wool of the elss described, but the
smaller manufacturers are not, and the
conditions governing the wool market will
be very trying to some of them. The
carpet mill, so are up against a hard
proposition, supplies of such stock as they
use being smaller than some of the oldest
men in the trade can remember. The
demand for coarse stuff has been so -
nounced and has lasted so much longer
than most persons expected, that many of
the wools usually consumed by the ear-
pet mills have gone into clothing fabrics
and many of them are being used in the
countries in which they are grown. It
is doubtful if foreign markets were ever
so gare of stock, and wherever importers
turn they ind it almost impossible to se-
cure any sizable line, and for such wool
as ip procurable very high prices have to
It is not surprising that next year's
wools are being contracted for. This is
true not only of the 1906 American clip,
but also of the New Zealand and the Irish
clip. In fact, in some quarters there is
an actual scramble for wool. What the
final outcome, of the present strained sit-
uation will be t is impossible to predict.
but developments with reference to wool
will be watched with anxious interest
SIn the meantime, the price of wool seem
, to be rmc-ing a new high line eah week.
J. S. Schofield's Sons Company,
o* i oeaeu.rters fo4 *
No plant complete without em.
Hundreds of them in use in Gnia
Sorida, YMAlaban dppi 2e
South Carolina. rite s lr parie
S* la s and prices We also mutf
41 E engines, Beollrs aud l
11Is Gradf MUMaMhy,
as well as carry al and complete
Mill Supplies, PIpe,
* 9 Beier Tubes, Et.
Advise your wants.
S0 Macon, - orgia.
d ot im wat f irtwr u m ems
tjit tI I I tr tt t 1 1 1 1 1 1 e a 1aIet t 1 a I tI aesa es a.s 2,
W. W. CANES, Pres.
W. C. THOMAS Manager. C. T DUDWKIT.Sea. b
Tampa Hardware Co.
Turpentine, Mill and Phosphate Supplis.
Large Stock Council and Holmes Hacks
and Pullers on Hand.
- - - - -
... NATIONAL ...
Tank & Export Company
Of SAVANNAH, GA., U. S. A.
JOHN R. YOUNG.
J. P. WILLIAMS.
C. W. SAUSSY.
S A. ALORD.
A. D. COVINGTON,
C. S. ELmIS.
P. L. SUTHERLAND.
J B PADGWNT.
J. R. YOUNG.
W. C. POWEI.
A. D. COVINOTOM.
H. I KAYTNO.
secret a" emm
J. a CIENSEDY
CL W. Dp ,
J. L. 0039my.
Our tanks are well equipped and thoroughly enameled and am
conveniently situated at the terminals of the S. A. L. and A. C. L.
Railways. Our charges for storing have been revised.
WRITE EITHER OF THE ABOVE FOR PARTICULARS.
W. R. THOMAS
Turpentine, Log and Phosphate Mules.
Heavy Wagons, Harness and Buggies.
3 YT= DOWI FM IT n T1E 139c031 WRITK UL
THE WEEKLY INUitrUAIAL BECORD. S
Theml Mia for the Se t
There is talk of building thread mills
in the South. far, however, the esn-
tal idea to be that proximity to
the Sea Islad cotton fields is of more
importaee tha my other one thing.
If every other prerequisite to success in
this particular line of industry can be
foui adojfinng the planter's home mar-
ket, the, indeed, some portions of Flor-
ida ad Georgia would furnish ideal lo-
eatioa. The items of freight on the cot-
tea fo ra mill spinnig ne numbers is not
me of muek moment.
Aa ordinary yarn mil, mkig say 20's
yarn, would me about 150 pounds of
cotton per spindle a year, and a 20,00
spdle mill an this number would son-
we f Sut 6,00 bales per annum. The
freigt-on these would be a heavy charge
if the aul were log
Now compare a mill making 80s, since
this is about the average number in a
ad mill On hard twist frame spun
yams for three-cord threads a spindle
will turn off about 0.2 pound per week.
I arriving at the weight or cotton
used per spindly for 20's, 15 per cent. was
ineuded to cover the waste in processes.
In ease of combed yarns a muck greater
allowance must be made, the average will
e very nearly 35 per cent
Taking this as a basis and striking a
balance between frame and mule produe-
tious on 80's, the figure would be as
Average pounds per spindle per week 0.2
Average ponds per year (51 weeks)
yar ........................... 1326
Average pounds per year cotton re-
quired ........................ 0.40
Pounds cotton per year for 20,000
spdlea ....................... 80800
Bals cotton per year for 20,000 spin-
lie .......................... 1,616
A standard weight of 500 pounds per
hale has been. taken in the comparison
If the other essential conditions for
mn spinning are not found in the Sea
Islad cotton belt, it is plain to any yarn
man that the freight on a total con-
samption of 1,616 standard bales per year,
ven if at a high rate, could not for a
somnt be coidered a a decisive factor
is an all-round thread mill of 20,000
spidls not more than 00 bales of Sea
IMda eottoa would be used at the out-
side. The remainder would be Egyptian
Obtiously, then, in the matter of
freight avin, proximity to the Sea Il-
and Selds would be of no particular ad-
vantage. Many other problem require
solutio aside from the much exploited
one of skilled help, before the most favor
able situation for this industry can be
determined everting to that of freight
and cotton, while Egyptian is extensively
rsed for certain counts ad qualities o
tried, this kind of cotton can be advan
tageously displaced by American varieties
seak as the best grades of Uplands, Peeler
Granting this, one glaring ad unsur
mountable objection to building Ae yan
mills in the long staple cotton belt, is tha
the very atmospheric conditions which ar
esmstial to its best growth are absolute
inimical to continuously good fine spin
ing. A high degree of humidity pr
metes growth, and correspondingly hin
In this day of artificial humidication
dry atmosphere can be given any desire
degree of moisture; on the other hand, w
have not yet ay cheap, simple and .e
fective means of discharging the moisture 9
from an atmosphere practically saturated
and at a high temperature outside and
inside the mill.
One conversant with conditions knows
that while in the lowlands difficulty is
often experienced during the summer
months in keeping up the end in a coarse
mill, it would be altogether impossible
to keep things moving and make good fine
work in a fine mill during "dog days."
And good work, or quality of product, is
vastly more important in thread yarns
than is production.
Yarns in the highest numbers, which 4
would pass muster for weaving and eleec ;
trical uses, mught be useless and unmer-
chantable as spool cotton. The conclu- 4
sion, therefore, is that the far South aad
lowlands are not suited for thread mills.
Again, the question of the effect of an
extremely hot and humid atmosphere on
the help in the mill is to be considered.
It cannot be questioned that such climati
conditions reduce the productive power of
the operative and as corollary, the
earning capacity of the plant.
Then the tremendous amount of waste,
inseparable from such conditions, is
most serious item of loss, and a leakage
that cannot be avoided.
Cost of power alio enters into ute
choice of a site. And as a thread is prac-
tically all dyed or bleached, suitable wa-
ter, insufficient quantity for these pur- i
poses, is an essential.
With a knowledgeof the conditions sur-
rounding most Southern manufacturing
centers, the writer is forced to conclude
that the Western division of North Caro-
lina will one day become the center of
fine spinning and weaving in the South.
With rates on cotton from Mississippi
points lower than those to the Piedmont
region, with cheaper coal than that great
manufacturing section, two advantages
are evident: Asheville is the commercial
center of the mountain region, at an al-
titude which produces climate better adap-
ted to the making of fne yarns and goods
than any other, whether in New England
or the South, and climate which produces
a class of operatives of greater stamina
and workers who are capable of more sus-
tained effort than their lowland contem-
Power running to waste in millions of
units, some of which is being harnessed.
The water of the mountain streams
and rivers is admirably adapted to dye-
ing and bleaching uses.
Whenever a thread mill comes South,
if it is planned by men experienced in
fine spinning, a careful and expert evam-
ination of all the conditions surrounding
Every available location, will almost in-
e evitably lead to the seleceitn of some one
L of the manyl available sites in the South-
ern mountain region.-Ameriean Cotton
, The still of the Walkill Turpentine Co,
, at Walkill, Fla., was destroyed by fire
early last Thursday morning.
This place is under the management of
Mr. W. C. Jackson. Mr. Jackson was at
Green Cove Springs that night, but through
the heroic efforts of Messrs. Shaw and
Williams and the other employees, only
three barrels of spirits and about 25 bar-
rels of rosin and several barrels of gum
were lost, besides the still.
Mr. Jackson was on the scene early
the next morning and was hard at work
getting everything in shape again. It
will only be a day or so before this
place will be in full operation.
------------------- -- ------
Seven Room House, aroer Hubbard aad Sixth St., Sprigll Tarm. '
Eight Room House, Fourth St.,oe of the aes reim in thi aM.
Extra large lot; house has all modern improvements Ower ag .
Special i for quick le.M
REit Boom House Oak St., Riverid; all modern; al yau, barn
and budig. House faces. the river. Very desirable
Lots in all parts of the city. Now is a good time to inest in Jash
ville real estate.
North End lots are the greatest value ever placer on this mrk
down and $1.00 per mouth.
Brobston, Fendig &Co.
I.. ------ R--....>. ~ ^. .
-- - -N W -- --7 - -
L &. PCIZIU
w. I. e
A& LAUIIE!E3 W. W. SVUIPUS.
9S0Len. w f rst Trerr
5he W. B. JOHNSON CO.,
402-404-405-408 Last Oen fre a UWeft .%.
r. W uwMM
viw =- S. &" .
0. &. WASE, PR" ma N.me
. .. . . . . ....-.--....------..--
J. A. Crai Bro--------
J. A. Craig B ro,
239 W. BSy Street
i5 l~-ders in Men's and Boys Fine Cloth-
0 ing and Up-to-Date Furnishins
Agents for Dunlap and Stetson Hats; largest stock in the City.
The Bond & Bours Co.
WOLesA = IL RETA=.
Sash, Doors, Rliiais. Paints. Oils and Glas-,
Stoves, Tinware, Countr-H1ollowmal.
20 WEST MAT 6TR.T
iii *uii iiiiir m m*,, -t-,i- --
Cable Address. Floridla
Standard Naval Stores
DEALERS EXCLUSIVELY IN
WNW WRITI ",,vumdaP 5 TIONcr T=E 30am
I THB WWMUKY mHUtsirrTAL RBWCOD.
A thirty-foot chaemel in the St. Joh
river from JaeksomU a tthe is M to be
the sogan of th.-.ai mavUe Bond of
rade from the present time until that
depth of water is secured.
To Mr. D. 0. Ambler, chairman of the
oard of Trade committee on river and
harbor, belongs the credit for beginning
the agitation that must and will be kept
p rtil the project is assured of success.
Twenty years ago such a project would
save been deemed visionary and far be-
yond the possible future needs of the port,
but to-day everything points to the abso-
lute -easity for- iann tof such depth
4o k*wie4swt e growing commerce
SThat the pbSjeet is feasible is clearly
pgg4ha fgres given, out by the
qgimer department, and that the concen-
trated efrt of the Florida delegtions in
Op- m- a.-cure appropriations for the
work is frmly believed by every member
of the rikt'nd harbor eomattee.
In his remarks before the committee at
the meeting held this week Mr. Ambler
- tiffsAbe Sollowing yrnois, based
spmm the reports of the United States
Them are three plans that man be need
to obtain a thirty-foot channel:
"Pirt-Dredging will certainly create
*p,-Mal in time, and, if enatimed,
would maintain it.
"S.ed-Training wall would be per-
Ml ld ve, iN placed wherever ro
&rrents have caused the channel to shoal
Sless than hira t S e also where shoals
or islands &av dfi bthe arhent, as at
bames Point ind Mil Cove, causing the
sirty to thirty-two feet in one chanisel
to full to sixteen in two or more.
-h e'- plan now being followed
IV the Government in prosecution of the
6tenty-four it project, vim, mostly
edging, with minimum of training
alls, to be followed later with more, if
4 .he #. tbio to the fit is tree-fold:
"First-Time, to Jacksonville, is a sine
qua mon. In securing a 400-foot channel to
the jettiw-*kere will need be removed
lo,006t0 yards. Of ti, the present
twenty-rfoer foot project' al for 3,000,-
000 yards or over. The officers in charge
of this work estimate that the present
dredge will take eighten month to-com-
plate this ndertaking at, the rate of 12,-
000 yards daily. Unless the work on our
thirty-foot4.roject is let or contracted, it
wM therefore require six years or more
to fiish the dredgag, makag noi allow-
ance for the cowntant dredging required,
nor for a failure to secure the 12,000 yard
Beef a--'Tbe cbsanel would be con-
s ly ruling, ulesm training walls or
etoffs protected it from the mros-cur-
fint that caused the shoals originally.
Third-The expense would be so great
th1 it would be imnosible to get the ap-
plotiM jmi dome by the Government
edge, the 10000,000 yards would cost,
at the minimum figure of 5 cents per
yard, *50,000, plus 10 per cent for con-
tingeneim Add this to the training walls
that would be sure to follow, and we would
have at least $750,00. If done by con-
taet (as would probably be the ease under
the fiere attack now being waged su-
eesfully by the dredging men qnGovern
eat dredging), it would not be safe to
"ure on less than 15 cents per yard-may,
S600,000, plus 10 per cent and training-
Mals. It is seareely necessary for I to,
nay that either sum is quite beyond aay
sum that the river aad harbor committee
would grant to the St. Johns river for
years to come.
"As to the third plan, the use of dredbes,
with training walls as needed, I conceive
that the true plan is 'the reverse-traiing
walls, with the assistance of the dredge
where clay or hard pan or rock retards
the scour. This is practically what Major
Mallory recommended in a quotation made
by me--'the river should be confined to
a single channel'"
Antwerp, Nov. 24.-Arrived; Steamer
Pomarion, Nov. 21.-ailed: Steamer
Baltimore, Nov. 24.-Sailed Steamer
New ork, Nov. 24.--Sailed: Steamer e-
Bremen, Nov. 22-Arrived: Steamer
Lord Roberta, Savannah.
Philadelphia, Nov. 24-Cleared: Steam-
er Allegheny, Savannah.
Genoa, Nov. 2L-Arrived: Steamer
Chatham, Pensacola, via St. Michaels.
Venice, Nov. 21.-Arrived: Steamers,
Auguste, Port Tampa, via Barcelona, etc,
Port Tamps, Nov. 24.-Arrived: Steam-
er Shawmut, Risk, Philadelphia, via Key
West. Sailed: Olivette, Turner Havana,
via Key West
Pensacola, Nov. 24.-Arrived: Steamer
Gaditons (Span.), Goiceeches, Liverpool,
Sailed: Steamer Armsted (Dutch), Ponjer,
Key West, Nov. 24.-Arrived: teamers
Martinique, Dillon, Miami, and ailed for
Havana; Maseotte, Turner, Havana, and
sailed for Port Tampa. Sailed: Schoon-
er Goodwin, Badden, Bonameo.
Norfolk, Va., Nov. 24.-Arrived: Steam-
er British Prince (Br.), Uattison, New
Orleans, and sailed for Bremen; lark
White Wings (Br.), Godfrey, New York;
schooner Charles A. Campbell, Pearce,
Providence. Cleared: Schooner Mangus
Manson, Tullock, Providence. Sailed:
Steamers Aurora (R.), Nyborg; Argo
(Br.), Perry, Rotterdam.
Charleston, S. C., Nov. 24-Arrived:
Steamers Arapahoe, Pennington, Jackson-
ville, and proceeded for Now York; Apa-
ehe, Staples, New ork, and proceeded for
Jacksonville; schooner James D. Paige,
Bennett, Wilmington, Del. Sailed:
Schooners Fannie Reiche, Bailey, Norfolk;
Savannah, Ga., Nov. 24.-Arrived:
Steamers Caliope (Br.), Car, New York;
Nacoochee, Boroughs, New ork; bark Til-
lie Baker, Spriukhorn, Port Royal; schoon-
era Rebecca M. Walls, Little, Charleston;
Wm. E. Dowens, Gray, New Haven. Sail-
ed: Steamers Turkistan, Bremen; ILx-
ngtoin, Kirwan, Baltimore; Chattahoochee,
D. J. Herrin Goes Oat A in.
Mr. D. J. Herrin, travelling representa-
tive for the Consolidated Naval Stores
Co., will leave today on an extended trip
through the western and southern part of
Florida in the interest of this concern. It
will be remembered that Mr. Herrin was
confined to his bed for nearly three
months this summer on account of typhoid
fever and this is his first trip out for
iqtlte a while. His many friends will be
0ad to see him on the road again.
C. BARNES, Prs. J. I. SGAW, ViWo-Pre. RMALP JESSP. s.-Tfu s
BARNES & JESSUP COMPANY,
NAVAL STORE FACTORS.
Exporters of Pure Turpentines and Resins
Stritly a Producers CMpmay. Gfoe
Grades mad Weights Garanteed.
Deliverki at JackseMIvill Pensacela, eraMdlmoi amd Sawamo
Cerrespodence Slelted. JACKSONVILLE. LA.
--1 9 B..... allot...... ism Iaggag g i o I Ii
mN.W 191. Pres,
SOUTHERN STATES LAND & TIME
MIUf Wslow TremL
UVIVUS 0. WniU, Memne.
Florida Timber, Grazing &
401-404 LAW EXCHANGE,
*uti s ill iu il u llS iI mI* O t ulie u uI i uItIi ti iI
SW.H. ImKWITH. W. B. HNDmRSON. C. WAhI3i.
SBECKWITH, HENDERSON & WARREN.
LARGE TRACTS OF TURPENTINE AND MILL LASS.
Rooms 1-2-3, First Natloaul Baak 0didla.
TAMPA, .: : : : FLOJrRIDA.
Built Upon Honor-Sold Upon Merit.
CYPRESS TANKS, TUBS,
Any size, Any shape. Our Cat-
alogue for the asking.
MI. (.. DAVIS &k SO N, PfJLaTrA, PrL.
I wil sed by pMes, preowaM thes folwlfm
pour tuU quarts Limeoln Ounty. Sunnybrook Ry or Bg hsma y .. US
anle Bottle ...........
I wMl sand four unl qarts of murs' Caor. Metwaod Ry% Geli Wet-
ding ay, Hollaand Gi. Toum 02n. Peach Brandy. Pemeh and lam
Wbiak n ey and Mnattan Oockt-P. -y of t ao s fr........ Un
One bottle of any of the above ........................ ............................
Four bottles of the followila Cutorni Winsa: bherry. Part. MYet
Catawba .. U
single bottles ..... ...
Forl bottles Wsen Wht, d..... IM
matel bottle ........ U
Five bottles DIyr Manlt aU
Alsle bottles ...... U
Balk aoodL of an kinda. peelal Prios a appeatim o All kat o
fqors in Jus from aLU to 5L. t b. Jaeaoanvila
. BETTELINI W Bay St, *pp. Unimn Depot, Jacksumville, F
Hams, Lard, Shoulders, Cheese, Bacon, Sausage,
Canned Meats, Butter, TNE BEST ON EARTH.
Eastern and Western Dry Salt Meats. Orders filled at lowest mar-
ket price. Your patronage is respectfully solicited. See quotations-
KINOAN & CO., Ltd., E. BAY ST.,JACKSONVILLE, FLA.
Ana YOU A ma To 11 11
THE WEEKLY ULDUkrrrlAL RECORD. T
Oen Crps and Cate.
Some of the ma- scnutise agric lts-
rists of th United Sttes condemn the
practice of plowing under green erops for
* fertilizing purposes exempt i those din-
tri whre thern Itt or no dead
for cattl feed. Thbe maentific aM
think there is a general economy in feed-
ing green crops to stock instead of plow-
itg them under. Figures have been given
to show the increase and profit in the
stock fed and the very small percentage
of meuial ingredient remVaed in the
tarease in mise and fatness of the ani-
mam. If the animals are also well-fed
with linaeed oil cake or with cotton-oil
eake the nitrogenous manurs that may
be added to the land is obtained virtually
free of cost. There is no doubt of the fact
th4 there i a considerable waste in turn-
ing under green erope, unless the farmer
is not able to buy stock emogh to cor-
same the green food. It is far better,
however, to turn under green crops than
ato to manure at all. In many of the
cotton-growing States of the South, where
but few cattle are raised, the first step
towards the more advanced agriculture
is in the sowing of green erop for the en-
richment of the soil. But it will be
f 1md that toek-farming is almost a
nmeessary sequence of the sowing of green
rops. It would be folly to discourage
liatr and sml farmers from mwing
and turning under green crops because
they are not able immediately to buy
cattle enough to consume such reopen. One
astp should be taken at a time. Haste
often makes waste. The Southern farmer
wiald never learn the profte of de-
pasturing green crops with cattle, if he
did not first of all begin to sow green
rops for fertilizing purpose. The one
Leessmrily leads to the other. It is to
he doubted tbether any advance is ever
made in practical agriculture until the
soil begins to need fertilization. This
need is the key to progress. First, green
crops; then cattle to consume such crop
by depasturing, and lastly, the soiling
of such green crops and the careful sav-
ing of the manure. It should always be
remembered, however, that when the
soil is destitute of humus the turning
under of green crops is necessary to make
the soil profitably productive. In fact,
manures or commercial fertilizers do not
act in such a manner as to produce the
most abundant crops unless there is hu-
mus in the ground.
A considerable per cent. of the best
arable land in the South is today almost
entirely unproductive. It is those lands
lying along rivers, creeks and branches
that have been cleared of their forest
growth and have been cultivated but for
some reason have been allowed to grow up
in weeds and bushes of one kind or an-
other. Nearly all of this land is rich and
if put in first-class shape would produce
a hale of cotton or50 bushels of corn with-
out any manuring. Most of this land too
is set in Bermuda grass, and if nothing
else but if it had possession there would
be a most magnificent pasture or meadow
capable of producing 60 worth of beef,
pork or mutton to every acre of it. If
used only as a meadow, it would yield
from two to five tons of the lest hay in
the world. It is a pity these lands are not
put in condition to do their best for they
would be the most profitable part of the
farm. It is true it would take a lot of
hard work to get them back in perfect
shape, a lot of mowing, grubbing and chop-
ping that the average farmer is not able,
it seems, to bestow upon it. It would pay
well to clean up all patches even along
the branches and creeks. Such as are not
set in bermuda could be used for sugar-
cane, if desired. There is so little good
land on the farm to-day the best should
certainly be reclaimed with as little delay
Fertilizer Plant Rapidly Bnalltg.
Among the many big water front im-
provements now going on are the several
large buildings under construction at the
mouth of Deer Creek, just beyond the
great Atlantic Coast Line Improvements,
for the Wilson & Toomer Fertilizer Com-
On August 11 a permit for the erection
of a very large two-story building for this
company was issued, and this building is
now well under way, and will be completed
at a very early date. In addition to this
a 50x50-foot foundation for the power-
house -for this fertilizer company is also
An application was also made by the
McCarrel Composition Stone Company
yesterday for a permit to erect a phos-
phate shed on the north shore of Deer
creek, on the river front, and known as
Idelia island, this new building being also
for the Wilson & Toomer Fertilizer G0im-
This new shed will be 50x500 teet, and
will be for the purpose of manufacturing
fertilizers. The style of t s building
will be, around the acid plates, with briek,
and the balance of the building to be frame
work, with fire walls between the bmr
and acid buildings.
The Wilson & Toomer Fertilizer Com-
pany, now located near the Bridge street
viaduct, is doing an immense fertier
business, and their business has grown s
large within the past few years that their
present plant is not large enough to ae-
commodate them, hence the building o
these fine buildings on the river f L
Their plant, when completed, will be one
of the most up-to-date fertiliaer w
in the South, and they wll be aib to
handle double the tbumass whih they are
now doing in the city proper.
The neighborhood of th nw #I80- er
plant will be surrounded with large ex-
port docks and other marsfa
plants. There will be also er all
houses built for the employees of the va-
rious enterprises in that immediate local-
ity, and in a very short while this portion
of the river front will be a booming little
village within itself.
The Wilson & Toomer Fertilimer om-
pany will expend thousands of dollars on
its buildings and docks, and will have one
of the largest plants of its kind to be
found anywhere in the Soath.
The West-Raley-Rannie Company.
114 W. Forsyth Street, Jacksoville, Fla.
A. N. WEST. Pres. E est Vir.E. Wet VicePres. W. IV RV i, Vice-Pre. M. V. V r. Sec. a m.
We can furnish you with whatever you want in Tim-
ber Lands, Saw Mills, etc., and can sell your property.
Write us and when in the city make our office your
D. M. FLYNN, President
W. B. JOHNSON, Vice-President
A. 8. PENDLETON, See'y & Trees
J. W. Oglesby
N. G. Wade
J. L. Medlin
W. B. Johnson
Independent Naval Stores & Export Co.,
Naval Stores Factors and Operators.
Capital Stock, $5oo,ooo.
The patronage of turpentine operators generally is invited. Liberal advances made on consignments.
Our interests and those of the producers are identical, as ours is purely a co-operative company.
Some Money and Some Timber For Somebody.
All Producers are Requested to Call On or Correspond With Us.
T= rMXXn 1 TV1Z"ir-R rtGW
D. M. Flynn
98 TBH WUMKLY INDUSTRIAL RECOD.
q W~am er s fa r C -.'a.,
anI. ~as Aeals sa ns mnh-
MsM IN5RANa--rawet mnts. Ia-
m Oe... & Co, an1 1 rlk a=g.,
Comnl lon IMrchants,
Naval Stors & Cotton
carM dus nea wae Dane
COTTON "CWAWc BlL~DI3,
gmw yOt ar Y.
WV WlrTIG ADVLXTISK1 S
UNNTMI THE RECORD.
CYPRESS WATER TANKS
SBet in the Wod.
er delived ris re,
CNWs Tag C4.. Meb6 fsl
m-it C-t Abrd C~a-.
L. & Jelm, Abtracter.
-.% FWOR 17HE M
m ctuwr. mInoe oy, tnhu.
oheat ar teaprm. boo. tit*e perfete.
as r housreats pmopety owners In
SoeL aege..ss for eas sarvem-
a a cant pers, c ee.-sarany .
01 IICr 1:amosd
M. W. LARENDON,
THE INDUSTRIAL RECORD
manufactures more of them
than all the printing and office
apply house in the South
Send all orders for Com-
missary Checks, any color, any
denomination, padded or loose
mistrial Reord GC.,
eergsm& Wia Yabsi Prise.
Georgia and Georgia exhibitors ar the
winners of many valued pmes in the
awards made in the agricultal building
at the St. Louis World's air.
Commissioner of Agriculture 0. B. Ste-
vens, who has just returned from St
Louis, where he haa been looking after
Georgia's interests, brings with him a list
of the awards made in the Georgia ex-
hibit, both to the State and the individual
The State of Georgia took one grand
prime, which is the highest award, and one
gold medal, which comes second in rak.
The grand price was given for Georga's
collective exhibit of hays and corneld
peas. It is very well known everywhere
that Georgia is a great cotton State, but
it has remained for this exhibit to demon-
strate far and wide the fact that she is
also a great gras and hay growing coun-
try. The gold medal given to the State is
on its collective cotton exhibit.
Several of the awards made to individ-
ual exhibitors have been pmoteted by the
commissioners on the ground that the
exhibits warranted higher awards, among
these being the eibit of sirup, ginger
ale and eotton-seed products.
Following is a complete list of the
awards made to Georgia and Georgi ex-
hibitors in the agricultural building, a-
nouncement of those in the mineral and
forestry buildings not having yet been
A. Cohen aCo, tobacco, grand prie
State of Georgia olletive exhibit of bay
and corn field peas, grand prime; Savan-
nah Board of Trade, naval stores exhibit,
grd prie; Southern Coton Oil Co-
pany, display of oils, gold medal; Wesson
Company, lard compound, gold and silver
medals; Southern Cotton Oil Company,
Snowdrift lard compound, silver medal;
Southern Cotton il Company, cotton-
seed products display, sver medal; Wes-
son Company, display of akes, gold med-
al; Cargill Wight a Co., sirp, silver med-
al; W. B. Boddenberry, sirup, sver med-
al; Wesson Company, soap, gold medal;
Hagan & Dodd Company, Bed Roek Gin-
ger Ale, silver medal; B. M. Bose Com-
pany, corn liquor, gold medal; P tts-
Thompson Liquor Company, corn liquor,
gold medal; W. W. Gordon & Co., etton,
gold medal; L G. Young, cotton, gold
medal; Southern Cotton 0il Company,
cotton products display, gold medal; State
of Georgia, collective cotton, gold medal;
Duckworth & Co., cotton, silver medal;
Howell Cotton Company, cotton, silver
medal; Inman Akers & Ta cotton,
silver medal; C. C. Janea, ., old ble
cotton, bronze medal; J. B. Hoist Com-
pany, cotton, bronze medal; L B. English
& Co., cotton, bronze medal; W. 0. Jones,
cotton, bronze medal; Louis B. Magid,
silk and silk worms, gold medl.
Sea Thir Cnvita.
Messrs B. G. nLatinger C., naval
stores operators of Sirmoun, Ga, have dis-
posed of the lease which they held on
forty of the at convicts.
Twenty-four of the convicts were trans-
ferred to the Standard Brick Co, of Ma-
con, and the remaining sixteen were nt
to Flowers Brothers Lumber Co., of Jakin.
A very handsome proft was made by
Messrs. Lastinger Co. on their invest-
ment. They paid $23 a month for each
of the men and were offered 27 or a prof-
it of $48 each a year for the next four
years. This concern will employ free la-
bor in the place of convicts.
I MERRILL-STEVENS CO.
SBoilermaking and Repairing
SStiill Boilers and Pump.
SSHIP BUILDING and REPAIRING.
Fuel and Building Material.
The Southern Fuel and Supply Oo.
Anthaite, Stem and Blkamith Coal, me, Cement, Brick, Paims.
Foot Hogan St., Jacksonville, Fla.
Cummer Lumber Co.
ROUGH & DRESSED LUMBER
Long Lef Yellow Pine.
BOXES end CRATES.
**** *e********** ** *******************. **** **o..-es.
SStandard Clothing Company y
t FASHIONABLE CLOTHIERS AND FURNISHERS,
*7 and 19 West Bay Street, - Jadseaiov, Frlmm.
S Stetes uand awes Hwat. Special Attente Givn to Na Orlr .
r~rr~r~~r~~~r~rr~ ~ ~ ~rr~rr~r~~r~~r~r>
I. TOLAR. J. HART.
T. H. LACOHY.
( tabflshed 1572.)
TOLAR. HART & CO..
160 FRONT STREET, NEW YORK.
and Jobbers of NavPl Stores.
Liberal Advances on Consignments of Naval Stores and Cotton. Members of rew
York Cotton and Produce Exchange Orders executed for Cotton FPtures.
JOWSEH D. WEED.
H. D. WEED.
J. D. WEED & CO.,
Bar, Hoop and Band Iron.
MAKE A SPECIALTY OF
Turpentine Tools, Glue, Battings, Etc.
Read the Record Adv't's.
SW= Vel LRM= IMAM PAMM
dL TOLA.r1, b
W. D. KRZNSOn
THU.WBNKLY muuuSTUIAL RCORD.
APread by Dr. Berty. Made of a
stiam bt soft light metal. They are
t --4r madlg which will not injure
aows wMa left in the trae
mere ampir. saw rep*, ff. .
Abo HD-edartes for Galvanised and
Tlamed Nails, Boat Nails, 8pikes, Round
Ime aods, set., Slating and Roofing
NBa l Sate Tools, Copper Nail and
SGRIVOT I2W. St
Ae. -U .e a am staurd rvsla writer
aerwoo, Salth Premier, Po. Deinore,
s-lh. lf price. Write e tody.
fpioes r all maehlaes stSpr ent. savin
E0. R [OSa I
Capeaity of Yard 800,00 Per Month.
from $1.50 to $5.00
Agency for Lewis 1866 and
Mount Vernon Pure Rye
Cetroiler Blum's Monogram and Syl
van Bye-Agents for JunCs, Cincin-
nati and Pabst Milwaukee Beer.
Prices on application.
CHAS. BLUM & CO.
517 -d 519 West Bay Street,
The New Process.
Si the e without -a t be
twest- mr Insm Maikes tem twesy to
shmams o"m em or weeh
mtv-r mir rees cead tat woe s.I
s of water white stptt free rom
Led'r et ta er emote. Ne oeeale
-I1 t reigthe irpsl. Noe to he
troMe wItm -preume stert
Sbe ft tim thesOgt -ever pro-
frmee woo& Ow me graf
Ma rini Iroame and that the highest
AUOA&RTMLY NO DANGR VWOM VrMK
amt ate t matoteray y bih-srae
aseme. T heaest maeblm eam to
We esen e emp am t atput ad
mnaf et prue t We gsmmrantee et
a n es n t Comtstlae ceeip
.e am M. s1AoInE, r-
Decatur.-Real Estate.--. K. Pela
Milton Humes, John L Brock ad C. C
Harris have incorporated the Temesse
Valley Land Co, with $0,000 capital.
Florene.-Cotton Mill.-It is report
that Boston capitalists have purchase
from the Florence Railroad & Improve
meant Co. a site for the establishment c
a $500,000 cotton mill, to he built a
operated under the title of the Floream
Cotton Mills Co.
state that Chairman Boyd, of the Cham
ber of Commerce, is corresponding wit
Northern capitalists relative to the a
tablishmentof a canning factory.
Hunteville.--SawmilL-Riekey & Pro
ler, Indianapolis, Ind, have purchased fro
Harry Vance the timber on 150 aeres
land 10 miles from Huntsville, ad ereete
sawmill for its development. James
Rickey and associates were previously r
ported as to erect mill.
Huntsville-Paper-pulp mill.-It is r
ported that W. C. Levering, of Boato
Masa., contemplates establishing a mi
for the manufacture of paper pulp fro
Wellington-Lead Mines--It is report
ed that William M. Reee of Chicago, II
representing himself ad associates, w
develop lead mines two miles from We
lington and build large smelting wor
to prepare the ores for market, invest
about $1000,000 in the initial develop
Atlanta.-Distillery.-R G. DeTrevil
E. F. Sims and F. 0. appington have i
eorporated the South Bend Distilling 0
with 25,000 capital
Columbus-Steel Bridge. Muskog
County Commissioners invite plans a
specifications for steel bridge reported l
week to be erected over Randle creek,
the Pine Knot Springs road
Elberton.-Sewerage System.-City h
voted the $20,000 bond issue previous
reported for the construction of sewer
system. Address The Mayor.
a Grange-Telephone system. Cil
has granted seven-year franchise to Mr
Milam to operate telephone system.
erbocker Ice Co. has let contract for tw
story brick building, which will be equ
ped with the most modern refrigersat
devices, electric elevators, etc., ad have
cold storage space of 200,000 subie fei
. L.. M. Parks is manager.
state that T. S. Heyward & Co. have pu
chased the Lamar press building, whi
will be equipped as fertilizer factory.
Sons have let contract to Crandall, So
& Co., Boston, Mas., for building mari
railway. Kehoe & Sons wre reported
April last as to build a marine railway
with a water frontage of about 350 fee
plant to have a capacity of 1,200 turns.
Savannah-Electrical Supplies. T
Electric Supply Co. will increase eapit
from 25,000 to $37,500.
Georgia Furniture Company has ben i
corporate, with $3,000 capital, and pri
lege of increasing to $*,000.
Watkinsville.-Cton-seed-oil Mill a
Warehouse.-Reports state that A. V
Ashford will erect cottoneed oil mill
B. Wanted and For Sale
Adrertdmumt VIEW INbe Iaaerois R U 15 me FN ft ~Ue b -l,
Po one week. a0eateal ae.
m or two wek, 35 aertealhe.
Forth weeks. s- eelaIase.
For four weeks, een alie.
t- Nine words tof ohy leak make oe le.
Halle" cot a two UIsM
l, No dilay except the headless m be atitt .
ill IRemittaces to aeeompay the order. No extra chrge for of-e r
1- cotailng advertisemeat. CoP mt be I this o a net later Iw
mormim to secure insertian Pridrs paper.
8 Wasted. .* Weodsar Wated.
- First-elass stiller. Must have referee& Must be sie and strictly m-- a
Address ABC, care this office. 2t not younger ta twonuy-a r o r
than thirty- ve; also mut e a ak-
Wated. ela bookkeeper, sat fmr god el-
l Reliable man to take charge of turpe- erenes. Addre J. D. X., Cbikly, 6a.
n- tine camp in Florida. Must be well reeom- 4t.
., mended. Address XYZ, care thi oe.
2t Stiler Wa ted.
e WaSted. Wanted-Frt-ele atillr, white I
nd Three convict guards to begin work at with family. ( at once. Will pay the right salary to the sad wll board with family. I a a
n right men. Address L S. Petteway k Co man who is eompett to take e
Gabriella, la. 4t during my aben Address P. H. B s,
Campilll Fla. t
y *Woodsman that can keep books and or Sale.
e commissry. Must be sober and give ref- mall tmpentine farm, 12 rn as
erences. None but married men need ap- for one two ya. Plety h be
Sply. C. H. Conoley, Wallace, Ala near sti On railroad. Snhib Imr
Sanished on request. Address H. W. reer,
r Cottondale, FlU.
k- To buy a rst-elass turpentine location rllpt Me..
- in Florida. Will py the right price for
p. the right place. No flat woods place u ed Buy a Blakeala Gaoam-i Pm 6i -
2 apply. G. A. Petteway, Box 26, Lroy, it for your tl No. 1 @at pt I MSlM
g Marion Co, Fla. tf ga0loM pr hour at at oaf t a nt ad
a Wrequre o attention wbi e
et.' ta ^ Star8ted in one mite. J. P.
Wasted. Qy rk
A distiller. We want a good, sober
ts man with family, to run the still another
r- season. Can give steady employment
eh through the winter. None need apply but KIRK & JONES
first-class man with good references. Ad-
dress F. & W, Jone.boro, Fla. tf DRUGGISTS.
s Are you reading your papr, or 107 SAY T.
ne ne ela's. If not a subcriber to the Rec- MAIL OnDmCEr8 SOLICITED.
in or, mend ia yar same today, with ,
the price of aubscriptiea far me year. JIACKSONVILLE. LA.
ry .. . ..
McMURRAY & BAKER,
HSw Mill and Tluemnfl Kmiu ""
we emo rseedvg ibn ute-e-mo -se m erao d a m
laonebe, wheharnessa am" hreN.LL wre ae" a "10F na
a"d eose a &toe wth MlL &&Twmatin w a"d a seosaw. 111ft
fteret we anm bet a e wers en a hmn-me hmesm.
kWI lAIB, 401 Cl3 L I i.
T= r fl50 T=U moP0rATORf RsA.NMO
If yoa expect to um thbe MI
next season, place your osI now
future delivery. Prlees ad all isds-
be cheerfully furniMd an
AND ALL TOOLS
used in the Herty atem of turpetnlrai
IMI W EEKl T DUKNIIAL X3100WD.
I-- 01010111--di-i- I-i-- --- k n iiiii-- ---
J. Ia Paaom, aum a. Hnamm. Anrrm F. PRuEr T
PreoiBst. Viee-Pmrestomt. amsbler.
The Mercantile Exchange Bank,
Cf.ait00 Sl $000. Surplus. $100.000
emal ankft. lret Paid n Savstr Deposits. Safe Deposit Boxes. SLOO per Year.
Review of Naval Stores .for a Week
pirts and Roe at Savanah.
Before the traders in spirits of turpe-
te d quite recovered from te drop
in the ie of that commodity which took
place b they were called on to
se the market drop again, this time with
the traditional "dull, sickening thud." The
opening was firm at 49 3-4 cents, the price
paid in the afternoon of the previous day,
anad with sales of 2,496 casks, hrt at the
doe both tone and price had gone off,
the frt from fir to steady and the latter
to a drop of another half cent from the
opening gure. The sales at the decline
were 100 asks. So far as can be learned
no sales at any figure were made in the
past market trade. Some idea of the pre-
vailing feeling of the trade may be gather-
ed from the fact that even before the
lose Wednesday an offer to sell 1000
eaks or any part of that number at
491-2 cents wa posted.
Whatever may be the cause of the de-
pression the spirits market it has not
reached the other branch of the naval
stoe business for resins not only contin-
ue firm, but the prices advance from day
to day. The opening Wednesdy was
irm with an advance of 10 cents on water
white, and the close was frm and un-
hanged at the following pries. The
sales at the opening were 2,251 barrels,
repsentig the total for the transactions
dking market hours. In the later trade
receipts went at varying prices. Some
buyers paid quotations all along the line,
voters S up on WG, N and M and 21-2c
on C, B,A, while still other sales were
made at 5e up on F, and below.
spirits for the Week at Savannah.
Prnie Repts Sales Exp. 1980
Mn, Nov. l2 |50 651 414 743 156
Tes., Nov. 22 50 1093 150 484 66
Wed., Nov. 23 149% 777 I258 200 o6
Thursday, Nov. 24-Holiday.
r-WM fo the Week at Savamah.
Monday, Nov. 21. last Year.
WW .......... ..5.00 3.50
WO .. ......... 4.75 3.25
N .... ... .. ..... 4.50 3.10
M............. 4.25 2.90
K.............. 3.85 2.80
I .. .. .. .. .. .. .. 3.30 2.60
H ................ .2.80 2.40
S.. .. .. .. .. .. .. 2.72% 2.30
F. ... "...... 2.67% 2.20
E ............. 2.2% 2.10
D ............... 2.62% 2.10
ABC .... .... 2.25 2.10
Receipts 2,000, sales 1,887, exports 14,-
Tuesday, Nov. 22.-Rosin rm; receipts
3,811; sales, 1,674; shipmate 3,275. Quote:
A, B, and C, $255; D and E, $2.621-2; F,
$2.67 1-2; G, 2.72 1-2; H, $2.80; I, $3.35;
K, $3.90; M, $4.30; N, $4.50; window glass,
$4.75; water white, $5.
Wednesday, Nov. 23.-Rosin firm; re-
ceipts, 2,126; sales, 2,251; shipments, 950.
Quotations: A, B, C, $2.55; D and E,
$2.621-2; F, $2.67 1-2; G, $2.721-2; H,
$2.80; I, $3.35; K, $3.90; M, $4.30; N,
$4.50; WG, $4.75; WW, $5.00.
Charleston, S. C., Nov. 23.-Turpentine
and rosin unchanged.
Thursday, Nov. 24.-Holiday.
Savannah Naval Store Statement.
Stock April 1 ........... 6,495 44,50
Receipts Nov. 23 ...... 777 2,12
Receipts previously ......148,940 440,939
Total .............. 156,212 487,61
Exports Nov. 23 ........ 200 950
Exports previously ......124,031 434,981
Total ...............124,231 435,31
Stock Nov. 23 ........... 31,981 51,684
Stock previously ........ 16,181 69,678
Range of Turpentine and Roi at Savan-
nah Nov. 23 and Same Day
SNov. 23 Nov. 22 Nov. 23
S1904 1904 1903
Tone Steady I Nominal i Firm
Spirits .. 49/4 50 j 56
Sales ..I 2,586 150 534
Rosin .. | Firm Firm Firm
WW ... 5.10 5.00 3.54
WG .... 4.75 4.75 3.25
N ...... 4.50 4.50 3.10
M ...... 4.30 4.30 2.90
K .. ...1 3.90 3.90 2.80
I ...... 3.35 335 2.60
H .... 2.80 ?80 2.40
G .... 2.72% 2.72 2.30
F ... 2.67% 2.67%i 2.20
E ... 2.62% 2.62% 2.10
D .... 2.62% 2 62% 2.10
C. B. A, 2.55 2.55 2.10
Sales ..I 2,251 2,251- 592
Send all orders for printing for the tur-
pentine and commissary trades to the
Record office to inure prompt delivery.
IAVAMNAH NAVAL STORES RECORD FOR 1903.04 AND TWO
is "caass .........................-.-
To Ua .bbh ..............................
Total .. .. .. .. .. .. ...... .. .. .. . .... . ..
cla nk ..............................
bi as ..... ...... ....... -........
r==asks............. ...... ..........
& bhis. ........... ................
1908-04 1902-03 1
The a esof k a w.. than 19a243 by 99 cac., and of rosins, 289,59 barrel
Cro of Spies and RPs lr Thae Yean
hp IUWn- Oa" M B camp agnon
Spirits. Rosin. Sports. Raed. Ofta. SM
Wilmi ngt...... ....UIU m73 1MMo 1%n, Ia 16M NAM
Cuhaesl... ..........4 $1A 3. MW n 1n MM
Savammh.... .. .. ...174 18 36a X6M4e 6 a0M nowf aIWA
Bruewic.. ........ 55,1 196W OU7 SM4M 79M SO
ams .. .. .... 1 ...... mMWs ^ A 7 r mB 13 WM
(hrrabelle............. deid dosed 3,3 3m,1a 4 40M
Georgetown... .... T...7A 4,14 M 4MW -*M M
Pameola........ ..54 65,93M 3,5 Ir, 'Wo .10401
Jan. a Ferwdin.. .... 'ls3 aa0UM n, auASU 1= saau
TWOp....... ........dOsed deao lLjW 48AW 5,37 3M
Totals.. .. .. ......5,35IU ,M6 nM X1^,8s 3,13A3 SA3.iM
sbot d Turpenti te U. L
The following tabhe is emp" by James Watt & amS, of 1Nlma, frdbi
ocial returns For mv emfis s eempaion we have itm" ewts hbees
-320 wt. equal 100 barrels.
oi7 -I IM IM6 19M I IMN I11
From U. 8., bbi. .... 38, 173,7J 14,375 174,~ 4 UM i, 115R
From France, bb.... 181 M 6 517 82,8 1N 4AM
From other comutries.. 1I S M I a -0)
154,u 174,W 14,94 177,M 19,41 U7TAM 14M
From Rusia ........... U2 4,1M 4,M 6 A -9 1 M 1 T1 I1JM
Total Barrels .. 157,12 17 6 154,9O IMja M,1AM aMS O
Thus the import of Rma-ia Tmatiae (or Waed 8pist) In 1M -ina 1 b
that of 1902, and over mix times as mac a in 1807. It is iaterat to hao
this import fluctuates with the pries of Amerim Trpetie.
Percentage of Import of RuMian ..1.79) .33 3.2 47 341 5. I Mi6
Av. Price Amer. TrIp. n I nd ..14 14-N4 34-1 M54 W-1 3" 4
COMPARATIVE PRICKS OF SPERT AT SAVAMAH F1 LVE T ARL
April 1 ....................
April 8 ..... ..............
April 15 ...................
April 22 ................
April 29 ............ ......
May 6 ....................
May 13 ...................
May 20 ................
May 27 ..................
June 3 ....................
June 10 ........ ........
June 17 ..................
June 24 .............. ..
July 1 .... .............
July 8 ...................
July 15 ....................
July 22 ............... .. .
Julv 28 ................... .
Aug. 4 ..................
Aug. 12 ...................
Aug. 19 ...................
Aug. 26 ...................
Sept. 2 ....................
Sept. 9 ...................
Sept. 16 ...................
Sept. 23 ...................
Sept. 30 ..................
M- A. BRIGGS, President.
H. C. BRIGGS. Ist Vioe-Presidet.
HOMC BADROWN, ;ad VIOeProlent.
J. C. McDONXATD Sees a arsea
SW. H Briggs Hardwaro Co
Sole Southern Amgnt for-
| RIXFORD AXES.
0 ^^^H They ae the MeST. Others imitate but name n d-
0 plicate. They are made of the best steel, have the Smaet
0 temper, hold the keenest edge. cut better and last lngr
00 than any other axe.
1 This has all been proved by years of aetuala e.
4 Send as yor eoders.
4 W. H. BRl66 HARDWARE OWAliT,
B Vaijasa, Eeorzk.
*r@I*###i#0wwwv*0 0--WM S ------------- --- w
P rin ting Sendyororderto the Tndustrial
Record. Prompt and atisfactory
service guaranteed. South Hogan St., Jacksonville, Fla.
THE RELIABILITY OF OUR ADVERTISERS VOUCHED IOR.
THE WUUKLY lNittS'IAUL RECORD.
& P. HRfmMs & Co's Weekly Gran L4t-
Chicago, IL, Nov. 2tth.-Wheat.-L-ag
Ma were reduced through liquidation,
Smay holders retiring from an unsatis-
factory position, arising from the fact of
a number of home-grown bullish theories
bhving been exploded. Stocks are expand-
ing, and a visible far in excess of 4,00,-
M bushels maximum ma, be reached even
with primary receipts showing smaller
thn last year. South. Went anu unfavor
able from Argentine with the foreign mar-
ketket developing more strength on tne
latter nev.. although Argentine hias re
mailing an exportable surplus of 13,000,-
OW bushels. The flour true is nothing
to brag of-many millers now carrying
lrge stocks owing to the absence of ship-
ping directions, and it is plain to'be seen
that a hand to mouth policy is still being
practiced by dealers as well as consumers.
Contract stocks are small in comparison
wtih other years but there has been a de-
sire shown to run away from December
deliveries that will allow of greater prem-
iums for the May kind. Operations are
highly professional, some of the heavy
weights, including a prominent elevator
concern, being responsible for the price
chang, i -t noticeably so with lives in-
clined to wn-k lower. The public are but
slightly interested, hence the scalping mar-
ket is indicated with no extraordinary
movement iii sight unless conditions in
Argentine shliuld prove serious enough to
endanger tlu crop and Russian shipments
decrease iaterially. Reports of damage
from the winter wheat regions may be
expjloited. but the situation is not serious
by any means, a- wheat is a hardy plant.
The dull crowd will exert efforts to boost
prices and it will afford good opportuni-
Course of the Savannah Naval Stores Markets.
arumcri OF TURPENTINE
A-l 1 Apr. 9 AM. AM. f Apr.M ayl May 8 MaY1 May a MaKy
ND MD a a a4 1-4 14 1-2 a4
Jume 5 Jane a2 JOB JJUO 36 July July July 17 July M July31 Aug.
4s 4 a a a a 4 a In f a
AU.- AsW. Au. aSept. 4 Sept. 1 Sept 12 Sept. 5 Oct. S Oct. Oct. 15
i* 11 WA EA 434- N ND R 1-4 1-2 2-4
O-L % OWL IN. Sov. N1eOW. I NOW. ft De. &. DeO 1. Dec. 17. Dee. 2. Jan. 14
's OI. a ao. I aQ ayeDce D Da H, D8. J3 14
348 M 1-4 a 1-4 1-4 3 1-2-U4
Jan. a, Jan. 8, Feby. 11, Feb. 18, Fby. 3f Ma. 3 Meb. e1 Mek Y 4
d 64 5 58
WW e N X K I 1
Apa4it. . ..AM SM 5 S6 3L5.6 LA Us 2.*
Arm a . ... B Us U. L s La. L L 22.4e
APe a M. . S L4 B LU 2.3 L 2.5B B 9
Asell . .. AS US L.S L. Ua LS. 2.4
Apr It . W. L4 LS S LM 1 U5 L
M n I. . . &a as LS B L 9 Usa UB6
Ma I ..... L. % La2% L% 26 L% L27%
Mau L.. .... . 5r 3.15 3.3 36 2.M 5 2.5
May W...... & ILI L-- L3 a 3L LA.
5-M ..... 4 aL S & 3 L5 LI S. L21
Si. . .. LIS L3 La 2.7M L LM
jr N...... 3. 3.U1 u2 25 L2. L
Ja3 L ..... .. .3 L. u .55 2.
noewaw. . . ae LIS so LS LI 2.7 LIS
Sa J .... L& LIU 3. 3. 15 2.L L.5
ar ... to& a is .* .Ta La L2s
A O Ut .. . as as as Ss Sa tr ase
Sa L ..... LS La Ja Lo sJi L2. u
abt a..... 2. 11 &a SA L2 L L5
ee ...... ... us aLs ae 5s a2. t,
Amnt. sX. . 4. 4 &AD 40 & .W LS LS IN L
- 8.... 3.6 4.3 4.5 2JR 45 3.7 2.3
Ais . .L aI U i 1. La.
iAsa & . .. ID LM S. &L 2.0 .Ln L.
ug r ..t .. LW 5 L 3 &3s s.10 2.46
doplart a4 .. 3.LO L. 8S 31 3.6 2.7
ainsumber .. . 3. 3 116 &6 9 L.e
eptembeer-. U.4.5 4. 3. 85 2 2.5 2.6
0t0a0rw . .4.6 4.6 4.5 4.3f 4.15 3. 2.70
oJ-sr.. 7 A 4. LIS 5IS 4. 1 2.5 2.0
Out* ta.. ..45 4.4 4.3 46 &Z 2 270
0sn06 11 ..3. 3.& 3 3& 45 4 .J 3.1 W2.
Orleober A .. .. .. 3. 4 .6 3.3 3.2 3.0 2. 70
W-mbur 6 .. .3. 5 3W 2S.S 2. 2. 2.96
oaOr & ......3. La 3.M 3I. Le 3.1 2.67
Bmsremobr 3 .. .. A3 &. sit 2. 23 &W 2.L5
Desern w .. ..... & L 3i.t 32A. 23 .2 7
Iem W. .. .. S LS9 2 A3 22 2.50
December a .. ..5 a3 3 LI S 2.1 in
Semen 14 .. ..4. 2.1 3 515 L .5 LS Le L
Sry St.. .AM 4M aS '5 3. 3.3 2.M
5omw 33..434ALIS 2,511 I 2.5
Yobruary II .13.76 3.45 3. 3.30 325 3.20 2.86
Fetruary 18 ...3.5 3.45 335 3.30 3. 3.05 2.70
Ngeurry 5 ...3.70 3.580 S3 3.60 335 2.96 3.80
Masub 10 .10.3.80. 3.6003.4S 3.3A 353 3.05 2.75
Maset ...... 0360 3.50 33. 3 2 32. 2.70
Mus a ...... 4M S .D SM US SA 2.6.70
a gr a
220 &1 L0B
L116 La UA
LB La LID
LIS B L B
3.LI L1 LI
2.56 2.6 1.5
1. 1.70 1.5
LS L LIW
L. LIS3 LS
LB LW LO
LB L5 1.a
LB L L Lu
LA L7 LB
La LN L.I
L. L La
1. .L L1.
LIS LIS LO
1. La La
L LIs Ls
1.1 LSa 1.6
16 L2 L.
LIS LIB La
LB1 LI6 L1
1.1 L1. L6
15 31 2.11
2.6 2.3 2.S
2.15 1.6 .IS
2.5 12. .is
S.a Lt La
2.6 2.10 2.
.3 L2.5 2.
2.6 2.5 2.75
2.E LaH a
2.3 2.36 20.
2. 2.59 2.a5
Ua B5 B1
UB U7 UI
2.3 U. 53B
2.70 2.6 300
2.55 50 2.45
2.70 2.85 2.00
2.S SD 20.5
2JS IN IM
AUTOMOBILES, PUMPING OUlIvIS
k Cm1 Amernd offe s i n theSaIuS
ties for selling purposes when stiff ad-
vances appear, although on sharp declines
we would favor purchases for moderate
Corn.-Declines in the futures following
a large movement of new corn and a col-
lapse in the low grades, were brought up
with a round turn through receipts fall-
ing off materially and the development of
a heavy export demand for December and
January shipment. Private elevators with
driers attached absorbed the bulk of the
arrivals and are turning out number 3
for immediate shipment. also trimming up
a contract grade for next month's deliv-
ery. The movement from Illinois is prov-
ing a disappointment, many farmers evinc-
ing a dissatisfaction with prevailing
prices and the same can be caid for Iowa
and Nebraska with cribbing more popu-
lar than otherwise, a move of this kind
working in a way to destroy bear ammu-
nition. It is possible that there will be
* revision later on of total crop figures,
judging from Kansas returns and consu-
ering present demands, there is a large
.short interest in the market to make up
believers in higher prices. We favor pur-
chases of May and July on all soft spots.
Provisions.-The run of bogs exceeds
The Exports of Turpentlne and Rosina.
The Exports of Turpeatlae and Rosli.
SPIRITS OF TURPENTINE.
To United Kingdom, In
April.. ....... 19&.1
May ......... w
July .. .. .. 3. 7,
Jlly ...... . ITs.
Augut.. .. .. ..U
September.. .. mS
October .. ....... 711.4
November .. 61,638 1
December .. 1,60,656 1
lanuary. .. ee,86
February .. 116,46
March .... 3560
To Belgium and Netherlands, in n
Month 191-04 1M1-0
April ...... .. 2M812 W.447
ay .. .. .. .. 28S.7w
June .......... 6o7.w 2a721
July.... .. .. snU18 U.n
August........ 41ua7 r*.
S. .mb... . i1,4m 1ma
oea .. .. .. m4 2.m
Nomhber .. 133,685 34,72
December .. 100,372 58,
Janm ry .... 1es8,re 1,1
Sbruary .. 6,130 S72,444
arch .. .. ...... 8,713
To Germany. in gallons:
Month 123-34 1M8-em
April .. ........... 114,1
May .. .. .. .. a111 6.4
June.. .... .. 104.IO ai.
Irly .... .. .. I3,11 1t.412
August .. .. .. 51, S4I3,4B
September.... 23. ,6 6M
October...... ..U.A 01M
November 179,010 110,18
Jamary .... 13,60 sAW
February ... 20,18 1838
Mareh .. .. s ......
To all other Burope in Gallons:
Month 101-04 131-
April .......... ar0 u.4ns
May.. .. .. .... .-6, a.0
June......... 14,2 1.31
July ......... s.1m Isu
Ausut ........ .. 52.1
September.. .. 31 3.
October .. .. .. ..1 4.S
November .. 3200 17,8
December .. 4730 89,591
February .. 15,471 ......
March .. .. 14,1 1,275
Total Foreign Exports, n gallons
Iug everything outside of the
Month 1M-014 1U8-e(
AarU ........ 6a4,0s .Lun
May .. .. .. .. 12w.t 2.,144
Jn. ...... ....i.2 3.a s2.2.2a
July ...... ..13.11. 1,1.I15
August .. .. .. 1.734.1M 2..41
September.. .. 174.146 .14.LL
October .. .... L4W 1 1.4.3AN
November ..1,851.068 1,932,183
December .. 1,993.529 1,794.33
January ... 700.292 80113
February .. 487.577 51,34
March .... 298,488 118174
To United Kiandom barreoam a
i1-4 Month I-eM I-M A
3UM April........ 1110 WS -
113MM May ---- ------
IM.N June .... .. .. I., aj aM
1,U.m July ... .. .... aM 1 1
Auguat ........ .74,I AU
SMW7 September.. .. gm W4 "-
1.eak Otober .. .. .. e 4MB t 4 gU
922,1 November .. 71,107 06 ,
576,784 December .. 61,45 64,41 1S,
16e a Jauary ... ami m so n -
M474 6 February ... 286,1 7J R W,1u
ss March .. ,1A ACsS 4I
To Beleum and Netherlt ds. mtrss
19142 Month 2946 is" 38-8
Included Apr .... .. .. 1% &*i i-Wm
allothr May .. 3. .. .*** 30 r .5are- r
In ;uop .N ....... .... am .. am a..
a]le June ...... 3L It no
S Auust .. .. .. G 491 1
ga- September.. .. .. 1 1L 2
S Oetet .. ..... aTm 6eu6 a
381S November 3.01 aSD u
673, December 370T7 13.= S0
174A a u .... 60a, 13s VagM
a38, February ... ,8ag0 1 I
18,474 Mar .... 10,11 ,3 I14
To Germany. barrels 1 an
IS-e Month 3m84 USM 11
11u April ........ 4B W. smS aS
mns May ...... .. W1 16
a en ** .. .. .. a 0 4116 1*1
w, July ...... .. ilk=3 3km mam
Agust ...... 13.5 KN
T ~r September-1.. il 9 W1m 11
14 Otober .... ll.6 3AN S
a170 November .. ,7 M,8 n3,
December .. 15,47 3,171 A
isS, January .... 37011. 61 g6*
7,174 February ... 17,36 4JM015 SM,
m,a March .. .. @,@63 6,M as,3
To an other urope. barrels M a1
214 Mouth 91"44 3s0 3
3.0 ApM i.. .. .. .. .a 8 ,w1
4.1 May ......... W= M I
me.m June.. .... ... a14.m ar
4.4 July ...... -.. asa nIu M
August .. .. .. t. SK13
2.g September.. .. 0.40 1f,3 31
11.M October .... .. .M.L a=
94,W November.. 13,338 U415 NM,
300 December .. 25, 48,701 MI.
SJanuary ... 17,1J4 7,148 sa
44M February .. 38,84 4,54 SS6,
3aa March ... 33,687 51, ng
. Inelud- Total pZrts of Roa, barrels = po-n a
United Includia Asi Afriesa ad Ameul ee.
side of the United Staten:
1-014 Month 1m6 ISM 114
,gmn April .. .. .. ... Ws3 MU mm
t2., May .. .. .. .. 19,m n*N a,14
La.Mt, Jne .. .. .. .. 1 aa u au
210g.0 July ......0.. 1.U0 Im.L i1
4tugut ..... Ul.M 2=m
SiuWs b.ptember..... 3S.M ELM U.5
tJ.m October .... .. .3-1 =1,S uft
1,65i,,574 November .. 1,81180 231,543 22Atd
1,5.175 Dceber .. 210,457 0O56 IOIA
5e,00 Jaunary ... 12,471 1790 A',
ME,47g February ... 306,0 10,gB 51
t g Mareb .. .. 171,48 m0sA3n 14M
THE RECORD CIRCULATES ALL OVER THE WORLD.
the estimates, the packet were Afe br-
era, however, and it looks 'as if val
were working iaom rock botem. 8d
ments of product are smair them las
year, but stocks are light ad not frees
offered. The Cudahyb were the most se-
spienous buyers of the future, alts h
price changes were not extensive and thea
is enough short interest in the market
to make it interesting should May p
nouneed buying materials. It weu
appear as if January amd May prdr, l~
andiibs had been sold to a standstll
therefore we would advocate purdesk
around present levels and all rencsin.
Sam'l P. Inolmes&C
Stfdcks, Bns, Cottw,
Grai mi Priulos
NEW YORK GOTTEN EXCNAMN
CHICAGO BOARD OF TRA
Direct private wires to all exeH agm.
Local stocks and bonds a pee-lalry.
Bed Phofe 853 *i"wMia 10k
Fred E Gilbert
29 and 37, 39, 41
Weat For Street
n THi n ZV LT IUJU8.TMIAL anOORD.
AM&3 A. WOLadWAMo
1 ee a a l amoer.*
adh S edI Every uss fky%.
3mm A ES. Angmi
S IIll mAoa L 11 IMS
any -P-_ and l Pt T. e. A.
The sbe6mm a l IL heMS laham in
.amuMH W7 nM *r -v -8
I aI d m a h i I -10 maI
tI -t 6r Nd b a i
M. a- sssend-da thiftur.
tlidata thesMestet Cksionm 61
Ads.A pled In ar eri ewtio
as -the erag ehe of the
AM pted o tho a 1 op mas e doefl te
ipto thM e tneirs Grox a se' A fo
oedatbim A=td ePt 11, 1, as the
ony s" erpa of tb T. 0 A.
Se to lumber peol by spee
te mbife to ted by ies if tGey did not:
AMr. e. mt T
COW FM AD V312 Ja3
Dew tir ay (o eirla or Nve al-
1t msl, sd L n Ire be to T0l5ay
that we t~bt r year's lese 0n t 0 ae m
nof t o aeeost of not bei able
bee able to t the boxes ut but
paid pie ntl about t eiht families-
ges ati tde altuotril eerd Publtimb
Ca. e2 to 0 tl at N0 t e Seath agAd
stenl jaideo s, t ie., Ia theim Vy h a t
mo t b gert tuess splits. yo ew rpene
the Amtlatae, Gn enga, e is nst the ns
suitable Bu ilag, 1a. ma Atlanta is
tn easter of the great mufet g
stoea jt to g t the i me o
The skvam ., Gal Iola im i an
of Taf b.1 hrmehit. o is the hoE.
ig spoas nval stess s i the welL
ON THE OUTPUT.
The following letters are only a few of
the many replies received by Mr. A. D.
Cigto president of the T. 0. A., i
reply to bis ircular letter of the 13th
inst., written to all operator, rging them
to mim their box epo and setting forth
the danger to sthe business i they did not:
Mr. A. D. Oiyingt* President Turpes-
UP Operators' Asociation, Jackson-
Dear Sir: Your circular of November
16th to hod, ad in reply I beg to say
that we lob one year's lease on 300 scree
of timber on account of not being able
to ertead it at any price. We would have
bes abe to get the boxes cut but tried
to hid down to 11-2 cota per box. We
paid that price until about eight families
on our place moved away and then went
up to 13-4 cents per box to keep from
losing all our lbads. We have enough
timber here to eat about three crops ad
will begin cutting boxes in about three
weeks. I do sot intend to let a man
leave this fall e account of prices for
box aGting. We do not intend to buy any
more timber unless spirits of turpentine
goes down low enough to break some of
the men that are now engaged in the naval
stores bianes just to get their name on
a letterhead, earry a draft book around
in their pockets, and do not expect to
maie a dollar mad dont cae jet so long
as the factor will honor his drafts. Nve
will try to be able to buy a place from
some of the factors if spirits go to 2.
cents a gallon. If spirits go to 25 cents
a gallon and rosin from $1.00 to $3.00 per
barrel, it will be a blessing to the tur-
pentine business in the future, and then
I can continue in the business and work
it in some peace.
Any man who is so anxious to get in
the naval stores business that he will
pay all sorts of prices for timber and
labor, buy fine horses to drive, then mort-
gage everything, should be compelled to
get out of the business.
I have looked over several places fur-
ther South and seen lots of timber, but I
haven't seen a place that I would give
over 75 cents on the dollar for what was
asked. Mill men are.elosing down their I
mills and raking their trees, and intend
to put in turpentine stills. lawyers,
doctors and merchants are eloing out
their personal affairs and selling their
real estate to get in the naval stores
business, and now, to tell you the honest
truth, after viewing the outlook, I will
be glad if spirits go to 25 cents a gallon
and I do not care how soon.
SHINGLER & CROOM,
by J. T. Croom.
Croom, Fla., Nov. 21, 1904.
Mr. A. D. Covington, President T. 0. A,
Dear Sir: Your circular letter of the
15th inst received and carefully noted.
.ve think the note of warning you are
sounding should be heeded by al the con-
servative men now engaged in the turpem-
tine business, as it is coming at a very op-
portune time. We assure you that we are
heartily in accord with your suggestion
and feel that we can see in the future
prospect a sad falling of in prices unlea
the output is reduced in some way. We
will say right here that we expect to do
our part towards reducing the output. We
had made our calculations to cut five
crops of boes this season, but will not
cut over three crops under any considera-
We trust that every other ma or firm
in the business will do likewise and write
to you at once signifying their intention
and then live up to their pledges.
Wishing you and the T. 0. A. much
success, we ae,
Yours very truly,
RHODES MILL CO.,
Thomas J. Rhodes, See. and Treas.
Inwood, Fla., Nov. 21, 19.
Mr. A. D. Covington, President T. O. A.,
Dear Sir: Replying to yours of the
15th inst., will say we cut six crops of
boxes last year and will cut only four
this year. You can depend upon us for
doing our part in keeping down the box
cut. Hoping every operator will heed this
warning, save trouble and expense, we are,
Yours very truly,
By R. C. Middleton.
Pomona, Fla., Nov. 22, 1904.
The large crate and basket factory at
Prairie Creek in Alaehua county, which
was purchased by Dr. E 8. Crill, of Pa-
latka, under foreclosure sale from the
Espanola Lumber Company, has again
commenced active operations under the
management of J. Hartwel Kelly, one of
the original owners of the mill, beffte the
Espanola Company secured poseasio.
This is one of the largest mil i the
state and is in the midst of an emellent
tract of timber. The crates and orange
boxes manufactured are sold in the West
Indies ad in Mexico.
The fact that the yarl s ae oarlmg a
advance of one dollar for deMivia t
March idieate that the hlmbr a-["'-
in Florida just a thf time far ahe
of what it was a few weeks ago.
The October Export Trade Wa Next t tthe Record.
Exports of merchandise in October were
very large; in fact, have only once been
exceeded, and then in October, 1900, when
the record total of $163,38,680 was reach-
ed. In October this year, however, the
total closely approaches this, and the im-
mense aggregate this year is striking
proof of .the extent to which enlarged
shipments of manufactured goods and of
raw cotton have made up for the prae-
Animal ......... .....................
Mineral Oils .......... ..... ..........
Total above .........................
Total, other ............................
Total all exports ......................
Mineral oils ..... .............
Total above ...........................
Total, other ...........................
tical loss of our breadstufs trade s the
heavy reduction in foreign taking o ae
provisions. The ten meaths' mred in
exports, too, is a notable .me, eis y ap-
proximating that of 1903, and du the
same reason, that of enlargement In er
exports of manufactured goods. Pllw-
ing will be found the particulars of Oc-
tober and ten months' export trade far
three years past:
Total all exports ..................... 1,148,035,52 1,149064,97 1,08,,12
The exports of ive leading products
show a loss of about $10,000,000 from a
year ago, all of which is in breadstuffs
shipments, which fell over $1100,00.
Provisions shipments decreased about $1,-
000,000, while live-animal and mineral-
oil shipments gained slightly, and cotton
shipments increased about $2,000000. The
really important gain is, however, shown
in "other exports" of manufactured
goods mostly, which increased $123,,-
000. For the ten montbl noted the hip-
ments of breadstuffs fell of over $s05,-
000, and provisions decreased about $11,-
500,000. Against this, however, live s-
mals gained over $4,000,00, mineral oe,
$10,000,000, cotton $21,000,000, and ,
but most important of all, "other expect
gained about $60,00,000 The total ma-
ports and experts for Otober sad tih
ten months compare as follows:
Imports-Free of duty .................................
Dutiable ....... ......................................
Total ........... ..................................
Excess of exports ....................................
Ten months ending October
Imports-Free of duty ..................................
Dutiable ....................... .....................
81m2147 23M n -
10038808 10,570 M .
ExportsDomestic .....................................1,12,158,707 1,12566,7
Foreign ............................................. 23S072 22,m 1
Total ...............................................1,149,06,379 1,148,05 7
Excess of exports ....
Exports for October, it will be peen, ag-
gregate $162,570393, a gain of 20 per cent.
over September, and of 1.3 per ent. over
October a year ago. Imports aggregated
$92,394,427, a gain of 9.7 per cent. over
September, and of 12 per cent. over Octo-
ber, 1940. For ten months of 1904, the
exports aggregate $1,148,36,527, a frae-
................. 308,94538 304s,
tional loss from last year, while imprts
aggregate $843,775,475, a gain of a trac-
tion of 1 per *eent. over 190. In view
of the diverse currents in foreign trad,
especially the export branch, during 194,
the close approximation shown a be-
tween this year and 1906 ar remarkahe.
4UTZDIG 41suCOMI L= SUvc,3
THE WEEKLY IND TLIAL BREORD.
Atliaic Nrti ial hank of Jacksnville.
l STATUrS DKEPOSITORY.
capital a-d S p s .............................. 4. 5oo o
.aa". to .. ........... ........... ......... MM
In'additifM to w wguer aolu buines, we maintain a aings Depart-
ment, .Jier gserfmit ueram, prrinteint" quntirly.
We have for rest Safe Deposit Boxs in burglar and reproof aus at re-
mble rates, by month or yer.
1see $asell setlse 48100i10"ini.i nn
Title and Tax Abstracts.
lCojPveyancing. Township Maps Blue Prints.
We give peial fti to Sreparation of Tffle and Tax Ab-
streete, Mas, ete, of lae tmtab s a al parts of Floria and South Gear-
T owners and itending purchasers the results of our work
vaeol s tla da
REALTY TITLE AND TRUST COMPANY
'Ir- w mean. Build JACKOIL, FLA.
- ----u----uM------uu---i-Ii m i iiauag
liuis Retail Merchants and eGrea
For several hours ast Tuesday the
oneention of the Florida Retail Mer-
cheats and Grocers' Assocaition was in
samsn, and matters of great intent
to the members of the association were
disused. Resolutions were adopted, oil-
ca f the ensuing year were elected, and
the onvention adjourned.
President W. Bennett presided, and,
in is usual energetic, businesslike man-
ne, kept the busne of the convention
moving and inspired all present to take
an active part in the proceedings.
[ha ffcua elected by the association
for the coming year are as follows:
ent, W. Bennett, of Okshump-
president, F. H. Davis, of Tampa.
A. Wing, of Bayard.
, 1. rto, it kso M
lneutive Commttes: Premient W. M..
Beett, chairman; T. A. Knight- of
Sade; Ed. J. Lewis, of St. Peterburg;
Lee Huntley, of Jacksonville; C. J. Tur-
aer of Jacksonville; R. L. Ashton, of St.
AJtt and F. W. Ball, of Tampa.
i taking the JaeksoWbf
Boari of Tjidefoar e')M>' of thi'adifs
-- durair1S cnaventlin and for dher
uaoiesi extended, were adopted by a,
e local press was thanked for its as-
isbd4ce in securing an attendance through
theliberal space devoted to the notices
of e meeting and for the reports of
the proceedings of the convention.
1e various objects of the association
as Jitlined in its constitution and by-
law, were discussed at length, and many
She delegates participated. Plans for
Suture were discussed, and, altogether,
the delegates in attendance felt that they
ad-been greatly benefited in many ways
by attending the meeting.
Of course, many of the matters dis-
eed were private in their nature and
not of particular interest to the general
pdbie, but were of great interest to the
members of the association.
There was more discussion of the gar-
nishment laws and the need of an ins-
provement of the same, which will enable
the merchants to collect just debts due
them by people perfectly able to pay, but
whe, at present, frequently take advan-
tage of the present laws.
After the adjournment of the convention
there were lengthy sessions of the new
executive committee and the committee on
legislation. These committees have many
important matters to consider, a has
also the committee on the proposed parcels
These committees are composed of:
Committee on Legislation: C. D. Tow-
ers, chairman; E M. Horton, T. A. Knight,
F. H. Davis and T. W. Williama.
Committee on Parces Post Law-Wil-
liam Alsop, F. W. Williams and C. A.
Committee on Ways and Means-T. A.
Knight, P. W. Ball and Lee Hnntley.
It is more humane to dehorn calves
by the use of caustic potash when the
*qs Are just starting than it is to use
the saw o horns after they baLe:evl-
oped. Alo, the task is easier a the
earlier perled. The operation with the
caustic potash should be made before the
calf is nine days old. The better time
is whe the calf is from two to fve days
old. The hair should be dipped away
from around the horns. A stick of eam-
tie putsh bodd be rolleda h paper, with
one 4wfof e mastte bare This oM
be slightly moistened and the tips of the
horns rubbed for about ffteen seconds,
or until the potash has made a slight im-
pression on the center of the horn-. The
treatment should be given tw, the or
four times, according to the age of the
animal and the size of the horn abput
five minutes being allowed to elpe be-
tween applications. If a little blood ap-
pears in the center of the horn it will
then be necessary only to give a slight
rubbing with the potash. We advise all
of our readers that have calves to adopt
this method, rather than to wait until
the animals grow and have to use the
more painful method. It is believed that
the caustic potash method is nearly or
Fire destroyed the commissary of the
Jones LumberCompany at Hampton Sat-
urday morning. The loss is about ,060.
The mill and the residence of a member
of the company were saved. The com-
missary was situated in a brick block on
the north side of the Seaboard Air Line
C. H. HARGRAVES CO.
Grain, Hay, Feed
S eoial stttaimk to TuapeMemo ft" Sawiwmil Neks -Riulmieu
A FLORIDA Firm OR L A .
514-516-518-520-522-524-526 LAST AY SIE"T
GEOIA SiA= S&W V=.L A3US:A, .
um Centwen Prct es naM ad,--- a. A
10igKc.. ..ws.. 1-s.. sh0 lX 18Ja 0 Ha l.0 EXU U*- ee
a:ewf, J*rY, DID.
Ie at nIt Feat Feet Feet V.at I
SIZES 212 & 5 *S( 31a3s-4 41%
1 x1l to Ox10.... l19 4"&kalT A &4i6 1,0 i86b
2%xlO to x10.... 12.6 1L0 1&0 14.00 150 17.0 0.00 3.00 8.6 300
s%xl0 to 100.... 1.M 1am 146 16&M 1 N.60 218.00 1 MJ1-O 17jM
1 xl2 to 214 .... 14.60 16.0 1i 1800 M 21.0 1 J0 i 28M a 0.M -
21%xl to 1412.... 1&00 131J0 1400 &16 18. 21.00 2C.5 2s850 346M.
le10%x to 12tlt.... 13O0 14.60 1.60 17.~0 190O M .00 250 3019 i Mt M M
1 x14 to W4 .... 1.0 19.40 S6 22.6 34.60 27AO An M 7 tA 44JM S
3zxl4 to 12x14.... 1460 1M 018.60 2800 22.00 24.00 2800 33.o 46M ELM
12%x4 to 14xl4.... 15i 17.00 19.00 21.00 23.00 20.0 3.00 3450 42 U5.
1 x1i to 4zx1.... .20J 22.M 6 3. 27.0 31.00 34.60 368.0 042.0 U.el M
4%x16 to 12xl6.... 19.00 28.00 2.00 25.50 29.00 31.00 35.00 30jo 4mg SM
12Sxl to lil. .... 1.O 20 Le0 2.500 2630.00 33.00 37.00 41.00 50.0M 6.
2 x18 to OxS.... "4.4 25.0 8.0l 31.50 36.00 39.01 43.00 40. 79M
0%x18 to 14x18.... 1.00 20 26.00 29.00 33.00 37.00 41.00 4.00 T7.A6 M
14%xl8 to 1818.... .2300 34.0 7.1 30.00 34..00 .o 4 48LO6 4 .W MA8
Tems: et Cam.
Pries are O. Caor Savamnh, Brnmawicd, Femnan ai anJ JacagoaE
At a meing of the Georgia Interstate
Saw Mill Assoeiation, held at Jacksonville,
Fl., Marchb 1 90, the following Clmi-
seation and Rules for Ispecti of Yel-
low Ple wre ofieially adopted, elective
July 1, 1904:
Clamicatien and Inspetisn of YTefiw
General Rules-All lumber must
sound, well mn-ufet*u-l, full to aise and
saw butted; free from unound, loose and
holow knots, worm and knot holea;
tho sh makes, or round hakes that
show on the surface; square edge, uless
otherwise specified. A through shake is
hereby defined to be through or conneted
from side to side, or edge to edge, or aide
to edg In the meaaur nt of dre d
lumber the width and thickness of the
lumber before dressing must e taken;
less thn one inch tick shll be measured
Flooring shall brace four and ive
quarter inches in thibckess by three to
six inches in width. For exampe: 1x3,
4, 5 and 6; l 4,, S-.ad .
Boards shall embrace al thieknemes
under one a ad half imhes by even
inches ad up wide, including one and a
MY indes in thickness by seven in width.
'For exmale: %, 1, 1% and 1% inches
thick by 7 cinee and up, wide.
beatUlia shall embrace al sims from
two to five inches in thickness and two to
six inches in width. For example: 22,
2x3, 2x4, xES, 3xU3,W 3x4 36, 4x4,
4x6, 4x8, 56 and 6x.
Plank hall embrace all sies from one
and one-half to six inches in thickness.
not including six inches by seven inches
and up in width. For example: 1%, 2,
2 3%, 4, 4%, 5, 5%, 5%x7 inches
and up in width.
Dimension sies shell embrasu all ad '
6 inches and up in thickness by mm
inches and up in widh, including eos by
six. For example: zsk, 7X, 7z, 7x 8,
Stepping shall embrace one to two a-d
a half inches in thickness by sevem Inbe
and up in width. For exam l: 1%,
1%, 2 and 2%x7 and up, in wt
Roueh Edge or Flith.
Rough Edge or Flitch shaB emabrrs B -
sizes one inch and up in thickness by eight '
inches and up in width, sawed *n two
sides only. For example: % j 4, 4
and up thick by eight inta-ndo wide,
sawed on two sies onl.
All lumber shall be sound, esp no ob-
jection. Wane may be allowed -ghth
of the width of the piece measured aeres
face of wane, extending one-fourth of the
length on one corner or its equislas en
two or mere coranrs.
All sizes under nine ie shall how
heart entire length on one side or aoe;
sizes nine inches and over shll 'show
heart the entire length oa two oppadt
sides. Wane may be allowed emo-Sighth of
the width of the piece meaied arems
fee of wane, and extending one-fourth of
the length of the piece on oa em rr or
its equivalent on two or more arra.
Scantling shall show heart on two faes
the entire length; other sines shall bsow
two-thirds heart entire length on two
opposite sides. On not exceeding per
cent. of the pieces, wae my be lowed
one-eighth of the width of the piece meas-
ured across face of wane and exteding
one-fourth of the length of the pi4 on
one corner or its equivalent on two or
50,000 aeres timber land in Western Florida. Tract will cat one hundred and
lty million feet merchantable lumber. Bas been turpentined and ready for the
mill. 8.5 per acre. Mill near the timber an be leased for term of years, or ean
be purhe. On of the best opuortunitas in the State.
C. BUCKMAN, "Ji" etS, Wa ^
| Jlrok lo nvl HQ's C~~".., "
OYAl I&IIEluUT hID '1AM PMQnvLD
t.' THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.
--- .I I I I I iI_ ill
SOIULTH ATLANTIC CAR & MFG COMPA?4
Freight and Caboose Carsm
Brass and Gray Iron Caiutigs
CAPACITY: TEN CARS PER~DAY.
LaMe In the heatrto tme LummW msfrIM W Oa9fsme
tae of iel"at mater at urestI sO.
--. ThAW. cipeo-wo
T eaS CadiMMa as hbum by Ial.-,
in ia- gesdM activre. RetaIl bi et s
is |sai-.g oCttor is being heid for
bett -rie ms ti. are stil. good.
-c ..a- onbotisn is
expremed comeerinag prospects, ad some
plante A bhlt *a ready for operan-
tid that have been ile for several
motiha hroa ad steel have bright pros-
peets. Jobers report a satisfactory bus-
islvwith some lBs ti excess of the
o -rm di g period Ia year. Colleo-
Msta~ 'atr ealw, althoh elar-
ingsp show oine hressase.
awamak--sasmme weather has
tnl bM".ybnyg for immediate sipmeat
an iprbg orde of fair volume are be-
4 ing reeassiv -Th -iagroved demand for
better grade heretofore observed contin-
nes. Colletins have been good all the
season, but how some slackening now
because of the disposition to hold cotto.
Local retail trUde aprves, but eiota and
naval stores are without special feature.
Augusta.-Trade a good, but collections
Atlanta.-Trad condition as a whole
are satisfactory, retail trade being espec-
ialy good. The weather is ecellHet aad
nothing of an unfavorable nature is in
Birmingham.-Number 2 foundry iron
is bringing $1160, and some furnees are
declining offers at that.prie.
Montgomery.-Trade with wholesalers
continue Arm. Retail business is improv-
ing due to seasonable weather. Building
material and lumber are in good demand
and prices are looking up. Much of the
late cotton erop is being held for beer
prices, farmers being about out of debt
and having no urgent obligations. Clle-
tims are good.
Chattamog- a.M uree and job-
brs continue to do a good business. Col-
lebtion are better than for some tim pat.
SMemphis.-Wholesale and retail bsi-
nes is good. Collections run from fair
Nashville.--Geeral conditions ae fa-
New Orleans.-Marked activity i dis-
plyed in general trade. Retail line con-
titue to improve ad collections are good.
Crops are being gathered and entient
Fort Worth.-Trade in general i m-
proving and collections are good. Farmers
One Mar, Why Met Buy 1 apen
We have been calling the attention of
our readers from time to time to the fa-
vorable opportunity pre ting for gd-
ing up their heds or for I
small hebrd of regitlred t6. 1i
broeder bh& their-ga We -r dt e
ysaz ago; the farmrs hb" tl
now. Improved eals ase s efif ns o
quite as cheaply as they ean hbe g a-
in y ay ase srbi w "
tarly the Ifor the M M 1 w b Ira -
the taste for i nmproke ack and, hjB
out of debt, or whose debts ame --
that they do a bot her to
in .rio earnest the & d
live stoek an hi fm.
It is 4r usesemoy to- a -I,
thti the adMoiY f 6f r =& Cs16.0
as goad as it =w t1 or bie
There were tbhem ton d ofia
herds qufte u good fr um t ahie!
stadpoint many MMof th m le
teody. Fer ll -rn pWa s i-y m
were purebred ate It wnor h wmet
a great deal to the WeAt to bhae tL
herds beck agais. They e tI be aeuogM
back however, eitly ie the -M r
they were =bea. Th = NM
differet kid of cattle Md if ---hi
better cattle than we .A in the 1
cheap lald ad cuea# grass
Manufacturers of High Grade
Western White Oak Spirit Barrels
:... JACKSONVILLE, FLA.
Orders sent direct to us will receive prompt and careful attention.
We are now prepared to furnish barrels from six shops advantageously located.
J. C. LITTLE, President.
E. H. MOTE General Maonger.
JOHN E. HARRIS, Vie-.President.
C, H. BARNES, Secretary sad Treaummw.
J. C. LITTLE,
JOHN E. HARRIS,
W. C. POWELL,
C. H. BARNES, J. W. WEST,
W. F. COACHMAN.
W. J. KILLY
L<*bW ASaSAMUMA MMMU
- - -PATR-N-Z- - O-R-D- -- A - - -- --
PITAOWN= PMWOD -lyflay VEIASOMlld~T-~ '' C~
- - - - - - - - - -U
-~I~FI---- I I-
r- --p- TW3aaU IMIWlM ~~O3D. *t
Wholesale: DRY GOO i
"Success For Our Customers is Success For Us."
New York, Nov. M3, Us
irit urpentine: stock 3 barrels.
during the week has gain been
vrt qniet; saemal-
Td,, NoW. 17-444.. ashod.
Th-a Nov. r-Ie. med.
Saturday, Nov. 1-64e. asked.
MRadtr, No. 1I-se. adked.
T dmlday, No. S2-44-6 amay.
Weda-day, Nov. -As. weak.
nU 21,Me thams.
Thi make has been more quit dr-
g the week. We quote all gad t et .
AC, eP.5 to $30.; Gde: D, L to
S.; .1a" to P3.15; F, WL15 toI M,
G, a to P.; E, SP to PL30; L, P.
to s; K, U e to L4US; w -a. to
WU5$o; dn1 Wo $4"O; W, Sa- to
$09; W W, a so Wu .
ha W& 310= Naval sb...
Now Yeda, Now. 1, IM.
-Dewr Wi: As PaedILa i n saum of a
week sa, the itb Turpentie mart
ry steady an the wek beth
her and at Savammsa. The volume of
bmeeia however, has been small, ad
-less begIr have a o ked a m Bol -
a--s e r e. L f. u- dlis to arrive
we do mot see that the situation has
La -mmeh; that this col be dome am
the bais of spot goods at a coneemano of
14 to 1-2 eant is ealy een, :ad we have
-as dabt ,idA = Me business of AMs
braeter has been dome; as a matter of
fcet, we know some of this busimes ha
been effected. The Savannh market has
btm frk dl the uek at 50e. for Madine
sarels, and at times alea have largely
ameded the receipts. We quote or mar-
ket t6-day dull bt steady at 54e. for
Machine beeri, and Oil barre at 53 1-2e.
As eapreimd last week we do smt loek
for lower prices, aad on the contrary we
o ld mot be surprised to witness a slight
Stock here to-day, 9 barrels, against
Iag bare lost week, and IApW bmves
last year. Priee me o year ago 40e.
1r Ma sine btaels.
ROSIN: This market has held very
tady all the wek, the stock of low
-- ina sht hbam is sm;A grad D,
,F s G0 still in small supply and meet
with ready ae as fast as sampled. The
ale grades have bee more quiet, bat are
Amog the Lavmm
The conditions re a great al better
Snow thak dealers r manufacturer hqed
for sme time si aed the fat that there
is a good demaiad with prices a little a
the linu e dimonatrates that there is
a very faverobMe eb in the lImber
market taking ple. This i a time of
year, in fact, wh there is little expect in
the lmber line as a rule, b despite tis
tact there is a healthy demand with a
great many inquiries and the placing of.
uLaS among --r-nfetwers in all parts
Dealers who have been Mng trip
rgh the yellow pine bit in ]alA
Sns- that there is -a feitin on the
,umi W U MuAm Dourns At G&VAANR "it TWO ynmW
1 ........ LX
. ........ 3
4 ........ 4.7
s ........ 4o
Is ........ 4.B%
Kohn Furchgott= Company.
WHOLESALE DEALERS IN
Dry Goods, Clothing, Gents Furnishings and Hats.
MAIL ORDERS OIVEN PROM- IIATINT1N
Don't forget your subscription to the Recoad.
WWn WxrITIG ADvaImBlaii, MXETION THE RECORD.
-T1f WMULY DibU3TMRU 220o62D.
part of the mi e m to look to a be
market and tbm a anr begin
to -d their atml f as actively
thb "did Wim the him-r market was
its- tt. Ai the indications are good.
Shipments from Jacksonville this mol
will be exceptionally heavy for this m
son of the year. There have been a g;
many choones cleared, the Cummer Lu
ber Company have seat a great deal
lumber north by the Cook-Cummer barh
and the Clyde Line ships have been doi
a great lumber buiies. In additi
to this thee are a grme many ehar
out and these charters are at an a
vance of about seven per cent what th
were for the summer trade.
But there has been but little report
during the past week in reference
deals for timbered lands. Informati
from Lafayette county is to the effect t1
the icehigan syndicate which owns abe
1000 acres of virbin timber in the low
part ot that county, is preparing to hi
it mureyed and will soon establish a i
va stores farm and a sawmi. TI
yadieate is awaiting the extension of I
Atlantic Coast Line Railway from Ne
berry to Lafayette county. This ext
itri i to be made t once and the b
trm of timber in that part of the St
is tobe reached. This will lead to I
This Spac Bieserved for
Gus Mtiler & Co.
.'" . R
er erection of a amber of awmnis ad may
ng inerese the output of naval store in the
The Oldest Whiskey
s- House in Georgia.
of (Estabm s a I s,.)
OLD SHARPe WILLIAMS
Guaranteed 8 yewa old. By the
gallon, $3.& 4 f arull
GEO. J. COLEMA RYTE
yea old. By th
4 full quarts, t.00
years old. By the
4 full u *2.76.
f"a P ai.
By the gallon, 2625. 4 full quarts
Florida Copper Works.
aml Gommr0l M"d ~&.
* Old stil taken in eebnage for
* aew Oms. Potema the corumm-
0 try a specialty. Or by mail or
Sor wire wi raeie pompt wttlati
Sat either of the lowog worha:
rAYETTEVLLE. C. SAVAlNM, CA.
::::uuu::: u:::::: m 1 n: :h hhb ........h..h...h..h..
B. 8. HALL, Prs. T C. HALL, V.P. and Mgr. L. J. Kmar, See. and Tr.
MARION HARDWARE CO.,
HARDWARE, MILL AND
Wham Ya Are It Jams m -, Esa At-,
WOLFE'S EUROPEAN HlOTEL
ere r d a e ay Streets.
Rates me. to m a1.00 p ay. rsasms ResatraIsicoeeem. & U. Wft .Mmi
P. .. LIMfL.
zzpnn rolaw presdjes%.
OLD a .auATx COW
Ouaranteed a old. By t"
gallon, $3.00. 4 I n fullPa ..
OLD POINTER CLUV CORW
Guaranteed 4 yea old. By the
gallon, 2.50. 4 fll arts, L2.76
We hInde al the Ia li ands of
Rye and Bourboa Wikies in the mar-
ket and will save you from 26 per eat
to 69 per eat on your parhaes. Send
for price list and cataslogue. Mailed free
TkJ Al ti &FIMaUP .
s06-so-"io-sIS Fs tk s e eat,
------- a-fa- sell so Iu180"001sBeuI
The Wire Virgin Gum Co,
l e -ready to giv you the information you may want ecsmeriag the
way we re now. gaherig virgin gum from hig' baxes. By the use of a
tiU l put Ip done to the chipin and so arranged to came the gam to
Argr wire-ad follow a dow to the box, not striking the face of the
tone. W is fa tend a two small nails, uOe just above the lip ad
the other at upper edge of the oMbox, and stretched tight so as to keep
gum from dripping off, thereby making virgin gum and more of it. There
are many benefits and big pay where- parties can get a good many high boxes.
For further information write to
STHE WIRE VIRGIN GUM CO.. TIFFTON. GA.
Kr1wert A. FPe, Oeo. H.Ford, P. L Watmm,
Ptedult. Vice-Pra. Cashier.
The Central National Bank of Ocala
CA PI TA L, $50,000.00.
D nomna: IL L. AndeMso, & Hal, Edward Hiller, J. L Chriatan, Geo.
MsaK Ge H. Ford, H bet A. Forl..
Acmmts of Turpemtia Oaters ad Saw MiO MW. SCitad.
J. W. WADe.
kG e-. a" Traft
Union Naval Stores Co.
NEW ORLEANS LA.
NAVAL STORES FACTORS.
Supplies for TUrpentine Operators.
Can offer at present quite a large number of desirable
locations in West Florida, Alabama and Mississippi. Lib-
eral advances made against consignments. Correspondence
Principal Office: MOBILe, ALABAMA.
W. 1r1c Pretdtai
P. 1 PacoCK, i s V. P-
J. I. miAURIE a V. Pre. H.L Rnamo- Se. & fte
W. J. KI.T., 3 V.P. D. I Win.ai,. Ams See-fonea
Peacock-HAt & West CNmp
V~ ULJaBLSevbB, na
eneral 1 By Street, a D saVMl, 6 Ml
NAVAL STORES FACTORS.
(We re trictly Factors. Our interest and the producers' is uteal. We
over take to account, nor are we interested in any company that bu Imys ri
Trpentine and rin.)
Hay, Grain and Heavy Harness.
Cepers' Tel ad Naval Stes Hardware Our Spelaty
-SOLE AGOET FOR--
Tie Celebrated Uniol Turpentine Axes amd Wsl. S& CO-'
Naval Sto Receved at Savanm G, a Jac e~---
amd Fermain.a, Fla.
aI YOU AM PNa3A&a"vs, ADVZZ! IN I=r ECO.
~ ~L ~-~rr~r~-~-l----- -: - -- --- --- ---~--..,.. ~------
~--~- -- -- -- -- -- -- --Ir - - -
THE WEEKLY f ItUS-rauAL B COBD.
Industrial Record's Department of Information
This department is conducted for the benefit of the subscribers and .J rising patrons of this paper and no
charge is made for any information supplied or service rendered. Fill in any one or more of the blanks following as
you may require, clip out and mail to this office and the same will have prompt attention
For Varpeutlu. ewmMl w etery Sulpeles er MMmIery ef AIW aI rFr Tmler. arms eltr ae Lim s
DATE INDUSTRIAL BBOBD. Jacksonvile, FI.
IDSTmRAL RECORD, Man Ofoce, Jacksonville, Pl. I em ia the market for lands for the prpos of
n the market for the following Prefer in State of Pmlas pe me in ammmiao
with rupouePrtie putl give me other information.
Pleae notify where m m can be secured.
State slpe1dal y the ind of meeliery wanted and whether new or seeond-hded. DATE
Les tem fer Tmrp.mem 9 m ml Fa tr, f or Aor L InmI tetrpIefe F crr Ommi sary. lfie o fMebM e bp s, Suide r" Terpe- les MeNle
INDUTRIA. B~oB JwkaevfMr e, Je DATE
INDUSTRIAL BRECOD. Jaekeomvle, i n.
Plesm advice the uderignled regarding a good locals Ia (sate or seetaon of
State) for In the mmaket for
together with fan onformatiou about labor co itn, tlaxe, s traportation fefluties,
l0.l emsaoragement, ete.
-._.. PleMe sie g e aInformation as to best plaef to eby, ete.
S..4 C Sl..
me ye. a to is .****mea? Are Ye Th e 1 msr etU?
INDUSTRIAL K001OD. Jacksonville, Me. INDUSTRIAL RBOORD, Jacksoeavile, Vi.
Have for sale the fDowlW Can yoa ge any inforimar n as to the Teabilaty of t tfolowi g b or eorper
Can yes suggest a purhawer?
be Ye. Waet to ECm a Mms ? be Ye Waet Imehamet?
IDUSTRIAL BBCORDa Jak le. h. INDUSTRIAL B ORD, Ja~cmonvlle, lai.
Want a I to W the paitin of Wa t a pLoti --
with the followed requirenemes Rer to the followio
Canyomu suggest smeh mas Can yeM amt me
CLIP THIS COUPON
TO ALL READERS OP THE RECORDi
hl yoo a answering an advertisement fem the columns this per, whether you wre making a inquiry or plach an der, plea ct out the come
bdow aad at ch it t the letter. I wil py ye.
Your mdvertemenat was eem in the Aneurale R seoI imae dated
The INDUSTRIAL RB0ORD of Jaekoarflle, y ., uad Savanah, Ga., t the South*' great
week trade journal
The Record takes a personal interest in every Reader and
Advertiser,and in benefitting one it hopes to benefit the other.
N moam m22010 Z PACE WrE m i nu
TRE VNIML muift)Uma[AL BUGORD.
4d1edlhs a aa write to the arm ap-
eI a .* The asr pmas
a pm respmesL.
aelty Title ad Trst Co.
AtBiMne Natima a Bk, Jaedmonviml Fla.
OCmm Bo ak, Jasdmenvi, Fk.
odzedl Natimi Beak, ON", Vh.
amenmes amak, JakmUnvlls% b.
National Bank at JacksomieluL
amZE AND CAT2S
Caw sser a 09,.. JonvE M.
eWaer, GOoe ., Jr, Jadomnie V1a.
Ohem nhdF & supply O TJal JackeMs.
~ill-- a YL. a
Tm atl a a.,is afati Ck,
fBra,,_J. A, Jadmonv1r% Fhk
_ha l A AIs t Jac4inal. l1b.
n1d CiObing Ce JcLmv Via.
Kahn, Fldrt & COT Jacdmkvilie, 1la.
M A -CATS.
Baley & MVtrry, Newr York City.
Luanb. K.,12 Yk CLity.
Tolr, Bart & O, New York CItyi
Realty TIa and Trast o.
Chac COa, TCO, Qita.i a6
h & me, Jasmaa i, F l-a.l
11 1 h6ar- CO JsmJe,1
lay GOOD$"'uo"'1L IFr
DTscene a1@4 T*ile monrvllo Fla
MW. TmtI O Jcsebri e. F1
remlimml rom Warys & sumly 0o, Ar-
Sofe, CSometL. J, L, a"sonvL
Muthy, T T yali nilma F16
rm, FurTset A Co., Jasml
es hberm Fm t i apply CO, Th, Jack-
Itang rniture Co., Jacksonrile, Fla.
6WWTS ru-suw" -8
raiA Bros, J. A, JaoS.lloMe, Gra.
- si LA., J acksonvia, Fla.
Shadard Clothag Ob, Jackwmavifl, la.
Comathe Groery C., Jacksomrnle, Fla.
AiYong Os, saraBah, Ga
angrava o0n, it ]., Jacksoaville, Fla.
Jonson Oa, W. a., Jaekaomv.e, Fla.
asA-,t WJAamvlsavan nhG
aaeoks, HSt I. W, Savanah G a.
ak, &aes Co., C O., Jadmaomvife, Fla.
Bhoad Co., O b., Ta Jaachaville, las.
W s Cao. JI. P, W.savaInah Ga.a
Ko.s, aea... A C. .Jac.a...,, Va..
Marim Hardware oa, Ocla, A
Tampr Hdwa Co, T pa,
Weed & Co, J. D., Savmnb, Ga.
MMurray & Bamr, JaeknmvillS, ra.
Thomas, W. L. GaimeavilK, Vpe.
Craig a Bro, J. A. Jaksosvill, F.-
Renfroi C., H. A, Jakamnills, 6a.
Standard Cothing Cao Jakemvillbe, lf.
Aragon, The, JackrsoMilla Fa
Hotel Bartiod New York Ciy.
Lmbeard Ira Works & Supply O., An-
MAerill-atosU o, Ja iMavlu e a1.
Murphy, T, Jacksonville, Ha.
Sehoid's 8om O., J. ., Maso, Ga.
Gsemleaf & Crosby o., Jacksonville, Fa.
Hm a & show, iJaedonvll, fia
Bettelini, F., JackrMn llw La.
Blur A0 C., Cra., JaWek.mil, VFa.
Hams Bros., Jaek orille, ia.
Spener Mediieie Co., Chattanooga, Tea.
nthersn Y-nf-t-riig Co, Jacksomille,
Realty Title and Trut Co.
Lombard Ir Works & Supply Co, Au-
Murphy, T, Jacksovilll ea-
Sebosridsn Son Co, J. S., Ma Ga.
MATERIALS FOR uIur,-maUm PRO-
Should's Sou co., J. S., Man, Ga.
Kingas & Co., LI. Jacksomvill, Fa.
Baker, K. A, Bruawiek, oG.
Manila Bro., SeavanW, Ga
Briag Hardware Co., W. H., Valdost, Ga.
Marion Hardware Co, Ocala, Fl.
scboh d's So- Co, J. a., Maons, G.
Tampa Hardware Co., Tampa, Fla.
MULES AMD HORSES.
Thomas, W. B, Gain-aeiln, Sa.
Salem Nail Co, New York COty.
Barn-JeJsup Co., The, Jaeksovilla ia.
Comolidatad Naval Stor Co., Jackao-
BUI-Young Co, The, Sarah, Ga.
ImIepeaut Naval StAr ad Export Co,
Pesaoek, Hunt Wst Co., Savannah, Ga.
Standard Naval Stor Co, Jack ville,
Unia Nava Stal Oar Mob, le Al.
Bond A Boar C., Jacksonvile, Fia.
Orisig Bres. Co, Ts, Jakbaonvill, Fia.
Brisg Hardwam Co., W. H, Valdosta, Ga.
Clmpbell, J. R, Oeals, Ph.
Tampa Hardware O., Tamp, Fla.
Marion Hardware o, Oeal, Fla.
Gilbert, Fred E., Jacksonville, Fla.
Merrill-Stevemr O., Jacksmrnile, ia.
Sehofield's SM Co., J. 8, Mason, Ga.
White-Blakeles Mf. Ca., PlR iugi.a-,
Naional Tank At port Co, Savanh,
Southern States Iad ad Timber Co
Weat-alley-RaBni Co, The, Jacksouvil
Cummer Lumber Co. Jacksonville, Ui
Merrin-Stevens CO, Jaskaoviue, Fa.
Cvrington Co., The, Jacksonville, a.
Clyde Steamship ., The, New York City.
Holmes & Co., SaueMd P, Jaekmavill ,aL
Renfro Co., H. A., Jaekasomil, Fla.
Cyprn Tank Co, Mobile, Als.
Davis & Son, G. M., Palata, Fla.
Sehofeld's Soas Co., J. 8., Maeon, Ga.
TITLES AND TAX ABSTRACTS.
Realty Title and Trst Co.
Christopher, John G, Jackuonil, Fa.
Council Tool Co, The, Wamanih, N. C.
aj Ep uma sil APPARATUS.
Chattanooga Pottery Co., Jacksonvile, 1 la.
REAL ESTATE, -IM 3*5 D,, U nun G
Works sa CsadTe
Beekwith, Henderson & Warrn, Tampa,
Fla. "r My specialty is large
Brobstoe, Fedlig & Co., Jacksonville, a.
Buckman, C, Jacksonville, la.
Frazier, W. W.. Jacksonville, Fla.
ivi eL, w B w ., ,.-11,1 1. Send your order for
Di gtom T soAT, J. H., OEal, T DV TI
DMsT PAIL TO iaTIKM THE UCOHD TO ADVERTISERS.
Pina Produrt Cmrsbs 04 TbCH AV,
etterille, N. C.
Pisn Bakt Cotreaoa 0a, Tim, a
Standard TurpenMte Tb New TYk
a u sxPaniSx 8TILL.
Baker, M. A m, Bmwi, .
MeMillan Bro. anaub, aG
1uxiuLkmUS STILL TO2 .
Davi &A Sm., G. X., Palthb, F.
Dnar & S-, 0. 1, Paataw h.
Grivot Typewriter REzbage, JadsmwaAL
McMurray & Baker, JaksomvMil I1.
Thomas, W. R., Gain*esille, Ia.
Greenleaf Crosby Co, Jasdma ik, .1
Hess & Slage, JackwavM k.
YELLOW PINE LUX.E
Cummer Iumber Co. Jackdbouv Wia.
East Coast Lumber Co, Watertm, iR.
WILLIAM W. FRAZIER,
Real Estate Broker.
il W. IoSYTN STREET,
H, A, Rnfroe Co.
S&id to Order at RedfyMade Pnimce Mail Orders CGfm Permamal A t n
439 W. Bay SkeeLt JACKSONVILL FLA.
I 3 I I f f f I I f I I 11111 t t I I I a I I I I -I I I I I I 1 3 3 3 1 a I 3 I a I a a a111
.. P. WULL.rJIn Presideat.
T. A. J5N 4!86S~d VloreSUidIt
.L KA1von. X Ir= .
J. A. G. Camoac Ac VIkwftumiat
J. F. DOUsRUNWAYVIa&Prelif3t"
D.G. Wft, 7temarar.
J. P. WILLIAMS COMPANY,
H111 1 IRE iD AIIM FIE l IIEm 1
Main Ofnee BJVJIMXmIe, OtOmEI.
rneh Of : W UPESAICOLK PLA. aLL, BrLmrkte 4 ai
IJ ACKSiOV1iILL,3, PLJA &. 1 COLUW L' 0. .
: Naval Stores ProdWcers are Ilvlted to Correspond With Us.
- iilliltlll iliu ulllut tilllIll IIIt lAlli.BAlKl ERi *3
BaeM ad mi
Wl rite m or pries am" eobt
sius w murder a lmarames.
Job work through the
country a specialty.
qlrunswick, G a
rorms and heavy bottoms that do not leak.
general printing to the Record
- - - -
THB WNKELY INDU ITIALR RMOOmD.
When you Visit Jacksonville
Call to see the Record and be at home.
Tell the Record all you know, that will Interest others.
If you want to buy or sell advertise your place.
If you owe the Record pay the bill.
If you don't owe the Record make a bill.
Order your Printed Stationery.
Be sure and give the order for your Commissary Checks.
Call on the Secretary of the 7. O. A.
Call at the Industrial Record Office.
Half Tones-Zinc Etchings
Illustrating and Engraving Department
THE FLORIDA TIMES-UNION.
Splendidly equipped for business. Half Tones and Zinc Etchings made to order in the most improved
and artistic fashion. Illustrations for newspapers and all kinds of commercial Work, Pamphlets, etc.
I MiT IS U I l(M, -lM I lEll Al PMMI I aII M.
IN WTING OR APPLYING FOR PRICES, GIVE THE MOST EXPuCIT DEScw RnON OF WHAT I WANTED
GOOD WORK AND PROMPT DELIVERIES PROMISED
A Florida Enterprise. Try It.
2M3 22CORm" MAn AS A MUB NAMI= VALI
U THBI WEEK Y INDUrrulNAL RMOOID.
Q S4,4 61. c. 1OW : YIm-rIdeM1 t .1 who with the Pr1ldent astitat the Direetory aad B!ear at Ma1nag, W. COAC MA L. V. 0. O
Snaf w. L. U VOIBOrOO. H. A. merACHKRN. JOHN a. YOUNG, J. CRANWORD. a a. urMMAN. C. DOWN-
IG, J. I. BAUNDBRM, C. B. JOGa B; Auditor, JOHN HMEIDIaON.
I i J
I LIDAi[D AVAL IIRES MPANIY,
f lt nsa Fi
__ NAV IM STORES FT. I
im i -l St k.,5 ,M0. 0 nwl al CIiM 1 ROc Pi ma
M f I I1 YI I elie Is lell 0I oOplNol rs ilcm uIsE 1 .
Tk mailel iMoliaPllM M i o ie Com iln.
I lie P icers.
It lIlles re ilRalc i lii i
Tle Pallonge o Tulpenine oIlera t i ie ini
e ol Mi neo II ol lm 01 lko Ew0II lm.
YIIRS AT JACK SO 1LLE, S YANNAH, ER 1 IDINA ldt PENICOIA.
Mi Poucers e ilvied to Coll or Collesnld
"THK PI AI ITS PIODWCTS.
The Record's Special Quotations on Staple Goods.
(For the Regur Retail and Coamieary Trades.)
The following wholesale prices, subject to market fluctuations, are corrected each week and are published by the Rec
ord for the benefit of the large commissary interests throughout the South reached by this paper:
Butter And Cheese
A. C. Creamery, 00 lb. tubs.. 21
A. C. CreaMery, 0 " .. 22
10 . 25
A. 0. Creamery,0, 1 lb. prints
Fancy Full Cream.......... 11
0-1b tin.... 66
S 0-lb tub....
*' 50-lbtin. ............ 84
ed Apple Cider bbl........ 86
ranulated Sugar, bbls..... 6 40
Remtion Blend Moch and
ava, 80 1-lb cans to cae,
per b.................. 22
Simon Pure, 80 1-lb cans to
ase p lb............. 22
Oneen Cofee good. ......... 12
'G n Ooffee, medium...... 9
Oea eo oee, octnmon....... 8f
Arbeskles Roasted Coffee, 1
Ib packages....... market price
Lios Brand Coffee, 1 lb pack-
van.............. market price
osted, 100b. drum....... 17
Oernd coffee, 10-lb. pail.. 16
Extra Sim quality.
Caddy Green Tea, 10 Ib..... 40
6 Gunpowder, 10 lb.... 27
S english B'fast, 10 lb.. 27
Formosa, 10 lb....... 27
Pagoda Tea, 6 and 10c sixe
10 Ibe to case, per pound*.. 40
lee Cream, 200-lb sacks.....
- 100-lb sacks....
Peaket Salt in bbls., 8-.b....
Whole Ground Pepper,
10-lb tin.............. 17
Ground 1-8 tin, 8 dos to box
sifter top, per dos...... 46
Ground 1-16 glass pepper
boxes, per dos......40 and 80
W. Corn,1101b, 1 38
1001b, 1 24
S 100lb,1 21
140 1 49
126 1 84
Ga and Fla, in cypress
barrels, per gallon..... 81
100 k I. 100
Car Lot lot Sk Lota
White 1251b, 180
White 1001b. 1 45
Car lots consisting of Hay, Oats,
Corn, of 20,000 pounds, same as
100-eack prices. Cash, 1 per
cent in 10 days on Grain.
Wheat, 100 lbs., choice..... 185
'" fancy..... 1 85
Va. Seed Rye, per bushel..
Highest Grade Patent in bbls
perbbl................ 6 25
Highest Grade Patent, 96,
12 or 24 lb sack.........6 00
Highest Grade Patent, in
12-lb Mseks........... 6 25
Pillsbury's Best ..... 7 50
S Pillsbury's Best bbl ....
Plour, Gold Medal .... ..... 7 40
s" bbl ........
Flour, Bos, .............. 7 25
Meal, per barrel......... 350
92-lb sacks........... 1 50
Grits, per barrel..........8 50
92-lb sacks....... 1 50
Choice ................... 5
Fancy Head.............. 6
Broken...... ............. 2
Tomatoes, 8s, Chief........ 85
Tomatoes, 2s ........ 65
Clayton, 3s.....:.......... 80
Clayton, 2s ............... 60
Sifted Peas, 2s............1 40
Rose L. J. Peas ........... 80
Okra, Tomatoes, 2s.......1 15
Lima Beans,2s ............1 00
String Beans, 3s.......... 90
String Beans, 2s .......... 70
Baked Beans, Bs........... 90
Baked Beans, sl........... 45
Corn, fancy, 2s..........1 40
Born Tomatoes, 2s.........
Beauty Beets, 3s...........
Saner Kraut, 3s ........... 85
Sauer Kraut, keg.........
Pumpkin, 3s .............. 90
car lt* 10 bale I
No.1Cl'ler 17 00
17 80 15 50
Pineapples, sliced, 2s, 2 doz
to case, per doz........ 1 10
Pineapples, fancy 2s, 2 dos
to case, per doz........ 1 40
Cherries, 2s, 2 doz. to case
per doz................ 1 30
Apples, 3s, 2 doz to case, per
Apples, one gall, one doz to
case, per doz........... 3 00
Peaches, 2s, two doz to case,
per doz................ 1 46
Peaches, 8s, two doz to caue
per dos................ 1 90
Peaches, pie, 2s, two doz to
case, per doz........... 1 45
Blackberries, 2s two doz to
ease, per doz........... 1 00
Damson, 2s, two dos to case.
Brandy Cherries 2s per case 8 85
Mixed 80-lb pails, per lb... 61
Gum drops, 0-lb pails, per
French cream, 80-lb pails,
per lb................. 8
Sticks wrapped, 25-lb box,
assorted, per lb........ 8
Sticks unwrapped, 25-lb box,
assorted, per lb........ 6(
Evaporated Peaches Extra,
25-lb box, per lb....... 9
Choice Evaporated Peaches.
25-lb box, per lb....... 84
Fancy Apricots 25 lb boxes. 18
Ex. Choice ." is
Ev. Apples. 50-lb. boxes....4 25
Ev. Apples, 25-lb. boxes.....2 25
Ev. Apples, 48 l-lh. packages 80
Ev. Apples, 24 2 52
Currants, cleaned, 86-lb. case 00
Prunes, Calf cleaned 25-lb
box, 40-50............. 6..
Prunes, Calf cleaned 25-lb
box, 50-60............ 7..
Prunes, Calf cleaned 25-lb
box, 60-70.............. 8..
L. L. Raisins, 8 crown..... 1 75
L. L. Raisins, 4 crown ......1 80
Seedless, 1-lb packages .... 11
Citron, 10-lb box ......... 1 50
Fancy, H P, per pound.... 64
Extra H P, .... 6
Seed Peanuts, ..
Mixed, 25-lb boxes......... 11
Brazils ..... .......... 12
Peacans.... .............. 12
alO nuts............ ..... 14
Cotton Seed Meal
Car 100 Les.aOO
lots Sk. Lot Sk. Lt
Cottonseed Meal 27 00
S Hulls 1050
Atlantic, per gross......... 47
Cedar Pails, 2 hoop.........2 90
0 8 hoop .........
Nest Measures, 5 pieces..... 0S
Twine, boxes, per do ......1 50
Sieves, per doz. No. 18......1 00
S nested.. ... 00
Bucket,2 hoop pails,per doz 1 40
Scrubbing Brushes, per do.. 0
Two dos crates per dos.. .1 20
78 Crown Combination.....2 20
178 Blue Jay..............8 00
176 Diamond Glass .......8 35
O. W. D., 17 inch, per doz 1 06
Clothes pins, five gros to box 76
Oysters, is, 2 dos to case, per
Sardines, American, 100 to
case, per cas ........ 850
Sardines, 5 case lots........ 8 45
Salmon ls, Tale'4 doz to case
per doz Alaska........ 90
Salmon, Is, 4 doz to cae,
per doz Col. River ... 2 8
Salmon, 4 dz to case, per dos
Beardley's Shredded Cod Fh 90
two doz in tins........ 1 80
Canned, Hominy, 81b...... 96
New Cape Shore Mackerel,
20-1b pails............. 8 50
Sea Sides, 1&2-lb brick, 40
lbs to box............ 2 40
Grand Bank Codfish, per lb. 8
"Reliable Hams, 8-10 avge .... 143-4
"Reliable" Hams, 10-12 avrg .... 141-3
"Reliable" Hamn, 12-14 avg .... 141-4
"Reliable" boulders, 7-9 avge .. 113
"Reliable" California Hams, 0-8 10
Breakfast Bacon, light ar. ...... 151-
D. Bellies, 16-18 a .......... 10
D. 8. Bellies, 20-22 av. ..:........ 8-4
D. S. Bellies, 25-30 a ......... *l-
D. S. Plates ................... 734
Bacon Plates ................... 84
D. S. Butts .................... S-4
Bologna Sauage ............. 7
Sausage in *l ................ $S
Batter asi Ch~m.
"Strawberry" Creamery, 00-Ib tubs
0-b tubs.. B 1-3
"Reliable" full eream cheese .... 121-2
"Indiana" Pure Leaf ........... .oh.
t5ea-Foam" Compound ......... mmI.
Kiaga's CanId tests.
"Reliable" Corned Bd, Is ...... OM
Corned Beef, 2 ...... 2m
SRoast Bed, Is ........ .
SRoat Beef, a ........ .O
Potted Ham aad Toogme
1-4 ....................... ...- J
Sliced Beefat, 1-as .... U1
Vieas. pi g L ....
OBT A cOr a Ta nAVAL STOas BLUR 00L
THB WEEXKL1 tNtiCPI'YCJAL BEMRD.
*m TH WUlaKY NDWUTrIAL aIOOID.
To the Readers of the Record:
The job printing department
of this company is conducted
for the exclusive benefit of the
naval stores, lumber and man-
ufacturing trades. It is reason-
able to suppose you will get
better and more satisfactory
printing supplies-letter beads,
envelopes, commissary checks,
pay-roll reports, etc., by having
us make them.
Industrial Record Co.,
..... w... w _www-www-_-wwww wwww w wwwwwwwwwwwww- w 40M... w ....- - -
MEAD M ADM NW RCMOM
THE W3UgKTY ijuiufybIzAL RUOOMD.
ImI I ML MORIALS II MARBLE, STONE AllD ROZE
m soe simple Tat to the most elaborate Mauoleum.
Write, or ceme to me us-our desans will please you.
SOUTHERN MARBLE AND STONE CO.
~. d sr kseefila aa .
Amhrndhing Staeno. Mdnbe, mlsae and Ttle.
"a e toI a &Goeus a** *soo*0 O? **0 90 4
You Want a Turpentie Lecatin?
Yea Want a SawmnI Lecatin?
You Wnt ny Kin of forida Land?
IF Yo Mean Business?
Ca en wrise oto
J. H. LIVINGSTON & SONS,
The Clyde Steamship Company
NjW YOIK, CHARPLESTON AND FLURIDA LINES
as emt Ame~eh wets a ma fpptd to e9 aW ftnw% aMog
C. beth ways.
N- now wen.,
4'Or Mec 3*yer)a.
wssm JoakwonvmuI f
WrIPAUR33 CawlUeafte and Rew otk.
1" t 46 '-
The Wesi Inulral Rebe ord t Jk-
te sad S tAh so tat i
aamS th0 leading tr doe ornals in tbe
Unite it&ap. oad as an suteortty on asis.
barfHd av stW est ~is beinued
eanr w Um beotam u am o ea .e4 la
SIMb aper m t o s ouan, int by er o e..
to tBrope atmo. A London trade oper ter d
It ,amemnhta. It e n br o@ new ro
IeTh week's aeo or te IlaatrAel a pa
ore In 1eve better tRaa assat. -a it in Th
trial an weaml. ta adreaon toame ts an*
peut pue, oae t toahe t"gst advethad. food
toa *es irdve to aar otf th o aatlh a o I
week In 066a98K a"i Vi-ui w.
eIt ea Oft the owna ter gn. am It wan
dWal emerve the weaat *Iam of WWcIa wick
it re receiving. botk In Us oIb-r thiui and
advrting derteta.oarryau am It doem.
prhape. one of the laremt advethiing pat-
romages hita to ay oC tha Stern traNewo r IF
m JouraL. ON *
4 -tA- wa TMhi
r j AU-U .UJ.JUtUAA Au .J .9JUJLt e jjA ..UJJUJJuJJJ C
e.arday, Nov. 19, at 3:00 pm .... IROQUOIS ... .Thusday, Nov. 24, at 5:00 am
..*xMOHICAN .... Saturday, Nov. 26, at 6:00 am
Tamiy, Nov. 22, at 3:00 pm ....APACHE ........Sunday, Nov. 27, at 7:00 am
Wedmeany, Nov. 23, at 3:00 pm..AdLONQUIN ... .Monday, Nov. 28, at 8:00 am
FrMay, Nov. 5, at 3:00 pm ....OOMANCHE ..Wednesday, Nov. 30, at 8:00 am
*xtHUJON ... .Thursday, Dec. 1, at 11:00 am
TMa,, y, Nov nday, De. 4, at 1:00 ...m.OE ..., D t p
Wemday, Nov. 30, at 3:00 pn ..IROQUOIS ......Monday, Dee. 5, at 1:30 pm
rlsy, Dec. 2, at 3:00 pm .*xNEW YORK ......Wednesday, Dec. 7, at 4:30 am
....APACHE ......Tuesday, Dec. 6, at 4:00 am
bItoday, Dec. 3, at 3:00 pm .... ALGONQUIN ......Thursday, Dec. 8, at 5:00 am
Taeday, Dee. 6, at 3:00 pm .... COMANCHE ......Sunday, Dec. 11, at 7:00 am
Wednesday, Dee. 7, at 3:00 pm ..xMOHICAN ......Monday, Dec. 12, at 8:00 am
Friday, Dee. 9, at 3:00 pm .... ARAPAHOE .... Wednesday, Dec. 14, at 9:00 am
ataurday, Dee. 10, at 3:00 pm ... .IROQUOIS .. .Thursday, Dec. 15, at 10:00 am
**xHURON ......Friday, Dec.'16, at 10:30 am
Taday, Dee. 13, at 3:00 pm .... APACHE ...... Sunday, Dec. 18, at 12:00 n'n
Weieday, Dec. 14, at 3:00 pm ..ALGONQUIN ......Monday, Dec. 19, at 12:30 pm
Moday, Dee. 16, at 3:00 pm .COMANCHE ... Wednesday, Dec. 21, at 4:00 am
.NEW YORK .... Thursday, Dec. 22, at 4:00 am
uamday, Dee. 18, at 3:00 pm .... xMOHICAN ......Friday, Dee. 23, at 4:30 am
H--Bota via Brawick and Carleston. xFreight only. *-Boston via
THE CLYDE NEW ENGLAND AND SOUTHERN LINES.
irgest erisooe Mteweem Jacehme, eemmd Psrevdemee masd aBII Mase.
e" lwe~ ., ~olas at C harettem monk waer.
-IIN-W LYT amAL U6Q.
wao-m- .. ... ..... .. .... .. .. .... rom Iewh Wharf, Betgu
mmoo.. ........................* toot of Otherno otro eet. Joil
CLYDE ST. JOHNS RIVER LINE
ketwm rn Jefka.vn rian 4 fltou L.
ea at at aaktta. Astor 9L. Prme a, Beoresord (
a -pe-ai- toe i as fesw: rLav Jacksonville, andmu Tueaday" and Thri-
. l a p. r mte .mr.i le Umaefrd. MondayM Wednesday a Frdleam a.. -.
" Zi.. a1i r ... ...... .........a... on ue.......... ....... ....... rrie a. .
-Pal.*2 ......... ...... Leave SAO p L
ironsS V .. :: ....*-.......At ............. ea X pUL
r ........... .......... ............. ......... Leave 1W p. *
................ ....Beretrd (De ...................... Leave no -on
S 4..o .. ... ............. -ord ......... ......... ..... Leave gM a.
Ar. 0 0- V .......... ......... .terTpre .................. .ILT. 10:00 a. n.
A.L PALgWWM3I AND TICKET OPPIC 1 sa w. anr st., Jakwlmhe.
P. aLO1NMOlOU JI.. Ant. GeU. Pass Agent. SM W. Bay St.. Jacksonvlle. a
W. CoOrwI LJR. Leeal lPt. At.. Jack'v e C. P. LOVELL. At s Pt. 8 Jpt..Jac
Foot Hogan Street, JaeckonsTe.
A. C. IAGGWMr. 0 P. A. New Toer CLYTD If[rLN G. 0.. A.. New Teer
q* 4. U. 3., w1. CIYrDn a Co.
Che--d-- amtns. U state street. New Ttk.
SPECIAL BARGAINS IN DIAMONDS.
080 YEARS RELIABILITY.
SDiamonds, Silverware, Watches and Jewelry
.0 CORNER BAY AND CEDAR 8TO. AD I & 13 MAIN.
0 aa--~aaaoaaga aa su am
Naval Stores Market
and StocK Report
Pubiseed Dally in Tho
Twelve to Sixteen hours ahead of any other
daily Florida newspaper. Subscribe for it now.
$5 A YEAR; $2.50 SIX MONTHS.
A trip to Europe, to St. Louis Exposition, to
Saratoga, to New York and to Asheville N. C
Absolutely Free to the winners in the Great Metropolis Sub-
scription contest. Write for particulars.
Carter & Russell Publishing Co.
UMs THu rOO von uM DIor M IoN D3n.
31660 aowo I
Two of the Patterns we show in our Catalogue.
SPECIAL VALUES IN STERLING SILVER.
Tespme, -koo per ds
Dm ert -pem oao per a a
Tale fpeens, O31O0 per di.
Downert Perks, Sd"oo per am
TaMe erks, gaoo per da
ilaut Knives, S. o pse des
Tablk Kirs, 4a3ao par 6s
NO CHARGE FOR
41 West Bay Street
h I dr a"l imrt e o" is "L Im t of
sa.ems S ... rpt At ea toN malI orders
Teaspoos, ftoo per -sa.
Dessert Speas, Sx0o per d.
Tabe Spem, e*3o per -e.
Deert Forks, z&o per des.
Tabl Perks, 3 so o per du
De-ert Knives, io per m.
Table Knives oo per &l.
WE PAY EXPRESS
Write for Cataloguet
ONE HUNUKLu PAGES ILLUSTRATING
S Silverware, Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry, Cut Glass, Clocks, etc.
I ----------iii- ---- --------
THE COUNCIL TOOL CO.
Sof Wasanish. N. C.,
lr ml or at C r=s statlm. n. C., am st ml solli Dsms 1me
H Cus at L. 11 T ea "am te damr at (.LI Old tyle ad Ptent
SPllas at m a d-o. Itr o average a little better tuia wr.
We a.w barbt sat a smw kras the Bme Lne Badks at .S ~N Pun-
are at ,eee whMk are warranteL A wholesale easlers ti naval sttors
3mslerlye som o S s sw su oPsaersa
i---L---L--------- w-9000" 900M------------ ---------db
D G. iMKTHA P4N,Pd. ALFRED A. McKETHAN, Lt U. S N.
Jbealmma e, JFa. Bet'd Secy .ad Treas, Cumtructag
gLIe.J yett~flae N. C.
Pine Product Construction Co,
Mt aOt T0mrpelimM ORl at rr. Creoote. Tar, Di-f-f tto: Wood Preservative
Pa Weed aai. ba .. aUlb sa CLBteim iuigtwood Smmpe. Boa-ftctacng
SPret iber oa e Me Ndlom rseduoe& Codmetio Caamotrioed at wilL
No d, err are Plant meetrt mco-eeop ad In B tant the process. mar-
t sar lestrm im r Aried ImeKsthan. general m erw. FayettTevI N. C.
< i------i- ---ii--uii-------**- --*
HtOTEL BARTHOLDI, BROADWAY AND cS .t
Facing Madison Square Park. Newly Furnished Throughout.
Near all Big tor and Place of Amusement. Uars Pas
the Dor for all Bailrod Stations and Steamboat Landings.
S irge Sample Rooms for Commercial Travelers: Here you
S ad so grand id mniflnt decorations: no luxurious
grader; no awe-inin surroundings; no elaborate bill
of fare, printed in French; no clerks that will disdain to
SSpea to Ye. No Erployees I Asy Way latteatatlve. .
Br.t jft a cosy, home-like little hotel that rill appeal to the
Shert of those ho are looking for solid comfort. Good.
plait American cooking, and affable and courteous treatment. *
*----- :.. ---------nup* E 0H1
N AVAL STORES FACTORS
AND WHOLESALE GROCERS
| Savannah and Brunswick, Ga.
JACKSONVILLE MACHINE AD IRON WORKS
ENGINEER, IRON AND BRASS
FOUNDER AND MACHINIST
Locomotive, Steamboat, Sawmill and Mine Machinery Made and Repaired. Ima-
and Brass Castings, and machine repairs of all kinds.
MARINE IN1CNES AND BOILER& PULLEYS AND SHAFITNG
Agent for Stationary Engines, Boilers, Pumps, Feed Water Heaters and oandeml
se. Hydraants and Valves, entrifugal Pumps, Hose, Belting and Rubber Gods
rUE TUNmNN Al VuTEI MI ElRUIT i I V vM
TM WRIMLY ullamrsIAL BJMBD.OBD