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LJACKSONVILLE, FLA. ATLANTA, GA.
I II II g II I I I II
- -. .4 ~Y-~
- -- -- -- -----
Presidet, W. C. POWELL; Vice-Presidents, who with the Preident, constitute the Direetry aud Board of Maaageu W. F. 0OACMAN, B. F. BUL-
/ 1 LARD, H. L. COVINGTON, IL A. MeEACHERN, JOHN R.YOUNG, J. A. CRANFORD, D. H. MeMILLAN, C. DOWN-
LNG, J. R. SAUNDERS, C. B. ROGERS; Auditor, JOHN HENDERSON.
NAVAL STORES FACTORS
Paid in Capital Stock, $2,500,000
Owned and Controlled by Practical Operators.
Small Amount of Stock Yet in Reserve
to Sell to Operators Who Can Arrange to Buy.
Interests are Identical
e Company. Its
Patronage of Turpentine Operators everywhere Invited.
Plenty of Money and Plenty of Timber for Everybody.
YARDS AT JACKSONVILLE, SAVANNAH, FERNANDINA AND PENSACOLA
All Producers are Invited to Call or Correspond.
% %% % V.
NU3LHD EVERY FRIDAY. DEVOTED TO THE NAVAL STORS LUAMER AND MANMJACTURMNG ITTE1SW
GN=1ft@QdWs Tm 9AiftC AssiLmn b hv ble a miN'hW1W~ t m 'Sg iL Aa sdkw n wmm CM6 W0" Abe 41dwGed Amodm SaL IL 11Wa
% . W A s i. M dAl l A 2 V7, B Uh m is O v d sd o b e C m G m w ss' Q v we Wl & & m h br 0 m d e &a= A os 0 0 MOr d -
A Great Meeting of the Western Opu atoi s
A grat mating of turpentine opera-
tors was eld in Hattiesburg, Miss,
Thursday. Advice to the Record state
that nearly all of the turpentine places
west of te Alabama river were repre-
mseted, there being nearly one hundred
operators present, and that the meeting
was pa unusually enthusiastic one along
the liHe of operators standing as one
interest against oppo interests. Ad-
dresses were made by Mesrs P. L. Suth-
erland and A. D. Covington, of Jackson-
vile and several of the producers in the
territory represented at te meeting. All
of the addresses were for unity of action
among operator along all lines of produe-
ing Vad trade, and especially enthusiastic
were the operators for the prospect of
distribute in the future through their
own orgam ation. Practically all of the
operators became stockholders in the Na-
val Store Export Company, which was
recently organized in Jacksonville, with a
capital of $1,000,000 and W. F. Coachman,
The indications are the producers in
this territory will in the future be more
united than heretofore, and in every in-
terest they will stand with the operators
in Georgia, Florida and in that territory
east of the Alabama River generally, as
oe ma Heretofore Mr. 8. P. Shotter
has dominated this territory almost at
his own will, but the operators are deter-
mid hereafter to eliminate interests
that are not their own and to become
their own factors, fnane their own ope-
rations and distribute their own products.
The Record feels that this step forward
is the most important and far-reaching
ever made by the producers of that see-
]BUSIMSS CONDITIONS AMD OPPOR-
TUriTIES WILL BE DISCUSSED.
Washington, April 20-Dr. Walter C.
Murphy of thi city, who has been des-
ieted to answer the correspomdnes and
to arrange the details for the meeting of
the Southern Indudtrial Parliament in
Washinton May 23, in an interview to-
"No assemblage of Southern represen-
tative since the adjournment of the se-
cesion convention in Charleston, in 1861,
i fraught with greater interest to the
nanpe i the South than the Southern
ndutril Parliament, which will convene
next month. The results of the Charles-
toe convention were session, disunion,
fraterml strife and war. The objects of
the coming parliament are commercial
fellowship, indutrial growth, American
supremacy, 'oe language one country
and oe fag.' The parliament had its
omeeption in the minds of a number of
Southern congremen, who felt that the
time had come for an ofiial announce-
ment that in the South laws were favor-
able to the investor and that public order
ad private rights were frmly upheld and
"At firt it was contemplated to have
a few representative men from the South
am eble in Washington and publish an
address upon the industrial conditions ex-
isting there which, in railroad building,
--mntfet.wiag. mining, lumbering, com-
merce and agriculture will be shown by
the oAcal records of the Department of
Commerce and Labor to be in a most
"The amnouneement was most favorably
received. Not only did it meet with a
cordial re tion from the business men
in the Soth, b the Governors of eight
States-Virginia, North Carolina, Georgia,
Alabama, Florda ad Louisiana-answer-
ed that they would sead delegates. There
has heretare been a wide misapprehen-
sion on two subjects which has done the
South a great injustice. It has been im-
agined that the sanitary conditions are
unsalubrious and that vested rights are
not held as sacred as elsewhere. Business
men, and in fact all classes, now under-
stand pretty clearly that these condi-
tions do not exist. Northern capitalists
who have invested in Southern railway
bonds, minig enterprise and manufactur-
ing industries, are now perfectly satis-
fied with their investments and their div-
idends. Medical men of recognized au-
thority in their respective localities realize
that the healthfulness and sanitary con-
ditions in the South are not inferior to
those in other States. These facts will
reach the popular ear through the sessions
of this parliament."
*In discussing the parliament, F. P.
Sargent, Commissioner General of Immi-
gration of the United States, who will be
one of the speakers, said: "In the cen-
turies to come the great Mississippi val-
ley will be the center of the world's great-
est achievement, and New Orleans is its
gateway. The wave chart of immigration
thus far shows an inadequate fow to the
Southern States, which is not due to the
soil or climate and must be attributed
to artificial conditions which the Southern
people can control. The assured early
completion of the Panama canal will give
a gratifying impulse to the commercial
prosperity of the Southern States, and
Galveston, New Orleans and Mobile, and
even Savannah, Charleston and Wilming-
ton will derive great benefit."
TUNISIAN PHOSPHATE DEPOSITS.
The following particulars relating to
phosphate deposits in Tunis are taken
from a despatch received at the Foreign
Office from H. M. Consul-General at Tunis:
In 1805 the Sfax-Gafsa Phosphate Com-
pany obtained large mining concessions to
the west of Gafsa and soon after began
to work a deposit at Metlaoui, about
twenty-eight miles distant from that
town. They then obtained authority to
build a railway from Sfax to Gafsa to
facilitate the transport of their produce,
and became the Sfax-Gafaa Railway and
Pbosphate Company. The line to Gafsa,
152 miles long, was completed in 1899.
Some time in 1904 they discovered fur-
ther deposits at Redief, some thirty miles
to the west of Metlaoui, in a direct line
They thereupon made preparations to ex-
tend their railway to that place and the
work, which involves some thirty miles
of rail, will be completed in 1906. In 1901
the Company had made a fresh discovery
of phosphate deposits at Ain-Moulares,
which is situated about thirty miles west
and north of Metlaoui in a direct line,
but they took no steps in regard to it till
last year, when they decided to work
them, and for that purpose to build an-
other small extension of railway from
Gafsa to Ain-Moulares, and thus work
both their new mines via Gafsa to Sfax
as the port of outlet. But here the Tu-
nisian Government intervened, and, in the
interests of the general scheme for the
extension of railways throughout the Re-
gency, suggested to the company that
they should connect Ain-Moulares direct-
ly with the port of Soussa. As induce-
ments to this proposal, the company were
offered a considerable enlargement of their
existing minig concessions, a concession
for the building and working of a rail-
way between Gafsa and Toseur (the lat-
ter an important agricultural and produc-
tive district), and finally, that the ex-
penses of building the railway (Gafea-To-
eur), be refunded to the company from
the yearly royalties ("redevances"), pay-
able to the Government by them on their
export of phosphates from all their mines.
Moreover, a condition was attached, pre-
sumably in order to fix, independetly
of the contracting parties, a reasonable
royalty on the new mine at Ain-Moulares
that these mines should be put up to
auction. The adjudication at such auc-
tions is settled by the amount of royalty
("redevance") offered to the Government.
At the same time, it was stipulated that
the Sfax-Gafsa Company should have the
option, for fifteen days after the auction,
of claiming the adjudication for them-
selves at the price for which it was knock-
ed down. The whole of these arrange-
ments were in due course agreed upon
between the parties. The auction took
place on December 21 last, and the com-
pany claimed their option on January
5th following. They thus remain propri-
etors of all three deposits-viz.: Redief
Ain-Moulares and Metlaoui, which are
described in detail as follows: Redief-
The extension of railway from Metlaoui
to this deposit is through a somewhat
rugged country, and the expense is rough-
ly estimated as likely to average 6,00
per kilometre, or about 9,A00 per mile.
The company hope that this line will be
completed in the early part of 190.1 The
deposits of phosphate are said to be rich,
the extracts containing 63 to 64 per cent
of tribasic phosphates, besides 19 per cent
of carbonate of lime, 5 per cent of silica,
and traces of oxide of aluminum. Of
these constituents the most important is
the carbonate of lime, which is chiefly
used in the manufacture of super-phos-
phates. The cost of transport from Be-
dief via Gafsa to Sfax (the port of outlet)
is estimated as likely to be 3 frs. 71 ets
(3s.) per ton, the royalty ("redevance")
due to the Government is fixed at 58 ets.
(Od.) per ton, to which must be added
50 ets. (5d.) export duty.
Ain-Moulares.-As stated above, this
deposit will be connected by a new line
running to the port of Souss. The work
will involve some 180 miles of rail, and
the expense is roughly estimated at 18,-
000,000 frs. (720,000.) The phosphates
here are also rich, perhaps more so than
those at Redief. The extracts are re-
ported to contain from 65 to 70 per cent.
of tribasie phosphate, the other constitu-
ents corresponding exactly with those
above. The cost of transport from Ain-
Moulares to Soussa (the port of outlet)
is estimated as likely to be 9 frs. (7s. 2d.)
per ton; the royalty is fixed at 1 fr. 52
ets. (Is. 3d.) per ton, and the export duty
50 cts. (5d.).
Metlaoui.-This deposit is well known,
having now been worked for some years.
The extracts are reported to contain 00
per cent of tribasic phosphate, the other
constituents being again the same as
above. The cost of transport to Sfax (the
port of outlet) is 3 fra. 28 ets. (2s 8d.)
per ton; the royalty is 58 ets (6d.), and
the export duty 50 ets. (5d.). No less
than four hundred thousand tons of phos-
phate were extracted during 1904 from
this deposit and shipped to Europe, cluefly
to the United Kingdom, France and
Italy.-London Oil and Colourman's Jour-
The Tennessee-Louisiana Lumber Co. of
Nashville, Tenn., and Tooley, La., which
has been incorporated with a capital stock
of $50,000, has acquired from 65,000,000 to
100,000,000 feet of timber, including white
oak, red gum, hickory and sypress, in the
vicinity of Tooley. The company will
erect lumber sheds and begin cutting the
timber with one large mill, which is al-
ready in operation, starting two m.re
mills during tha year. The tract is 125
miles from New Orleans by water, and it
is estimated that the timber can all e cut
within three or four years.
The Enoeh Manuacturing amd Plating
Co., of Pittsburg, Pa., hai purchased 11,-
021 acres of timbered lands in the vihcn-
ity of Itta Bens, Mis., and will prepare
at once for the development of the tract.
A large hardwood lumbr mill, employing
about 500 hands, will be erected to cut
the timber on the lands, which contain a
.abundance of oak, ash, gum and eypre.
The property is situated on the proposed
line of railroad to be constructed from
Beloni to Itta Bena, and when cleared
will be converted into a plantation.
WOOD TUPS FROM SAWDUST.
Nw Company Organie in Jackasnle
for that Purpmse
The Pure White Turpentine bmpany,
of Jacksonville, has been oraniud and
is now engaged in manufacturing ma-
chines for doing the work, and wil sup-
ply them to sawmills cutting spirit-pro-
The offices of the company are H. B.
Snell, president, and J. G. Gardner, vice-
president am general manager. 'Anmr
factory is located just north of the Geor-
gia-Florida Sirup Company, at the inter-
section of Eighth Street and ailread
Avenue, Springield. Mr. Suel is also
president of the Sirup Company.
The invention is the discovery of Mr.
Gardner. The following paragraphs of
one of his patents explain what results
"This invention relates to a method and
apparatus for extracting turpentine from
wood, especially when the matter is in a
condition of sawdust or groud-up wood.
"Some of the advantages of the in-
vention are the rapidity with which the
turpentine can be extracted, and the large
yield thereof. I do not destroy the dryer
in th trpetie and this way seme
a product which can be marketed for use
in mixing with paints and varishes.
"The method and apparatus ean be
employed fa ex*aeting other volatU
and by-products from ground-up wood;
one of these volatile products is methyl
'The method employed asures turpn-
tine and alcohol in a cleu, pare comi-
tion, ready for the market imdiately
after leaving the apparatus or after the
cessation of the process "
The inventor claims that by his pro-
cess he secures an alcohol that is ot
poisonous. He claims that he has found
that the color of the by-products of wood
is regulated entire by the temperature
used in the tr
The Pure White Turpentine Company
is manufacturing the apparatus to sell to
sawmills cutting the lg leaf or ob-
lolly pine and the Cuban pine, ad claim
that the machines will extract two gal-
lons of pure spirits of turpetine from
every ton of sawdust.
MISSISSIPPI MANUFACTURERS TO
80M FOR ADVACE FREIGHT
The Central Yellow Pine Assocation of
Mississippi has instructed its attorneys
to bring suit for securing the repayment
to the lumber shippers of the amss
freight rates paid to the railroads ea the
two cents advance on lumber, which the
companies put into effect last year. The
Interstate Commerce Commnusion recently
held that this advance was excessive and
ordered the companies to cease collecting
it on or before April 1.,
It is roughly estimated that the com-
panies doing business in *Misi ippi wi
get back in the neighborhood of IM.-
000 under this decision, besides mving
$1,000,000 a year in freight rates.
4 THE WEEKLY INDUUTaIAL RECORD.
---- ^----i^-- ^ ----- --- ^-- i__^--- >__^--i ----- ---ii--i I-
TATZ OF TRADE.
fing trade at wholesale ha apparent-
ly a its aenith, but re-order, epeci-
Wesly t t t, ar unusually good, iron
comumption in unprecedented, winter
whet promise exe ly, and the acre-
age in other eral will be large. Build-
ing and building material are active, ex-
port trade displays nigna of improvement,
railroad earnings show 10 per cent gain
for March and an increase of 5 per cent
for the quarter, ad bank clearings show
continued heavy increases over last year.
Retail trade is good in some sections, but
haM bee retarded by cold weather or
heavy rain and the lateness of Easter at
Withthe publication of the government
rt fully confirming the most optimis-
tic returns as to winter wheat, the long-
eotinned decline in wheat has, temporar-
ily at lat, culminated The trade appar-
ently feel that the best is now known.
Rstimates of 480,0A0W bushels winter
wheat yield are advanced. This i posi-
Me, but hardly probable, outturn, and if
realized would be far in excess of any pre-
vious year. Some modifications of these
estimates come as the result of cold and
dry weather in the west, but advice this
week are almost uniformly favorable as to
witr wheat. Two-thirds of the pring-
weat crop appears to have been planted,
ats seding is almost finished, and corn
plntiag, well under way in the south-
west, will rgely exceed a year go. The
yield of wheat, oats ad barey on the Pa-
ece oast will be the heaviest for several
aurl Cotton planting in the southwest
u delayed by heavy rains and is back-
Ward, but the feeling grows that the re-
dumti in acreage, unless weather condi-
tions supervene, will not be so large as
Meat, fsh and poultry prices are con-
spie s exceptions to the otherwise eas-
ing tendency of food products. In meats,
lesoned receipts, higher prices for cattle
and under-estimation of Lenten consump-
tieon are a ms mt igne for this. Cereals,
which have been affected by good grow-
Sg weather rad excellent crop reports,
have hardened on cold and dry weather
reports. Cash wheat is 15 cents off from
the highest price touched two months
ag; corn is 7 cents lower, oats 3 cents off
and Sour 20 to 40 cents a barrel lower.
Iron production and consumption are
alike unprecedented. The output in March
was about 1970000 tons, but in addition
the stocks decreased, so that the con-
sumption was approximately 2,00,000
tons. For the first quarter of the year
the excess is 7 per cent in excess of the
best previous total, that made in the sec-
ond quarter of 1908. Pig iron has been
in active sale this week, the Steel Cor-
poratio bidding for large quantities, and,
m addition, the leading harvester manu-
facturing interest has bought 75,000 tons,
and the aggregate sales, largely for later
delivery, have been among the best for
the year. Structural iron and steel have
been active, this being partly due to the
building demand, and the leading interest
is said to be negotiating for some foreign
structural material for import. Leas un-
easiness about imports of crude pig iron
is felt, because prices here are no higher.
High premiums for prompt delivery of
structural material, plates and bars are
being paid. Foundry iron has eased in
moat markets. Anthracite coal is very ac-
tive as the result of the 50 per cent reduc-
tion in price, and the collieries have a
month's output sold ahead. Soft coal is
rather easy, despite the fact that produc-
tion in te west is smaller. The opening
of lake navigation is expected to improve
the movement of coal to the northwest.
It has been a satisfactory season with
wholesalers and jobbers in women's wear,
silk, wollens and cotton goods. Men's wear
goods have hardly done as well. Staple
cottons are rather firmer and converters
are active, but jobbers have not bought
as freely as expected. Prices of the raw
and manufactured material are still re-
garded as out of line. Raw cotton was
dull and featureless early, the immense
movement bearing upon the market, but
uncertainty as to the new crop acreage
limiting commitments. On Friday heavy
bear selling broke the price 1-5 per cent.
The crop is backward for natural climatic
reasons, but the feeling is growing that
the acreage reduction will not be so large
as earlier expected. South American and
Australian wools are more active, and
prices are firmer and considerably higher
than a year ago in all markets.
- Export trade returns for March make by
far the best showing for some time past.
Increased exports of corn offset the al-
most total disappearance of wheat from
the list and heavily reduced shipments of
flour, while cotton, mineral oils and pro-
visions exports all show gains over a
year ago and over February. For the
nine months of the present fiscal year ex-
ports of leading products are 12 per cent
behind the preceding year, which was
close to the best, but exports of manufac-
tured goods tend to offset this reduction
somewhat. The effects of the recent de-
cline i ain ain prices and of freer ship-
ments of American flour and Canadian
wheat are visible in rather better export
returns for the second week of April.
The leather market is active and prices
tend upward, supported by the recent ad-
vance in hides, which feel the effects of
lessened receipts of cattle, due to the Len-
ten season. The wholesale trade in shoes
is of good proportions, and retail business
is expected to improve shortly. Shipments
of shoes from eastern points show a gain
of 6 per cent over a year ago.
Additional returns further swell aggre-
gates of probable expenditure for build-
ing, and prove that the estimate made
two weeks ago of 8600,000,000 for the
United States this year is under rather
than over the mark. The grand total es-
timate of expenditures at 153 cities and
towns is $521,000,000, a gain of 17.6 per
cent over 1904. The building material
trade is active in all directions, lumber,
builders' hardware and paints being es-
pecially in demand. Pine and hemlock
lumber if $ Ito $1.50 higher than at this
date a year ago. The opening of naviga-
tion on Lake Michigan has helped the
movement of lumber, but available stocks
limit the possible turnover. Demand for
southern lumber is active and prices are
The New York stock market shows de-
cided strength, standard railroad stocks
and leading industrials sharing in the
movement. Expected development to fol-
low the dissolution of the Northern Se-
curities combination and eager buying of
transcontinental stocks on that basis in-
fluence the railroad list, while exceeding-
ly favorable information about different
industrials accounts for the remarkable
advances scored in that division. Bonds
are somewhat neglicted, owing to the ac-
tivity of stocks and the higher rates for
money. Foreign exchange is steady at a
decline caused by renewed sales of loan
bills, demand sterling being 4.86.10.
Bank clearings for the week ending
with April 13 aggregate $3,003,721,828, a
fraction of 1 per cent larger than last
week and 52 per cent in excess of last
year. Exchanges outside New York city
total $963,096,287, a lose of a fraction of
1 per cent over last year.
Business failures for the week .ending
April 13 number 196, against 170 last
week, 198 in the like week in 1904, 160 in
1903, 193 in 1902 and 212 in 1901.
Wheat, including flour, exports for the
week ending April 13 are 1,202,301 bushels,
against 886,017 bushels last week, 1,213,-
855 bushels this week last year, 2,977,777
bushels in 1903 and 4,118,108 bushels in
1902. Fron July 1 to date the exports are
49,805,647 bushels, against 119,067,60
bushels last year, 129,783,551 bushels in
1903 and 202,80,652 bushels in 1902. Corn
exports for the week are 2,299,767 bushels,
against 3,366,347 bushels last week, 583,-
309 bushels a year ago, 1,677,621 bushels
in 1903 and 400,733 bushels in 1902. From
July 1 to date the exports of corn are 63,-
144.951 bushels, against 48,118,514 bush-
eds in 1904, 51,604,802 bushels in 1903 and
23,529,796 bushels in 1902.-Bradstreets.
NO IDEA OF DOING 80.
Editor Industrial Record:
Dear Sir: I learn that it has been re-
ported that I expected to make shipments
to Mr. Shotter's concern in Tampa, "The
Tampa 14aval Stores Co." I beg to say
that if he never gets any shipments till
he gets them from me he just as well
close up now. I regard his inducements
as Mr. Spider to the fly. I hope all ope-
rators will beware. Let us stand to-
gether. Yours truly,
J. W. WARD, JR.
THE JANAL BANK OF JACKSMVIE
CAPITAL 5300000 ULWUN and UIDIMWJU) RRN' 54vft
We ivstleln OaUsSmat of D.1, Dope" whisk 4raw I - at u a w
asasm IfIe E WY0;MftKonger, IYam-nm htyin sauemWm5,1
mmd jug mm Pars~uea aut se~apM 8-tjons ainaang ~m~u
CRADDOCK-TERRY COMPANY, LYNcnul
... NATIONAL ...
Tank & Export Company
Of SAVANNAH. GA.. U. S. A.
JOHN 3. YOUNG.
T P .T1AWA
A. D. COVINGTON.
L L. KAYTON,
L a. owuaurr
0. W. SAUSSY. P. L SUTHRLAND. W.C. POWJLL. W. DUN,
8.. ALFORD. J- B PADOGTT. WALMR BAY, RAYMOND CAY.
J. YOUNG. A. D.OVINGTON. J.L. ONLY.
Our tanks are well equipped and thoroughly enameled and are
conveniently situated at the terminals of the 8. A. L. and A. C. L.
Railways. Out charges for storing have been revised.
WRITra ITHR OF THE ABOVE OR PARilCULARS.
THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL BREORD.
Ill Salle SIl 111 Ills )III( IIl------------.-----1--
THE LATEST FRENCH EASTER MILLINERY.
D -t a Whm n Ja ile to Pay a Viit (Whthr You Buy or Not) *
t the Magnicent utoer of ;
nSTA K HENRY JACOBS TAr ANK
S EAST BAY STREET.
Where are now o view all the Latest Creations of the Highest and latest I
Paris Conceptios of Millinery Art showing what are the very latest and
most correct fashions in Head Wear. Buy nowhere else your new Hat until
you have paid a visit to this Grand Exhibition.
N. B.-There are also to be seen all the Newest French Walking Skirts,
Sfrh Suits and lraech Waits.
AOTHE GREAT FACTORY FOR
Ground was broken here this week for
the biggest manufacturing plant in the
State of Forlds, barring the cigar indus-
try of Tampa.
The American Agricultural Chemical
Compay a few days ago closed with the
Haolsma-Woodeock Construction Company
a contrast for the erection of several
buildings i which to store machinery for
the ig t fertilizer manufacturing plant
in thei oth.
This plant is to be located on the old
Talleyrad tract of land just the other
side of the Wilson and Toomer and the
Armour Fertilier manufacturing plants,
on the river front, just opposite the Half-
Way Home, on the ten-mile belt drive.
For the buildings to be constructed this
extensive company has secured a large
tract of land, giving them ample facilities
for the various buildings which they pro-
Sto erect, and insure them not only
Sweater transportation, but the very
bestrailroad facilities which the growing
city of Jackonville affords.
As an indication of 'the extent of this
plat, and what it means for Jackson-
ville as W idiublrtisq for wages paid to
laborers, am wall aa e advantage it gives
to eWrida in the way of better facilities
for supplying the thousands of tons of
fertilmera used in the production of vege-
tabls aad fruits, this plant will employ
t least 150 laborers, many of whom are
to he ebssd in the skilled column, mean-
ing at least $3.50 per day, or $10,500 per
mouth for wages alone.
A great many buildings are to be con-
strNeted in connection with this plant.
The main building is to be 240x240 feet,
three stories high, another building, Wox
00 feet, and a third building, 60x75 feet,
to serve as an engine and boiler room
from which the power for this plant is to
In addition to all this, there are to be
building erected which will convert what
has heretofore been an unsettled section
into a village of its own. There is to be a
eommodious residence for the superin-
tendent of the plant, neat houses for the
other heads of the various departments
and a great many smaller but well-con-
structed home for the employees, as it
is the policy of this great company to not
only keep in touch with their employees
and supply them with every comfort and
coveniee, but to provide them with
homes, where they can be in touch with
The contract with the Halsema-Wood-
sock Cootrumtion Company specifies that
the main buildings shall be ready for sup-
plating the machinery in ninety days
from Wednesday, and the plant is to be.
in operation within thirty days from that
The capacity of this plant will be 50.000
tons of the various grades of fertilizer
per year.' To give a better idea of what
this means in the way of facilities, the
engines will be 150-horsepower, with 250-
horsepower boilers, with arrangements
made for transfer from one engine to an-
oth r, i ease of accident. The machinery
to be ied in connection with this plant
is to be of the most modern type, and
wil co mplete in every detail.
L. I. Curtis, the general superintendent
of the manufaeuring plants of this com-
pany, was hen a few days ago and ar-
ranged in the specifications for positions
for the machinery. The superintendent
of th plant has not yet been appointed,
but the appointment will be made in time
for him to arrive here at least thirty days
before the completion of the plant, so as
to provide fully for every piece of ma-
chinery to be installed.
The American Agricultural Chemical
Company have for many years been doing
business in this State. For the past sev-
eral years they have had headquarters for
Florida at Orlando, but recently these
headquarters were removed to Jackson-
ville, and the company have a suite of
offices in the new Stockton-Budd build-
ing. This transfer was made because th1
company accepted the city of Jackson-
ville for a distribution point for their
goods for the States of Florida, Georgia,
Alabama and Mississippi.
Mr. W. H. Cody is the State sales agent
and will have charge of the general dis-
tribution of goods manufactured here. Mr.
L. M. Fouts, second vice president of the
Peace River Mining Company, is here ar-
ranging for the establishment of this
plant. He was appointed for this respon-
sible work because of his vast experience
and unlimited knowledge in the manu-
facture of fertilizer and the machinery
used in these enterprises.
The American Chemical Company is one
of the greatest corporation of America.
It has a working capital of $42,000,000,
and has factories and warehouses located
in nearly every State in the Union where
fertilizers are sold. They manufacture
everything and anything in the fertilizer
line, and it is the excellency of their va-
rious products which has pushed them to
the front. The name of the American Ag-
ricultural Chemical Company carries with
it the guarantee of the highest standard
without any additional State tags which
the laws provide for in various States.
Their business in Florida, has been ex-
The officers of this company are known
throughout the agricultural and horicul-
tural world. John F. Gibbons is president
and Peter Bradley vice president.
The company has warehouses and fac-
tories located at the following places: Los
Angeles, Cal.; Boston, Mass.; Pawtucket,
R. I.; Promiceland, L I.; Long Island
City, L. I.; Brooklyn, N. Y.; Cartaret, N.
J.; Newark, N. J. Philadelphia, Pa.;
Wilmington, Del.; Easton, Md.; Balti-
more, Md.; Alexandria, Va.; Rochester,
N. Y.; Buffalo, N. Y.; Utica, N. Y.;
Cleveland, Ohio; Detroit, Mich.; Chicago,
Ill.; St. Louis, Mo., and Jacksonville, Fla.
The factory in this city will be one of
the largest they have yet installed.
FIFTEENTH ANNUAL CONVENTION
OF THE SOUTHERN HARDWARE
The fifteenth annual convention of the
Southern Hardware Jobbers' Association,
which will be held at Hot Springs, Va.,
on June 6 to 9, promises to be a remarka-
bly brilliant occasion in the annals of
hardware jobbing interests.
The following invitation and announce-
ments are being issued by Secretary-
Treasurer C. B. Carter, of Knoxville:
The officers and Members
Southern Hardware Jobbers' Association
cordially invite your presence
Fifteenth Annual Convention,
Hot Springs, Va.,
June sixth, seventh, eighth and ninth,
Nineteen hundred and five.
The New Homestead Hotel.
WhlassIe Is a ead
Wines, Liquors and Cigars.
a Afeeate f mr 9 f1 *ttsL fer alr, R Ia aso "Wl IUl nt lb
SWaor. We aueastls an Drad I ut up h se.o a s
me de Creme, bottle .... 00 Diamond Bra botte ........ LI
IEYI ,.. a.- r mWid .] Heart Brad, bottle .......... .7T
SC. Brand, bottle ........ 1J 8pade Brad, bottle ........... .
b Brand, bottle ........... liS Premium Brand, hotel ........ .0
a lT Weat OrW a PhLo 7M.
won 8 8 8 AA 8 AAAAA 8 8
ag agg g g ag ggeoge y
J. A. Craig (Q Bro.
j 239 W. Day Strom EVERETT LOCK.
Leaders in Men's and Bors' Fine Cloth-
ing and Up-to-Date rurnishings.
Agents for Dunlap and Stetson Hats; largest stock in the City.
The Bond & Bours Co.
WoLsAL a IMCTAMII
Sash, Doors. Blinds. Paints, Oils and Glass
Stoves Tinware, Countr7-Hollorare.
1 WEST MAY STREET
Jam" Stwart E- 5. E s Jr.
STEWAR.T & COMPANY
505 Wet 5hd. TIMEIL LANDS JaskAkvwl% FIL.
2,50 ares Virgin Timber, Liberty County, Fla. Will eat ,000 feet and U
boxes per are. Price, $550.
50,000 acres Virgin Timber, Washington County, Fla. Will cut 5,00 feet per
acre. A large amount of Cypress also. Price, 50 per are.
5,760 acres Virgin Timber, Liberty County, Fla. Will eat 000 feet and 100
boxes pr acre. Price, $4.75 per acre.
Numerous other tracts of both Virgin and Saw ill Timber in all part
of the tate. Orange Groves and Truck Farms, Improved and Unimproved
City Property. Loans negotiated. Correspondence olicited.
John Yo. W. WMt c. CB. Paer, JWa Mae W. W. Wder.
Prde. VIe-pre. VIe-Pr. VioePrea See. & etea..
John R. Young Co.,
SNaval Stores factors. Wholesale Grocers.
Savsnnah a Brunswick GL.
.11.1,3,,, 05IS-lI-l-m aT
I I 1
6 THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.
IMPO2TAIT IF TRUE?
The Timea-Demoerat of New Orleans
pubia i its isse of April 6th a two-
columa article under the head of "Mam-
moth Combination of Timber Interests,"
which repeats in plausible and carefully
prepared form many rumors which have
been aloat in yellow pine circles the last
few mouat. The advent of the Goodyear
syndiate in Misissippi and Louisiana
bout a year ago and the large purchases
of timber lands in its behalf, the contract
for an immense plant and the building of
some sixty miles of railroad, have natur-
ally awakened the interest of the yellow
pine fraternity. The writer in the Times-
Democrat, in spite of his circumstantial
account of purchases, plans, arrange-
Sarragements, etc, has undoubted-
y ade some statements which cannot
be veriled. It will do o harm to quote
a portion of this article referring to the
railroad system which has been planned.
The Misiseippi Central Railroad, con-
trolled by the Newman Lumber Company
of Hattiesbrg, Miss.; the East Louisiana
Railroad, puprehased some time ago by
the Goodyear syndicate; the lumber line
from Brookhaven to Monticello; that
from Fernwood to Tylertown, and the
lumber line running out from Kentwood;
all these are part and parcel of the new
system. It is also known that contracts
for the extension of the East Louisiana
lime, from 81idell to China Grove, have
been let, and there is practical certainty
that a branch of the same road will build
to Tylertown. From the latter town to
Ferawood a road is already in operation;
from Fernwood to McComb City there
stretches only a distance of four miles;
and from MeComb City to Natche lies a
territory that offers no serious obstacles
to road builders, with ample capital ready
to their and. Indeed, a portion of this
Si already cloed by the Liberty-
White Rlroad ,tweaty-five miles in
length, and there are not lacking evi-
dences that the engineers of this giant
scheme have made a careful inspection of
the Libety-White line, although there is
no positive information that this road has
as yet been brought into the merger.
Natehes, which will afford the lumber ine
connection with roads west of the Mis-
sspp is one of the objective paints of
the aew system. The Mississippi Central,
it is iured, will be speediy extended
from Silver Creek to Brookhave, form-
ing another important brai
As Horses Greeley was accustomed to
say "that news is important if true," we
imagine there in the above a vein of
truth mixed up in a vast amount of on-
jeture and Im ntio The Times-
Democrat, after laying out and joining
together comprehesive line of roads
through one of the richest pine belts in
the South, and showing poibe delivery
of tonnage to the Illoi Central, the
Gulf and Ship Island, the Northeastern
and also to the roads west of the Missis-
sipp, calls attention to the big lumber
shipments involved. It says:
The Newman Imhber Company group
is estimated to hold M0,00 areas, the
Goodyear syndicate has another 350,000
hed. by the Great Southern Pine Com-
paay; the Pearl River Lumber Company
aad its stkholders control probably 100,-
000; the Enocha eope add 8,000; the
Blodgett group, wc is understood to
have joined hands with the syndicate,
holds all of 30,000 more; and the Edward
Hines Company, which there is good rea-
son to believe has aho enlisted in the
merger, already holds 10,000, and is still
buying. There may be added to this the
acreage of the Weyerhauser group, which
embraces 0000 acres more.
But the writer calls the attention of
his readers to the fact that the efforts of
the syndicate are by no means confined
to Mississippi. He says:
In Louisiana also there are evidences of
their activity, and among their probable
connections in this tate may be men-
tioned R. H. Jenks & Co., with headquar-
ters at Cleveland, 0., who operate the Tre-
mont Lumber Company at Tremont, in
Lincoln parish. It is also said that the
"Buchanm road," by which, it is under-
stood, is meant the Arkansa and Louisi-
ans, stands ready and under agreement
to join the enterprise as soon as it shall
reach the larger and more remote objects
of its formation.
The Times-Democrat goes minutely in-
to the history of this combination as fol-
Some three years ago when the lumber
companies were having divers and sun-
dry rate troubles with the railroads, Mr.
Goodyear, or his agents, first broached
the combination scheme as a remedy for
the rate disease from which the lumber
people were suffering. His plan, as out-
lined at that time, was the formation of a
company in which the various lumber con-
cerns were to be given common stock in
proportion to the amount of their timber
acreage. The necessary railroad mileage
was to be built out of the proceeds of
bdnd issues, and a voting pool was to be
organized, the stock to be controlled by
the bondholders. His idea was that in
order to net themselves dividends on the
common stock the lumber companies in-
terested would ship their products over
the new line. At that time, it is said, Mr.
Goodyear had himself acquired holdings
in the Southern timber field, and the of-
fcers of the various Southern companies
were inclined to resent the intrusion of a
"rank outsider." Temporarily abandon-
ing his scheme, Mr. Goodyear set about
purchase' of pine land, eventually ac-
quiring his present enormous holdings.
Meanwhile the trouble with the rail-
roads increased. The Illinois Central set
its face against the allowance of tap line
divisions on freight shipments, and the
other roads east of the Mississippi fol-
lowed suit. Many of the larger lumber
companies had buit standard gauge roads
for long distances into their timber lands,
establishing stations, building towns and
conducting a general freight and passen-
ger business. They naturally felt them-
selves entitled to a tap line proportion of
the freight charges, but this was persist-
ently refused by the trunk lines. An in-
crease of 2 cents per hundred pounds on
lumber was also tacked on by the roads
east of the Mississippi and enforced on all
shipments to points on the Ohio river or
beyond. This was fought before the In-
terstate Commerce Commission and won
by the associated lumbermen, but, as has
been before stated, the railroads have
made no motion to obey the order of the
commission for a reduction of the rate
Thus at the psychological moment, when
the lumber people, incensed by the action
of the roads, were ripe for reasonsn,
spoils and stratagems," the representa-
tives of the Goodyear syndicate renewed
their overtures. Holding immense tracts
of their own, they spoke this time as "fel-
low-man to fellow-man," and their argu-
ments were eagerly listened to by many
of the lumber people. The proposition
was upon a solid business basis, the de-
tails were carefully worked out, and the
result stands forth in the form of a sue-
80UTHERN RAILWAY OFFICIAL
The following are among the official
appointments announced by the Southern
Railway, effective April 1:
C. H. Ackert, fourth vice president, in
charge of operating departments, office
Washington, D. C.
T. C. Powell, fifth vice president, in
charge of traffic in the west and of ope-
rating departments St. Louis-Louisville
lines, office St. Louis, Mo.
H. B. Spencer, general manger of east-
ern and western districts, office Washing-
ton, D. C.
Lincoln Green, freight traff manager,
reporting to third vice president, Wash-
ington, D. C.
George R. Browder, general freight
agent, reporting to the freight traffic man-
ager, Atlanta, Ga.
Randall Clifton, assistant general
freight agent, with office at Atlanta, Ga.,
vice George R. Browder, promoted.
W. H. Paxton, assistant general
freight agent, with office at Atlanta, Ga.
Cay, Shine & McCall
six Dyal-Upckurck ]Ng.
If you expect to use the HIERT ep
next season, plae your orders m w for
future delivery. Priam and all inator
tion cheerfully furnished on
and eU Tools
used in the Herty system of turpentidaI.
Fuel and Building Material.
The Southern Fuel and Supply Oo.
Anthracite, Stem ad lamkimith Co Coa Liame, men Berik, Pala
Foot Hogan St., Jacksonvime, Fla
IMPORTS OF ROSIN INTO UNITED KINGDOM.
190 1901 190M 1906 1904
From United States .................... 87,116 87,208 79,015 81,54 71,81
From France ........................... 2,30 3,6 12584 2,4 17,
From all other countries. ................. 4 00 18 510 718
Total Tons ...................... 90,079 90,884 9,917 84,S8 90,
Percentage from United States ......... 90.71 96.33 8.04 96.4 744
Reported by James Watt & Son.
Wanted and For Sale
Advertsemes ts N f fserd* ISs aossrhet at Me MsM~u s ass
ora week. moemaalne.
roer t-hew b esmaa l.s
IrtfMour woI, .. ers a Mse.
Nim ses of odlar legth makes m uae.
HBi outa a two lUi
o diqty ept de IMli ea be admitted.
Remittacs to aeempay the oder. No eztra charg for eat-e d er
coMtariBsg -a vrat melt. Oop r m be in this oaic me later taM SmW y
%osi 1= to s rm hrath n h aper.
WANTED-Timber lands. W. J. Wil-
lingham, Muncie, Indians. (Until May
1st address me at Tallahasee, Fla.)
Naval stores mm can seusre help by ap-
plying to the City Employment Bureau,
840 West Bay Street, Jacksoville, Fla.
To bur iat-dss turp lesatles
in FlorNU a. WMl y hri f
the right plame No slews md
ply. A. P ttw-y, 4 I lay,,
M .oil., Ms. V
WANTED --BAWVIL LOCATION-
Near railroad, eight thousand acres or
more; must be good timber. West Florida
or South Alabama preferred. Bend maps,
price, terms and state amount of timber
per acre. P. 0. Box Q, Lake City, Fl.
The SOUTHERN HOTEL.
CORNER BRIDGE AMD BAY ST&
Rates 5c, 75C ant Ot.oo.
0. A. L]ET, Manager.
Send u your artery f Cainmazy
checks. The Recerd at at more cmemmia
sary check than al te pdtang %m
In the South cemMbai
TWO GOOD MAN WANTrD.-A 8oe
woodman and stiller; must have AIl rer-
eaes; must be soLr; mew place A ase
woods; no mhalther place ai a fl orlt.
Apply to J. T. MeAl(ll Wewaltabhka. lk.
or Alei"heia Nle.
Five year turpentine privilege on 3,40
acres very ne timber lad. Will at
about twelve crops; on line railroad. Ad-
dess 8. P. Holmes & Co, Jacksoaville, Fla.
Competent ma to take charge of tr-
pentine. Give exer ee, referees ad
salary. Addre Box 44, Jackonville.
Bay a Dhlmd-I 0m-. hPl- 03
It fer yn r Neo 1 e am l 0&.
ufelm per ham als a a t
SBiated, w i min J. P. i
M. k. C. L.
(rasmerly Daia & lam.)
FLORIDA PAPER COMPAH
Dealers in all kinda d
WRAPPIeN PAPER, PAnER, AGS,
FOLDING DOXE, TWIR AMD
FRUIT ASD = 18TA1L
Resa elP Vilaiut.
Tdorbale ZV. Jadovril.
-ag Vagoc leliaS.
THR W3IUKY INDUSTRIAL RUOOD.
Florida Bank and Trust Company
Captal S1,00.00.00. Jaekmonville. ri.
sOseTARY OFr TATCE COUNTY AND CITY VFUND
W. F. OACHMA Priemta. W. S. JNIRNGS. Vies PFenat.
W. iDDrI. dCaMler. A1eRUB F. PEBYy, Vice Predent.
f. P. UIf.lIG, Jr., Trum Oaer
aDaehi .p.t aeeomts. or niirBIuala. rma. erpordemtios ma bean. Pay 4per a
m FM awa i. d1mm safe depoIitbaxe. 1au uaM sbtorei ezohgew mn i
aee a muee, muter asoes, rrar asd sso s for rprato a
ev w l. m ar as eSetoe, eee war a Meek.
Review of Naval Stores for a Week.
tkDfi fz th Week at avamaeh
Price Repta. Sales Exp 1904
MOM, Apr. 17..64 332 413 100 54%
Te, Apr. 18..53 338 577 265 54%
Wed., Apr. 19. .53 151 20 55 54%
Thr., Apr. 20. .4 M 200 182 54%
uMp fer tah W dee at Savaah.
Monday, April 17. Last
WW .......... ... 5.5
WG .............. 4.25
N ...... .... .... 4.10
M .. .. .. .. ... 4.00
K ............. .3.95
I .. ............ 3.50
H .. ....... .. 3.30
G .. .... .. .. .. .. 3.15
FP ............ .. 3.05
8 .......... .. 3.00
D ............... 2.92
ABC ..... .... .2.92%
Receipts, 860; sales, 0; exports
Tueday, April 18.-Rosin firm; receipts
1,2; saes 1,561; siupments 1,196. Quote
A CD, 39M1-2; 03.00; F, $3.05; G
.-16; H $30O; I M3.50; K $3.75; M $4.00;
N $4.10; WG $4.0; WW $425.
Wednesday, April .--Rosin firm; re-
eeipts 151; ales 524; shipments 70.
Quote AB C $87 1-2; D $.90; E $2.97
1-2; F 3.021-2; G $3.121-2; H $3.30;
I $ 35; K M and N 3.95; WG $4.00;
Thursday, April 90.-Rosin frm; re-
eespts 1,56; ales 1,844; shipments 119.
Quote A B C, .87 1-2@$.90; D $2.90@
$95; E .97 firstname.lastname@example.org; F $3.05; G $3.10
@43.181-2; H $.30; I $.50; K 3.80; M
a.0; N 3.95; WG $3.96; WW $4.05@
savannah Naval Sten Stateet.
Stock April I .......... 5,400 26,335
Receipts April 20 ....... 563 1,055
Receipts previously ...... 4,539 12,62
Total ................ 10,6 39,619
Exports April 20 ....... 182 119
Exports previously ...... 6,842 21,188
Total ................ 7,024 21,307
Stock April 20 .......... 3,478 18,12
Stock previously ........ 8,014 31,301
Turpeat at Lades.
1905. 1904. 103. 1902.
Stock April 1 7,896a 17,15 27,300 28,237
Del'd this wk 1,420b 981 1,737 1,932
Since Jan 1 19,918 22,770.19,373 21,093
Price April 1 42-6 41-9 43-9 31-
July-Dec. .. 37-6 40-3 36- 32-
Savannah .... 60e 57e 65e 45c
(a) including 578b French; (b) includ-
ing 64b French.
Reported by James Watt & Son.
Toar, Hart CO.
New York, April 18, 1905.
The Industrial Record, Jacksonville, Fla.:
Spirits Turpentine-The market is in
a demoralized condition, the expected
break in Savannah having upset prices
badly. Consumers who would not buy on
the rise, still hold off awaiting a further
break. Stock, 808 barrels. We quote
Machines, 57% ets nominal.
Rosin-Low grades are still in demand.
Mediums quiet, Pales weak and neglected.
We quote: BC, $325; D $3.30; E $3.35;
F $3.40; G $3.45; H $3.70; I 3.90; -K,
$4.45; M, 4.70; N $80; WG, $5.00; WW,
$5.10. TOLAR, HART & CO.
H. I Pritehett, Pes. P. L BUTHERLAND, Vice-Pre. A. D. COVINGTON, Sec'y.
J. P. COUNCIL, Tress and Gen'l Mgr.
TIE OOUNOIL TOOL 00O,
General Ofee: JACKSONVILLE, FLA.
Factory: WAWmAWi8H, N. C.
ewrr of Nigh a*a Tet rof
112 WEST FOURYTH ST. BELL PHONE NO. 392
HEDRICK'S REAL ESTATE AGENCY
A. J. IEDrJCK. Manager. rFormerly of Hedriek a Raley
aedsemear l vme aMl ajolal proper om eaes t4. (T2 ehtloe r ieseim rUOL
o(tim fI.Ti aMd Mndproved prei t i ftormerb nrt dairie4 8riaglid, Vlla Bad
lll -e ITnl em ora ferty avemante.
INOMY TO LOAN AND MONEY LOANED FOR INVESTORS.
Are Best by EveWr Test
Cemr woG. M. DAVIS Pm i SON
kbm kusm We aek. w uim3
VAo eA Sa alao rLo tlas
ura bm prima. We' Wa k Mbmeian ks
d a he th s 8" ol u
le a. L I z Aew L 0 t I
SAVANNAH NAVAL STORES RECORD FOR 190304 AND TWO
,, ,,, .
Spides, casks.. ....*. .. .. .... .... .... **
Rowr. bklo ...^^^^.. ,,,.,,,,,,,
To tWl.. ................................
cas-is. M. - - - - . . - - - - - .. ..*
1 H .-- ..a ............ .................
Rsio1ni .b...... .........................
S cab ...-- ....... .............
bbfi. ................ .............
190Soiu im-osAj 1901-63
Thi emipl of al Nm shan 19O bry 96,A4 cw ad d 269,369 WNmiuk
New Orles .
Jax. & Feranu
Tampa .... .
Crop of S pk and IRm fiar Thnm Yem
Crop 1003-0. Crop 1936-Gl
Spirits. Beosin. Spirits. oeasin.
.. .... 1511 8,67 188 113,
.. .. 2,400 3,15 3,07 11,83
..... 176,418 65o0,38 270470 4,07 3
55..... ,0 18407 7 144,108
. .. .. 12,315 50,380 18,36 79X,72
. .. .. 36,017 133,16 33,106 106,0M3
. .. closed led 3 4 3148
... 7,515 44,214 10,367 46,8r
S.. .. .4,554 s30e, 381a27 1,S6
ia .... 187210 53,210 91,076 376,211
...... eoed elod 13,5# 40
......535,915 2,090,925 571,006 2,164,31 B
864668 aI s
17,78 1 u.4,
Imfrte of Tuaxpti to Unit" Mgiae .
From official returnr; cwta turned into barre at 3a 0 ewta, 163 kilos, 100 ae.
1900 w 1001 190 UO1
From United State ................ 174,444 19 It 1 2 143,BI I 1400
From France ........................ 2,=3l aM 1,A 4,A ,m
From other country ................. 80 3 94 51t 11
177,6 194,31 187,I 8 148,M7 147,$70
Russian Turpenti .................. 851 431 8711 17,86 17,70
Total barrels ....................... 18O6,0o 2031, 1 ,3= IM,5 1^M
Percentage of Russian .............. 4.57 3.41 .4 laM 1T.7
Average price of Amerien ......... 3-4 17-1 3-1 4- 41-
Reported by Jame Watt & Soa, Ladoam, nag ad.
COMPARATIrV VMeS OF 81UrrSAT lSAVA A MR IM TRAML
April 1 ..................
pri 1 ....................
April 0 ...................
Jay 10 ...................
May 13 ..................
May 3 ..................
May a ..................
Jml 3 ...................
June 1 ..................
June 17 ...................
June 4 ..................
July 1 ..................
July 15 ..................
Jly 1a ...................
July 2 ...................
Aug. 4 ..................
Ae 1 ...................
Aq. W ...................
t. 2 ...................
S p. 9 ....................
Sept. 1 ..................
Oet 0 ....................
Nov. 18 .................
Nov. 25 ..................
Dee. 2 .....................
Da. 30 ....................
For Prmpl Sod us tM G mi b i Sum.
S 8 THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.
LUDDEN & BA TES
S i2 The South's Largest and Most Reliable Music House.
W. P. -mw v%4
WE, CI PIIIL s
MOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR CHAR-
Notice s hereby given that the under-
i d, on Monday, the 4th day of
April, 105, will apply to the Hon. B.
Broward, a Governor of the State of
Florida, for letters patent incpoporating
S the underigned ad their associates into
a eorporatio under the law of the State
f lorda, to be named THE JACKSON-
VILLE DEVELOPMENT COMPANY, the
md artr of aaid company being
THE JACKSONVILLE DEVELOPMENT
The nndecd inororators hereby
asocate themsvee tog Ter for the pur-
pE t of fming a portion under the
of the 8t of orid, d adopt
the following articles of incorporation:
The nasm of this corporation shall be
THE JACKSONVILLE DEVELOPMENT
COMPANY and its busin-e shall be on-
dauted in the 8tate of Florida, and in oth-
er states of the United States of America,
and in ft g countries, wherever nees-
*ITor convent. The principal office
f rporation all be located in the
City ao J avrlls, Florida.
The gmeral nature of the biness to
be traasted by said corporation shall
be to own, bmy and sell, mortgage and
onvey, lese and sub-let, operate and
eorol and deal in land and real estate,
hoaus, oee building, factories, ware-
how, no thae and other mines, tim-
ber, d timber ad turpentine lands,
farm and enttle ranches; and to manu-
fster and market by and sell and
trade I, both for its own account, and as
factors brokers or oommision merchant,
at wholesale or retail, navall store, dry
good, grories hardware, cotton, phos-
phates fertile, ean syrup., eotton
aeed oil, brick, lime and building
Smarter. al, lumber, timber andl gri-
eltsral prd grain and provision,
and an kind of merhandi sand prop-
arty, and to enduct al kinds of manu-
faturing and meratile business; and
to omdut the business of mining, mill-
ng d marketing ores, phophate and
i and any and all product and
by-prodrts thereof; aad to act as brok-
er, fatar or agent in the purehaa, male,
lease, m.- t and disposition of real
property ad the produts thereof, and to
own, operate, hire, ret, less, build, main-
tain and oe, dwellia, warehouses, fa-
tories ocoe buildings, stores, wharves
and doc, elsvatc, storage faclities,
ine stsll, e, -ne
and ler, mining machinery,
artean wl and nl other kinds of
bin and machinery advantageous
f the cduct of its h nes; to grow
eatt, hoep uad live stock an~g age
in farming; ad to buy, build, e lease,
mange, own, otrol, hire, charter or
operate veeelk tramways, railways,
lighters, tmhat, egines, ears, horse
and vehle, e lines and all kinds of
traportation, for the,purpoee of trans-
rtig the property or products owned,
Sor eotroled or manufactured by
eaid eorporatio, but not to use the aid
means of transportation for the purpose
of ding the besines of a common car-
rier; to advance money and loan upon
the security of real estate, bonds, mart-
ages, insuramee policies, rare of stock
or ommerelal paper; to act as iecal
ant and trustee for other firms, indi-
rvdual 7o operation and certify and
guarantee b ad i nes and to receive de-
ot f money from estates, persons,
r or portions, and hold the same
in trust, ad invet the mam and collect
sad disbure the income thereof; to buy
city, country and subrban propwty, and
improve the sme, and sell it upon instal-
ments or otherwise; to sell, mortgage,
sub-let, pledge, hire, lease or convey the
property of said corporation, or the whole
or any part thereof, at he disretio of
the Board of Directors; and to borrow
money, issue bonds, notes or other obli-
gations, and secure the same by mort-
gages, deeds, pledges or any other kind of
instrument; and to make contracts of any
kind whatsoever for the furtherance of
its purposes or business; and to subscribe
for, purchase, receive, own, hold for in-
vestment or otherwise, sell, dispose of
and make advances or loans upon the
stocks, shares, bonds, securities or other
obligations of other corporations whato-
ever, wherever located or originated, en-
gaged in or pursuing any one or more of
the kinds of business, purposes, objects or
industries indicated therein, or owning or
holding any property of any kind men-
tioned herein, or of any corporation hold-
ing or owning the stock or any obligations
of any such corporation, and while the
owner of any such stocks, bonds or other
obligations, or holding the same as col-
lateral, or in trustor otherwise, to exer-
cise all the rights, powers ad privileges
of ownership thereof, and to exercise all
and voting powers thereof; and to make
such by-laws in furtherance thereof as
may be necessary or advantageous, and
generally to exercise all such powers as
may be necessary or convenient to the
purpose of the business of this corpora-
tion, and to have, exercise and enjoy all
the rights, powers and privileges incident
to corporations for profit, organized,
chartered and existing upder and byvir-
tue of the laws of the State of
The amount of the capital stock of said
corporation shall be Two Hundred and
Fifty Thousand Dollars ( 250,00.00), to
be divided into ten thousand shares of
the par value of Twenty-five Dollars
($25.00) each. Payment for said capital
stock shall be received only in cash, but
stock subscriptions may be payable in the
manner and at the time determined by
the Board of Directors. The corporation
shall have a lien upon all shares of stock
of any stockholder who may become in-
debted to the corporation, either for the
amount unpaid on his stock subscription
or any other indebtedness whatsoever,
with the right to sell and dispose of such
stock or such portion thereof a may be
necessary to pay such indebtedness, at
either public or private ale, and upon
such notice or terms as the Board of
Directors may determine, and with the
further right to refuse to transfer such
stock until the full payment of such in-
Ten per cent of the capital stock shall
be subscribed and paid in cash before said
corporation shall be authorized to trans-
act any business.
The term for which said corporation
shall exist shall be ninety-nine years.
The business of the corporation shall be
conducted by the following officers: A
President, a First Vice president, a
Second- Vice President and a Secretary
and Treasurer and a Board of thirteen
Directors. The offices of Secretary and
Treasurer may be held by the same per-
son. The number of Directors may be
changed from time to time by the by-
laws, but shall at no time be less than
seven nor more than thirteen, and the
Directors shall be annually elected by the
stgekholders. The above named offeers
shall be elected by the Board of Directors.
from among their own number. The
Board of Directors, by a resolution passed
by a majority of the whole Board, ma
designate any convenient number of Di-
rectors to constitute an Executive Com-
mittee, which committee, to the extent
and in the manner provided by said reso-
lution, or in the by-laws of said corpor-
ation, shall have ad may exercise the
powers of the Boeuof director, in the
management of tb.lInews .and affairs
SSSa inem e SWSa -- -------------------
I HOTEL BARTHOLDI awm`ow.a91U.
Facing Madison Square Park. Newly Furnished Throughout. Near
S all Big Stores and Place of Amusement. Cars Pass the Door for
Railroad Sttions and Steamboat Landings. Large Samle BRoom for
Commercial Travelers. Here you ind no grand and magnMiet dae
rations; no luxurious grandeur; no awe-inspiring *un;-; uno
elaborate bill of fare, printed in French; no clerks that will disdain to
No employees ia any wal) aattontivy.
S peak to you.
But just a cozy, home-like little hotel that will appeal to the hearts of
3 those who are looking for solid comfort. Good, plain Amerisan cook-
S ing, and affable and courteous treatment.
* MILTON Omt -w -. Prepe efr.
The West Raley-Rannie Company.
114 W. Frayth Street, JackmvrlMe, Fla
1. N. IWSTr. Pr l. W. a. samdl rlce-P m. F. r m. iho. a frre.
We can furnish you with whatever you want in Tim-
ber Lands, Saw Mlls, etc., and can sel your property.
Write us and when in the city make our office your
---- ------ u-e-------- -u-i|-|-- ----- --- -i- i
A A. BanGeS, PremiaL HOn mBowN. e Vloseewieses.
ELH. BBIGGS, l1t Vies-Preseat. J. C. MeDONAID, See'y eno Tes,
W. H. Briggs Hardware Co.
SBob Southern Agent tor- *
SrThey are the BBSr. Others imitate but none du-
plicate. They are made of the best steel, have the Abnst
temper, hold the keenest edge, eut better and last longer
than any other axe.
This has all been proved by years of actual use.
Segd ws yoer orders.
W, N BR166S HARDWARE eIOMANY,
St. George Hotel
Rooms: 75, RL uad SN. .SMSS
MRS. GEO. W. BROCKS
East Coast Lumber Co.
ROUGH AND DRESSED
LONG LEAF YELLOW PINE.
Bundled Rosin Barrel Staves in Carload Lots.
Steer Shipments a Specdaty.
T=U WMUKY DDINBTRIAL ANUC0D. 9
JOHN s. FRANZ. Agent
Diebold Safe & LocK Co.
Saini P. Holmes& Co.
Oral:. i Pd reul..am
NEW Y~lk 00110 EXCNJM
CA BUEM W1 TEASE
Direct pr~a wires to all exchange.
Loud stooks andbond a seisalty.
so Phom ua" Redwin Slack
ma L Gros & Ce. 9 an 0Pk Mi.
I in ra. on:&~ ~r.
N4mvGi Stses a, Coation
anew andpossaft nodIAL
- u hL
coTn= W'WeAzU* _%aUA-rLDIEG
ZXW YU Mr
ft offilC OIL&l
uIrofSp01m1 T*smIu Ma ub C0
Talkingdlhaes d eemude.
Write to Metropolitu Talking Machine
Co. for eatalogue of New Records and
Machines. Vitor only. Largest jobbing
house in the South.
Agents wanted in every town. Retail
trade served. Old records exhanied.
N. B-Couba, Zonophone and Vic-
3 M at. CoE .
3S3 Kai It, JACUONVILLE, FLA.
of this cporraton, and shal alve power
to authorie the seal of the corporation
to be affied to all instrument. The
Board of Directors may appoint aubordin-
ate offers of this corporation, having
such powers, duties and terms of offe a-
they may deem best. The President and
First Vies President shall ex-offio be
members of the Executive Committee.
The Board of Director slall have full
control over the actions of the Executive
Committee and may at any time annul
ts powers. The annual meeting of the
stkhobldr shall be held on the first
Monday in May in each year, but the date
therofmay be changed by the by-law.,
The by-laws an only be adopted or
amended by a majority of the outstand-
ing stock, voting in person or by proxy.
The first annual meeting of the stock-
holders shall be held on Monday, the Ist
day of May, 1906, in the city of Jackson-
ville, Florida, for the purpose of electing
officers, adopting by-laws and completing
the organization of the corporation.
Until the officers elected at the flnt
annual meeting are qualified the business
of this corporation shall be conducted by
the following named offers: A. Mc-
Eachern, President; Edwin Brobston,
First Vice President; J. A. Hollomon,
Secretary ad Treasurer. H. A. Meah-
eran, Edwin Brobston, J. D. Lawrence, J.
A. Hollomon, W. B. Owen, C. E. Garner,
D. T. Gerow, Archer 8. Hubbard and Ray.
mond Cay, Directors.
The highest amount of indebtedne or
liability to which this corporation may
at any time subject itself shall be twice
the amount of te authorized capital
The names and residences of the sub-
seribers, and the amount of capital stock
subscribed by each, are a follows:
Name. Residence. Shares.
H. A. McEachern..Jacksonville, Fla 200
Edwin Brobstoa...Jackonville, la 200
J. A. Hollomon.... Jacksonville, Fla. 200
W. B. Owen .......Jacksonville, Fla. 900
C. E. Garner...... Jacksonville, Fla. 00
D. T. Gerow.......Jacksonville, Fla. 00
Archer S. Hubbard.Jacksonville, Fla. 200
IL Cay ........... Jacksonville, Fla. 200
J. D. Lawrence... .Jacksonville, Fi. 200
State of Florida,
County of Duval--s.
I hereby certify, That on this 22d day
of March, 1906, in the State and County
aforesaid, before the undersigned, a No-
tary Public in and for said county and
State, personally came H. A. MeFachern,
Edwin Brobston, J. A. Holloman, W. B.
Owen and C. E. Garner, to me well and
personally known, and severally acknowl-
edged and declared before me that they
executed the foregoing charter as incor-
porators of The Jacksonville Develop-
ment Company, in good faith and for the
purposes therein expressed.
In witness whereof I have hereunto set
my hand and affixed my official seal, the
dy and year last above written.
(Seal) I. H. SANETT,
Notary Public. State of Florida at Large.
My Commission expires Aug. 29th, 1905.
BIG ORDER FOR COTTONWOOD.
A news item from Paris, Texas, says:
"W. E. Whitener, of Detroit, has a con-
tract to furnish a manufacturing concern
1,500,000 feet of cottonwood lumber. He
already has 000,000 feet of the lumber
sawed at a sawmill on Red river, north of
Bagwell, ready for delivery. Mr. White-
ner figures that it would cost him $6,000
to haul the lumber from the mill to Bag-
well, the nearest railroad shipping point,
while for $3,000 he can purchase a light
draft steamboat, with which he can haul
the lumber to Arthur City and ship it over
the 'Frisco. He left last Saturday for
Fulton, Ark., for the purpose of purchas-
ing a steamboat and expects to put it into
service right away. A number of barges
will be constructed to tow the lumber. A
big sawmill will be erected at Arthur City
and that point will be made headquarters
for his lumber business. The balance of
the 1,00)00 feet of Cottonwood will be
sawed at Arthur City. A railroad switch
will be constructed from Arthur City down
to the bank of the river to haul the lumber
up from the sawmill.
| Boilermaking and Repairing
Still Boilers and Pumpl .
= SHIP BUILDING and REPAIRING.
J Jackuonvllrl. Fla.
WILLIAM A. SOURS dAM1s 0. DAMY
WILUAM A.BOURS & COMPANY
may. Gralt, Feed, card
Seeds, POWt"y SufiM lour,
Grlts, Med aMd ferUiers.
OUR IOTTO: IPro.t bum=, Une s 40 sm. catwesm rre
206 EAST BAY ST., JACKSONVILLE, FA.
Cummer Lunmber Co.
ROUGH & DRESSED LUMBER
Long Leaf Yellow Pine.
BOXES and CRATES.
Standard Clothing Company
SOne Price One Price
FASHIONABLE CLOTHIERS AND PFIRNISH RS,
S37 and 19 West By Street - .Jv, f IPudl.
i Statees and Mawes Eats. Speelal AttentM Olve to Rall ordsn.
$g g g * gi m m n g g g ** g g g g g
d. HL HART. 1. H. BLAOUV.
J. 5. TOLAR, 4J
TOLAR. HART & CO.,
160 FRONT STREET. NEW YORK.
Lnd Jobbers of Naval Store8.
Liberal Advances on Conmgnments of Naval Stores and Cotton. Meabr of New
York Cotton and Produce Exchange. Orders executed for Cotton Ftares.
JOBLPH D. WEED. H. D. WEED. .W. D. K~ENSON
J. D. WEED CO.,
SAVAMNA. GOI A.
Bar, Hoop and Band Iron.
MAKE A SPECIALTY OF
Turpentine Tools, Glue, Bifttii, Etc,
10 TER WUUEiY DIDUITRIAL 2202D.
JAMUS A. nOLLONON.
Pmbe11ei res Frwis.r
m--eus. .g-a l Ay.n
Thir Pe an Ito Preduneos.
All eomunieationa ihoald be addressed
Uls Imdwastr4J I crdr Copany.
Uameoh Edhaele S d a" mees Om1es as
Amd e.O Ga. *a Waun h.S e.
atamd at the PFstolloe at Jacksonville.
te., aa second-clam matter.
Adoted f thM executive Commttee of
the Tmlatlne Oerastors Asoriationn,
Seteber i 1A. asu ts exclusive ofelal
e m Adoted In annual convention
rtemer 11, as the organ also of the gen-
Adopted April th. 1UW, a the offllal
oa ao the Intestate Clae Growers' As-
sodetiol Adopted September 1. U, a
the only eaolal oara of the T. O. A.
Cemedd to lumber people by apeccal
owrta adopted by the eorgia Sawill
COPY FOR ADVERTISING.
Advertieng copy (changoc or new adver-
tiem- should reaOh us Tueida morn-
It to hauem inerton in the issue of the
TH1 3 RCOBOR' OFICEs.
The ublimshn plant and the main o1oef
at the Industrial Record Publimhi Co.
aw located at No U 1 RHoan Street
Jeamoivle &s., h the very heart of the
great tmiratls ad yellow pine Industries.
MThe Atata Ga., e ce loa ated n the
a ltaie Belndin No. TS. Atlanta Is the
emIe the a eat manufeturtg trade of
The avawah, Ga. lol Is in the Board
of TradW Buldia. lenavvaah is the lead-
la oer naval star market in the world.
0 I= TO PAlTONS&
A psFm ts for avertIUN ia the Ia-
sauml Bmiert ad abecrttigns thereto
mt be male diect to the wham Soce
SJM1 AMta not atllwe te
=ka for alvtiwo ad sbhecriptiM are
mat eut frm the home oweie, whe ds ,
ad ad zmittaes must be made direct to
Mxisl Bused Pubishing C4,
SOUa BIB TINMBR AID LAND DEALS
several immense timber deals have just
beas coasummated by the well known
real estate irm of Brobton, Fendig &
Company, of Jacksonville, one of which
was a sale of cypress timber for a pur-
thas pice of one hundred and fifty thou-
sand dollars to the Wilson Cypress Com-
pany, of Palatka, Fla.
Another deal which they were instru-
mental in bringing about was the sale of
ar traet of timber land to the Messrs.
Dow g of Live Oak, Fla, for a consider-
ation over one hundred and fifty thous-
Mr. Bro bton, in conversation with a
reres tative of the Record said to-day
"tat they had just closed a deal lately
that in round figures will amount to over
me million dollars, selling for Major C.
Downing, of Bruswick, Ga., and his asso-
elates, om two hundred thousand acres
of timb it l in Liberty County, Fla.
This t is being bought by a syndi-
ate at L s, Mo, who are represent-
ed w far & Crabtree, of St. Louis, and
Mr. L e. emlphill, of Hattiesburg, Miss.
The Brunswiek Daily News of Thurs-
day's issue has quite an account of a big
deal made by Brobston, Fendig & Co., in
Wayeroes, Ga., where they sold for Mr.
L B. Akin a large tract of cut-over land.
No price given on this sale. Messrs. Brob-
toa and Fendig are getting in some har-
vest work on the boom in timber and
timber lands that is now going on in the
Dr. Johnson, of Green Cove Springs,
was in the city to-day. Dr. Johnson has
large turpetine interests in that section
of the State.
THE OCALA SUB ASSOCIATION APPEALS FOR UNITY
The following letter, addressed to all
the turpentine men in the Oeala, Florida,
section, has been issued by a committee of
the progressive Ocala Sub of the Turpen-
tine Operators' Association:
Oeala, Florida, April 18th, 1906.
Dear Sir-With the present changes
taking place in the naval stores business,
amounting almost to a complete new or-
der of things, and considering the import-
ant position our industry has assumed in
the commerce of the' world, we must nat-
urally feel a certain amount of pride in
what has been accomplished, and should
let it inspire us to a more determined ef-
fort on the part of each and every operator
to spare no pains, and let no stone remain
unturned, to promote the success and wel-
fare of this industry, in which all our
hopes are centered.
We are beginning the season of 1906 un-
der very flattering conditions. Prices are
good, compared with those of the past,
and labor less troublesome.
The organization of the gigantic Naval
Stores Export Company places our indus-
try in a most enviable position, and it is
the duty of us all to sustain this com-
pany, as it is only by its aid that we can
hope to repel the onslaughts of the ene-
my, which if not opposed will force prices
down to an unprofitable basis.
The formation of this company serves
as a striking example of what can be done
RED CYPRESS LUMBER COMPANY
DISTJrtADGD FROM THE COURT.
Advices from Macon, Ga., are to the
effect that the Red Cypress Lumber Com-
pany, large manufacturers with plant at
that place, was formally discharged from
court on March 29 after several months
of litigation brought about by the failure
of the banking house and commercial en-
terprises of R. H. Plant, the announcement
of which will be received with much pleas-
ure and gratification by the many friends
of Mr. E. A. Hallam, founder and head of
the company, and which will doubtless
be viewed with equal satisfaction by the
lumber manufacturing trade of the South-
east. At the time of the collapse of the
Plant institution last year, bankruptcy
proceedings were taken against the Red
Cypress Lumber Company in an effort to
seie Mr. Plant's interest therein, but the
condition of the company individually
showed it to be thoroughly solvent and
a money maker, and through consistent
and competent handling of its affairs by
the court, it was proved to be a money
maker and allowed to work its way out
of the difficulty with the above satisfac-
tory result. It has settled the original
demands of Mr. Plant's creditors, has
taken care of its other obligations, and
has now been freed from any further di-
rection on the part of the court; the re-
ceivers have been dismissed and the com-
pany is again managing its own affairs.
The product of the Red Cypress Lumber
Company is well known in Northern mar-
Upon the motion of the applicants for
the dismissal and upon the showing made
of the settlement proposed and the agree-
ment of all parties thereto, Judge Speer
signed an order directing that the case
be withdrawn from court.
All of the debts of the company have
not been paid at this time, but the agree-
ment provides for their adjustment of all
claims in due course of time through the
operation of the plant. The Corbin plan
is that the plant itself and all of the
business of the Red Cypress Company
shall be placed in the control and prae-
tically in the possession of the creditors.
Pursuant to the carrying out of the
settlement, there was held recently a
meeting of the stockholders of the com-
pany, at which time the plant was turned
through coeentration of forces, and unity
of purpose, and it is by this plan alone
that we can hope to attain satisfactory
The most apparent danger with which
we are confronted is a slight tendency
among some of the operators toward dis-
organization, which, above all things, we
cannot at the present time afford, without
our interests suffering.
Therefore, let us stand together more
closely than before, so that at all times
we may be enabled to handle such prob-
lems as will confront us, intelligently, and
to our mutual benefit.
The Ocala Sub has, from the organia-
tion of the Turpertine Operators' Asso-
ciation, been one of the strongest and
most zealous in the battle for the better-
ment of our condition, and we must earn-
estly appeal to our members to uphold this
reputation by attending regularly the
meetings of the association, which are held
on the second Thursday in each month at
ten o'clock, and by using their best efforts
to induce such desirable operators as are
not already members to join, and thus ben-
efit by the discussion of matters which
are of vital interest to us all.
Trusting to see you at all of our meet-
ings in the future, we are,
Yours very truly,
B s. HALL,
L J. KNIGHT,
J. N. TILLER,
over to the creditors, who were represent-
ed at the meeting, and who elected
through their representatives a board of
directors and complete list of officers.
The officers are as follows:
H. P. Smart, Savannah, president.
SA. Hallam, vice-president and gene-
ral manager, Maeos.
T. A. Ross, treasurer, Macon.
W. W. Gordon, Jr, secretary, Savan-
The board of directors is as follows:
HP. Smart, W. W. Gordon, Jr., T. G.
Montague, G. W. Tiedeman, Savannah;
T. D. Meadows, of Lowry Banking Com-
any, Atlanta; N. Corbin and 0. J.
The voting trustees who represent the
creditors were Messrs H. P. Smart, E 8.
Sheldon and 0. J. Wimberley. The en-
tire interests of the company were con-
signed to the new officers and directors
DOWM TO BUSInIES
The Naval Stores Export Company has
opened offices in the Stockton-Budd build-
ing, eight rooms being occupied, and the
company is already down to work. The
McGuire mill site, in East Jacksonville,
has been purchased and an army of work-
men is now engaged preparatory to put-
ting in the yards, docks, tanks, ware-
houses, etc., for the company. This is
the most desirable water-front location
that could possibly have been obtained, it
having the convenience of water and com-
plete rail transportation from all the
roads. In the meantime operators
throughout the country are united in their
determination to support the Naval Stores
Export Co., which is their own organiza-
tion, as they have never been united be-
fore on any business propoition. This
unity of interest is not confined to any
one section or State of the naval stores
belt, but measures every mile of turpen-
tine territory in the Southern States.
West of the Alabama River, that vast ter-
ritory where Mr. Shotter demanded that
he should be left alone to deal with thq
operators as he pleased, without interfer-
ence or relief from any other source, is
just as enthusiastic in this great move-
ment for operators to control the dis-
tribution of their products, as any other
section of the belt.
VALUE OF LUME DIDUnTY.
The last eesus of the United States
gave the number of lumber m u--ftr-
ing coeeas la the country as being ,-
435. Only s,21 of thee won operated
by corporations, 0V,4 being odivMal
enterprises, 10q were conduted by
frms and 15 were co-operative and ms-
ceaneoun The average su e of wag
earerm engaged at the maw lls and
timber camps were I,, in 1aditlm to
wieb 7s we re ngaed in the
ing mills, etc. In the entire number
ness the number of empoye was -e
at 54 The majority of those were
married and had families. At an average
of 2 per day it requires, threfe .
082,00 per day to pay off the people who
are engaged in the manufastmue f number
in the United States and $8a91@,I per
year.-Beaumot Daily Journal, April .
GLANC AT OUR OMIWTAL TRAM.
That the exports of the United States
are inresing one line at least is
shown by figures which have just bes
compiled, says the New York Commerda
For eight years the months ending with
February, 1906, our exports to Asia ad
Oceania were praetially equal to the to-
tal shown by the full twelve mosth 6a
the fiscal year 193 and exceeded the total
for the eight months of any prei
fiscal year. Of these *1SI5 W exported,
China ha t the greater par with
cotton eloths coatribing more th half
the total volume of our sales. Japa
stands second in the purchase of ae
chandise, but take the greter part in
raw cotton. These great inerease in S-
ports would seem to justify the eeta-
tion that our total exports to the Or&it
in the fiscal year 1906 will be the Irm st
on record, approxlmting *HOSOMIBR is
IEW WOOD 9VAnSOMW 800W.
Ft Unitd Stakte cnmd At i
"In these days of aipd esrnED ,
when tenants of houes bult for qi
sale ind repairs of woodweek a bhdy
yearly burden, it will be reassmarg t
learn that extended time isa o lner -
quired to place a wellseasoned wed e
the market. As musiel bistrura s
which woods is used must have it well -
soed, necessity ordinarily compels masa-
facturers to wait at least six years behf
using timber freshly cut. The wood is hi
in the open air for a period of four yaoe
and then subjected to dry heat in a dy-
ing room for additional two years.
"It is claimed that the poees invetd
by Mr. Powell, a Englshmn, gives ar-
tifiial age to wood. He replace the ap
of trees by beet sugar or aseeherir,
which acts as a preserAtive of the we
by driving the natural humidity from tg
fibers. The following i the method em-
ployed: Newly felled wood is laid a
wagonette, which is rolled into a huli
cylinder, the interior of which is provided
with pipes. Either hot or cold water, as
occasion requires, may be introdmad at
these pipes. The wood having been played
into the eylider, the letter is supplied
with sugar or aeharine. Hot water is
then forced through the pipe. The eon-
act of the heat boils the sugr, which
enetrates the pores of the wood. The
cooling process is saonmplwhed by a er-
rent of cold wanted forced through the
pipes. The cylinder is emptied of the
sugar or sa ehrie, and the wagonett,
with its burden of wood, is rolled into a
special room, where it is dried by eurrets
of hot air. After being cooled again, the
wood, properly seasoned by the sgar, is
ready for use. It is said not to sprg or
gather dampness and to be proof agslast
Lestruetion by insects. Thl point may
be considered an important one in view
>f the use of lumber in our newly aqired
territory, where insects play such hva
with wood structures "
__ __ ____ __ I__ ~___*T _
THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD. 11
GUY'S BOWLING AND BILLIARD PARLORS.
120-122-124-126 WEST FORSYTH STREET. JACKSONVILLE. FLORIDA.
The Pwee to MS ee t Yesor 7 Foas b Pass reariMn Masyme Away.
TE CHRISTIE GROOVER o 0c.,
Jacksonville Grocery Comp'y
Wholesale oreeer and Dis tllers' Supplies.
s umm ersf.e .mo We- .. ase n Vast A. D. A. R.ye, s
AMONG THE OPERATORS.
Mr. A. D. Covington, president of the
Hillman-Sutherland Co., has been out of
the city for several days.
Mr. H. E. Pritchett left today for Rus-
sell, Fla., where he goes on business.
Mr. P. L. Sutherland has been out of
town for several days.
Mr. Geo. S. Cromartie, a prominent
naval stores operator, of Bostwick, Fla.,
was here yesterday.
Mr. J. B. Wilson, a leading opertaor
of Callahan, Fla., was in the city several
days this week.
Mr. Gordon Cranford, of Valdosta, Ga.,
spent several days in town this week.
Mr. E. S. Armstrong, of Madison, Fla.,
was in the city last Wednesday.
Mr. Alex McKinzie, a leading operator
of Green Cove Springs, passed through
the city one day this week en route to
points in North Carolina, where he goes
for a short vacation.
On account of the sad death of his sis-
ter, Mrs. Kelly, Mr. J. A. Cranford was
called to Valdosta this week. The Rec-
ord extends to Mr. Cranford its sympa-
thies in his bereavement.
Mr. W. C. Jackson, of Green Cove
Springs, was here Tuesday.
Mr. Goss Mattox was in the city this
An Early Experiment in Forestry.
An interesting example of the profit-
ableness of conservative forest manage-
ment in this country is furnished by Dr.
S. P .Caldwell, of Paducah, Ky., who has
dealt in timberlands in the southwestern
part of the State for forty-eight years.
"In 1847," says Dr. Caldwell, "I sold tim-
ber from a tract of land at $1 an acre,
the purchaser having the privilege of re-
moving what he wanted and leaving what
he did not want. He took the choice
trees, but left a considerable amount
Dr. Caldwell's experience in the woods
taught him long ago the wisdom of con-
servative forest management. Thirty
years ago, when he came into the possess-
ion of a tract of about 700 acres near Pa-
ducah, he sold a quantity of the timber
for wagon stock. At that time forestry
in this country was virtually unknown.
Dr. Caldwell, however, was sufficiently
foresighted to allow no trees to be cut
except those which he selected. He went
about in the woods and picked out trees
whose tops and general appearance show-
ed they had passed their period of great-
est vigor, and trees which interfered with
promising young growth.
WILLIAM A. BOURS COMPANY.
It is good to note the exceptional pro-
gress made by some of our grain and seed
houses in the city. This remark happily
applies to one of the finest stores the city
possesses. We allude to the William A.
Bours Company, whose fine store is located
at 206 East Bay street. This firm is one
of those progressive go-ahead companies
that are helping in no small degree to
make and maintain the reputation Jack-
sonville now holds. Tis the oldest estab-
lished grain and seed house in the State,
which is doing an enormous trade in all
kinds of Hay, Grain, Feed, Garden Seeds,
Poultry Supplies, Flour, Grits, Meal and
Fertilizers. The company consists of
William A. Bours and James C. Darby,
and are probably two of the most energetic
men of business to be found in the State.
Their motto is "Prompt Shipments; Re-
liable Goods," and we strongly advise our
clients to become their patrons.
Tarrnpa Naval Stores Comp'y. I
NAVAL STORES FACTORS, |
DEALERS IN SUPPLIES.
Producers requiring advances will
receive special rates
Flat Saevannah Market Guaranteed at Tampa.
NAVAL STORES BOUGHT FROM INDEPENDENT PRODUCERS FREE OF ALL
CHARGES EXCEPT INSPECTION.
* *Mv999M99999999w ww,
12 TME WDRNLY INDUSTRIAL RCORD.
F. M. DOWLING COMPANY.
PROVISIONS. GRAIN HAY. FLOUR.. GRITS .nd MEAL.
KNOXVILLE MEETING OF COTTON
In regard to the forthcoming meeting
of the American Cotton Manufacturers'
Association the Knoxville Journal and
Tribune, of Knoxville, Tenn., says in its
issue of April 7:
"One thousand million of dollars of cap-
ital will be represented at the ninth an-
nual session of the American Cotton Man-
ufacturers' Association that will convene
in Knoxville on -ay 16th for a two days'
session. From four to five hundred cot-
ton manufacturers, supply men, mill ma-
chinery men and editors will be present.
This includes many ladies, who will come
from all parts of the North and South. It
will be the most notable gathering ever
held in Knoxville in point of wealth and
importance Delegates are coming from
all of the New England States, from New
York and Pennsylvania, and from States
as far West as Missouri, while every
Southern State will have representatives.
"A special train from Philadelphia will
carry many from that city and points east
and north. Several millions of spindles
will be represented by the visitors, who
employ thousands of hands in the manu-
facture of cotton goods and yarns. Dye
men will also be in attendance.
"These visitors will be welcomed to
Knoxville and extended true hospitality,
for they will be entertained at luncheons,
given the freedom of clubs, carried free
on street cars, furnished all the cigars
that they can smoke and entertained at
all places free where arrangements can be
made. The Southern road will run a spe-
cial train carrying visitors to all of the
factories that their road reaches in or
about the city."
The social and entertainment features,
as arranged by the Knoxville committee,
have been announced as follows'
Meeting called to order by President R-
Prayer by Rev. Edwin B. Olmstead,
D.D., pastor of the First Methodist
Address of welcome on behalf of the
State by Governor John I. Cox.
Address of welcome on behalf of the
city by the mayor, Mr. Wm. H. Qasa.
Also by Wm. B. Loekett, chairman en-
Annual address by President Rein-
Address: "Technical Education in the
South," by Dr. Brown Ayres, president of
the University of Tennessee.
One or two more addresses by important
Luncheon on roof garden, Woman's
builidng, 1 to 2 p. m.
Papers by several members.
5:00 p. m.-Open house by Elks' Lodge,
T. P. A. Post, Cumberland Club, Manufac-
turers' Club, Chamber of Commerce, Com-
mercial Club, Bowling Club, at their re-
spective places of meeting.
10:00 a. m.--Convention called to or-
Number of papers read by members.
3:00 p. m.-Trip around the city, com-
pliments Southern Railway Company.
RAILROAD TUNNEL THROUGH LOOK-
Officials of the Southern Railway have
given out the statement that the South-
ern will tunnel Lookout Mountain at the
point nearest Chattanooga, just outside
the corporate limits of that city, which
will give the road its own line from
Chattanooga to Stevenson, Ala, a distance
of forty-two miles. The plans also in-
volve the building of a new bridge to span
the Tennessee river twenty miles below
Chattanooga. It is stated these improve-
ments will cost $2,000,000. The work is
to be completed, it is said, by Jan. 1, 1907.
The Southern Railway at present use the
tracks of the Nashville, Chattanooga and
St. Louis in passing around the head of
Lookout Mountain. Thejdea of cutting a
tunnel has been under consideration for
z4 Weat Bay Street,
hfERYTHING THAT IS GOOD AND
SMART IN WEARING APPAREL FOR
MEN AND BOYS.
H ROBINSON.Pre H. GAILLARD, ashier
W. B. OWBN. Vice-Pres
Bacan:; Oeals. la.. Lake City. is
Jacksoville, - -Florida
Approved by Dr. Herty. Made of a
strong but soft light metal. They are
the emny amis which will not injury
saws when left in the trees.
Salem Mail CGo
279 PW I Stl oM rarey N. Y.
Also Headquarters for Galvanized and
Tinned Nails, Boat Nails, Spikes, Round
Iron Rods, Etc., Slating and Roofing
Nails, Slaters Tools, Copper Nails and
This Space Reserved for
Gus Muller & Co.
Jacksonvill Bottling Works
*''"'XIX ""*X*****XI**IX X l |* K* X*K*4XiWX
THE VEHICLE & HARNESS CO.
Cer. r eyt ad Cer ts., JACKsjM ILU FLA.
SCrriages end Wagons
Curi awd Wgi Maheial, Whk, SpLk, Ims, Ad, Elt .
Trrpeuttle And MllU iarsess. Wagons, sugies. saddlery, Bamu Cartsa, bDebry
Wagons, Surrles and everythim kept i a first-class estaMlasemet.
Largest aalers s FlerMde.
SuwanneeSpring Bottled from mous Suwannee Sopi
water. Cures 9pl-"ti- Indichaio
C^ j ^and Kidney Trouble. The madt in
freshing, natural, sparkldin, Glig Ale
known. Bottled and sold by the ive
Oak Bottling orks, Lire Oak, F.
A le For sale by rfnWdaod Grocery Co.
A le Jacoille and .RL F s Soa C..
'1| I 11till 699 8 lil Il8 8 8 8 | 1O 8 8 1 8 | |0 160e*~4q 1^""' 1 8 000
W. W. CARNES, Pres. W. .THOMAS, Manager. C. T. DUDLEY, See. & TW
Tampa Hardware Co.
Turpentine, Mill end Phosphate Supplies.
LARGE STOCK COUNCIL AND HOLMES HACKS AMl PULLERS O1 A1.
0* TAMPA. FLORI DA.
to1 I a IIIl# 6 s *g e i s 8 Sl I lossl m-
DIAMONDS AND WATCHES
We simply ask a call. We caa show ye, at correct sad maoey
saving prices, many papers of oose pure white, pertfct
DIAMONDS. It s our desire to contlnae befhl the largest
Diamond dealers I Jacksonville, ad ar specialty Is flHe rond-
cut gems and Afgh-grade Waltham and ElIla Watches.
HESS SLAGE Dia m Watche, Jewery
IL S OL UL 11-13 liSt., l33. hl, Jakmas, Fl.
THE OLDEBT WHmsUKT HOUsa IN
GeBOIeA. (EtabUsfhe in a I1.)
OLD SHARP WILLIAMS-Pure Fine Old
Rye. By the gallon 13.00; four full quarts
$3.50, express prepaid.
GEO. J. COLEMAN-Pure Pennsylvania
Rye; Rich and Mellow. By the gallon
12.75; four full quarts $1.00, express prepaid
ANVIL RYE-Pure Bubstantial Family
Whiskey. By the gallon 12.5e; our full
quarts 12.S0, express prepaid.
CLIFFORD RYE-By the gallon 12.5;
four full quarts 82.e, express prepaid.
OLD KENTUCKY CORN-Direct from
Bonded Warehouse; ine and old. By the
gallon $3.00; tour full quarts 12.5, express
OLD POINTER CLUB CORN Rich
and Mellow. By the gallon 2.50; tour full
quarts 2.10, express prepaid.
We handle all the leading brands of Rye and Bourbon Whiskies in the market
and will save you from 2 to 50 per cent on your purchases. Bend for price lit and
catalogue. Mailed free upon application.
The Altmayer 4a Flatau Liquor Company.
MACON. GA. AMD mIR.lIMGHAM. ALA.
THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD. 1
Ctrcti EictrI l EIW rs
Bell and Intall Complete Electric Light
and Power Plants, Telephone Ex-
chages. Wholesale Electric
ME CANNON COMPANY
Use no Other
Ple cumeaeiey ikate
Home Office, UITMAN, GA.
BUILDXRM AND DEAlUR8 IN
CottoC a, aw, Frtillr, Oil sad Iee Ms-
eaery-, and Supplia and Repairs.
CAPACITY FOR 00 HAND.
Machi s Took, Wood-Worif Maehlnery,
SLafti Pder nalle aa Lather am
bb Beltig ad Boe. Railroad and
Plea ar sru imrtes funorad for Power
Plnats and ast aee Bel er
Stea P I 9ed Water Heaytrs ad
from $1.50 to $5.00
Agency for Lewis 1866 and
Mount Vernon Pure Rye
Controller Blum'I Monogram and Syl
van Bye--gent for Jungs, Cinoin-
nati and Pabet Milwaukee Beera.
Prices on application.
CHAs. BLUM a co.
17 and 519 West Bay Street,
Au tk If t tase yer W we 9e
e te aer be Mhe 01000 wate to-AVeY
SAVANNAH CONVENTION OF SOUTH-
ERN SUPPLY AND MACHINERY
The fourth annual convention of the
Southern Supply and Machinery Dealers'
Association, which will be held in Savan-
nah, Ga., on the 25th, 26th, 27th and 28th
of April, promises to be the largest and
most interesting convention ever held by
that association. The programme has
been completed and is now being mailed to
W. M. Mix, of the Dodge Manufactur-
ing Co., Mishawaka, Ind., will deliver the
response to the address of welcome to the
manufacturers, which will be delivered by
"Billy" Wilmot, of the Wilmot Machin-
ery Co., of New Orleans. Every one knows
Mr. Wilmot, and his friends innumerable
are looking forward with great anticipa-
tions to hearing a magnificent address. If
his efforts compare with the royal recep-
tion givenen his friends at the New Orleans
convention, "there will be something do-
The following subject will be given very
thorough consideration at the convention:
"What Has Been the Practical Result of
the Establishment of Minimum Prices by
the Manufacturers?" This is without
doubt the most serious and vital question
now confronting the manufacturers and
dealers. Competition is becoming so
fierce that the dealers are handling many
lines at less than cost-this condition
having been brought about by excessive
competition and attendant consequences.
Joseph W. Wall, of the Gardner Governor
Co., Quincy, Ill., will open the discussion
of this subject from a manufacturer's
standpoint, and William D. Simmons. of
Keith, Simmons & Co., of Nashville,
Tenn., will present the dealers' views on
this proposition. Many of the manufac-
turers have already adopted restricted
selling prices on some of their lines, and
the movement will spread if the dealers
demand such a policy and will encourage
and protect the manufacturers who accede
to their wishes.
KINGAN & CO. (Ltd.)
Success to a large extent, in every
branch of industry, depends upon intelli-
gent,proficiency, which involves a thor-
ough knowledge of all the various details
embraced therein. Combining these char-
acteristics to a very large degree, and
transactnig an extensive trade (the an-
nual aggregate of which is a very signifi-
cant item in the general total of the city's
commerce) stands the fine firm of Messrs.
Kingan & Co., Pork and Beef Packers, of
530-542 East Bay street. That their in-
crease of trade year after year is great is
not to be wondered at when one learns
that it is C. C. Lorraine who is at the
steering wheel, a fine man of business,
whose perceptive qualities with indomita-
ble perseverance are well known probably
to most of our readers.
WOOL SHEEP IN THE SOUTH.
It is announced in the American Sheep
Breeder that the Merino flocks introduced
three years ago into North Carolina,
through Samuel Archer, an experienced
breeder and earnest advocate of the wool
breeds of sheep, are proving a pronounced
success. The flocks are in fine condition
physically and the average price com-
manded by their wool for the three years
is 20 cents, or a little more than $2 per
head each year.
In this connection Mr. Archer is quoted
as saying: "I knew that the Merino breed
never failed in any country as the basic
foundation for the sheep business, either
for wool or ,eventually, mutton, and I did
not believe our Southland *would form any
exception. Now my judgment, experience
and work are in harmony when I assert
that I was right and am right yet about
this all-important consideration of the
sheep business, with a heavy, fine wool-
growing sheep, with wool as the funda-
mental pre-requisite, with a universally-
known, healthy sheep and a profitable
mutton business as a natural conse-
The wool crop of Georgia, says the
Southern Field, has been recently at-
tracting much attention. The quality of
the wool last season was good, and there
has been an unsatisfied demand at about
3 to 4 cents advance over the previous
B. A. POWELL.
A. R. Powell, Cahs.
CHAS. S. BARRIS, 5557 I SSLEY.
Vkce-Presmdet and treasurer. Secretary.
6. Murrl,, D. N. McMillan. P. L. Sutherland. I. V. Covtagt.a.
Southern Manufacturing Co.,
Cemra of West Bay .dj Madisem St.
Wholesale Drugs I Commissary Supplies
We solicit the Turpentine and Mill Trade and will be glad to quote prices on
anything in the drug line. We make packed drugs a specialty and can save you
money. Mail orders are given prompt attention.
--------------------- -- ---- UN FUM0 4F~'~
Cable Address. Florida
Standard Naval Stores
DEALERS EXCLUSIVELY IN
| The Blount Real Estate Co., I
(Incorporated. $50.000 Capital.)
Turpentine Locations. Saw Mill T-Ioatons,
Large and small tracts of Round Timber, Phosphate
and Farming Lands of all description,
I Write us for further information and particulars-
THE BLOUNT REAL ESTATE CO.,
Joseph D. Christie, Business Agent
Reem 303 Dyal-Upckurch BuaiiLg, Jacks-ove, Fta.
If you want to locate in Florida and contemplate going into business, let mu
help you. If you have a business to sell, list same with me.
W. J. L'ENGLE,
J. W. WADE,
E. 0. HUGHES
Se'y d Trees
Union Naval Stores Co.
MOBILE, ALA. PENSACOLA, FLA. 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 madeagainst consignments. Correspondence
Principal Office: MOBILE, ALABAMA.
14 THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.
It is reported that a new bank is to be
established at Boykins, Va., with from
$10,000 to S25,000 capital.
The Merchanlt and Farmers' Bank has
been organized at York, Ala., with $50,-
000 capital. The directors are E. F. Bal-
lard, president; W. A. Altman, vice presi-
dent; I. S. McKnight, cashier; W. A.
Curry, J. H. Coleman, J. F. Woods and
The People's Bank of Richland, Ga.,
with $25,000 capital, has made applica-
tion for a charter. The organizers are
R. L Dixon, M. G. Richardson, R. E. L.
Barnum, E. L. Alston, D. W. Nicholson,
J. C. Layfleld, A. D. Dillard, Buck Elling-
ton, J. E. Coffin and N. C. Alston, of Stew-
art county, and L. O. Benton, of Jasper
The Bank of Fair Bluff, N. C., has been
chartered with $10,000 capital. The in-
corporators are J. F. Rogers, J. E. Dick,
G. A. Powell, A. G. Floyd, W. A. Wilkin-
son and I. M. Powell, all of Fair Bluff.
The Farmers and Merchants' Bank of
Williamston, N. C., with $15,000 capital,
has been granted a charter. The incor-
porators are Dennis 8. Biggs, Wheeler
Martin and C. D. Carstarphin, all of Wil-
The Bank of Gauley has begun business
at Gauley, W. Va., with Fenton H. Miller
Application for a charter for the Home
Savings Association of Chattanooga,
Tenn., will be made by George E. Mattice,
G. D. Groner, C. H. Carpenter, C. W.
Treat, Wm. A. Mattice, G. Q. Adams and
George J. Haley.
Bellevue, Ky.-Bids will be received by
George Emig, Jr., city clerk, until 12 in.,
April 24, for $4,500 of 4 per cent 2-14-year
Charlotte, Va.-The $15,000 of 5 per
cent 20-30-year Charlotte county road
bonds are reported to have been purchased
by John Nuveen & Co. of Chicago.
Clio, 8. C.-The town will vote on the
question of issuing school-building bonds.
Commerce, Tex.-An issue of $2,500 of
5 per cent 10-40-year water works bonds
has been registered by the State comp-
Elizabeth City, N. C.-Sealed bids will
be received by S. L. Sheep, chairman board
of commissioners, until 12 m. May 1, for
$5,000 of 5 per cent 2-7-year Pasquotank
county road bonds.
Fairmont, W. Va.-Bids will be received
by (. W. Kinsey, mayor, until 6 p. m.
April 25, for $180,000 of 5 per cent 5-30-
year water works bonds. J. Engle is city
Franklinton, N. C.-The town has voted
$10,000 of graded school bonds.
Greenwood, Miss.-The city will vote
on the question of issuing $50,000 of
street paving bonds.
Henderson, Ky.-Henderson county will
vote on the question of issuing $180,000
of road and $100,000 of court house 4 per
Louisburg, N. C.-The town has voted
in favor of issuing $10,000 of graded
Meridian, Miss.-The city has voted in
favor of issuing $25,000 of 41/ per cent
bonds to liquidate the floating indebted-
ness, $100,000 of street and sidewalk im-
provement bonds and $35,000 of sewer
bonds. J. H. Rivers is mayor.
Mineral Wells, Tex.-It is reported that
$2,000 of street and sewer bonds will be
Montgomery, Ala.-The Citizens' Light,
Heat & Power Co. has filed a mortgage
with the Western Trust and Savings Bank
of Chicago to secure an issue of $50,000
of 6 per cent 20-year bonds. Alex Rice is
president of the Citizens' Company.
Raleigh, N. C.-Sealed bids will be re-
ceived until 12 m. May 10, by B. R. Lacy,
State treasurer, for all or any part of the
$250,000 of 4 per cent 8-year State bonds.
Washington, N. C.-Proposals will be
received by Gilbert Rumley, clerk board
of county commissioners, until 12 m. May
2, for $12,500 of 5 per cent of Beaufort
county funding bonds.
Printing For all Purposes.
| I |I Thle ha tral Regrd Pub, Co.
J elMo.wl ehL
Bear in Mind That During Your
YOU MEET WITH A MISHAP
YOU BREAK DOWN
YOU BURN OUT
IFYOU NEED US
Over in the Left- Hand Corner Will Interest You.
Southern Copper Works.
faytteville, N. 0.
C C U
THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD. 15
For Our Customers
COURSE OF PALE AND MEDIUM R08IM AT SAVAMAX FORI TWO TEA
W.W. W.G. N M K
April 29 ........
July 1 ........
July 14 ........
July 28 ........
Aug. 4 .......
Aug. 12 ........
Aug. 18 ........
Title ad Tax Abstraets, Maps, etc.,
of large treta in all parts of Florida and
South Georgia, prepared for owners and
inmteding parehaers. Correspondence
REALTY TITLE AID TRUST CO.
aw Exchange Bldg., Jakelonville, Fla.
WM. D. JONES
107 L BAY *T.
Mal Orders SeIIIted.
The Only Up-to-Date MLii
Order House In the South.
x6 sad Iz Clay Street and So1 W. Bay.
goo R SIER,[8 A
inE MIR RE.
Capacity of Yard 800000 Per Month.
THOSE. G. HUTCHINSON
NLLW AMEMCN ASSKUATM OF
bM. Iedr of Trae UI.
11r09 363 JASK"vILt, rFL
West Bay Street Send for
ohn = Furchgott = Compan;
WHOLESALE DEALERS IN
Dry Goods, Clothing, Gents Furnishings and Hats.
MAIL ORDERS GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION
Don't forget your subscription to the Record.
.- --- - - - - - - - - - -
- -----------c - - --- - -
16 THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.
--***********-- -*-- ******"
SAtlantic National Bank of Jacksonville
S RESOURCES THREE MILLION DOLLARS.
S We invite especial attention to our Savings Department, which is operated
under GOVERNMENT SUPERVISION.
INTEREST COMPOUNDED QUARTERLY.
C. H. HARGRAVES CO..
Grain. Hay. Feed
Special attention to Turpentine and Sawmill Men's Requirements
A FLORIDA FIRM FOR FLORIDIANS.
514 516 518 520- 522 524 526 EAST BAY SI MKLIL
GKOMRIA INTER-STATE SAW MILL ASSOCIATIOw.
Mtamum Coatwin Prie List for marcs table Rules 190g Adopted at Tifto,
Georgia, Julyi, 1904.
Fet Fet Feet Feet Feet Feet Feet I Feet Feet Feet
SIZES 20& 21-25126-30 31-35 36-401 41-451 4-50 61-566 6-0 61-06
1 zxO to 210 ....41250 13.50 14.6516.00 18.00 $20.503.5606.5 0432.00440.00
2%xlo t Wo810.... 12.00 12.50 13.50 14.00 156.50 17.60 20.00 23.00 200 35.00
%x10 to 1010.... 12.50 13.00 14.00 15.50 16.50 18.0 21.00 24.00 2.0 37.00
1 x12 to 2x12 .... 1400 15.0 16.50 18.00 21.00 24.00 2.00 32.0 38.00 49.00
2iAxl1 to 10x12 .... 100 130 14.50 16.50 18.50 21.00 24.50 280 3400 43.00
1014x12 to 12x2 .... 13&50 14.00 15.50 17.50019.50 2200 250 3000 36.50 400
1 xl4 to 3x14.... 16.00 19. 000 22.00 24.50 27.50 32.00 37.0 00 57.00
3%xl4 to Ix14.... 14.0 1650 18.00 20.50 22.00 24.00 28.00 32.50 40.00 65
12%x14 to 14x14.... 15.50 17.00 19.00 21.00 23.00 26.00 30.00 34.50 42.00 6.00
1 xIo to 4x16.... 20.0 22.00 24 27.50 31.00 34.00 3.00 4t o 5.00 66.0
4,x16 to 12x16 ... 19.00 20.00 22.0o 25.50 29.00 31.00 36.00 39.50 48.00 1.00
124x16 to l6x16.... 19.50 20.50 23.00 26.50 30.00 33.00 37.00 41.00 5000 6.00
2 xI8 to x18 .... 4.50 25.50 28.50 31.50 35.00 39.001 43.00 49.00 62.00 79.00
61x18 to 14x18.... 21.00 22.00 6.00 29.00 33.00 37.00 41.00 45.00 57.00 69.00
14%lS8 to ISx8... 3.0 s4.00 27.00 30.00 34.00 300 4.00 4 8.00 6.0 74.
Tome: Net Ca.
rices are 0. B. Car Savannas, Brunawick, Fernandina and Jackaeavile.
At a meeting of the Georgia Interstate
Saw Mill Association, held at Jacksonville,
Fla, March 15, 1904, the following Clasi-
fiation and Rules for Inspection of Yel-
low Pine were offiially adopted, effective
July 1, 1904:
Caaiscation and Inpection of Yellow
General Rules-All lumber must be
sound, well manufactured, full to asie and
saw butted; free from unsound, looee and
hollow knots, worm and knot holes;
through shakes, or round shakes that
show on the surface; square edge, unless
otherwise specified. A through shake is
hereby defined to be through or connected
from side to side, or edge to edge, or side
to edge. In the measurement of dressed
lumber the width and thickness of the
lumber before dressing must be taken;
las than one inch thick shall be measured
as one inch.
Flooring shall embrace four and five
quarter inehe. in thickneea by three to
six inches in width. For example: 1x3,
4, 5 and 6; l%x3, 4, 5, and 6.
Boards shall embrace al thicknesses
under one and a half inches by ven
inches and up wide, including one and a
half inches in thickness by seven in width.
For example: %, 1, 1% and 1% inches
thick by 7 inches and up, wide.
Scantling shall embrace all sizes from
two to five inches in thickness and two to
six inches in width. For example: 2x2,
2x3, 2x4, 2x5, ex, 3x3, 3x4, 3x5, 3x6, 4x4,
4xs, 4x6, 5x5 ad 5x6.
Plank shall embrace all sizes 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, 6%x7 inches
and up in width,
Dimension sizes shall embrace all saies
6 inches and up in thickness by sevea
inches and up in width, including six by
six. For example: 6x4, 6x7, 7x7, 7x6, 8x9
Stepping shall embrace one to two and
a half inches in thickness by seven inches
and up in width. For example: 1, 1%,
1%, 2 and 2%x7 and up, in width.
Rough Edge or tUtch.
Rough Edge or Flitch shall embrace all
sizes one inch and up in thickness by eight
inches and up in width, sawed on two
sides only. For example: 1, 1%, 2, 3, 4
and up thick by eight inches and up wide
sawed on two sides only.
All lumber shall be sound, sap no ob-
jection. Wane may be allowed one-eighth
of the width of the piece meaurd ar
face of wane, ext'ending one-fourth of the
length on one corner or its equivalent on
two or more corners.
All sizes under nine inches shall show
heart entire length on one side or edge;
sizes nine inches and over shall show
heart the entire length on two opposite
sides. Wane may be allowed one-eighth of
the width of the piece measured acres
face of wane, and extending one-fourth of
the length of the piece on one corner or
its equivalent on two or more corners.
Scantling shall show heart on two faes
the entire length; other sizes shall show
two-thirds heart entire length on two
opposite sides. On not exceeding 5 per
cent. of the pieces, wane may be allowed
one-eighth of the width of the piece meas-
ured across face of wane and extending
one-fourth of the length of the piees on
one corner or its equivalent on two or
more e rners.
WoMld a TIwleatflm Pre-po-.; N
Whar AMOu Xaw Mill ThlAkhw
10.000 Acres Saw Timber ... ............. 2.50 to 5.00
0.000 .....................50 to 6.00
50000 ...................... per Acrm
26.000 Acres Virgin Timber ..................... 1
50o.ooo .. :::::::::::::::. 1 $2 ar.50t .
192.000 ............. I
BROBSTON. FENDIG & CO.
Ir VW. Fwe ej da- I ". f.,
JACKSONVIL V. L.A.
Under new management. Thoroughly
renovated and repaired throughout, ia-
eluding new electric elevator mad our
own eectrie light plant.
i f H. N. O'NEAL. Prop.
J. S. Schofleld's Sons Company,
S--. Distiller's Pumping
0 No plant complete without one.
e Hundred. of them in ue in Georgtia
SFlorida, Alabama, MiairMppi a
*e South Carolina. Write ua for parties.
I0 las and prices. We alo mnaoat
*- Engines, Belers ad Hf
C- Grade Macbleury,
0 uas well as cary a full and complete *
SMIll Supplies, Pige,
e- Belier Tubes, Etc.
Advise your wants.
; Macon, - Georgia.
Si Tk o At Lua es tlu of a Pu
mf *f Ta W"r for Tseeitn ,ster Par
C. H. BARNE
S, Press. J. SHAW, Vice-Pres. RALP JESSUP,
BARNES & JESSUP COMPANY,
NAVAL STORE FACTORS.
Exporters of Pure Turpentines and Rosins
Strictly a Producers' Company. Gages,
Grades and Weights Guaranteed.
Deliveries at JacksnvM Pensaoa, Femandlna and Savamah
Correspondence Solicited. JACKSONVILLE. rA.
McMURRAY & BAKER,
Saw Mill 0and Tu1enine HoIes. TuLibrrt Stnrts
We ar reesog aly tlar e p leaesue ai bnsem veMetla, I ata
lamprobers,. wp. harem sa& "er turnaig we hr a a~onebb a*
a"d oods in tac with all Turpenattin weasm am haram a rpar r. DM&
forget we an beet the world on head-made harness
llMIJA IIH VIL, 4 413 F. I .
THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD. 17
If yeu want anything look
through this classified list and
write to the firm appearing
tereit. The Record guarantees
a preo pt response
Realty Title and Trust Co.
T. .G Hutchinson, Jacksonville, Fla.
Atlanti National Bak Jacksonville, Fl.
rmmmrcidal Bank, Jacksonville, Fla.
Florida Bank & Trust Co, Jacksonville,
Natial Bak of Jacksonvlle.
BOXES AND CRATS.
nmer Lumber C., Ja monvill Fla.
BOWLING AND BILLIARDS.
Guy's Bowling and Billiard Parlors, Jack-
souville, Fl .
SL Bra, J. A, Jacksoville, F
CZZ OL. H. A. JMducVin% Fla.
Stadar Cothing Co, Jacksonville, Fla.
Koha, Fureott & Co. Jacksonville, Fla.
COnMe IOmN MERCHANTS.
Bailey & Montgomey, New York City.
Tola Hart & Co, New York City.
maIty Title and Trt Co.
Coanau Co, The, Qaituma Ga.
Ooore Co., The, Juksoavile Fla.
Kirk & Jams, J uvlle Fi.
Christie-Groover Drug Co., Jacksonville,
Southern mtalnrtnu Co., Jacksonville,
Oongta The, Jacksonville, Fla.
Ka16, Fur-eott & Cok, Jacksonville, Fl.
Henry Jacobs, Jacksonville, Fla.
Florida Electric Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Lombard Iron Works Supply Co., Au-
Merrill-Stvem Co., Jacksonville, MFa.
Haheid's Soma 0o, J. a, Maeon, Ga.
Bours & Co., Win. A., Jacksonville, Fla.
Seholsed's Soam C, J. 8., Macon, Ga.
Soutthrn Ful & Supply Co., The, Jack-
Fettin Furitare o., Jacksonville, Fla.
ag Bro J. A., Jacoaville, Fla.
Kohn, Fur hgott W Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Brafron Co., H. A., JakunOvlle, Fl.
Bomodatd Cloting Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Dowling & Co., F. M., Jacksonville, Fla.
Harravme CO., C. H., Jacksonville, Fla.
Jacksonville Grocery Co., Jacksonville. Fla
William Co., J. P., Savannau h Ga.
Young Co., John R., Savannah, Ga.
Live Oak Bottling Works, Live Oak, Fla.
Kohn, Freho & Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Bond & Don Co., The, Jaeksonville, Fla.
ri Hardware Co., W. H.Valdosta, Ga.
Mario Hardware Co., Osala Fla
Tampa Hardware Co., Tampa, Fla.
Weed O, J. n.u. Savaaah Ga.
McMurray & Baker, Jacksonville Fl
Vehicle and Harness Co., Jacksonville, Fla
HAY AND GRAIN.
Bours & Co., Wm. A., Jacksonville, Fla.
Craig & Bro., J. A., Jacksonville, IPF.
Renfroe Co., H. A., Jacksonville, Fla.
Standard Clothing Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Aragon, The, Jacksonville, FL.
Hotel Bartholdi, New York City.
Roseland, Jackonville, Fla.
St. George, Jacksonville, Fla.
Southern Hotel, Jacksonville, Fla.
Lombard Iron Works & Supply Co., Au-
Merrill-Stevme Co., Jacksonville, F
Schofield's Sons Co., J. 8, Maeon, Ga.
Cay, Shine & McCall, Jacksonville, Fla.
Loren H. Green & Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Greenleaf & Crosby Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Hess & Slager, Jacksonville, Fla.
Blum & Co., Ch., Jacksonville, Fla.
Henry Free, Jacksonville, Fla.
Muller, Gus, Jacksonville, Fla.
Myerson, Max, Jacksonville, Fla.
Altmayer & Flatau Liquor Co., Macon, Ga.
Eureka Saloon, Jacksonville, Fla.
Spencer Medicine Co., Chattanooga, Tenn.
Southern Manufacturing Co., Jacksonville,
Christie-Groover Drug Co., Jacksonville
Realty Title and Trust Co.
Lombard Iron Works & Supply Co., Au-
Schofleld's Sons Co., J. S., Maoon, Ga.
MATERIALS FOR TuRPraUT l PRO-
Schofield's Sons Co., J. S., Macon, Ga
Kingan & Co., Ltd., Jacksonville Fla.
Baker, M. A., Brunswick, Ga.
MeMillan Bros., Savannah, GLa
Briggs Hardware Co., W. H., Valdota, Ga.
Marion Hardware Co., Ocala, Fla.
Schofeld's Sons Co., J. S, Macon, Ga.
Tampa Hardware Co., Tampa, Fla.
Weed & Co., J. D., Savannah, Ga.
Salem Nail Co., New York City.
Baily & Montgomery, New York, N. Y.
Barnes-Jeaup Co., The, Jacksonville, Fla.
Consolidated Naval Stores Co., Jackson-
Standard Naval Stores Co., Jacksonville,
Tolar, Hart & Co., New York, N. Y.
Union Naval Store Co., Mobile, Ala.
Williams Co., J. P., Savannah, Ga.
Young Co., John R., Savannah, Ga.
Tampa Naval Stores Co., Tampa, Fla.
Bond & Bours Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Briggs Hardware Co., W. H., Valdosta, Ga.
Campbell, J. R., Ocala, Fla.
Marion Hardware Co., Ocala, Fl.
Tampa Hardware Co., Tampa, Fla.
Merrill-Stevens Co., Jacksonville, Fa.
Schofield's Sons Co., J. S., Macon, Ga.
White-Blakesle Mfg. Co., Birmingham,
National Tank & Export Co., Savannah,
Brobston, Fendig & Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Blount Real Estate Co., Ocala, Fla.
Christie, J. D., Jacksonville, Fla.
Livingston & Sons, J. H.. Oeals, Fa.
Southern States Land and Timber Co.,
Stewart & Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Hedricks Real Estate Agency, Jackson-
West-Raley-Rannie Co., The, Jacksonville,
Diabold Safe and Lock Co., Jacksonville,
Bours & Co., Wm. A., Jacksonville, Fla.
Cummer Lumber Co, Jacksonville, .
Merrill-Stevens Co., Jacksonville, Fa.
Covington Co., The, Jacksonville, Fla.
Clyde Steamship Co., The, New York City.
Holmes & Co., Samuel P., Jacksonville Fla.
Renfroe Co., H. A., Jacksonville, Fla.
Metropolitan Talking Machine Co., Jack-
Cyprem Tank ao., Mobile, Ala
Davis & Son, G. M., Palatka, Fl
Schofield's Sons Co, J. S., Mason, Ga.
TITLES AD TAX ABSTRACTS.
Realty Title and Trust Co.
Chattanooga Pottery Coa. Jacksonvlle,
The E. C. Hemmer Co., Bavannah, Ga.
TURPEZTIr E STILLS.
Baker, M. A., Brunswik, Ga.
McMillan Bras., Savannah, Ga.
TURPENTIE STILL TUBS
Davis & Son., G. M., Palatka, Fl.F
TuxPaj jnau VATS.
Davis & Son, G. M., Palatka, Fla.
Council Tool Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
MeMurray & Baker, Jaksomvi, a.
Vehicle & Harness Co., Jackonville Fla.
Greenleaf & Croby On, Jacmonill, Flu.
Hess & slager, Jacksonville, Fi.
YELLOW PINE LUMKER.
Cummer Lumber Co., Jackmsb vilK, Ft
East Coast Lumbr Co., Watertown, IF.
THE INDUSTRIAL RECORD manu-
factures more of them than all the print-
ing and office supply houses in the South
Send all orders for Commissary Cheeks,
any color, any denomination, padded or
loose, to the
loistrial Record Go.
R. S. HAL, Pres. T. C. HALL, V. P. and Mgr. L.. KJ. xe ee. and Trus.
MARION HARDWARE CO.,
HARDWARE, MILL AND
H, A, Renfroe Co,
Suits to Order at ReadyoMade Prics Mail Orde Given Personal Attention
439 W. Bay Street JACKSONVILLE, FLA.
I llIllllill illllllli l lll lll i lli lllll ll llllllllill.
J. P. WILLLA.m, President.
T. A. JBNlKGos,2nd VioPreaident.
B. KAT Secretary.
J. A. 0. CAmson. 1st VIcePramdemt
J. F. DesosuT, 3d Vice-Presidet
D. G. White. Treasurer.
J. P. WILLIAMS COMPANY,
11Mf Snow Is OMM foxHB aD MM woam.
- triIL1uith r OlTOhI TII ORS 1 FLTOiI U. -
- asai Offrie i.VANNaXH, OXH. O ..
INmPaKnCOI.J, APL. aram-a Oroery =o, "e
e raneh Ofiti e JACxeOVILLL, FU JL COLUMUS, JA.
SNaval Stores Prodacers are lvited to Correspoed With Us. -
u. A. BAKER,
-fetM a ofdo
Write me for prices s m ei a t
F. 0. B. asy point ign Georl I lear-
Id- Ajabems or i .wsadeip.t All
tills mo ld- a urmgater
Job work through the
country a specialty.
The Largest and Oldeot Copper
Work in Georgia. brunswick, Ga
W My sp ealty Is large worms and heavy bottoms that do not leek.
1 THE WUUKLYT iuvursIjmAL KGOUD.
NUBIAN TEA for the Liver and Kldneys
BENEDICTA A medicine r wome
CUBAN RELIEF er Ccramp nd DI'
CUBAN OIL A linment unequaled fr Cuts, Burns
Bruises and Rheumatlssm.
A supply of these medicines is what every family needs to
insure good health.
Write for pries and booklets.
Spencer Medicine Company,
The Clyde Steamship Company
The Clyde Steamship Company
NEW YORK, CHARLESTON AND FLORIDA LINES
I( I0 1110 III1111111* I**1 1 111***III *I*O I*II ******
SPRIICE LIST Or
SEureka Wine and Liquor Co.
S The Great Southern Mail Order Houe.
SwEXPRIu0 PrmPAImD. rvU QUArT MEASrv
SPer Four Sx Per
0 Gallon. Quarts. Quarts. Cse.
* Hatchett's Private Stock .. .. .. .... .. .. .. .. $4.M St.W 3. SlU.
Hatchett's That's Whiskey ........... ...... .4.60 4.0 6.3 U.15
]Hatchett' Old Rye ..... ....... .. .. .. .. 4. .
Eureka N. C. Apple Brandy .............. 4.5 4. 7.M 14.66
SN. C. Apple Brandy ................ .. .. .. 3.5. 4.5 9.10
0 Eureka Malt .......... .............. .. ..4.00 4.60 6.60 2 .66
SEureka N. C. Peach Brandy .......... ...... .4.25 4. 7.6 14.0
N. C. Peach Brandy .. ........................ .S 4.05 9.1
* Eureka N. C C.Corn .......... ................. .3 .5 4.5 l S
Eureka N. C. Corn, XX .................. .. I.. 3.W6 4.6 3.N
SEureka N. C. Corn, XX .................. 2. .7 4.1 L.3
SEureka N. C. Corn, XXXX ........... .... 22. 3.60W .15 17.
Old Crow Bourbon ........................ 4.50 4.56 6.75 13.60
Hermitage Rye ....................... .. 46 4. .15 U."6
- Bunny Brook Rye.................. ...... ..a7 . U.
Bunny Brook Sour aash ...... ...... ..... .. .. .15 L. U1.J
Echo Spring ...... ........ ............ 4.E5 4.5 (6.9 2.1
Blk Velvet ...... .... ...... .. .. ... .. .. 5. 7. .
Oak and ............................ .... 3.5 4.60 6.6 12.0
GIa FOMe s2.S TO $3.50 PEILGALLON. DELIVERED
Save twelve labels of Hatchett's Private Stock and secure a bottle free.
SSave twelve labels of Hatchett's Old Rye and secure a bottle ree.
Save twelve labels of Hatchett's That's Whiskey and secure a bottle free.
Save twelve labels of Eureka N. C. Corn and secure a bottle free. Save
Twelve labels of Eureka N. C. Apple Brandy and secure one bottle free. Save
twelve labels of Eureka Malt and secure one bottle tree. Prices of al gods
bought at company's store are 70c per gallon less than when delivered. No
Charge for Jugs, boxes or drayage. An of my bottles are full measure. All
Standard brands of whiskies sold over my bar at 10c per drink. 15
S We also carry in stock liquors of cheaper grades.
All wines quoted on application.
Special prices In large lots, packed any sizes desired. Leaves 5 for you
S Satisfaction guaranteed or money refunded.
EUREKA WINE AND LIQUOR COMPANY.
13 WEST BAY STREET, JACKSONVIU.o WIXDMA.
Il1oimi8 I usolos eil 1111* 11111111u s $Ilagigolos#lAu us
no eflheat steoso Of tif ao re aPleted to s2 as eU coning
aCrsn& Q. beth ways.
& EA Bum COM"etea am& Now York.
Saturday, Mar. 25, at 3:00 pm*xHURON....... Thursday, Mar. 30, at 12:00 n'n
.xMOHICAN.... Friday, Mar. 31, at 1:00 pm
Tuesday, Mar. 28, at 3:00 pm.. APACHE...... Sunday, Apr. 2, at 4:00 am
Wednesday, Mar. 29, at 3:00 pm..IROQUOIS.....Monday, Apr. 3, at 4:30 am
Friday, Mar. 31, at 3:00 pm..COMANCHE... Wednesday, Apr. 5, at 5:00 am
Saturday, Apr. 1, at 3:00 pm..ALGONQUIN.. Thursday, Apr. 6, at 5:30 am
Tuesday, Apr. 4, at 3:00 pm..ARAPAHOE... Sunday, Apr. 9, at 7:00 am
Friday, Apr. 7, at 3:10 pm..APACHE ...... Wednesday, Apr. 12 at 9:30 am
**xNEW YORK. Friday, Apr. 14, at 11:30 am
Saturday, Apr. 8, at 3:00 pm. !IROQUOIS.....Friday, Apr. 14, at 11:30 am
Tuesday, Apr. 11, at 3:00 pm..COMANCHE...Sunday, Apr. 16, at 12:30 pm
Wednesday, Apr. 12, at 3:00 pm..ALGONQUIN.. Monday, Apr. 17, at 1:00 pm
Friday, Apr. 14, at 3:00 pm.ARAPAHOE .. .Wednesday, Apr. 19, at 4:30 am
XIxURON....... Thursday, Apr. 20, at 5:00 am
Tuesday, Apr. 18, at 300 pm. .APACHE...... Sunday, Apr. 23, at 7:30 am
Wednesday, Apr. 19, at 3:00 pm..IROQUOIS.....Monday, Apr. 24, at 8:30 am
Friday, Apr. 21, at 3:00 pm..COMANCHE.. .Wednesday, Apr. 26, at 10:30 am
Saturday, Apr. 22, at 3:00 pm..AIGONQUIN.. Thursday, Apr. 27, at 11:00 am
*xNEW YORK...Friday, Apr. 28, at 11:30( am
Tuesday, Apr. 25, at 3:00 pm..ARAPAHOE... Sunday, Apr. 30, at 12:30 pm
Friday, Apr. 28, at 3:00 pm. .APACHE...... Wednesday, May 3, at 4:30 am
Saturday, Apr. 29, at 3:00 pm. .ROQUOIS.... Thursday, May 4, at 5:00 am
*xHURON....... Thursday, May 4, at 5:00 am
-Uostoa via Brunswick and Char leston xFreight only. *-Boston via
THE CLYDE NEW ENGLAND AND SOUTHERN LINES.
ifsost selvtos Dolr Jaamoortlle, eetou gal Pmwev"om smd a l d*t-.
esm rFalt, Omll at Charlestem Both Wae.
thm ...... .. .. .. .. ........... ...rom Lewi Whare Bostm
wiretkoin.. .... .. .. .. .. .. .. .. roem tt o of Ctherme arrest, Jacksgvil
CLYDE ST. JOHNS RIVER LINE
network JhudimvL uadG Sa.tes4.
st-sebo at Platsa. Astor. St. Praad a. Berestrd (De Lano and later aesa
Deaam en St. Jlehs rtir.
STEAMER "CITY OF JACKSONVILLE"
is a lately to ell as fullows: Larve Jacksonville. Soandays Tealsds and Thurs-
9l. M p. W rEtUrt. leave Sanford. Monda.ys WednesdMa & Fridays 9m a. U.
Lo pa Ws. ......... .. ... Jasnvi.................. ...... ..Arriv a. .
leave 0: 4. .......... .. ...w..I.t- .... ......... ea 8:.9 .
L.Sa8m a. ... ............ ..... .....Astr.......... ............. ... ave i m p.
IeMa 4M a. EL ...... .. ...... :......t. 1d.r- .. l.......... LIev l m.E
.................. ...... ... ....BSord D- -- ............... Leaem. noS
AnviO a. .......................a..d.ord.................... .... ..LaO s: a. E.
Ar. 10-: a. m .....................tenrpriMe..................... jLv. 10:00 a. m.
GEnZEAAL PASSENGER AND TICKET OFFICE, 122 W. BAY ST., JACK'VILE.
F. IIRONMONGER, JR., Asst. Gen. Pass. Agent, 122 W. Bay St. Jacksonville, Fla.
w. a. cOOrms JrL. Lsres Wer Ast.. la iller C. P. P. LOVL. Ast. supt.JoseYvia
root Hoan Street, Jack.onville.
a C. HASOaTY., . P. A. New York. CLYTD MTLNE, 0 A., New yeTs.
Vale. 0. oma, W . CLDn. a Co.
Geme Manaser. General Agtas.
euis -o DuilOn. U State Btreet. NKr Tk.
PEARL WIGHT. Pres.
T. 10. NMeAWU. Vwiserea.
MM111E STrER Tress.
SOUTHERN STATES LAND & TIMBER COMPANY.
RVIMI H. WEH MSma"or.
Florida Timber, Grazing &
401-404 LAW EXCHANGE,
JACKSON VuI, rLA.
881 8 ls llel lllliBIDO... .... ........
10 ar~ 91 Adiml L L L loft 00Us il 111N6@
Turpeatlie, SB? LLLII' *1
Sof, 1 E. C. HEMMER CO.
I Crosote, E. c. n-4EU .N1s. MeM.
SD slectats, Olces and Laboratory,
S Disifectants, o street a.
Charcoal, Etc. SVAMNIA. O
Turpentine Operators whose timber Is ea-
T haunted are invited before making other
n ,ACETATE OF LIME plans to write the company for a paper
Giving full particulars of this new prooss.
" i* I1-----------
I You Want a Turpentine Location?
SYou Want a Sawmill Location?
SYou Want ny Kind of Florid Land?
I You Mean Business?
1 Ca on or Write a
SJ. H. LIVINGSTON & SONS,
oe***** e.e**oo***** e' 0O8eooee*** *************O0ooe mo
Pre snew Ten%
*(MeOw MNoreth ww).01
SiImms16 lse8lltiiis III IIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIItsI 9811181i64riiImng g g8Ii afmi!
C. B. BOGERS, PRESIDENT. W. A. GALLAHER and E. A. CHAPLAIN, VICE-PREBIDENTS. ,C. H. HODGSON, SBc, and TaAas'.
DIRECTORSS: C. B. Rogers, W. A. Gallaher, E. A. Champlain, H. A. McEachern and J. A. Cranford, of Jacksonville;
B. F. Bullard, Tampa; C. M. Covington, Pensacola.
PAID UP CAPITAL $500,000.
Main Office and Storage Rooms, Jacksonville, Fla., with,'Branches In Tampa, Pensacola, Fla.,
and Savannah, Ga.
The Consolidated Grocery Company is successor to the C. B. Rogers Company, of Jacksonville; the Florida Grocery Company
of Jacksonville; the grocery branch of Florida Naval Stores and Commission Company, of Jacksonville; the grocery branch of the
Mutual Naval Stores Company, of Jacksonville; the grocery branch of the Gulf Naval Stores Company, of Tampa; the grocery branch
of the .Gulf Naval Stores Company, of Pensacola; the grocery branch of the West Coast Naval Stores Company, of Pensacola; the
grocery branch of the Southern Naval Stores Company, of Savannah.
Will handle everything in Heavy and Light Groceries, Grain, Pro-
visions, Domestic and Imported Groceries, Turpentine Tools, etc.
Shipments to all points that can be reached the cheapest through the branch stores of the Company, and prompt
attention given all orders through the main office and branches.
The Jacksonville Storage Rooms of the
Consolidated Grocery Company
Conslst of one Three-Story Bulldlag, 70x200; one two-story building. 50x390; one one-story buldlang, 80x250,
making the largest space of any Company of the kind la the South.
Headquarters Corner Bay and Bridge Sts., Jacksonville, Fla.
Branches Tampa. Fla., Pensacola. Fla.., nd Savannah. Ga.
*elsugegugmIaa III$ug111@8441441648 of I of ouluhhu11#
Two of the Patterns we show in our Catalogue.
SPECIAL VALUES IN STERLING SILVER..
THE Greenleaf &
"Rose" Crosby Company
Teaspoons, $g.oo per doz. .3twe is anh
Dessert Spoons, $z6.o per doz.
Table Spoons, $23.00 per do.
Dessert Forks ($6oo per doz.
Table Forks, $23.00 per dos.
Dessert Knives, $(o.oo per doz. 41 W est Bay Street
Table Knives, $a3.00 per doz. J rsonvfle
NO CHARGE FOR
ENGRAVING. TI hanst and flaest sto, in this padt of
Somthla States. Prompt attention to mai order
Teaspoons g.oo per doz.
Dessert Spoons, $16.50 per dos.
Table Spoons, (23.5o per dos.
Dessert Forks, 1$6.5 per doz.
Table Forks, $23.50 per dos.
Dessert Knives, S9ioo per dos.
Table Knives, S22.oo per dos.
WE PAY EXPRESS
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