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ThY tAfAL viToiRES, N
STA fEWSPAPE k
I A Tip to Advertisers.
1HE INDUSIRIAL RECORD reaches nearly every
operator and factor in the naval stores belt. Those
who are interested in this industry constitute a class
vwho are heavy buyers in all of the branches of trade.
Ahe fact that the RECORD reaches all of this class
j j -makes it the very best advertisin- medium of its kind
h in the South today. Those who are seelring the trade
0 \and patronage of the naval stores operator, the naval
j -stores factor and the others interested in this great in-
dustry, will find it to their advantage to use the col-
umns of 1HE WEEKLY INDUSiRIAL RECORD.
CONSOLIDATED NAVAL STORES COMPANY.
Home Office: JACKSONVILLE, FLA.
Branches: Savannah. Ga., and Pensacola, Fla.
W. C. POWELL, PreMaent; B. F. BULLAhD, H. L, COVINGTON, J. A. CRANFORD, D. H. McMILLAN, B. R. POWELL, C. M COVINGTON, JOHN H.
POWELL, Vice Presidents; C. P. DUSENBURY, Secretary and Treasurer.
I kXCUTIVE COMMITTEE: W. C. Powell, C. B. Rogers, H. L. Covington, B. F. Bullard. J. A. Cranford.
DIjn-CTORS: W. C. Powell, B. F. Bullard, C. B. Rogers, J. A. Cranford, W. J. Hillman. Joln H. Powell, W. F. Coachman. H.L. Covington, C. Downing, D. H.
McMilan, R. B. Powell, C. M. Covington, S. A. Alford.
NAVAL STORES FACTORS
Paid in Capital Stock, $2,500,000
Owned and Controlled by Practical Operators.
The "Consolidated" Is purely a co-operative Company. Its Interests are Identical with those
of the Producers. The patronage of turpentine operators everywhere Invited.
Two Million acres of land and Timber for sale on easy terms.
Producers ere invited to call or correspond.
Complete outfits, Extra Ket-
tles, Caps, Arms, Worms,
Furnace Doors, Grate Bars,
always on hand.
Old stills taken in
Southern Copper Works
Manufacturers of -
part payment for new work, and repairing done
eavy copper smithing, steam pipe and special
MOBIL., ALA. FAYETTEVILLE, N. C.
PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY. DEVOTED TO NAVAL STORES, LUMBER AND MANUFACTURING Illiar~ ua
4 bid SeL .12, r a. byr -s- -.. .ei m . .e Twpr dime Oplrm' Am iea ats Exc h i OEcal Ora mind adopted' d L bv2, in m Omsn= i Or1m a1 o d1 1Gemfl Ameieili Adepted Sept IL I. 03-n gn
edy OMil Op a Towl 1e. Om|e' Anien... Adipled Aprm 27, 3. ma 9 c.0 Org.a lmhe o iftr-Stete Cm Girwers' Adociaien. EnioredI by Geori. Sewmni Associ OM CdOem o S Seess S Ck Gwe Amdi,.i,
Drainage Legislation to be Taked up by Con
Agitation has begun and numerous bills We cannot hope to secure favorable con-
have been introduced in Congress on thi
subject of drainage, a question which wil
undoubtedly become a prominent fact;
During the next few years. Senator Hans
brought of North Dakota introduced a bil
which provides for setting aside part ol
the reclamation funds arising from the sale
of public lands in Western States foi
drainage purposes in those States, partic-
ularly in the State of North Dakota.
Under the irrigation act proceeds of sales
of public lands in sixteen States and terri-
tories become a part of the reclamation
fund for arid lands. Provision is made
that more than one-half of the proceeds ol
the sale of land in any state or terri-
tory shall be expended in such State or
territory. In North Dakota nearly $30,-
000,000 have been added to the reclama-
tion fund, but only $500,000 of this fund
has been used in that State. It is sug-
gested that a part of the fund for reclaim-
ing arid lands in North Dakoa be devoted
to draining some of the swamp land in that
Senator Latimer of South Carolina and
Representative Stenerson bf Minnesota
have introduced measures providing for the
appropriation of receipts from the sale of
public lands in certain States for the
drainage of swamps and overflowed lands
in the States of Alabama, Arkansas, Flor-
ida, illinois, Indiana, Iowa, Louisiana,
Michigan, Minnesota, Mississippi, Mis-
souri, Ohio and Wisconsin. Provision is
made in these measures for the exanina-
tion and survey and construction and
maintenance of works for drainage, but it
has been pointed out that while these bills
are meritorious they do not include the
thirteen original States, among which are
Georgia and South Carolina.
Representative Lever who was instru-
mental in getting an appropriation for this
work in the agricultural bill has intro-
duced a joint resolution proposing the col-
lection of data with which to make a fight
for general legislation. His resolution pro-
vides that the Secretary of Agriculture
shall cause an investigation and survey to
be made of these swamp and tidal lands in
Virginia, North and South Carolina and
Georgia, to ascertain the probable cost of
reclaiming these lands and their quality,
adaptability and probable productiveness
when so reclaimed.
Twenty thousand dollars is to be appro-
priated for this purpose and the secretary
is directed to report results to Congress as
early as possible with such recommenda-
tions as he may deem proper and feasible.
In discussing his resolution, Mr. Levner
said: "My purpose is to furnish Congress
with official and reliable information.
When we undertake to pass a bill for tlhe
drainage of all the swamp lands in the
country, we are going up against a big
proposition. It required ten years of con-
stant agitation to enact irrigation laws.
e sideration for a proposition involving mil
I lions of dollars unless we con demonstrate
r the feasibility of our plans and the beneti
- cial results to the country by their enact
I ment into law. About 2.000,000 acres o0
f swamp land will be affected by my reso
lution, 500,000 acres of which will be ii
r South Carolina. We want to know how
- many acres there are, how much it wil
cost to drain them and whether they wil
Sbe useful for agricultural and other pur
S"Many states now have drainage laws
those which have proven the most sue-
cessful, permitting individual land owners
to organize under county and district regu-
lations. They provide for drainage unite
against which a pro rata assessment is
levied for the payment of expenses incur-
red by drainage operations. State legisla-
tures will undoubtedly take up this sub-
ject and provide the necessary laws through
which the federal government may be
reached. States and counties must enact
proper legislation in order to receive rec-
ognition at the hands of Congress. If
drainage is a proper function of the gen-
eral government some plan should be de-
vised by which we can get direct appro-
A plan is under consideration to have
the general government make a loan for
drainage purposes upon twenty-year mort-
gages without interest, all work to be done
under the supervision of the Secretary of
Agriculture. Millions of dollars are lying
idle in national banks drawing no interest
which could be used more advantageously
in this manner. Such a plan would likely
meet with more favor in Congress and
arouse less antagonism than that proposed
by the Latimer and Stenerson measures.
L. E .SPENCER MADE SUPERINTEND-
ENT OF TERMINALS.
Mr. L. E. Spencer, one of the best known
transportation men in Jacksonville, has
been appointed superintendent of termi-
nals of the Atlantic Coast Line. for Jack-
The official circular announcing the ap-
pointment was issued yesterday and is as
Effective July 1, 1906, Mr. L. E. Spencer
is appointed superintendent of terminals
at Jacksonville, Fla., vice Mr. R. A. Mc-
(ranie, transferred to the second division.
II. A. FORD,
Mr. Spencer has for some time been the
export agent of the Atlantic Coast Line
and prior to being appointed to that posi-
tion he was local agent of the same road
SHe has been identified with the trans-
portation business in Jacksonville for a
Dowling Park to Have Town Lot Sale on
Dowling Park, Fla., lunee 29, 1906.-The
Fourth of .Tuly will Ie the greatest date in
the history of Dowling Park. On that date
the Jacksonville Development Company,
which controls all the town site property
at this place, will, for the first time,
place on sale town lots, and it is certain
that there will be a scramble for them by
the people who live here and who are
anxious to invest here and by investors
from several parts of Florida who are
anxious to get in on the ground floor to
make money out of the sure advances
which will 'take place here in real estate.
Prof. Abel's celebrated orchestra of
lJacksonville. Fla., has been engaged to
furnish music on that occasion and ex-
cursion trains will be run from all nearby
iNpints to bring the thousands who will
attend the sale.
SThe Jacksonville Development Company
has a force of street graders here grad-
ing streets, building sidewalks, etc., and in
addition to this work has another large
force of men busily engaged in the erection
of twenty nice residences on the property
they will sell on the Fourth of July. The
fact that Dowling interests have spent sev-
eral thousand dollars here in making this
CANNING FACTORY AT GAINESVILLI
Plant Will be Established with a Capac
ity of Ten Thousand Cans a Day.
Gainesville. June 23.-The Central CitJ
(annery is the style and title of a new con
cern that will be launched on the indus
trial sea in (lainesville within the next few
days. and the venture looks as though it
will prove.of great benefit. not only to the
owners. but the community as well, es-
Iweially the growers of fruits and vegeta-
bles throughout this section.
The ipurpose of thle Central City Cannery
will lbe for the canning and preserving of
fruits and vegetables of all kinds, which
fact will olen a market for hundreds and
thousands of bushels of tomatoes, beans
anid other truck, pears, peaches and fruits
which now lie and rot in the fields every
season for want of a buyer.
The capacity of this plant will be 10,-
(hW) three-lpound cans per day, and the
industry will employ, at its full capacity,
from twenty-five to thirty hands. W. L.
Denlihain will be the manager and Mr. Den-
iam ayvs that the only reason lie will not
operate the plant on full force will be the
-carcity of produce. lHe proposes to buy
every bushel of tomatoes or truck, and all
ilhe fruit, which is brought to him, thereby
a-isting mutually the grower and the bus-
A canning factory is something that has
Ibee neIIleded in the (ainesville section for
-everal years as the growers have lost
number of years and at the time of the thousands of dollars annually in vegetables.
oll Jacksonville, Tampa and Key West i hichml li.h in the field after the shipping
railway was in existence, he was local season is over. anti which could have been
agent of that road. easily used in a cannery.
a town of industries and homes, augmeted
by the fact that the Jacksonville Develop-
ment Company which isa rich and conser-
vative corporation is coming into this
place with heavy investments guarantees
for this town a boom never equalled by
any other town in Florida.
There are over five hundred permanent
residents in Dowling Park today and every
train brings in new people. The hotels
are all full, and it is a problem to find
quarters here to sleep. Another large ho-
tel is contemplated and will unquestion-
ably be built in the very near future. The
second of the Dowling mills at Live Oak
is now being dismantled and moved to this
place, and will be in operation in a short
while. This will give Dowling Park per-
haps the largest mill interest in Florida,
with two big saw mills and one of the
largest planing mills in the State. Indus-
tries of every kind are sought here, and
prospectors almost daily in the town.
Everybody who can attend this sale
should be here on the Fourth of July and
invest a small amount of money at least,
in a town proposition which promises to
more than uaqdruple the investment in the
next vear or two.
. Tile machinery has been ordered and
some of it has already arrived. The plant
- will be located on East Odd Fellow street,
and work will begin on the building as
soon as lumber can be placed on the ground.
Attorneys in Federal Court Fiercely At-
tack the Orgmisatis.
Macon. (a., June 27E.-The southeastern
freight association was fiercely attacked
in the federal court here today by Attor-
neys Southall of Augusta and Alexander
Ackerman of Macon, representing the Sib-,
ley Manufacturing Company and the En-
teorprise mills of Augusta, in a charge that
preferential rates in favor of the rail lines
had greatly damaged them in the shipment
of goods from Augusta to Eastern mar-
It is claimed that in a Savannah meet-
ing of the tariff association two years
ago, a preference was given the part rail
and part water lines and the all rail lines
over the all water lines doing business
through steamer lines by way of the Sa-
vannah river to Augusta. These lines, it
is urged, have been forced out of business
through the rates fixed for the railroads.
The Central and Southern railways, the
(kOcean Steamship Company and the Mer-
chants and Miners' Transportation Com-
Iaony are charged with violating the Sher-
man anti-trust laws in the combine and
leading attorneys for all lines are here.
Tile fight started before Judge Speer today
and will last through the week.
_ ---- -------~ ..~----r --
4 THB WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.
New Railroad Seeks a Franchise from Pensaw
Pensacola, June 28.-Capitalists, who
have in view the construction of a rail-
road connecting Pensacola with other cit-
ies, have asked for franchises giving them
the right of way over certain streets of
the city, and it is believed from what can
be learned and from the standing of the
men behind the movement that possibly
Pensacola will at last get a new road. The
applicants are A. Eliasburg, and a number
of other citizens of Selma, one or two
Pensacolans and some foreign capitalists.
The application that has been made to the
City Council for a franchise shows that
the road will enter the city in the western
portion at Seventh street, run in an east-
erly direction to Petterson street, thence
north to Garden street, thence east to
Alcaniz, south to Aragon, east on Aragon
to Cevalios and south on Cevalios to the
bay. This crosses the city completely, and
it is very probable that there will be much
opposition, especially by property owners
along Garden street, which is a sort of
park way, and who once before by protests
and threatening to carry the matter into
the courts prevented Hoke Smith and
others from building a road into the city
from Andalusia, Ala. There have been so
mapy franchises asked for new roads to
enter pensacola from which nothing ever
came that Pensacolans pay but little atten-
tion to them at present, but it is believed
RAILROADS WILL YIELD.
Cotisamce in the Prfereatial Rate Cam
Macon, June 28.-Suits based on the
Sherman anti-trust act, which were brought
*by several South Georgia cotton mills
against some of the large transportation
companies of the Southeast, are now on
trial before Judge Emory Speer in the
United States court here. The plaintiffs
are: Enterprise, the Sibley, the King, the
Augusta, all of Augusta, and the Granite-
ville, the Vauclus, the Warrenville, the
Aiken, the Clearwater and others across
the river in South Carolina.
The suits are against the Southern Rail-
road, the Seaboard Air Line, the Central
of Georgia Railroad, the Atlantic Coast
Line, the Merchants and Miners Trans-
portation Company and the Ocean Steam-
ship Company. It is alleged that the de-
fendants entered into a conspiracy and
charged rates in excess of the legal tariff.
The suits are brought to recover the al-
leged excess charges for a period of sev-
eral years back. It was. announced this
evening that a tentative settlement had
been reached in the case of the Enterprise
Company, which settlement, if ultimately
put into effect, will relate to all of the
cases. What the nature of the settlement
is was not announced. It is understood,
however, that it is to a considerable ex-
tent a yielding to the contentions of the
The mills' attorneys asked Judge Speer
to continue the case and await further
The question of alleged preferential rates
to the rail lines over the Savannah river
steamers on cotton goods to the Eastern
markets, will, therefore, rest until some
agreement is announced.
those behind the present move mean busi-
ness, especially as they agree to have the
work commenced within six months within
the city and completed in two years, and
it is known that they have secured fine
wharf advantages at the foot of Cevallos
street, where deep water can be secured
at very little expense.
Realizing that the company could not
secure men and that it would be compelled
to meet their demands or lose large sums
of money, several hundred common labor-
ers in the employ of the Gulf Transit
Company, went on a strike this morning,
demanding an increase of fifty cents per
day in pay. The men are employed in
loading ships with phosphate rock, kainit,
rosin, tobacco, etc., and claim that the
work is equally as hard as that done by
lumbermen and cotton screwmen, who get
twice the pay. The company, already
short two or three hundred men, has sev-
eral big steamers tied up at the docks
idle, on which they are paying big sums
on demurrage each day. The company of-
fered a compromise shortly after the strike
agreeing to pay $1.75 per day, instead of
the $2 demanded, but the workmen, who
are unorganized, held out and refused to
return. It is probable that they will get
what they demand, as the loss if the ships
remain idle many days will be very heavy.
SPONGING FLEET AROUND KEY WEST
Key West, June d7.-With a few excep-
t.ons the entire sponge fleet is beak from
the bay, with average catches of about 250
bunches. The largest catch was 350
bunches, made by the schooner Newport.
Last season the prices paid would have
made this a very profitable trip, but the
prices have gone down so that sponges
which brought $8 a bunch last year are
selling this season for $3. About $10,000
worth was sold last Wednesday and $6,000
Thursday. The large quantity of sponge
furnished the market by the divers has
been the cause of the great drop in prices.
It is more than probable, however, that
this onslaught on the beds will thin them
out so that by next year the supply will
again be below the demand and the prices
will go up. All the Key West vessels
brought their cargoes here to be sold. The
prices here were far in excess of those paid
in Tarpon Springs. The present season has
demonstrated that the sponge taken by
the hookers are of a better grade and are
far less damaged than those brought in by
the divers. Many of the sponges gathered
by the divers are torn and are thus re-
duced in value, and some of them are filled
with crab holes.
The market has been flooded by the di-
vers, however, and the prices have been
forced down because the buyers could not
handle the large quantities that have been
thrown on the market.
It is thought that before the next season
that some of the European houses may
send buyers here and the added competi-
tion will serve to push the prices up.
Will Go to the Bahamas.
The British schooner "Hilda C." Captain
H. Hechman, arrived in port yesterday
from New York. She will take on a cargo
of lumber and general merchandise for the
Bahamas. The schooner is a small one,
being only 99 tons registered.
Barnes & Jessup Company
Neval Stores F&ctors and Commission
C. H. Barnes. President. J. C. Little, Vce-Preeldeat.
E. B.Wells. Secretary and Treasurer.
S DIRECTORS: C. H. Barn.e. J. C. Little, Ralph JesseM,
J. R.. SmlnoTr. C. Long, W. E. Cummner, HPaul. Pu. .
Saxon. G. W. Taylor.
W. J. L'ENOLE
J. W. WADX
JL G. HUGHIS
Seel' ad Tre.
Union Naval Stores Co.
MOBILE, ALA. PENSACOLAL, NEW ORLEANS, LA.
NAVAL STORES FACTORS.
.......... DEALER IN..........
Supplies for Turpentine Operators.
Ca erir at pm t qit, a a sre Wumbr if Anmaas ntis h West Ir-
sa, Alam se NiiaipL Lieal amvcs mad sait mamg s Cr-
Principal Offic: OBIL, ALABAA.
Principal Office: MOBILE, ALABAMA.
CAPITAL STOCK 600,000.00
Jacksonville Naval Stores
A NEW COMPANY
Will do a general naval stores commission business. We
guarantee Savannah prices upon day of arrival, and to make
A MUTUAL COMPANY
Each shipper invited to become a stockholder.
It is but fair and right that th., operator should share in the
profits of the selling end of his product.
We have ample capital and facilities to take care of our
customers. Your business solicited.
Jacksonville Naval Stores Co.
Rooms 307 to 312 Law Exchange Bldg Jacdhboille Flori4
D. 0. ASHLEY, President. W. P. ROBERTS. V. P. 5d3 Ges. mr.
J G. CRANFORD J. F. FENDER C. H. BROW I J. N. BRAY
S. H. BERG, Secretary and Treasurer
ww%%%%' W_%S% yy7 ^pniKhf
THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD. 5
SILK INDUSTRY GROWS.
Japs Are Bringig It Here and Meeting
"The time is coming when the South
will ship as many carloads of cocoons for
the manufacture of silk as she does of
peaches," said Mr. J. A. MacKnight in Sa-
"I do not mean that this will happen
within the next few years, but the younger
men of today will certainly live to see the
development of the silk industry in the
South. It is the place for it. I have seen
Mr. MacKnight is the Southern repre-
sentative of the the Publicity Press of
New York, a syndicate of 150 newspapers
of the North and Northwest, and is in
Savannah to gather material for part of a
series of articles on the South which he is
He believes the South should take steps
to induce immigration to come through its
own ports, and says the section will be
sleeping over its rights if immediate ef-
forts in that direction are not taken. Mr.
MacKnight has given considerable thought
to the question of immigration. He is a
native Southerner, his home being in Ca-
lera, Ala. He recently contributed an ar-
ticle on the subject showing the rapid de-
velopment of the Gulf Forts and dealing
with the immigration of Italians as a fac-
tor in that development. He has faith in
the worth of the Italian, Hungarian, Ger-
man and Scandinavian as valuable immi-
grants for the South to procure.
Mr. MacKnight called in Savannah on
Francis M. Oliver, Esq., chairman of the
Chamber of Commerce Committee on Im-
migration. He suggested that Mr. Oliver
communicate with Friedrich Von Pills,
managing director of the North German
Lloyd Steamship Company, asking that he
investigate Savannah as a point of distri-
bution for immigrants. Mr. MacKnight
claims to be well acquainted with the fore-
most people interested in the immigration
question, and says he thinks the North
German Lloyd Company could be induced
to operate at least one ship to this port
every thirty days. Nothing further, he
thinks, would be necessary than to assure
the company of return cargoes, and he
doesn't anticipate that this would be diffi-
cult for a port of Savannah's export busi-
The attitude of Mr. Von Pills toward the
South is very well know. He thinks that
the next flood of immigration will have its
origin in the German districts of Southern
Russia, Roumania, Bulgaria and Hungary
and that the most of the immigrants of the
next few years will settle in the South.
Mr. Oliver says he will act upon the sug-
gestion made by Mr. MacKnight and when
he goes to New York he will seek a con-
ference with him. Mr. Von Pills has been
in the United States for some time and
recently made a tour of the South prior
to establishing a line of steamers to New
Every Southern State should have its
bureau of immigration and its own agent
abroad, says Mr. MacKnight, and Savan-
nah should have an immigration station.
It was in discussing the immigration of
Japdnese to the Southern part of the
United States that Mr. MacKnight made
the remark concerning the silk industry.
A great many of them are coming to this
country, he says, but they are settling
their own colonies, and are starting silk
farming. This, he says, is bound to grow
and will in time become a leading indus-
try, because of the natural adaptation of
the section for it, of its simplicity and
profit. The mulberry grows wild all over.
the South and the silk worm feeds on the
mulberry leaf, and this is the greatest
problem of the silk industry overcome,
Mr. MacKnight will leave for Augusta
DRAINAGE OPERATIONS AROUND
WEST PALM BEACH.
West Palm Beach, June 26.--ivil Engi-
neer Franklin Sheen returned last Friday
morning from the surveying operations
southwest of the city, where he has been
engaged with a force of men the past four
or five weeks in establishing lines for the
system of dykes and canals that are to
reclaim six or seven thousand acres of land.
Mr. Sheen says that the lines for all the
dykes have been established, a great deal
of difficulty having been encountered in
surveying the west and .outh lines on ac-
count of the high water. The north dyke
will commence at a point a half mile south
of the city limits and will run westward
four and a half miles, passing through the
center of Dimick's Island. The system
will then run southward four miles, thence
eastward four and a half miles. Surveys
are now being made for the main canal
from the fresh water lakes to Lake Worth,
which will tap the latter about a mile
south of the Bingham prolwrty, on the
Mr. Sheen started out Monday with a
force of men to survey for -the levels of the
dykes and make soundings, but this will
be short work and it is expected that it
will be completed in about a week or ten
days. Then the work will be ready for
the dredges. As soon as the engineer can
submit his report as to the soundings and
other details in connection with the great
undertaking, which will show the class of
machinery required and the extent of the
dredging operations, the land companies
will at once proceed to make arrangements
to secure machinery for the actual work
of reclaiming the lands. While it is not
definitely known as to their plans, it is be
lived that a great deal of the machinery
will be shipped here and that some of the
dredging machinery will be put together
on the ground of operations.
Mr. Sheen is firmly convinced that the
lands proposed to be reclaimed will be
among the most fertile in the State and
says that the plan of reclamation adopted
by the land companies is undoubtedly the
most practicable yet devised in reclaiming
swamp and overflowed lands.
NOTICE TO NON-RESIDENT.
In Circuit Court, Fourth Judicial Circuit
of Florida, in and for Duval County.
Land Mortgage Bank of Florida vs. Cath-
erine E. Caradice, et al.
To Catherine E. Caradice and A. J. Ford,
executor of the will of Mary E. Matte-
You are hereby required to appear to
the Bill of Complaint filed herein against
you in the above entitled cause on or before
the 18th day of July, A. D. 1906.
The "Industrial Record" is hereby des-
ignated as the newspaper in which this
order shall be published once a week for
eight consecutive weeks.
Witness my hand and seal of office this
21st day of May, A. D. 1906.
P. D. CASSIDEY, Clerk.
By E. J. CANDEE,
Owen & Smith, Solodtors for Complainant.
LOW RATES VIA SOUTHERN RY. I $33.6o-Minneapolis, Minn., and return.
Tickets on sale Aug. 10, 11, 12, limited
$16.35-Monteagle, Tenn., and return. Aug. 31. Extension Sept. 30.
Tickets sold June 29, 30, July 3, 5, limited $Saso-Washington, D. C, and return.
Aug. 31. Extension October 31, 1906. Tickets on sale June 29, July 23, limited
14.65--Asheville, N. C., and return July 11. Extension Aug. 11.
Tickets on sale June 26, 27, 28, limited to Passenger and Ticket Office, 108 West
July 10, 1906. Bay street. Plone 743. J. C. Lask, Dis-
(16.25 Knoxville, Tenn., and return. trict Passenger Agent, Jacksonville, la.
Tickets on sale June 23, 24, 30, July 7, 14,
15, limited fifteen days. Extension Sept. HICKS' GAS MOTOR COMPANY
$46.25-Denver, Colo., and return. Tick- We a pleaeed to announce to our
Southern trade that our new modern works
ets sold July 9 to 14, limited Aug. 23, at Wayero Ga., for the manufacturing of
1906. the Hicks Patent Tandem Gas and Gso-
$37o00-Washington, D. C., and return, line Engines is completed and in operation,
On sale daily, limited October 31, 1906. building Stationary, Portable and Marine
Engines, from z to 500 EH. P., also Gua
$16.s--Nashville, Tenn., and return. Producers, Pumps ad Gawane Motor
Tickets on sale July 5, 6, 7, limited 15 Street OCr. While the Hiks Engines are
days. Extension Sept. 30, 1906. far superior to the old aine cylinder en-
$46.5-Chicago, Ill., and return. On gneis our price are no M er.
Send for ctalogues and get posted.
sale daily, limited October 31, 1906. Agents w ed.
*aa.o-Washington, D. C., and return.
July 27, 30, 31, limited Aug. 8 Extension rICrS GAS MOTOR COMPAMY,
Sept. & Works: Wayeroes, Ga.; De Moit, M .
There is always a demand for good
Sis the best money and skill am pro-
duce and has the greatest reputation
among mill, turpentine ad crss-tie
men of any tool ever made.
If you want the best semd your
W. H. Briggs Hardware Co.
Sole Southern Agents
Jobbers of Mill and Turpentine Supplies.
Atlantic Coast Line
FLORIDA, GEORGIA. ALABAMA, VIRGINIA,
NORTH CAROLINA, SOUTH CAROLINA
The Great Highway of Travel between
FLORIDA, the EAST, WEST, NORTH and SOUTH
CONVENIENT SERVICE, ELEGANT PULLMAN EQUIPMENT, MAGNIFICENT MNING CAR
NEW YORK AND FLORIDA SPECIAL
Roate of trhe DIXIE FLYEIR"
Celebrated FLORIDA AND WEST INDIAN LIMITED
Tralns MONTGOMERY. L. k N.
CHICAGO AND FLORIDA LIMITED
CONVENIENT METHOD Or TRAVELING
Atlantic Coast Lne one thousand mile tickets good over fifteen thousand miles of
railroad, embracing all portions of the South, on sale at all principal agenees. at rate of
e5 each Limited to one year from date of purchase. For fulL complete and reliable
information regarding rates, schedules, Pullman service, etc, callon Atlantic Coast Line
Ticket Agent, or write
FRANK C. BOYLSTON. W D. STARK TrawMlg Pa. f Mt.
DiLt. Pas. AS. 133 W. Day Street. MJACiSONVI fLA.
W. J. CRAIG, Pass. Traf. Mgr. Wilming tao, M. C.
* THm WEnKLY IMIUUDnI-AL RUOORD.
BRUNSWICK'S NEW STEAMSHIP LINE.
The announcement made in the Morning
News recently that Brunswick is to have
a steamship line of her own to New York,
consisting of a fleet of four new steamers,
means that that thriving city is rapidly
forging to the front as a port. Brunswick
now has steamship connection with New
York, and she furnishes a very large
amount of business to the steamers that
stop at her wharves, but the projected new
line will give her an importance in a com-
mercial way that she hasn't heretofore
had. The new line will be run in connec-
tion with the Atlanta, Birmingham and
Atlantic Railway. This important railway
is being rapidly pushed to completion. It
traverses a very rich and rapidly develop-
ing section of country. South Georgia is
an empire in itself, and its growth is at-
tracting wide attention. There is no doubt
that the new line will have all the busi-
ness it can handle, and that, too, without
lessening the business that is going to the
Ocean Steamship Company, whose steam-
ers sail from this port.
There is no reason wlhy Brunswick
shouldn't double her population within a
very few years. She has one of the very
best harbors on the South Atlantic coast
and she has a rich and productive country
back of her. She is well situated for the
development of a large commerce. and she
has the enterprising and progressive spirit
that is essential to the making of a great
commercial and manufacturing city.
The new steamers will be put on the
line just as fast as they can be built, and
doubtless all of them will be running by
the time the Atlanta, Birmingham and At-
lantic Railway reaches Birmingham. It
hasn't been so very long since it was
thought that one railroad to the coast history. Ba
was all that Birmingham would need for underlying
a long time, but her growth has been so liberally in
rapid that she will furnish a paying busi- fall, winter
ness to all the roads which reach her are of full,
from the ports. The development of her Prices sl
great manufacturing interests has only sidering th
begun. Within a dozen years she will be brought int
a rival of Pittsburg in the amount of of high pri
freights she will give to the railroads, fairly easy
And it is now certain that one of the exist as ti
ports through which many of her manu- next season
fractures will reach the markets of the less severe
world is Brunswick. It is within the At the I
bounds of probability that Brunswick will warmer we
have half a dozen steamers running to is active, b
New York by the time the next census display the
is taken.-Savannah News. try is active
REVIEW OF TRADE. forced to
The Closing Half-Year Period Has Been than usual
Remarkable. The albor
New York, June 29.-Bradstreet's to- Building n
morrow will say: pace.
A week of comparative quiet in whole- Business
sale trade, but of improved retail distri- for the wei
bution, favored by warmer weather, closes against 173
a half year period, the like of which for
activity and volume of business done has AT
probably never before been equalled. Bank
clearings, foreign trade returns, railway What the
earnings, statistics of iron production, rail-
way. building and all available measures In report
of trade and industrial volume go to con- Friday, the
firm this view. Evidence
Looking to the future, the prospects the spirits
certainly suffer little by comparison with the close c
the garnered results of the past six months, firm to quit
The crop situation as a whole is good, in max when
fact excellent, and will compare favorably sales at a
with any similar period in the country'sthe demand
M MM Y mvun alXU MRD.
in the late trading there were ceived the same notification and will make
decline of 14 of a cent, with his bond at once and take charge of the
not sufficient to absorb all office.
We Have a Proposition in Cattle end Pecans
THAT IS A MONEY MAKER.
Write Marion Farms, Ocala. la.
We'll be Glad to Explain.
sing their operations upon these
conditions, dealers have bought
Anticipation. Sales for next
Sor spring, as the case may be,
in many lines, record volume.
how remarkable sertngth, con-
e increased productive elements
o play, and the proverbial effect
ces on consumption. Money is
, though differences of opinion
o whether the large needs of
Scan be met without a more o0
pinch in rates.
moment retail trade, aided by
father and June clearance sales,
but wholesale and jobbing lines
usual seasonal dullness. Indus-
re, the iron and steel lines par-
eo, but many plants will be
close for repairs the coming
the hsutdowns will be shorter
. Railway earnings are heavy.
situation continues to improve.
maintains a remarkably active
failures in the United States
ek ending June 28, number 146
Savannah News Says of Naval
ing the naval stores market for
Savannah News says:
s of weakness appeared early in
market yesterday, and when
ame the tone had passed from
et. The weakness came to a cli-
offerings. The market opened firm and
unchanged, with sales of 517 casks. The
close was quiet and unchanged, with sales
of 50 additional casks. In the late trading
hour there were sales at 574%c, with some
holdings being placed on contract and oth-
ers being carried over. The receipts for
the day were 981 casks and the shipments
38, all coastwise. The New York market
was quoted dull at 604 cents and the Lon-
don market at 45s. 6d.
The rosin market opened firm at prices
below and at an advance over the previous
day in some of the mediums. The sales
were 2,623 barrels, the total for the ses-
sion. The close was firm and unchanged.
After the close nearly every lot was taken
at a different sort of bid, dependent on the
line. Without exception the highest grade
was advanced, the gain ranging from 5 to
15 cents. Other grades were advanced in
some of the bids and the same grades bid
lower elsewhere. The receipts for the day
were 3,270 barrels and the shipments 1,065.
The New York market was quoted steady
The Office Will Be Coatiame for a Year
Tallahassee, June 25.-Secretary of State
H. Clay Crawford has received from Pres-
ident Roosevelt a notification that order
issued some time ago abolishing the office
of Surveyor General of Florida on June,
1906, has been modified so that it will
become effective June 30, 1907. Mr. C. H.
Parlin, of Carrabelle, who was appointed
to succeed General Weeks, has also re-
THN WIEELY INDUSTRIAL RECORD. I
PAPER FROM COTTON STALKS.
Harvey Jordan, president of the South-
ern Cotton Growers'- Association, has a
communication in the Manufacturers' Rec-
ord, of Baltimore, which will be of inter-
est to cotton growers and to others who
desire to see advancement along indus-
trial lines in the cotton belt. It has been
demonstrated that from cotton stalks all
grades of paper can be manufactured, and
at prices to compete with the great paper
trust. In Florida, yes, here in Live Oak
a paper mill would be a paying investment
for the cotton growers ,as well as for the
manufacturer. We will not dwell upon
that part of the subject at this time, how-
ever. The following is what President Jor-
dan has to say:
"The manufacture of paper from the
Fiber of the cotton stalk is one of the lat-
est and most interesting inventions of the
new century. For many years expert in-
ventors have been busily engaged experi-
menting with the cotton stalk, and now it
appears from recent developments that
their labors and expenditures of money
are to be rewarded with signal and strik-
ing success. Not only have these investi-
gations passed the experimental stage, but
they are rapidly being shaped to be placed
into practical operation. It has been un-
questionably demonstrated that all grades
of paper, fro mthe best form of linen grade
to the lowest, can be manufactured from
cotton stalks. In addition to this, a va-
riety of by-products, such as alcohol, ni-
trogen, material for gun cotton and smoke-
less power, can also be secured in paying
quantities. The time is not far distant
when paper plants equipped with all mod-
ern machinery and devices for making pa-
per and the utilization of the other by-
products referred to will be built and
placed in operation throughout the cotton-
growing States of the South. The estab-
lishment of these mills for the manufac-
a ture of paper from cotton stalks will at
once develop a new industry of quite enor-
mous proportions and institute the utili-
zation of a waste product which at the
present time has comparatively little or
no value. It will prove the entering wedge
of checking the present increasing cost of
paper, which is becoming such a burden
upon the newspaper industry of the coun-
"It is estimated that on an area of land
producing a bale of cotton at least one ton
of stalks can be gathered. Upon this basis
of calculation this new industry can an-
nually depend upon from 10,000,000 to 12,-
000,000 tons of raw material. This- will
not only furnish necessary supplies to
meet all home demand, but also permit
of the export of pulp or finished products
to foreign countries. At the present time
the-e is approximately $287,000,000 invest-
el in paper mills in the United States,
with but few plants located in the South.
| The bulk of the material going into the
manufacture of paper at the present time
is spruce pine, and which is annually be-
coming more expensive in the depletidon of
the forests and the high prices which such
timber commands in the markets for other
uses. The utilization of a waste product
such as the cotton stalk, manufactured
into a commercial paper, will be a boon of
inestimable value to the whole country.
'The practical effect of this new inven-
tion will be'to increase the present value
of the South's cotton crop nearly $100,000,-
000 annually. The growers will be amply
paid for the expense of removing the stalks
from their fields and delivery to the paper
plants, and in addition thereto receive a
profit on this product of their labor. In
the southwestern section of the cotton belt
tne new industry will especially be of
value and a blessing. With the removal
of the cotton stalks from the fields in the
early fall the death-knell of the boll-weevil
will be sounded and its present devastation
influences reduced to a minimum.' So that
from every standpoint, the speedy develop-
ment and extension of this new industry
will be welcomed in all sections of the cot-
ton belt. Paper manufactured from the
cotton stalk is of the strongest texture
and softest finish. It is reported that
several plants will be erected during the
next few months in certain sections of the
South which will be in full operation by
January 1, 1907."
AS SEEN IN NEW YORK.
Naval Stores Market Reported last Sat-
urday by Drug Reporter.
The Paint, Oil and Drug Reporter, of
New York, has the following in reference
to naval stores up to and including last
Developments in both branches of naval
stores products were of a more favorable
character during the past two weeks, but
notwithstanding this fact trading in large
lots shows no material improvement, while
inquiries locally have been more numerous.
Spirits of turpentine has been steadier at
Savannah and served to influence as some-
what better feeling in the trade as there
was a general absence of manipulative
speculation in the South. Some of the
large distributors here claim that the bill
passed recently at Albany, which prohibit-
ed the adulteration of turpentine, has had
a favorable influence on the demand and
thus far has been the means of greatly
eliminating offerings of wood spirits, which
heretofore have been sold as pure spirits
of turpentine. Unconfirmed rumors of large
contracts, covering spirits of turpentine at
Savannah for August delivery are still
heard, but little credence is being given to
the rumor. Large quantities were traded
in at Savannah at prices ranging from
fifty-seven and one-quarter cents to fifty-
seven and three-quarter cents per gallon.
Recently an agreement was unanimously
signed by factors at Savannah, to the ef-
fect that for the future they would not
consider any bids which sought to split
the price one-eight of one cent and the
agreement was posted by the Board of
During the past two weeks rosins at Sa-
vannah suffered slight losses, but reacted
and closed with the undertone steady,
followed by like changes here and contin-
ued dullness. The outlook is not promising
and the market is being guided principally
bymanipulative speculation, serving to un-
settle prices, which have mostly been quot-
ed nominal Recent complaints of poor
cooperage have borne fruit and hereafter
producers of naval stores will have to exer-
else greater care in the cooperage of rosins.
WHITE IS APPOINTED G. P. A.
Savannah Official Promoted and Will Go to
Wilmington, N. C., June 28.-It is offi-
ecally announced at Atlantic Coast Line
headquarters here that T. C. White, of Sa-
vannah, is appointed general passenger
agent of the system, with headquarters in
Wilmington, reporting to W. J. Craig, gen-
eral passenger traffic manager.
The appointment is effective July 1.
There's Beauty in a Watch
if the selection of it is made from a stock that
has been properly bought and that is large
enough to allow wild play to individual tastes.
Such a stock we offer you from which to
.c 1 hoose-selected from the world's beet makers
.1 1 V* Q and embodying all that is newest and most
fashionable as well as standard styles for the
^9 5J conservative.
S Ew BIlM sn ts $n utlM irlanMrM Ilt mnesstam i ass
SK,.,\F. IL. J. ILILES CO.,
15 West Bay street. Jaku.mvils Ma.
JOHN N. C. STOCKTON,
REAL ESTATE, STOCKS AND BONDS.
ROOM 4. UEDEMAN BUILDING.
ii.4e4.1... .eeee -m -------- ------------------u
J. A. Craig
239 W. Bay Street EVERETT BLOCK.
Leader in Men's and Boys' Fine Cloth-
ing and Up-to-Date Furnishings.
Agents for Dunlap and Stetson Hats; largest stock in the City.
Thousands o re f acr choice lands for Commercial
Pecan Groves and Peach Orchards are found along the
lines of the
Seaboard Air Line Railway,
Especially in Georgia and Florida.
IN THE LAND OF THE MANATEE,
Where killing frosts never come, we can offer you a circum-
scribed area of the most desirable lands for Citrus Fruits, Pine-
apples and Vegetables.
OUR TERRITORY is also noted for its Strawberry-pro-
ducing soil, from which large quantities of this luscious fruit is
annually shipped in mid winter and early spring to northern and
eastern markets-a season when they command the highest mar-
Special interest taken in locating companies and
For information on all subjects pertaining to Industrial
HENRY CURTIS J. WHITE
A't Gen' Indl Al gt Gen'l Industrial Agt
Jacksonville, Fla. Portsmouth, Va.
8 .t_ -W-, TEN JY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.
United States Fngineers Report Thirty-five
feet of Water on St, Johns Bar
Over the bar at the mouth of the St. relative position was practically the same
Johns river there is a channel 29 feet deep as at the last previous survey.
at mean low water, giving a maximum' Then came this last survey, just corn-
depth, at high tide, of 35 feet, sufficient pleted. The relative position of the chan-
to float the largest of merchandise vessels.' nel is the same and the presumption is
Southern Machinery & Supply Co,
Machinsts and Engineers
oginesI Bolers, saw, hine Planing and Vemer Mi Maeh-mry. Ouies e-
gine, Water Tubaler Pumps ad Electrie Outt. Oamtriet
for O9npl6te Out a specialty. Plai and eoate- fr--
That this state of affairs exists was
learned Thursday morning, when the sur-
vey of the channel, made by direction of
and under the supervision of the United
States engineers, was completed, and the
official report filed at the Jacksonville
This channel depth has been secured
solely through the action of the river cur-
Srent, aided by the jetties put in place by
the engineering department. The results
are considered the best ever attained, and
the project, looked upon from the engi-
neering point of view, is considered by
competent judges the best of its kind in
the entire world.
Every indication is that the channel,
which is deeper and straighter than ever
before, is permanent. It is even possible
that a greater depth will be finally secured,
and inasmuch as the channel is secured
through a natural scour alone, the cost of
maintenance is practically nil, depending
solely upon keeping the jetties in good
History of the Bar.
Few engineering projects are of more in-
terest than that by which this channel of
29 feet at mean low water has been se-
cured, an dthe history of the bar and its
shifting of position shows best of all what
has been accomplished.
The residents of Jacksonville of 25 years
ago will remember the fleet that used al-
ways to wait, just off the bar, for the
spring tides, in order to cross. Vessels
in those days that entered this port were
drawing only from 11 to 12 feet of water.
Yet, such was the bar and the channel con-
ditions, that only at spring tide, the high-
est tides of all, could they cross, and
even then captains and masters counted
upon "bumping over" the bar.
Then, too, what channel there was was
constantly shifting. A captain leaving this
port would find the channel, shallow as it
was, along the north shore. Making a
journey to Boston and return, he would
find, in all probability, that the channel
had shifted completely across, and was
then running along the south shore.
Work on the Channel.
The engineering department, working on
the improvement of the channel, built the
jetties, thereby hoping to use nature's own
forces to deepen the channel, and the suc-
cess that greeted their effort was beyond
even the most sanguine expectations.
Four years ago it was noted that the
old channel had been made much straighter
and deepened to about 11 or 12 feet at
mean low water. This was secured solely
through the action of natural forces, con-
trolled by the jetties.
About three years ago another survey
was made and the same forces, which work
continuously, had still further deepened
the channel, made it straighter, and cut
it out along the lee of the north jetty. At
that time the channel had been cut down
to about nineteen feet, at mean low water.
The jetties were then strengthened and
raised in height. last June a survey was
made and this showed the channel cut
down to a depth of 25 feet at mean low
water, and straighter than ever before. Its
that it will remain the same. It is straight-
er than ever before in its history, and in
addition, it has been cut down to a depth,
as stated above, of 29 feet.
How Jetties Are Built.
The jetties themselves are of more than
ordinary interest, and the manner in which
they are used to compel natural forces to
do the work required is in itself a story of
In the first place, the jetties are not
smooth, solid, surfaces, as might at first
be supposed. The dynamic force of the
waves is sufficient, it has been found, to
batter down a solid concrete mass, even
though built as large as the ordinary
house. Yet if rough stone is used, with
projecting points and edges, it has been
found that the force of the waves expends
itself upon them, running through tie in-
terstices, and accordingly this plan is fol-
lowed in building the jetties.
The bar is the joint result of two forces,
the waves carrying sand in from without.
and the river bringing sand seaward from
wtihin. When the two forces meet the
power to hold the sand is lessened, and
both waves and river begin making de-
posits. The result is the formation of a
sand bar, shaped like a crescent, and with
the swell of the crescent toward the ocean.
Having learned what caused the forma-
tion of the bar, the United States engi-
neers at once set to work to force nature
through its own powers to dredge out the
The plan of building jetties was hit upon
and the maner in which they work is al-
most apparent on the face of the proposi-
tion. Their primary object is to hold the
current of the river within certain well de-
fined bounds and this they unquestionably
do, as the river has no power to break
through the stone work. At the same time
the force of the incoming waves is broken
and they are turned to the side.
The result must follow. The river cur-
rent confined within certain bounds is prac-
tically made stronger, and it carries the
sand held by it farther out before deposit-
ing it. Then, too, the increased force of
the current is such as to cause the river
to pick up sand from the bar and carry
that on out to sea, together with that al-
ready carried by the water.
The removing of this sand deepens the
channel, and as the channel deepens, the
side boundaries remaining the same, more
water is constantly pouring through, and
this must mean more current. More cur-
rent means more power, and gradually the
channel is lowered and, because there is
now sufficient power to enable the river
to choose the most direct course, it is
Is Admirable Work.
The jetties, at the same time that they
have been practically increasing the river
current, have shut off the sea from drop-
ping its sand within the channel. Through
their means, the constant battle between
the river, rushing outward, and the waves,
battering their way inland, has been moved
farther out to sea. The two forces neu-
tralize each other as before, but now the
action takes place sufficiently far off to
appreciate, use and advise Life Insu-
rance. The advice of successful men
is worth following. Insure in
THE PRUDENTIAL """'m" m
WALTER P. CORME, M r. JOHN F. DRYDEN, Ptem
40 WestamtN.. l. Oro". N d
"Old Time" Remedies
THE JOY Of THE HOUSEHOLD.
Theme four gPet remndie, Nuli Tea, Demeta, Curm MWif
and Cuba Oil, are the joy of the household. With tem ar at hand,
mn in ready for any emergency. He has safe, reliable sad speedy relief
for wife, children, self or toek. With them remedies yo can keep the
doctor's hands out of your pockets, and yet have a hblty, happy famy.
Besides, you can cure your stock of any ailment that may b them.
NUBIANI TEA-In Liquid or Powder om-Is the Preat family medicine. It
will cure all form of Liver and Kidney Complaints, Pre t hills and Malarial
Fever. Cure the common ailments of ehildre; and as a Ikxtive ta i it s without
an equal-safe and reliable. In the liquid, it is extremely palts- eh-re
like it-ad it is BEADY FOR UBE.
BEinEICTA is a woman's medicine. It will cure all the diseases eomr to
women, and closed as Female Troubles. It will bring youth back to te laded woman,
who has gone one suffering because she thought it womaM lot, It win sre for the
young girl just entering womanhood; and prepare the young womma fr the saed
duties of wife and mother.
CUBAN URLIFP-The instant Paint Killer, for u either best. believes
instantly, Colic, Cramp, Choler Morbus, Diarrhoea Dyetery and Sik Heldaehs
For colic in horse it is an infallible remedy and is garatd to iv relief in
CUBAN OIL-The Best Be and elrve Li Lt. Is anuteptie for euts,
snagged or torn fesh, and will instantly relieve the pain. Cura inseet b ad stings,
scalds and burns, bruises and mores, chapped hands aad face, ae and teder feet.
Relieves rheumatic pains, lame beck, stiff joints, and in stoek areas wir feee eata,
scratches, thrush, splint, collar sores, saddle gals, ad diseased boofs.
Write u for Priem
SPENCER MEDICINE CO., Chattanooga. Ten.
You Want a Turpentine Location?
You Want a Sawmill Location?
You Want any Kind of flerida Laed?
You Mean Business?
I F CaU en eo WrIts to
J. H. Livingston & Sons,
Standard Electric Co.,
FUEL AND BUILDINlO IATEUIAL.
The Southern Fuel & Supply Co.
Akift I I -4p ,, 4 i, inW
F00e Hogs. s teau e, JekAL.u -e A ,.
snub: .220h46 i1W
- --% inczeuvI13% Fla
THZ W2ELr Y INDIUBTfIAL D20ffD.
Furneral Director and Embalmer, "-,6 En rt S.
Florida Life Insurance Company
Capital Stock One Million Dollars.
Strictly Old Line, Legal Reserve Life Insurance. This company invites
all forms of non-participating Life and Endowment Insurance.
Nothing Estimated But Everything Guaranteed.
cause the resulting deposit of sand to be
beyond the channeL
Then, too, the waves are thrown aside,
and the sand is piled up on the beach to
the left and to the right of the jetties, or,
as is therefore the case, to the north and
south of the channel. The river is thus
made a "scour" that not only digs out the
channel desired, but maintains it, as no
cost to man other than that of maintaining
the jetties, which is comparatively small.
That is, in brief, the theory on which
the work is done, and the marvelous suc-
eess of the project here stamps it as the
most successful in the world, as the river
itself, unaided by dredges, has cut the
channel down from 6 feet, at mean low
water, to 20 feet; has made the channel
straighter, and itself practically guaran-
tees that the improvement will be perma-
NOTIC OF APPLICATION FOR DIS-
On October 2, 100, the undeigned will
make hSal returns of his accounts as ad-
miistrator of the estate of Henry C.
Strawn, and apply to the County Judge of
Duval County, Florida, at his office, for the
approval of same, and a discharge as such
ARTHUR F. PERRY,
As Adminlstratot of the Betate of Henry
. Strawn, deceased.
GINS AND RUMS
$1.50 $5.00 per Gallon
...... AG.NCY FOR......
Lewis 186 and Most Vernmn
Pure Rye Whiskes.
Controller Blum's Monogram and Syl-
van Rye-Agents for Jungst Cinein-
nati and Pabst Milwaukee Beers.
Prices on application.
CHASE. BLUM & CO.
slT and 319 WEST AY STREET
PEC AN S
Analyze tei word.
Ecomry of care
Certaty of rests
Superior to all nts.
THE OPPORTUNITY Of TODAY.
The first to plant a pecan grove
wil be the first to reap a
for full Inforaatin apply to
THE GRIFFIN BROS. Co.
C re l I-
Sell a"rir oniple Pte Eletric Light
and Pow Plats, Telephone x-
dungw. Wkbeole Electri
Sam'I P. Holmes& Co.
Stoaks, ans, Cotton,
Grain and Provlslans
NEW YORK COTTON EXCHANGE
CHICAGO BOARD OF TRADE
Direct private wires to all exchanges.
Local stocks and bonds a specialty.
J. V. VEST, D. A FLM R
X2W L. HAME.
President. V. J. KEY.
EL L RWS.HN
Dm. L VIAM
Ain' smerymu Tin&
WEST FLYNN & HARRIS CO.
OERMANIA 3.D0. Sawannamh O.
NAVAL STORES FACTORS.
NAVAL STORES RKECJVED AT 8AVAmNAH, A., JACKSO VIL3I,
FLA, AND FERNANDINA, LA.
Wholesale Grocers also Dealers in Hay. Grain and Heavy
SOLE AGENTS a'nLuOd 'Sn&hl& i
WILLIAM A. BOURS
JAMES 0. DARNY
WILLIAM A. BOURS & COMPANY
Tu OlHEST ESTA inME tU M SEEB MS M TIE TATE.
Hay, Orain, Feed, Garden
Seeds, Poultry Supplies, Flour,
Grits, Meal and Fertilizers.
OUR MOTTO: Premt ShIpents Relsbiae 6oods.
206 EAST BAY ST., JACKSONVILLE, FLA.
IIMBtK! TIMBKR! IIMBER!
We buy and sell Turpentine Locations and Saw Mill Tracts, and sell for
others, Also deal in all kinds of Florida lands. Call on or address,
FLORIDA REALTY CO.
Phone 1959. 23 Main St.
Bam Phme 8s
IN i ii P I
U RN i P i
m m . .
THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RBBORD.
JAMES A. HOLL OMON. Edter-ft.-Chd.
J. 0. La ONTIMEE A*seias EahteUr.
A. IL MARIM. Business Manager.
PutahJihed Evry lturdiy.
t( t ... 3 0 Per Annum
swnra m n o (pee! m)..... 83. .
"The Pnne and Its Pshd"w s."
Al communiatimas hat be addressed
I hl Indvutrial IRecord Company.
JackMaevilue. Fo l
L.amelok dese ala en d mBusm ee fees at
gtered at the Posto0oe at Jacksonvllle, Fta..
as second-oca matter.
Ado ted by the Exctive Committee of
the Turpentine Opeators Asdation
eptember 12, 19, as its exclaivle offi-
Sor Adopted in annual convention
September 11 as the organ also of the gen-
Adopted April 27th, 193, a the offial
organ of the Interstate Cmne Growers' As-
ociation. Adopted September 11, 1903, as
the only offiial organ of the T. 0. A.
Commended to lumber people by special
resolution adopted by the Georgia Sawmill
tHE RECORD'S OmFCS.
The publishing plant and the main of-
ice of the Industrial Record Company
are located at the intersection of Bay and
Newnan Streets, Jacekonville, Fl., in the
very heart of the great turpentine and
yellow pine industries
trade of the entire South.
The Savannah, Ga., office is in the Board
of Trade Building. Savannah is the lead-
ing open naval stores market in the world.
NOTICE TO PATRONS.
All payments far advtiafa in the In-
dustrial Record a st M criptoe there
must be made direct to the home eofe in
Jacbkmville. Agts ae not alowAd to
make collection ud say circumstaMns.
Bills for advertising ad u as riptiena ar
east eat frem the bham ec whea due,
and all remittances mut be made direct
to this l C panyra C
THE CONVICT LEASE SYSTEM.
The Orlando Reporter has started a
campaign against the present convict lease
system, and will not be satisfied until it
is abolished. It urges the substitution of
road building throughout the State by the
convicts as a solution. The Democrat does
not believe building roads with convicts
to be the best and most profitable employ-
ment for them, but does believe a State
penitentiary-the same as adopted by
nearly every other State in the Union-
is the best and most practicable way to
care for the State convicts. We had an
opportunity a few years ago to see a coun-
ty try the experiment of working convicts
on the public roads-building a hard road
-and it was not a success in every par-
ticular and was soon abandoned. What
Florida needs, and what most States have
is a penitentiary.
The Record does not agree with either
the Orlando Reporter or the Live Oak
Democrat in the plans they suggest for
caring for State convicts. The Reporter
speaks from a lack of knowledge of the
results of experiments made by the coun-
ties which have attempted to work their
convicts on the public thoroughfares. In
every instance the scheme has been aban-
doned. In some counties after it has been
tried and the plan proved impractical and
exceedingly expensive, the convicts have
been leased and the money received from
their hire has been appropriated for road
building with far greater and more satis-
factory results than the working of the
convicts on the roads. There are various
and obvious reasons for this. In the first
place, the expense attached for caring for
convicts when they are constantly on the
move is large and another reason is that
the prices received for the hire of convicts
in this State is as high and in some in-
stances higher than that paid for free,
labor. This being the ease, it is folly to
work convicts on the roads when free labor
is at least as cheap. It may be argued
that the counties would care for their
convicts better than do those who lease
tnem. There is even room for doubt along
this line. The Record has seen some of
the "care" given to the Duval county con-
victs when they were worked on the roads
by the county, and that "care" could not
compare with the treatment received lby
the State convicts who are working under
the lease system.
So much for the contention that tlhe
convicts should be worked on the roads.
As to the proposition advanced by the
Live Oak Democrat in reference to a work-
shop (that appears to be what it means
when it refers to a State penitentiary),
this State has seen some of the effects of
housing convicts during the past few years.
We refer to the Juvenile Reform School
at Marianna, which is in fact a peniten-
tiary for juvenile offenders more than it is
a reform school. There has been general
dissatisfaction there. The juvenile peniten-
tiary has been the source of trouble, ever
since its establishment, and if tile reports
given by some of the best men of Jackson
county are to be relied upon, the treatment
accorded to the youthful convicts has been
anything but humane. The expense has
been exceedingly great. Far from receiv-
ing an income from tile juvenile convicts
they have cost the State large sums of
money each year, and this, too, notwith-
standing the fact that they have a large
farm in the best farming section of West
Florida upon which to work and earn their
board at least. That they have been
worked and worked to a finish is attested
by those who have investigated the mat-
ter. That they have cost the State or
the various counties sending them there
is attested by the reports of the county
auditors. In fact the plan became so bur-
densome in some counties that the judges
of the criminal courts of record refused
to sentence the juvenile offenders convicted
in their courts to terms in the "reform"
school, because of the explen"e attached
and because the object of the "reform"
school had not been carried out.
Florida receives a large sum of money
annually for her convicts. The prices paid
for them are large and it brings to tihe
State a steady and reliable revenue. If
the State workhouse or stationary peni-
tentiary was to be established tihe State
.would lose this and would be called upon
to pay thousands annually for the main-
"tenance of her convicts.. It may be argued
that the convicts would earn enough to pay
for their keeping. The reports of peni-
tentiaries of other States show that con-
victs are not self-sustaining by any means.
From a humane standpoint we have
seen this matter of a State workhouse,
discussed. And for that matter we believe
that the present method is fiar letter for
tlie character of convicts which this State
has than would be the workhouse. A great
majority of our convicts are negroes, who
are accustomed to hard work and who
would, if they consulted their own health
anl well-being, prefer the open air work
to being housed or confined to one place.
Thle convicts are being enmployed today
largely in two industries--the nanufac-
ture of naval stores and tile mining of
pnosplate. While the latter work is hard
and trying, there are but few em 1ldoyed
tnat way as compared with those who are
at work on the turpentine farm. IBy ier-
sonal investigation we have learned that
those who have convicts in their care are
careful as to their health and treatment.
The convicts are well fed. In fact they
are better fed than a great many free
colored men who are working on turpen-
tine farms today. They are better cared
for tlian many of the same free class. Care
is taken as to cleanliness, and everything
is done to guard against disease. Those
who have employed convicts have learned
that they can get more and better work
out of them by treating.them well and
they have also found that an abundance
of good and wholesome food for their con-
victs is a good investment and pays bet-
ter than stinting the commissary at the
expense of lessening the amount of labor
As to inhuman treatment, the laws of
the State are exacting. Certainly the
State has placed all the safeguards possi-
ble about tile system of leasing convicts.
There is not only a State inspector of
convicts, whose duty it is to visit every
camp at least once each month, but there
is an inspector for county convicts as well.
These inspectors have been diligent and
have corrected evils wherever they have
The Record has heard a great deal in
reference to the abuse heaped upon State
convicts. We do not believe that there
is much to this. There may be a few
cruel overseers and irresponsible and reck-
less guards employed by the lessees of
State convicts, but we venture the asser-
tion that those who are sentenced are
treated just as kindly and even better than
they would be were they to be massed
together under one management and con-
fined to one place.
Convicts are today at work in one of
the greatest industries of this State-an
industry which is producing a great deal of
wealth for the State. They are needed
there, for even with a great many of
them so employed the industry lacks labor.
To remove the present lease system would
be to remove tlese men from a character
of work, where they are not only earning
money to repay the State in part at least
for tlteir prosecution, but they are at the
same time helping in a great work.
The Record favors the present convict
lease system. A study of the system and
a comparison with other systems, and es-
pecially the public roads and the work-
hiuse plan, will convince any reasonable
mian that after all it is tile best system
'hat the State could employ.
THE ICE TRUST.
The most interesting piece of news in
Jacksonville this week was the announce-
mnent that W. J.. Bryan, prosecuting attor-
ney for the criminal court of Duval coun-
ty, had filed information against several
business men of Jacksonville, alleging that
they were operating a trust for the pur-
isK>e of restraining the ice trade.
It has been generally understood in Jack-
sonville for several years that an "ice
trust" existed here. It is known that sev-
eral years ago those who were at that
time engaged in manufacturing ice entered
into a combination anil that the one man
who at first reftlsed to become interested
in the combine, was finally forced to come
in. It has been stated on good authority
that thll ice factories which were closed
down when tile trust took charge of the
entire ice business of the city, have been
playing a good profit to the owners. It is
also .adl tliat the conditions under which
tile plants were closely, was that the own-
ers were to receive what they would con-
sider a fair profit were they to be operated
at a fixed price for ice.
While the combination has carried on the
business of manufacturing ice and deliver-
ing it to fhe consumers, it must be said
that the service has been a fairly good one.
Of course the price of ice in Jacksonville
today is unreasonable, and it is a fact that
the small peddlers about the city do not
give the measure that they claim. In many
cases the chunks of ice are sold with a view
of making the ice "ost at least $20 a ton.
This is of course exorbitant and together
with the arbitrary manner in which the
combination treated customers, has led to
the present predicament in which some of
the business men of Jacksonville And them-
But there will be little to come out of
tills proceeding against the ice trust. There
is not a State statute covering the matter
and the prosecuting attorney has brought
proceedings under the common law, which
appears to be inadequate to cover the sit-
The action of the county solicitor, how-
ever, may lead to the passage of a bill gt
the next session of the legislature covering
trusts and in that event some of the peo-
ple of Florida may find themselves where
the Toledo ice magnates were placed the
STRIKE IN PENSACOLA.
Nearly Four Hundred Laboring Men are
Out on Wharve.
Pensacola, June 29.-The strike of the
two hundred or more common laborers on
the wharves of the Louisville and Nash-
ville railroad, this morning spread to the
cotton truckers and warehousemen, and as
a result all the work on the three big
wharves of the company is stopped, ex-
cept the loading of lumber.
The cotton crewmen, who work in the
hold of the ship and who are paid $4 per
day, did not go out on the strike, but
when the truckers and warehousemen went
out there was no one to deliver the cotton
to the ship and so they were compelled to
cease work, thus becoming involved in the
strike against their will. There are now
nearly four hundred men involved in the
strike, and three or four steamers are idle
with the exception of loading lumber.
Train loads of freight for export are also
on the tracks of the wharves, waiting to
be unloaded, and more*are arriving, with
the result that the tracks are becoming
In addition to the steamers that are idle
and on which the company is paying large
sums for demurrage, vessels are also arriv-
ing to be unloaded. The bark Gosine went
alongside of wharf No. 1 this morning to
unlhad a cargo of 6,000 barrels of cement,
but no laborers could be secured. The
crew is making an effort to unload the
ship. The men demand $2 per day, and
again refused the company's offer of $1.75,
they are now receiving. Fully four hun-
dred men could be placed at work this
morning on the wharves could they be se-
cured As no extra men can be had, it is
very evident that the strikers will win,
especially as more steamers are due within
the next few days. The company employ-
ing the nmen is the Gulf Transit Company,
which loads all vessels at the Louisville
and Nashville docks and which is main-
tained by that company.
THE WZKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD. 11
THE CHRISTIE-GROOVER DR, 0a,
F--UiWE MM A l Am &Aw m ANDmNIEWI .
NOTICE TO AMNmD CHARTER. and vice-president shall be elected fromi
Notice i hereby given that te under among the members of the Board of Di-
Notice is hereby given that the und rectors until the next annual election,
signed will apply to the Honorable N. B. ror untl successors hall be qualied.
Broward, Governor of the State of Florida, or until their successors shall be qualified.
on July 16th, 1906, for an amendment to businessollowing officers said corporatihall on until the"
"" ""2. % '^*'" "" business of said corporation until the
the charter of the Christie-Groover Drug next election of officers, to-wit: F. C.
Company, which amendment was duly Groover, president; M. W. Stewart, vice-
adopted by resolution of a three-fourths president; H E. Stewart, secretary and
vote of said stockholders at a meeting duly treasurer; and . Groover, M. W. Stew-
called and held for that purpose on June art, H. E. Stewart, C. E. Garner, Chas.
12th, 1906. Said endment to be as Lovell, F. S. Hodges and E Haskell,
Article 1 as amended shall be as follows: Article 6 as amended shall be as follows:
Article 1. The name of this corporation Article 6. The highest amount of in-
shall be The Groover-Stewart Drug Corn- debtedness or liability to which this cor-
pany, and its principal place of business
shall be in the city of Jacksonville, Duva portion can at any time subject itself is
te te y s twice the amount of its capital stock.
County, Florida, with branches in such
other points in this State and other states F .C. GROOVER,
of the United States and foreign countries President.
as the Board of Directors may determine. Attest: IL E. STEWART,
Article 2 as amended shall be as follows: 6-16-5t Secretary.
Article 2. The general nature of the
business to be transacted by this company NOTICE TO AMEND CHARTER.
shall be to deal in, buy and sell; both at Notice is hereby given that the under-
wholesale and retail, and to manufacture, signed will apply to the Honorable N. B.
drugs, chemicals, patent medicines, phar Broard, Governor of the State of Florida,
maceutical products, perfumery, rubber on the 16th day of July, A. D. 1906, to
goods, druggists' sundries, glassware, and on the th day of July, A. D. 190, to
all other product and articles usually amend the charter of the J. D. orn Co-
used in and appertaining to a wholesale pfny, which amendment was duly adopted
ed and appertab t a y more than three-fourths vote of the
and retail drug business. capital stock of said company, at a meet-
To act as broker, factor or agent in the ing called and held for that purpose on
purchase or sale, both on commission and June Ilth, 1906, at the office of the com-
for its own account, any of the above pany in the city of Jacksonville, Florida,
named articles, said amendments being as follows, to-wit:
To operate, lease, hold, own and dispose Article 5 as amended shall be as fol-
of factories, warehouses necessary to the lows:
conduct of its business.
To buy, sell and deal in syrups and ex- Article 5. The business of the corpora-
tracts of all kinds, soda water supplies tion shall be conducted by a Board of not
and equipment. less than three, nor more than thirteen
To own, operate, lease, hire, buy and Directors, of which Board the President,
To own, operate, lease, hireby ad Vice-President, Secretary and Treasurer
sell live stock and rolling stock neesary shall be members. The Board of Directors
for the operation of its business, shall be elected annually at the annual
To subscribe for, purchase, receive, own stockholders' meeting to be held on the
and hold for investment or otherwise, sell, second Tuesday of August in each year,
dispose of and make advances upon stocks, and the president, vice-president, secre- I
bonds, shares, securities or obligations of tary and treasurer shall be elected annual-
other corporations whatsoever, wherever ly by the Board of Directors chosen in
located or organized, and while the owner each year The offices of secretary and!
or holder of any such stock, bonds or obli- treasurer may be held by one person. The
nations, to exercise all of the rights, pow- date of the annual meeting of the said
era and privileges of ownership thereof, company may be changed by the stock-
and to exercise all and any voting powers holders at any general or special meeting
thereof. To buy, sell, lease, mortgage or called for that purpose.
convey real estate wherever situated or
located. To borrow money and secure the Article 7 as amended shall be as follows:
same and moneys otherwise owing, by Article 7. The highest amount of in-
mortgages, deeds, bonds, notes or other debtedness to which the corporation may
obligations therefor. To receive payment at any time subject itself shall be twice
for the capital stock subscribed for in the amount of its authorized capital stock.
money, or in property, labor or services, at J. D. HORN,
a just valuation therefore, in the discre- Attest: A. G. HAY, President.
tion or judgment of the Board of Directors. 0-16-5t Secretary.
To make contracts of any kind whatsoever
for the furtherance of its business and. REMOVAL OF DISABILITIES.
purposes. And to do and perform all
things, and to have the rights and privi- In the Circuit Court, Duval County, Flor-
ges -of all corporations organized under ida. In Chancery.
the general laws of Florida. In re Petition for Removal of Disabilities
The foregoing clauses shall be construed of Lizzette G. Robinson.
as independent businesses, obejets and This cause coming on to be heard upon
powers and the conduct of any specific the report of the special master, and he
business or power shall not be held to having submitted the same, and it ap-
limit or restrict in any manner any other hearing to the Court, from said report,
business or power of this corporation, that the said Lizzette G. Robinson is a
Article 5 as amended shall be as follows: married woman over the age of 21 years,
Article 5. The business of this corpo- and a resident of Duval County, Florida,
ration shall be conducted by a Board of and that she is capable and is competent
Directors consisting of not less than three, and qualified to take charge of and manage
nor more than eleven directors, and the fol- her own estate and property and to be-
lowing officers: A president, vice-president, come a free dealer.
secretary and treasurer. The office of see- It is therefore ordered, adjudged and de-
retary and treasurer may be held by the creed by the Court, that the said Lizzette
same person. The Board of Directors shall G. Robinson be, and she is hereby granted
be elected by the stockholders at the an- a license to take charge of and control
nual meeting to be held on the first Tues- and manage her own estate and property,
day of August in each year, but this date and to become a free dealer in every re-
may be changed by the stockholders at spect. To sue and be sued, and to bind
any annual meeting. herself in all respects as fully as if she
The Board of Directors may appoint such were unmarried.
other officers and fix their duties, as in Done and ordered this 13th day of June,
their discretion they may see fit. A. D. 1906.
The Board of Directors shall elect the R. M. CALL,
officers of the company and the president 6-16-5t Judge.
H. E. PRITCHETT. Press. P. L SUTHERLAND, Vice-Pres. A. OCOVINGTON, Hee'y
J. P. COUNCIL, Treas and Genl Mgr.
THE COUNCIL TOOL CO.,
General Office: JACKSONVILLE, LA.
Factory: WANNANISH, N. C.
feafafwrwrs .of Hll& *rl-e Taws
fer Mwal av e Oilsa em.
I )lf/##lll|444111144lllCC (ll llit***tt
W. W. Canes, Pre. W. C. Thomas, Manaer. R. S. Casna, See. anr Tres.
Tampa Hardware Co. :
Turpentine. Mill aend Phosphate Ssupplies.
taai t11 i i* 111*111 i I St u I II :uImuuI:
B. B. TATUM, Pres.
J. L. WALLACE, Vice-Pres. H. G. STONE, Secy-Treaa.
Inoorprated S25.000 Capital Stock.
A branch of the original Leslie E. Keeley Institute of Dwight, MIl, has just bee
opened %t coiner of Park and Stockton Streets in Riverside, where a splendid
building, equipped with all the comforts and conveniences of a modern home or
sanitarium has been secured and is ready for the reception of patients in need of
WHISKEY, OPIUM, MORPHINE, COCAI NE, TOBACCO OR CIGARETTE HABITS.
Write for full information as to treat ment, terms, ete.
KLELEY INSTITUTE OF FLORIDA.
Telephone No. zI53. Jaermeav, #la.
THE TANK FOR SERVICE
By the severest tests and under the m
trying conditions, our Tanks have bee
proven to be the best made, stronget
and most durably constructed. oro
a quarter of a century we hare bees
building Cypress Tanks for lading ril-
roads, factories, etc., and without a
complaint. Best Tank atalogue ie d
DAVIS & SON, Palatka, Fla.
LEYDEN HAYNES L CO.
Stocks. Bonds, Cotton and Grain
Correspondent. Private Wire. to
M. J. SAGE & CO. New York. New Orleans
42 Broadway, New York and Chicago.
Phone 1721 West Building. Cor. Bay and Laura St.
12 THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.
Jacksonville Grocery Comp y
Wholesale roesrs and Dis illers' Supplies.
mm 011111'e ame OWwar in VW t A. *. A6. N. melle e Fld*
A. W. BARRS, Real Estate and
16 Ha.1n street. Insurance.
CITY PROPERTY A SPECIALTY.
NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR LET- stock subscribed by the incorporators are
TERS PATENT. as follows:
Notice is hereby given pursuant to the James I. Munoz, Jacksonville, Fla., one
statutes of the State of Florida, that we, share
the undersigned, intend t apply to the Walter Mucklow, Jacksonville, Fla., one
Governor of the State of Florida, at Talla- share.
hassee on the 18th day of July, A. D. Cs. S. Adams, Jacksonville, Fla., one
1906, for Letters Patent to be issued to share.
the James I. Munoz Company, in accord- Joseph H. Crosby, Jacksonville, Fla.,
ance with Articles of Association herein one share.
after set forth as the proposed Charter. E. C. Munoz, Jacksonville, Fla., ninety-
Given this 21st day of June, A. D. 1906. six shares.
CHAS. S. ADAMS, In witness whereof, the subscribing in-
JAMES I. MUNOZ, corporators have hereunto subscribed their
WALTER MUCKLOW. names.
PROPOSED CHARTER OF JAMES L CHASE. H ADC SY,
MUNOZ COMPANY. JOSEPH H. CROSBY,
We, the undersigned, have associated to- WALTER MUCKLOW,
gether for the purpose of forming a cor- JAMES MUNOZ,
portion for profit, under the laws of the E. C. MUNOZ.
State of Florida and propose and adopt State of Florida, County of Duval:
the following charter: Before me this day personally appeared
tAt fl g James I. Munoz, Walter Mucklow, Charles
The name of this corporation is JAMES S. Adams, Joseph H. Crosby and E. C. Mu-
L MUNOZ COMPANY, and its principal noz, who are personally known to me and
place of business is in Jacksonville, Duval known to be the persons described in and
County Florida. who subscribed the foregoing Articles of
The general nature of the business to
be transacted is to deal in groceries, pro-
visions, grain, hay, sugar, salt, flour, min-
eral and table waters, canned goods, fruits,
vegetables and merchandise, and act as
agent, broker and commission merchant,
and have, hold and enjoy all kinds of prop-
erty, including stock in other corpora-
tions, such as shall be incident to or ex-
pedient for conducting the said business,
and be vested with and have all the powers
granted or which may hereafter be granted
to corporations for profit.
The capital stock of the corporation shall
be Ten Thousand Dollars ($10,000.00), di-
vided into one hundred shares, of the par
value of One Hundred Dollars ($100.00)
each. All the stock shall be issued fully
paid and non-assessable in consideration
of the sale and conveyance, assignment
and transfer to the corporation of the good
will, business, orders, accounts, leases and
contracts of J. I. Munoz and his assignee,
Walter Mucklow, the same being ascer-
tained by the corporators to be worth at
a just valuation the sum of Ten Thous-
and Dollars ($10,000.00), and the just val-
nation thereof is hereby fixed by said cor-
porators at said sum.
The term for which this corporation is
to exist is ninety-nine (99) years from and
after date of issuing Letters Patent.
The business of the corporation shall be
conducted by a President, Vice-President,
Treasurer, Secretary and a Board of Five
(5) Directors, including said officers.
These officers shall be elected annually on
the first Monday of August in the manner
prescribed by the By-Laws and until such
election, the business shall be conducted
by E. C. Munoz, President; Chas. S. Ad-
ams, Vice-President, James I. Munoz, Sec-
retary; Walter Mucklow, Treasurer, and
the above officers together with Joseph H.
Crosby, as the Board of Directors.
The highest amount of indebtedness or
liability to which the corporation can at
any time subject itself is One Hundred
Thousand ($100,000.00) Dollars, including
the promise or guarantee of payments by
the corporation of such certificates, notes
or other evidences of past indebtedness
of said J. I. Munoz, as may be agreed upon
by a committee of his creditors.
The names, residences and amounts of
Association severally and acknowledged
each for himself before me his signature
to the foregoing Articles of Association.
Witness my hand and official seal at
Jacksonville, said County and State, this
21st day of June, A. D. 1906.
GEORGE COUPER GIBBS,
Notary Public State of Florida at Large.
My commission expires March 4, 1908.
Two cent per word for Arst insertio,
one cent per word for following. o adver-
tiemeat taken for le than 40 cents rnt
insertio and so csts following
Cash must company order.
FOR SALE CHEAP.
Two steam pumps in perfect order. One
is single action, %-inch suction and %-ineh
discharge. The other is duplex, 1ly-inch
suction, 1 inch discharge. Write to Excel-
sior Machine Works, Tampa, Fla. 4t
FOR SALE-Turpentine lease on ten
thousand acres of long leaf pine. Will cut
forty boxes per acre. Address Walter Gra-
ham, Aradia, Fla.
FOR SALE-5,000 acres cypress. Will
cut forty million feet. Price 20 per acre.
Easy terms. Address Walter Graham, Ar-
FOR SALE-Good turpentine place for
sale in Georgia. For schedule address
Box 17, R. F. D. No. 2, Sylvester, Ga. tf
FOR SALE-Half interest in fine tur-
pentine location; 25 crops being worked;
42 crops round, guaranteed. Frieght on
spirits to Jacksonville and Fernandina. 9
cents per cwt. Will make 700 barrels spir-
its this year. Address Box L, Baldwin,
DIAMONDS AND WATCHES
We simply ask a call. We cm alo w yea, a cTret ad moey ,
savlg prices, many papers of lsase pre white, perfect
DIAMONDS. It Is W desire to coodfile t bef de largest
Diamed dealers Ia Jacksonvlle, aad ear specialty Is nie reomd-
ct gems atd higfigrade Waltham and Elgin Watches.
DtomMOte Watofta, Jewdry,
HESS & SLAGER "N.11 i". y F
M. A. Baker,
ImNlETOnR AD MAIUrACTURER OF TU
Write me for prices and oasfit
F. 0. B. any point in GeoKrgi. lor-
Ida. Alabam or Missisidppi. All
stills old under a guarantee.
Tihseal K Cansry a Speciayr.
The Larest and Oldet Cop sr
Works in oori. Brunswick, Ua.
Of My specialty is large worms and heavy bottoms that do not leak.
Lombard Iron Works
and Supply Company
BUILDERS AND DEALERS IN
Cotton, Saw, Fertilser, Oil and le Ma-
chinery, and Supplie and Repairs.
Capacity for 200 Hands.
Machine Tools, Wood-Working Maeuhnry,
Shafting, Pulleys, Hanger, Leather am
Rubber Belting and Home, Railroad and
Mill Supplies and Tools.
Plans and estimates furnished for Power
Plants and Steel Bridges.
Steam Pumps Peed Water Heaters and
NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR FINAL
Notice is hereby given that the under-
signed, six months after date hereof, will
make final return of his accounts as Ad-
ministrator of the estate of John M. Flem-
ing, and apply to the County Judge of
Duval County, Florida, at his office, for
approval of same, and a discharge as such
Administrator. This 9th day of June, 19061
W. P. SMITH,
As Administrator of the estate of John
M. Fleming, deceased.
De Rmfly Co Ilmrvit C.
Large or small tracts of timber
lands, also ueat over lands, suitable
for colonies, stock-raising and
game preserves in Florida and
Also Suburban Lots in Deen-
wood and some choice city lots in
Waycroes. Write us for full par-
ticulars and information.
eN Ini M imI M It o.
JOSEPH ZAPF & CO,
Wholeale Dealer In and Bottl s c t
St. Louis Lager Beer
Cay, Shine & McCall Lir, WI*e, Mii Wtlr
ass Dyal-Upchurch BIld
Write for Prices
one iU5 JACKSONVILEE, FLORIDA
THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD. 13
W. ASHBURN, Moultrie, Ga. N. EMANUEL, Brunswiek, Ga.
W. R. BOWE Risgerld., Ga. D. T. FURSE Savannah, Ga.
J. J. DOBMINY, Broxtoa, Ga. B.G. GKIRKLAND, Nichols, Ga.
0. T. McINTOSH, Savannah, Ga.
Southern States Naval Stores Co.
Factors end Commission Merchents
Ship to Savannah Get Competition Highest Prices Promptest Returns
S,,orrepond witm Uv
C C es iDRUGS. 53 md 55 vT BAY.
20 o 2 SOUTH LAURA
Mal Order Drag Store. Supplies Everything a Drug Store
Ever Kept. Write to Us.
THU OL-D IW]HIEIHY HOUSE I
emome. (UtabLshkee in 1"1.)
OLD SHARP WILLIAAM-Pure Fine Old
Rye. B" the gallon W.S: four full quarts
4.5. exrese prepaIdl
oG0. J. COLBMAN-Pure Pennsylvania
Rye; Rich and Mellow. By the gallon
P.75; four full quarts $S., express prepaid.
ANVIL R --Pure Substantial Family
Whiskey. By the gallon t.50; four full
quarts $S.9 express prepaid.
CLIFFORD RYC-By the gallon $2.5;
four full quarts t.C5, express prepaid.
OLD KENTUCKY CORN-Direct from
Bonded Warehouse; fine and old. By the
gallon $t.S; four full quarts $.50 express
OLD POINTER CLUB CORN Rich
and Mellow. By the gallon $2.50; tour full
quarts $.0. express prepaid.
We hande all the leading brands of Rye and Bourbon Whiskies In the market
and will aav you from 5 to e per eent on your purchases. Send for price lst and
etaloge. Mailed free upon appicatioa.
The Altmayer 4h Flatau Liquor Company
Under new management. Thoroughly
renovated and repaired throughout, in-
eluding new electric elevator and our
own electric light plant.
H. N. O'NEAL. Prop.
The M etropolls
Is the Paper you want. It is
published daily and is from 12
to 16 hours ahead of any other
daily newspaper in Florida .
$5.00 a Year $2.50 Six Months
. Full Telegraphic and Stock
- reports. If you want to keep
Posted on the news, get the
!5 CARTER & RUSSELL PUB. CO.
4 E)3f I KI11UII2%*%I Aft"i ICI
Manufacturers of High Grade
Western White Oak Spirit Barrels
.Capital $200. 0.
Orders sent direct to us will receive prompt and careful attention.
We are now prepared to furnish barrels from six shops advantageously located.
J. C. LITTLE, President. JOHN E. HARRIS, Vice-President.
E. H. MOTE, General Manager. C. H. BARNES, Secretary and Treasurer.
J. C. LITTLE,
JOHN E. HARRIS,
W. C. POWELL,
C. H. BARNES,
W. F. COACHMAN.
J. W. WEST,
E. H. MOTE.
W. J. KELLY
--- -- -- -- - ---- --- V ~ -- ----- -- -- ---- ----- ---- ----
~Lb~~MCL~C~MMM '~"-~--- -'~LC'"L1L~AL'
MMM%% -------- ft%%1%%**%1%-~'Y
14 THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.
Success for Our Customers
Is Success for Us..
SHOES. DRY GOODS, J
NOTIONS. . . W
Spirits balked for the week at 571,,
there being not the slightest variation from
that figure and with sales about normal for
this season of the year. Here there was
just a little falling off in sales for two
days, caused by the discovered that casks
had arrived here one-half gallon short, due
to the fault of the manufacturers of bar-
rels. This discovery was first made when
the barrels were being dumped into tanks
at the yards and following this an inspect-
or rated the barrels and found the report
of shortage to be true. There was, in con-
sequence, a slight falling off in trading
until the matter could be adjusted.
The Savannah spirits and rosin markets
have rocked along much like the markets
here, with prices about the same.
There was an inclination for rosin to
advance for both the high and medium
grades. The advance reached the top fig-
ures on Thursday and dropped just a little
Spirits for the Week at Jacksonville.
Price. Repts. Sis. Ship. St'k.
Monday .... 571 1,1491 841 1 4,982
Tuesday ....57/, 0991 645 5,461
Wednesday 57/, 61 21 6,167
Thursday .. 571/2 585 180 6,759
Friday ..... 571 617 1,805 7,344
Rosin for the Week at Jacksonville.
WW .. $4.97
WG ... 4.77
N ..... 4.67
M ..... 4.45
K ..... 4.35
I ...... 4.30
H ..... 4.30
G ..... 4.20
F ..... 4.15
E ..... 4.05
D ..... 3.90
CBA .. 3.55
$5.00 $5.05 $5.00
4.85 4.95 4.92
4.70 4.77 4.80
4.45 4.50 4.75
4.40 4.45 4.55
4.40 4.40 4.50
4.40 4.40 4.42
4.20 4.22 4.22
4.17 4.17 4.15
4.10 4.10 4.10
3.90 3.90 3.92
3.55 3.55 3.57
Receipts, Sales and Shipments.
Repts. Sales. Ship. Stocks.
Monday ...... 2,400 1,996 3,415 42,726
Tuesday,....... 1,774 11,108 2,595 41,711
Wednesday .. 1,880 171 589 40,890
Thursday .... 1,995 1,229 500 42,181
Friday ....... 1,491 1,733 300 43,676
Spirits for the Week at Savannah.
Price. Repts. Sis. Ship.
:Monday ........ 57 1/ 1,897 534 263
Tuesday ......... 57'i/ 877 1,429 5,300
Wednesday ...... 571/, 658 723 0
Thursday ........ 57 1,136 1,491 342
Friday '........... 57'/% 56 981 38
Rosin for the Week at Savannah.
WW .. $5.00
WG ... 4.95
N ..... 4.65
M ..... 4.45
K .... 4.35
I ...... 4.30
H ..... 4.30
F ..... 4.15
E ..... 4.05
D .....3 3.90
OBA ... 3.55
Receipts, Sales and Shipments.
Rcpts. Sales. Ship. Stocks.
Monday ...... 1,076 1,879 14,085 62,582
Tuesday ...... 3,481 1,681 4,919 61,144
Wednesday ... 2,781 2,250 1,200 62,725
Thursday .... 2,545 2,551 3,691 61538
Friday ....... 3/270 2,623 1,085 63,723
Cheap Rates to Florida In October and No-
Passenger Traffic Manager W. .1. Craig.
of the Atlantic Coast Line, has authorized
the following announcement concerning
homeseekers' excursions to Florida:
At a meeting of the conference commit-
tee of the Southeast.-rn Passenger Asso-
ciation, held in Atlanta on the 21st inst.,
it was decided to operate two special
homeseekers' excursions to all points in
the southeast on October 16 and Novemlwr
20. These tickets will bear limit of thirty
days, which is seven days longer limit than
Rates will apply from Chicago, St. Louis
and Ohio river gateways, the basis of the
rate being one fare, plus $2, with a maxi-
mum rate of *25 from (Chicago, and $20
from St. Louis and Ohio river points.
Large Cargo Brought Here by Foreign
Steamer from Hamburg.
For the first time in several months a
foreign steamship arrived in port yester-
day with a cargo of phosphates and salts
to be used by the local fertilizer factories
in the manufacture of commercial fertili-
The vessel was the Dutch steamship Dor-
drecht, from Hamburg, Germany, Captain
E. Teensma, master. The cargo consisted
of 17,000 bags of double manure salt, 900
bags of muriate of potash, and 5.850 bags
of sulphate of potash.
iStandard Clothmiin Companymm
Standard Clothing Company
S FASHIONABLE CLOTHIERS AND FURNISHERS,
S17 mad s9 West Bay Street, Jacowv, FlPde.
Steteeo -ad Hawe Hats. 81p ial Attention Glve to IlMil srie.
56 O888888818 sell $@giggle I I I I I s$&8 @$ BIIeO 0
P rin ting Send your order to the Industrial
Record. Prompt and satisfactory
SEND US YOUR JOB PRINTING
High Grade Work, Prompt service, Reasonahle Prices.
No Work too Large or too Small for us to SatisflctorIly Handle.
INDUSTRIAL RECORD COMPANY.
BAY AND NEWN.N STREETS. JACKSONVILLE. FLA. TELEPHONE 832
Naval Stores for the Week.
THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD. 15
JOSEPH D. WEED.
H. D. WEED.
W. D. KRENSON.
J. D. WEED L CO.,
Bar, Hoop and Band Iron.
MAKE A SPECIALTY OF
Turpentine Tools, Glue, Battings, Etc.
If you expect to ue the HERTY cup
next season, place your orders now for
future delivery. Priest and all informal
tion cheerfully furnished on
n e nd all Tools
used in the Herty system of turoentining
Standard Naval Stores Co.,
CARGO LOTS A SPECIALTY
Standard Naval StoresCo. JACKSOVILLE
-1ahsesas*s ee**u*** u*** ******* Bes@@sa aaaleimul
JOS. ROSENHEIM SHOE CO.
MAUWVACTVURER AND JOEMMrS OF
"Best ShsM Malfe for Cmmlssary Trae."
asmasseselat@$losses I Is@egoal lofes@am&@ eesmaaaeass
Walsby Machinery Cormpany
of Jacksonville, Fla.
hMlea StatiMary Elmiu al Bilers,
Sawi NIII ud WefhIk Uadlnry.
P rtable Outfits a Specialty.
Write for handsme istrateJ 1906 cat.
Cor Ward and Jefferson
Clyde Steamship Company
NEW YORK, CHARLESTON AND FLORIDA LINES
The magnificent steamships of this line re appointed to sail as follows, ealli at
Charleston, C., both ways.
From Nwr Yrk,
(Pia 36 North mRv.)
Frm Jackhail for
Chartlit and New Yok.
June 19, at 3:00 pm......APACHE ...... Sunday, June 24, at 10:00am
June 20, at 3:00 pm .... .HURON......Monday, June 25, at 10:00am
June 22, at 3:00 pm... ..ARAPAHOE... Wednesday, June 27, at 10:00 am
June 23, at 3:00 pm... ..LGONQUIN.... Friday, June 20, at 10:00 am
June 26, at 3:00 pm....COMNCHE.... Sunday, July 1,at 10:00am
June 29, at 3:00 pm ......APACHE.. ...Wedesday, July 4,at 10:00am
July 8, at3:00pm. .. .ARAPAHOE.....Sunday July 8, at 10:00 am
July 6, at 3:00pm.... COMANCHE.....Wednesday, July 11, at 10:00 am
July 7, at 3:00pm .... ALGONQUIN .... Friday, July 13, at 10:00am
July 10, at 3:00 pm...... APACHE ......Sunday, July 15, at 10:00 am
July 13, at3:00pm... ARAPAHOE ... Wednesday, July 18, at 10:00 am
July 14, at 3:00 pm ....... CARIB ..... Thursday, July 19, at 10:00 am
July 17, at 3:00 pm.... .COMANCHE ....Sunday, July 22, at 10:00 am
July 18, at 3:00 pm.... ALONQUIN ..Monday, July 23, at 10:00 am
July 20, at 3:00 pm..... APACHE..... Wednesday, July 25, at 10:00 am
July 24, at 3:00pm. ...ARAPAHOE ....Sunday, July i, at 10:00 am
July 25, at 3:00 pm....... CARIB....... Monday, July 30, at 10:00 am
July 27, at 3:00 pm ... .COMANCHE ...Wednesday, Aug. 1, at 10:00am
July 28, at 3:00 pm ... .AIONQUIN.... Friday, Aug. 3,atl0:00am
July 31, at 3:00 pm...... APACHE..... Sunday, Aug. 5,at 10:00 am
CLYDE NEW ENGLAND AND SOUTHERN LINES.
Freight Service Between Jacksonville, Boston and Providence and an Eastern Poiat,
Calling at Charleston Both Way.
From South Side
Lewis Wharf, Boston
From Foet Catherin Street,
Saturday, June 9...............ONONDAGA..............Saturday June 1
Saturday, June 16............. CHIPPEWA...............Saturday, June 1
Saturday, June 23............... ONONDAGA ............... Saturday June30
Saturday, June30...............CHIPPEWA...............Saturday, July 7
CLYDE ST. JOHNS RIVER LINE
Between Jackavill ad Saaford.
Stopping at Palatka, Astor, St. Francis, Bereeford (DeLand), and intermediate
landings on St. Johns River.
STEAMER "CITY OF JACKSONVILLE"
Is appointed to sail as follows: Leave Jacksonville, Sundays, Tuesdays and
Thursday, 3:30 p. m. Returning, leave Sanford, Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays,
9:30 a. m.
SOUTHBOUND INORTfm' FOUND
Read down I Read up.
Leave 3:30p.m.................... Jacksonville ............... Arrive 2:00a.m.
leave 8:46p.m.................... Palatk ................... eve 8:00p.m.
Leave 3:00 a.m.................... Astor ......................Leave 3:30p.m.
............................. Bereeford (DeLand) ............... 1:00 p. m.
Arrive 8:30a.m................... Sanford .................. [Leave 9:30a.m.
Arrive 10:00am. ................. Enterprise .................. Leave 10:00 a.
GENERAL PAS8U GKR AND TICKET OFFICE, isa W. BAY ST, JACK'VILLE.
F. M. IRONMONGER, Jr., Asst. Gen'l Pass. Agent, 122 W. Bay St., Jacksonville, Fa.
W. G. COOPER, Jr., Frt. Agt. C. P. LOVELL, Supt.
Foot of Hogan Street, Jacksonville, Fla.
A. C. HAGERTY, CLYDE MILNE,
Gen'l Eastern Pass. Agt., New York. Gen1 Frt. Agt., New York.
THEO. G. EGER, V. P. and G. M.
General Offices, Pier 36, North River. Branch, 290 Broadway, New York.
J. W. CAIN, Pres. J. H. O'BERY, Se. & Tra
CAIN-O'BERRY BOILER CO.
khliers ad aihlloso d Stem miln
Stash,, Eb., h b Order
16 THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.
If you want anything look
through this classified list and
write to the firm appearing
therein. The Reco rd guarantees
T. G. Hutchinson, Jacksonville, Fla.
Commercial Bank, Jacksonville, Fla.
National Bank of Jacksonville.
Florida Bank and Trust Co., Jacksonville,
Cain-O'Berry Boiler Co., Orlando, Fla.
BOXES AND CRATES.
Cummer Lumber Co., Jacksonville, Fia.
Southern Fuel & Supply Co., The, Jack-
Craig & Bro., J. A., Jacksonville, Fla.
Standard Clothing Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Stuart-Bernstein Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Kohn, Furchgott & Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Cooperage Co. The, Jacksonville, Fla.
Wm. D. Jones, Jacksonville, Fla.
C. C. Bettes, Jacksonville, Fla.
Christie Groover Drug Co., Jacksonville,
Covington Co. The, Jacksonville, Fla.
Kohn, Furehgott & Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Marcus Conant, Jacksonville, Fla.
Florida Electric Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Standard Electric Co.. Jacksonville, Fla.
Merrill-Stevens Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Schofleld's Sons Co., J. S., Macon, Ga.
Lombard Iron Works and Supply Co., Au-
Hours & Co.. Wm. A.. Jacksonville, Fla.
Marcus Conant, Jacksonville, Fla.
Sohotield's Sons Co., J. S., Macon, Ga.
Southern Fuel & Supply Co. The, Jack-
Craig & Bro., Ju A., Jacksonville, Fla.
Kohn, Furchgott & Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Standard Clothing Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Stuart-Bernstein Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Consolidated Grocery Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Jacksonville Grocery Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Williams Co., J. P., Savannah, Ga.
Young Co., John R., Savannah, Ga.
GAS AND GASOLINE ENGINES.
Hicks Gas Motor Co., Wayeross, (ia., and
Kohn, Furchgott & Co, Jacksonville, Fla.
Bond & Bours Co. The, Jacksonville, Fla.
Briggs, W. H., Hardware Co., Valdosta, Ga
Tampa Hardware Co., Tampa, Fla.
Weed & Co., J. D., Savannah, Ga.
HAY AND RAIN.
Iours & Co., Wm. A., Jacksonrville, Fla.
Craig & Bro., J. A., Jacksrnville, Fla.
.Standard Clothing Co., ac~sonville, Fla.
Stuart-Bernstein Co., Jacks nville, Fla.
Travelers' Hotel, Jacksonville, Fla.
Duval Hotel, Jacksonville, Fla.
Aragon The, Jacksonville Fla.
Fifth Avenue Hotel, New York, N. Y.
Everett Hotel, Jacksonville, Fla.
Windsor Hotel, Jacksonville, Fla.
Merrill-Stevens Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Schofield's Sons Co., J. S., Macon, Ga.
Prudential Life, Walter P. Corbett, Mgr.
Cay, Shine & McCall, Jacksonville, Fla
Greenleaf & Crosby Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Hess & Slager, Jacksonville, Fla.
R. J. Riles & Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Keeley Institute, Jacksonville, Fla.
Blum & Co., Chas., Jacksonville, Fla.
Altmayer & Flatau Liquor Co., Macon, Ga.
Joseph Zapf & Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Spencer Medicine Co., Chattanooga, Tenn.
Cain-O'Berry Boiler Co., Orlando, Fla.
Schofield's Sons Co., J. S., Macon, Ga.
MATERIALS FOR TURPENTINE PRO-
Schofield's Sons Co., J. S., Macon, Ga.
Baker, M. A., Brunswick, Ga.
McMillan Bros., Jacksonville, Fla.
Schofield's Sons Co., J. S., Macon, Ga.
Tampa Hardware Co., Tampa, Fla.
Weed & Co., J. D., Savannah, Ga.
Malsby Machinery Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Peninsular Naval Stores Co., Tampa, Fla.
Barnes & Jessup Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Consolidated Naval Stores Co., Jackson-
Standard Naval Stores Co., Jacksonville,
Union Naval Stores Co., Mobile, Ala.
West-Flynn-Harris Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Williams Co., J. P., Savannah, Ga.
Young Co., John R., Savannah, Ga.
Jacksonville Naval Stores Co., Jacksonville,
Southern States Naval Stores Co., Savan-
Bond & Bours Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Tampa Hardware Co., Tampa, Fla.
Coons & Golder, Jacksonville, Fla.
Merrill-Stevens Co, Jacksonville, Fa.
Schofield's Sons Co., J. S., Macon, Ga.
.tlantic Coast Line.
Seailmard Air Line lRailwav.
Stockton, J. N. C., Jacksonville, Fla.
Brobston, Fendig & Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Livingston & Sons, J. H., Ocala, Fla.
IDean Realty & Improvement (o., Way-
Bours & Co., Wm. A, Jacksonville, Fla.
Cummer Lumber Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Merrill-Steven a Co., Jacksonville, Fl.
Covington Co. The, Jacksonville, Fla.
Jos. Rosenheim & Sons, Savannah, Ga.
Clyde Steamship Co. The, New York City.
Leyden Haynes & Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Holmes & Co., Samuel P., Jacksonville,
Davis & Son, G. M., Palatka, Fla.
Schofield's Sons Co., J. S., Macon, Ga.
Chattanooga Pottery Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Baker, M. A., Brunswick, Ga.
McMillan Bros., Jacksonville, Fla.
Owen Typewriter Co., Tampa, Fla.
A. Reed Warrock, Jacksonville, Fla.
F. D. Bruce, Pensacola, Fla.
TURPENTINE STILL TUB.
Davis & Son, G. M., Palatka, Fla.
Davis & Son, G. M., Palatka. Fla
hialey I hardware Co., Valdlosta.
Marcus Conant, Jacksonville, Fla.
[. .. Riles, Jacksonville, I;ia.
(reenlhaf & Crosby Co.. Jacksonville, Fla
Hess & Slager, Jacksonville, Fla.
YELLOW PINE LUMBER.
Cummer Lumber Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
East Coast Lumber Co., Watertown, Fla.
FI PH AVENUE HO EL
Madison Square, New York.
American Plan $5 per day. European Plan $2.00 per day
The most famous representative hotel
in America. New as the newest, always
fresh and elar. The loatio in i Madioa
Square is the finest in the city.
HITCHCOCK. DARLING f COMPANY.
J. W. Motte,
C. B Parkel
See. a Treas.
John R. Young Co.,
. Naval Stores Factors. Wholesale Grocers.
i Savrnnah SL Brunswick. Ga.
B. W. DLOUNT, GWW A. P3TWAYeWW AW. C.
B. W. BLOUNT, G. A. PITTEWAY, A C.
PENINSULAR NAVAL STO0
Successor to TIMMONS-BLOUNT CO.
Naval Stores Factors and Coa idssio Mere
DEALERS IN Turpentine Operators' Si
OP VBIRY DvESCRWlO
Flat Savannah Prices paid for Rosin and Turpe
Offices-American National Bank Bldg., Tam
Yards, Port Tampa City.
aI', & TU
J. S. Schofield's Sons Company,
No plant complete without one.
* Hundreds of them in use in Georgin,
SFlorida, Alabama, Mirmjdppi and .
South Carolina. Write us for prti-
0 lars and prices. We also manufacture
* Engines, Boilers d HhIS
* Grade MacMa.ry4
Sas well a carry a full and complete
Mill Supplimes Pipe,
* Boiler Tubsm, Etc.
* Advise your wants.
; Macon, - Georfia.
* A Laso g agpdMt or g
s od off Teti am fr Targsl ii Pm,. (
i a m a i &- a a- a
'- - - --------- -
THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL BRCORD. 17
CHANGES IN PUBLIC BUILDING BILL.
Washington, June 28-Subject to
changes, the Senate committee on public
buildings and grounds upon convening to-
day, made public the amendments made
during its night session in the omnibus
public building bill. Among the new items
included, are the following:
Lynchburg, Va., $80,000; Fernandina.
Fla., $100,000; Greenwood, S. C., $75,000;
Clifton Forge, Va., $40,000; Dalton, Ga.,
$7,500; Waycross, Ga., $7,00.
Reductions in appropriations made by
the House bill are as follows: Greenville,
S. C., $80,000 to $75,000; Florence, Ala.,
$60,000 to $40,000; Tuscaloosa, Ala., $150,-
000 to $125,000; Ocala, Fla., $85,000 to $65,-
000; Portsmouth, Va., $98,000 to $90,000;
Dothan, Ala., $40,000 to $35,000; Albany,
Ga., $125,000 to $100,000.
The Senate-Committee made increases in
the House appropriations as follows: Ma-
rietta, Ga., $5,000 to $50,000; Fayetteville,
N. C., $10,000 to $00,000; Paris, Tenn., $10,-
000 to $40,000; Chattanooga, Tenn., $50,-
000 to $110,000; Gainesville, Ga., $45,000
to $50,000; Salisbury, N. C., $60,000 to
$75,000; Fredericksburg, Va., $30,000 to
$40,000; Griffin, Ga., $5,000 to $7,500; New-
nan, Ga., $5,000 to $7,500.
To the general legislation of the House
is added a provision for tearing down and
rebuilding the public building at Richmond,
Va., and contracts are authorized not to
exceed $200,000 with a limit of cost for
the building when completed of $800,000.
BUSINESS DEAL AT FERNANDINA.
J. J. Kelly & Br. Buy the Wholesale
House of Fred W. Hoyt Co.
Last week an important business deal
was consummated at Fernandina, relating
to the transfer of the large wholesale mer-
cantile firm of the Fred W. Hoyt Co. into
the management of J. J. Kelly & Bro.
Most of the stock was purchased by Mr.
J. J. Kelly, who becomes at once president
of the new concern and manager of its
business. Mr. P. C. Kelly takes the posi-
tion of vice-president and treasurer.
The business of the Fred W. Hoyt Co.
was established twenty-five years ago by
Messrs. Hoyt and W. O. Jeffreys. Since
Mr. Hoyt's attention to the banking busi-
ness of recent years, Mr. Jeffreys has con-
ducted the affairs of the firm which was
incorporated into a stock company and has
grown to be one of the greatest business
enterprises in the State- Me'srs. F. W.
Hoyt and W. 0. Jeffreys are t in a card
offering their congratulation to the new
firm and expressing the hoe that a con-
tinuance of the large patronage which they
engaged may be extended the company of
Kelly & Bro.
Dutch Vessel Is Here.
The Dutch steamship Dodrecht, Captain
E. Teensma in command, arrived in port
yesterday from Hamburg, Germany. The
steamer was entered at the custom house
with a cargo consisting of 17,700 bags of
double manure salt, 5,850 bags of sulphate
of potoash and 500 bags of muriate of pot-
A Large Cargo of Lumber.
The schooner Brina P. Pendleton, 821
tons, Captain S. G. Hutchinson, was cleared
yesterday for New York with a cargo of
643,00 feet of yellow pine lumber. The
schooner was loaded at the Atlantic Coast
Line export terminal with lumber shipped
by Eppinger & Russell.
ATLAMTIC COAST LINE.
Special Low Excursion Rates from Jack-
Sonville.-Quickest to Washington
and all Points East.
$44.75-Atlantic City, N. J., on sale
daily, limit Oct. 31.
4&95-Niagara Falls, N. Y. On sale
daily, limit Oct. 31.
$37.o--Washington, D. C. On sale daily,
limit Oct. 31.
64.75-Bar Harbor, Me., on sale daily,
limit Oct. 31.
$54.1-Saratoga Springs, N. Y., on sale
daily, limit Oct. 31.
$3.o--Savannah, Ga., on sale July 3,
limit July 13.
$5.00-Charleston, S. C., on sale July 3,
limit July 13.
$33X.-St. Paul, Minneapolis, Minn.,
Aug. 10, 11, 12, limit Aug. 31. Extension
to Sept. 30.
$22o-Washington, D. C., on sale June
29, July 2, 3, limit July 11. Extension
$s2.go-Washington, D. C., on sale July
30, 31, limit Aug. 8. Extension Sept. 8.
*34go-Hot Springs, Ark., on sale daily,
S*6.25-Nashville, Tenn., on sale July 5,
6, 7, limit fifteen days. Extension Sept.
$13.95-Tuscaloosa, Ala., on sale July 2.
7, 9, limit fifteen days. Extension Sept. 30.
i6.35--Monteagle, Tenn., on sale June
29, 30, July 3, 5, 19, 20, 21, 28, 29, 30, 31,
Aug. 16, 17, limit Aug. 31. Extension Oct.
$z6.a5-Knoxville, Tenn. On sale July
7, 14, 15, limit fifteen days. Extension
$3&oo-Omaha, Neb. On sale July 9,
10, 11, 12, limit July 18. Extension Aug.
S77.50-California points. On sale June
24 to July 6, inclusive, limit Sept. 15.
$32.zo.-Milwaukee, Wis. On sale Aug-
ust 10, 11, 12, limit Aug. 22.
Szo.85-Athens, Ga. On sale June 30,
July 2, 9, 16, limit fifteen days. Extension
42.65-July 9 to 14, Denver, Colorado
Springs and Pueblo, Colo. (Atlantic Coast
Line Official Route Denver Club Florida
No trouble to answer questions.
Excursion rates to other points.
Limits, schedules, Pullman accommoda-
tions and all detailed information to above
or other points cheerfully furnished, either
on application, in person or by mail, to
Frank C. Boylston, District Passenger
Agent, 138 Wept Bay street, Jacksonville,
14 Wt Day br.t,
EVERTTHIMG THAT IS GOOD AMD
SMART IN WEARICf APPAIRL FOR
ME AND MOY&.
THE NATIONAL BANK OF JACKSONVILLE
SURPLUS and UNDIVIDED PROFITS 414,760.91
W isnea Time Certificates of Deposit, which draw Iaterest at rte pere t r cer rt per
aa., if held ninety days or longer, Take advantage of this ind Jt year rj=g2s e eornuni
semetaf ear yes. Particular attention paid to Out-of-Town accounts, sending deposits by ma
FLORIDA BANK & TRUST COMPANY.
CAPITAL--One M tlem elmars.
49 on Savings Deposits
.Executes trusts of all kinds.
C. E. GARNER, President.
C. B. ROGERS, Vice-President.
G. J. Avent, Ast. Cashier.
A. F. PERRY, Vice-President.
W. A. REDDING, Cashier.
F. P. FLEMING, Jr., Trust Ofeer.
FLORIDA BAG MANUFACTURING COMPANY
429 East Bay Street, JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA.
Burlap and Cotton Bags S'sas
Sma I Cotton Bags for Commissarles.
Write for Prices.
Florida Bag Manufacturing Cempany
I I**61511513611 .a~a)aaaa. mama usasse
ea1lse a.a. a
A Few Bargains
9,000 acres virgin timber. Lies in solid body immediately
upon transportation; estimated to cut 40 boxes, and 2,500 feet
lumber per acre.
38,000 acres part virgin, part boxed, estimated to cut 3,500
feet merchantable lumber per acre.
A number of desirable turpentine locations at right prices.
25.900 acres virgin timber, lies in solid body, estimated to cut
100 boxes and 7,000 feet of merchantable lumber per acre.
Brobston, Fendig & Company
JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA 216 V. Forsyth Stret
MERRILL-STEVENS CO. I
SBoilermaking and Repairing I
Still Boilers and Pumps.
SHIP BUILDING and REPAIRING.
CUMER LUMBER. COMPANY
Rough a Dressed Lumber
Long Leaf Yellow Pine.
BOXES AMD OATS.
18 THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL BBCORD.
E6e EVERETT HOTEL
' 325 WEST BAY ST., JACKSONVILLE FLA.
Centrally located, thoroughly repaired and renovated. Newly furnished. European plan.
G. H. MASON, Proprietor.
,I Ii1 i i i 1 1 1111111 l II ll I I l ll l l til l I I I 1 3 --
J. P. WILLIAMS President.
T. A. JUNIaNa. 2nd Vioe-President.
H. L. KAYlTN, Secretary.
J. A. G. CABoN., 1st Vice-President
J. F. DvSmNBURY, 3d Vice-President
H. F. E ScHnSTBa, Treasurer.
J. P. WILLIAMS COMPANY,
i11 11 I 1Q011TM FICTOS 1I IM BIWEIE GamS.
Main Offiee AJLVANNXH, GEOROIA.
laek cfnll) PENsACOLA, FLNX. raech Oronery House,
** -- I JA.CKONVVILL, FLa. O CeOLLMaUJ. GA.
Naval Stores Producers are lavited to Correspond With Us.
IIIIIItl iillliIs li 1111113111111111 r liiIII lliIt1.'
THE BOND & BOURS CO.
WHOLESALE *a RETAIL
SASH, DOORS, BLINDS, PAINTS.
Oils, Glass, Stoves, Tinware, Country Holloware.
1O WEST BAY STREET. JACKSONVILLL FLA
East Coast Lumber Co.
ROUGH AND DRESSED LONG LEAF
Yellow Pine Lumber
Bundled Rosin Barrel Staves in Carload Lots
Steamer Shipments a Specialty.
Coons & Golder
Turpentine Operators on
Pipe, Boilers and Pumps
Eiprt ueeiu s II Plmkrs
22 W. Aims Street Jacksesville, Fla.
= Furchgott = Company.
WHOLESALE DEALERS IN
Dry Goods, Clothing, Gents Furnishings and Hats.
MAIL ORDERS GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION
Half Tones-Zinc Etchings
Illustratina and Engraving Department
THE FLORIDA TIMES-UNION.
Splendidly equipped foi business. Half fones and Zinc Etchings made to order in the most improved
and artistic fashion. Illustrations for newspapers and all kinds of Commercial Work, Pamphlets. etc
I SPECIALTY 13 IS1DE OF DISflmIG RETIOIIK l ID EMIELISHIIN PHOTOOIPII II PICIRE.
IN WRiriNG OR APPLYING FOR PRICES, GIVE THE MOST EXPLICIT DESCRIPTION OF WHAT IS WANTED
Gooi WORK AND PROMPT DELIVERIES PROMISED.
A Florida Enterprise.
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C. .OGERB, President. W. A. GATLAITAnR and E. A. CHAMPLAIN Vice-Presidents.
DMaOTO-S: C. B. Rogers, W. A. Gallaher, E. A. Ch amplain, H. A. MeBachern and J. A. Cranford, of Jaeksonville;
B. F. Bullard, Tampa; C. M. Covington, Pensacola.
PAID UP CAPITAL $5oo,ooo.
Main Office and Storage Rooms, Jacksonville, Fla., with Branches In Tampa, Pensacola, la.,
and Savannah, Ga.
The Consol-lated Grocery Company is successor to the C. B. Rogers Company, of Jacksonville; the Florida Groeery 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 br& ich of the West Coast Naval Stores Company, of Pensaeola; 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
Coassis eof e rTree-Story 6ElldWsi 70x200; ome two-story baldliag. 50x390; oae oae.story bulldlla, 80x280,
making the largest space of ay Compay of the klad In the South.
Headquarters Corner Bay and Bridge Sts., Jacksonville, Fla.
Branches Tampa. Fla., PensMcol,. Fla., end Sevennah. Ga.
'gggSSII5IIS66SIOIIs(e..usa.su. useieeiasaesusauue~u1uumaeauu s.uahhua(huu1aum
I 7 u
We "a -ly ii Eiil ir^^t
whether as a gift or for your own use,
one's desire is to get full value for your
money. We are heavy buyers of Silver-
ware, in fact have the largest stock in the
South, and can show you a variety of
patterns that upon comparison of quality
and price you will find very reasonable.
The illustration shows our
a handsome ornamental pattern of fine
execution, its soft grey finish brings out
the character of the design and enhances
its general attractiveness.
Teaspoons ... $9.00, $10.75 and $12.75 doz.
Dessert Spoons .... $1675 and $19.25 "
Table Spoons .... $24.25 and $27.75 "
Table Forks ...... $24.25 and $27.75 "
Dessert Forks .... $16.75 and $19.25 "
Medium Knives .............. $21.00 "
L Dessert Knives ............. $19.00
When desired, we can fur-
nish cases or oak or mahogany
chests to hold any number of
A very complete line of this reliable
brand in Tea-ware, Bake-dishes, Fruit
Bowls, ete, and also latest patterns in
Prices on sterling silverware 184 7 ers Bros."
Knives, Forks, Spoons, etc.
subject to change with any ma- The pattern we illustrate
trial change in the price of n tLish and appearance closely resembles
sterling silverware. This pattern i section
bullion plate that i it has th ee times the usual qs-
ullion. tty silver deposited on the backs of handleU
and bowls insuring years of good service
Tea Spoons - 1t A0o4.
SDessert Spoons 6- i
Table Spoons 7 50 "
Table Forks 7 -- W "
Dessert Forks 6 50
Medium Knives - II 1 "
We guarantee satisfaction. Dessert Knives 50 "
Upon request, with satisfactory refetenee,
we will mail samples
Greenleaf (& Crosby Company
Jewelers and Silve mismiths
41 West Bay Street, Jacksonville, Florida
PROMPT ATTENTION TO MAIL ORDERS.
WRITE FOR CATALOGUE.
ESTABLISHED THIRTY YEARS.
.-. -- A
The Great ROX BO R
Turpentine Box Axe. None Better can be Made.
The factory is Small, Makes Nothing but Axes, and we control the entire output.
Pao e Ornersat Once HA RLEY COMPANY Headquarters.
to inure Prmpt Delivery A ARDWARE C Valdosta, Ga.
Turpentine Operaters Supplies, hacks, Pullers, Dippers, Batting. Glue Brass CI; th. Support W , Rivets, Hep I!r4, et.
-~n ------------- ^ -^" i n n ix if j ~
Commissaries and Retailers:
OUR HIGH GRADES OF
PEANUT and COCOANUT BRITTLE
Will increase 3yoir demand for Candies we Manufacture.
Stck Candy, Mixed Candy, Penny Goods Chocolate and Package 6Cds.
Sfor Price list THE E. J. SMITH Co., 47-753 Am
IMe=a3 a1r T SMT U.9 Jacksmville, Fla. "
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