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STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
fnIh6Y IAVAlYA SToRES,
Ilv X 4 A1% NGERMA
CONSOLIDATED NAVAL STORES COMPANY.
Home Office: JACKSONVILLE, FLA.
Branches: Savannah. Ga., and Pensacola, Fla.
W. C POWELL, PrMdeat; B. .BULLAhD, II. L. (OVINGTON, J. A. CRANFORD, D. H. MeMILLAN, B. R. POWEL., C. M COVINGTON, JOHN H.
POWELL. Vies Presdents; C. P. DUSENBURY, Secretary and Treasurer.
LECUTIVE COMMITTE: W. C. Poweli, C. B. Rogers, H. L Covington. B. F. Dullard. J. A. Cranford.
DIL[OTORS: W. C. jiwell, B. B. llard, C. B. Rogers. J. A. Cranford, W. .I. Hillman. John H. Powell, W. F. Coahman. H.L. Covington, C. Downmrg, D. H.
MeMlan, 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 ,re invited to call or correspond.
Dry Goods. Notions, Men's Furnishings
Blankets. Comforts, Convict C clothing,
Manufacturers of TURPENTINE STILLS
Complete Outfits and Extra Kettles, Caps, Arms, Worms, Fur-
nace Doors and Grates always on hand
Old Stills ten New Workand repairing done
Old orStills p New Work i" o^ ot
Heavy Coppersmithlinf Steam Pipe ami Sptsl Cier Work
Alo Fayetteville, N. C. Savannah, Ga. Mobile, Ala.
PUBLISHED EVERY SATURDAY. DEVOTED TO NAVAL STORES. LUMBER AND MANUFACTURING wtlbRiasia
s .d Sep. t1. 302. by t fhe r. C. oaf d .. Turpemine Opaors`' Aocbia -o i s Exmcim Ocal Organ, and adopted Se-pt 02. Aoha ua Co. kon a an. Ocial Osdf ao a nE Ih GlC AmsnIIs AdRe Sept IL 003 as i
Oiy Ocidt O n of Turpeaie Operanes' A Adopted April 27. uOp.. 2 a O1 cial Organ A2 the lnter-S tOate Ct. e GrOwers'Aocion. Ended by Geaorb Sawmide AmcH i A io eo SawOial| of Al iim Stesl Stn Genum AsslsM.
FLORIDA SHALL BE
REPRESENTED AT JAMESTOWN.
To the People of Florida:
On behalf of the Jamestown commission
we submit to you that we are without
funds. That we must rely upon the spon-
taneous response of the public spirited
people. That Florida should be among the
bright galaxy of Southern states that
. will shine in the national sisterhood at
The time is short within which anything
may be accomplished. That we must call
upon you for volunteers to come up and
help in this crisis. That we estimate $50,-
000 would enable Florida to have represen-
tation at this great exposition. That twice
this amount is needed to make this state
show to her best advantage. That Flor-
ida can doubtless make a better showing
on less expense than perhaps any other
state in the Union ;therefore we make
this appeal to every patriotic citizen of
the state who sees this article.
We ask you to form a committee of
your own to get in touch with someone of
this commission, do not wait for us to
reach you personally, but we ask every
man, woman and child in Florida to get
As you feel a pride in your own state
if you wish to have her represented at this
great exposition get to work now and
send us your subscription list, for in doing
so you will place yourself on the honor
roll and will help to lighten the burden
which rests upon us all.
Unless there shall be subscribed as much
as $25,000 under this call then the com-
mission feels that it is not justified in
pursuing the matter any further and will
so report to the legislature at its meeting
in April. All who desire to subscribe will
please notify Mrs. K. L. Eagan, vice presi-
dent of the commission, at No. 216 West
Forsyth street, Jacksonville, Fla., so that
a record may be kept of the amounts sub-
THOMAS J. L. BROWN,
KATHERINE L. EAGAN,
EDWIN BROBSTON, Treas.
Florida State Commissioner.
OCEA S. S. LINE IS REPORTED SOLD.
S The recent visit of officials of the Ocean
Steamship Company to Brunswick, Ga.,
says a dispatch from that city, coupled
with the recent charter of the steamship
City of Birmingham of that line by the
Mallory Line for its New York and Bruns-
wick service, has given rise to the report
that the Morse combination has succeeded
in getting control of the Ocean Steamship
Company, or at least has brought about a
community of interest.
It is believed in railroad circles that
the chartering of the City of Birmingham
is the first step towards a twice a week
or possibly a tri-weekly service between
Brunswvick and New York. It is generally
understood that the Southern, which has
Investigation of an Alleged Turpen-
Many Well Known Naval Stores Operators are Witnesses.
\te quote below from the Savannah
Morning News, a synopsis of the investi-
gation of the alleged naval stores trust
now being held in United States Court
'ile investigation of the alleged naval
stores trust is noN on.
thle investigation was begun in the
United States Court yesterday after the
grand jury was organized and Judge Em-
ory Speer delivered his charge upon the
subject of monopolies, generally, that op-
press, and concluding with particular ref-
erence to the conditions in this section
which brought about the investigation.
Though only one witness-Mr. Ed-
mund S. Nash, president of the American
Naval Stores Company, of which Mr. S.
P. Shotter is chairman of the board of di-
rectors-was before the grand jury, it is
understood that considerable progress was
made in the investigation. Mr. Nash was
in and out of the jury room many times
during the afternoon.
Those Under Subpoena.
The investigation will likely not be fin-
ished to-day. Mr. A. W. Carmichael, who
was superintendent of tie Shotter Com-
pany and who is now an employee of the
American Naval Stores Company, was one
of the witnesses served with a subpoena
during the morning. Mr. James Farie, Jr.,
a naval stores exported, No. 112 Bay
street, east, was also summoned. Mr. E.
C. Patterson, of Jacksonville, of the Pat-
terson Export Company, who is under sub-
poena, was one of the early arrivals in
Mr. Walter F. Coachman, the head of
the Jacksonville Export Company, which
failed about a year ago through the alleged
machinations of the so-called naval stores
trust, is here. He was one of the many
who listened to Judge Speer deliver his
charge, and he will probably be a witness.
Mr. C. H. Barnes, of Jacksonville, was
forced to return home because of pressing
business, but he is still under subpoena.
The grand jury is composed as follows:
Thomas S. Wyll r, ., foreman, Savan-
James H. Furber, Savannah.
.lames A. Doyle, Savannah.
Samuel Gerst, Savannah.
been closely watching the development of
the Atlanta, Birmingham and Atlantic
-system, has been quietly preparing to
neet this competition with an equally
-tri-n combination, and this would natur-
allv he through its arrangement with the
Mallor'y and Clyde steamships now in the
Several months ago the Southern gave
out a :el-ort of a big work planned for
the port of Brunswick at its Turtle river
terminals. Several large contractors visit-
ed the terminals and submitted bids. None
leal.y C. Suuth, Groveland, Liberty
J. u. oass, Brunswick.
t. G. JacKson, Brunswick.
tl. 1. \ right, Glenwood, M-ontgomery
G. Li. waterss Sylvania.
-.. D. Sharp, bylvania.
J. tianders, Swainsboro.
John 1. Smith, Norristown, Emanuel
U. C. Kea, Norristown.
%\. Hieston Gooden, Oneida, Liberty
James N. Duggen, Maulden Branch, Bry-
\. C. Browning, Glenwood.-Savannah
.tloining News, Feb. 8.
'rom external indications it seems that
lthe grand jury investigation of the naval
sto.es trust case will not be concluded
teloie Monday. Good progress was made
yesterday. Seven witnesses were exam-
ine,, and there are still a number of them
to Ib heard from, it is understood.
1 lie first witness was Mr. George Meade
lioalrdman, of New York, financier and
secretary of the Atlantic Investment Com-
pany. This company, it is claimed, holds
the stock of the companies that are al-
leged to be in the trust.
IMr. Walter F. Coachman, of the late
Jacksonville Naval Stores Export Com-
pany, followed Mr .Boardman. He was
in the jury room for some time. W. M.
Toomer, Esq., who was interested in the
same company with Mr. Coachman, was
After the examination of Mr. Toomer
the grand jury took a recess. The after-
noon session lasted until 6 o'clock.
Mr. E. C. Patterson of Jacksonville, of
the Patterson Naval Stores Export Com-
pany. twas the first witness in the after-
noon. He was followed by Mr. Adam G.
Latta, of Wilmington, N. C. He was for-
merly connected with the Patterson-Down-
ing (Company. but is now retired. James
Flirie. -lr.. of Savannah. an exporter, and
Mr. lDavid T. Purse, vice-president and
*'cretary of the Southern States Naval
Stores Company, were the other witnesses.
--avannah Morning News, Feb. 9.
of these had been accepted when president
Spencer's death came, causing a hold up
in many plans of the company.
It is said that the Southern expects to
carry out the original plans which called
for an investment of about $100,000 for
improvements and increased warellouse fa-
cilities. As the present foreign business
would, not call for this improvement, t
is firmly believed that the .road is prepar-
inlr for a large traffic to be handled by
the Mallory ships through the port of
NEW USE FOR PIME REUSE.
The establishment in Orange, Tex., of a
large wood alcohol distilling plant prom-
ises to revolutionize the refuse pine in-
dustry. Heretofore the slabs and other
refuse which come from the lumber mill
have been put to few uses, and were con-
sidered practically valueless. There is to
be established in comneetion with this
distilling plant a factory for manufactur-
ing box boards out of the fiber of the wood
after it has been put through the process
of distillation. By doing this every parti-
cle of the by-products of the large lumber
mills will be utilized. Tests have shown
that this wood fiber makes a first-class
board pulp, and that the box boards can
be manufactured from it at a profit of
about $35 per ton.
When these two plants are in operation
every part of the pine tree will be con-
verted into commercial products. There
has heretofore been a great waste of ma-
terial, and much inferior lumber and all
the trimmings had to be thrown away by
the mills. The slabs and worthless lum-
ber will produce large quantities of wood
alcohol, and when the extracting process is
completed the pulp will be put through the
necessary machinery to press it into thin
box lumber. These compressed boards are
excellent material for making various
kinds of boxes.
The new box factory will consume thirty
tons of pulp every day. The slabs will be
furnished to the distilling plant by the
The lumber interests are awaiting the
results of this new industry, and if they
prove as successful as is now claimed for
them, other similar plants will be estab-
lished in the lumber region of East Texas.
The alcohol distilling plant at Orange,
Tex., was erected and placed in opera-
tion more than a year ago. At that time
a paper mill was established, to be ope-
rated in connection with the plant. It was
found, however, that the paper mill could
not use the fiber and it shut down. This
led to other experiments being made, with
the result that it was found that the
pulp could be converted into box board.
LARGE BARGE COMPLETED.
The big coal barge, built by the South-
ern Shipbuilding Company, of Jackson-
ville, for the Atlanta, Birmingham and
Atlantic railway, to be used at Brunswick,
Ga., in coaling the steamers of the Brmus-
wick line, is now completed and ready to
be towed to Brunswick.
The barge, which is without a doubt,
the finest ever built in a southern port,
is 110 feet long and is equipped with
special hoisting machinery to be used in
coaling the steamers.
She is one of the heaviest constructed
barges ever built ajnd is sheathed with
yellow metal below the water line.
The Southern Shipbuilding Company is
now negotiating with tug boat owners in
regard to towing the barge to Brunwick.
She will probably leave here this week for
the Georgia port.
THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD
^^^^^^^^& ^ `SKXXXXXXXfXfCXX
Buy the Sikes Patented
Rims and Heads
for Dip Barrels. Adds two inches to ca-
pacity of barrel; does not leak; drains
contents perfectly. Over 20,000 sold in
twelve months. Sold by the following
Unitle Grocery Co., Jacksonville and
Comsldated Grocery CO, Pensacola, F.
Pem cola Grocery Co. Peasacola, Fa.
J. R. Saunder Co, New Orleans, La.
Dowin Co, Brunswick, Ga.
Bri Hardware Co, Valdosta, Ga.
The above also handle the Sikes Patent
Dip Buckets. Write for prices, cuts, etc.
The fourth annual meeting of the stock
holders of the Realty Title and Trust
Company was held on the 4th inst. at the
office of the company in the Realty build-
ing. There was a good attendance, about
two-thirds of the stock issued being rep-
The annual report of the president, Mr.
James E. Johnson, was read and received
with evident satisfaction by the stock-
holders. It showed remarkable progress
by the company, a notable feature being
the putting aside of a large surplus fund
besides the payment of a dividend of eight
per cent for the year just closed.
The following were elected directors for
the ensuing year: James E. Johnson, C.
A. Clark, Caroll D. Judson, W. B. Owen,
Robert A. Baker, Charles Blum and A. J.
A resolution was passed by the stock-
holders expressing appreciation of the effi-
cient work of the executive officers of the
company, and especially that of Mr. James
E. Johnson, the president, and Mr. Carroll
D. Judson, the secretary and title officer.
Following the meeting of the stockhold-
ers, the newly elected directors met and
elected the following officers for the en-
suing year: James E. Johnson, president;
W. B. Owen, vice president; Charles A.
Clark, treasurer, and Carroll D. Judson,
The board determined that in view of
the fact that the present needs of the
company are amply covered by the $00,-
000 of stock, which has so far been sold,
no further sales of stock would be made,
the policy of the company being to keep
the amount of capital stock outstanding
at as hI'- .-. as possible.
r. G. Hutchinson, ..acksonville, Fla.
Walter Mucklow, Jacksonville, Fla.
Briggs Hardware Co., Valdosta, Ga.
Commercial Bank, Jacksonville, Fla.
Florida Bank and 'rust Co., Jacksonville,
Chas. Blum & Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
.oseph Zapf & Co., Jacksonville, Fa.
Loyd's Portable Fireplace, Valdosta, Ga.
BOXES AND CRATES.
Cummer Lumber Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Southern Fuel & Supply Co., The, Jack-
Geo. R. Foster, Jr., Jacksonville, Fla.
Geo. R. Foster, Jr.. Jacksonville, Fla.
E E. Cleveland Furniture Company.
Roland Woodward, Jacksonville, Fla.
Craig & Bro., J. A., Jacksonville, Fla.
meMUfla Brothers, JackaoTlle, Savrn-
uk and Mobile.
Oooperago Co. The, Jacksonville, Fla.
Wm. D. Jones, Jacksonville, Fa.
C. C. Better. Jacksonville. Fla.
Tampa Drug Co., Tampa, Fla.
Southern Drug Mfg. Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Groover-Stewart Drug Co., Jacksonville,
Covington Co. The. Jacksonville, Fla.
Standard Electric Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Merrill-Stevens Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Sehofleld's Sons Co., J. S., Macon, Ga.
Lombard Iron Works and Supply Co., Au-
Boyd's Portable Fireplace, Valdosta, Ga.
Bours & Co, Wm. A., Jacksoville, Fla.
E. E. Cleaveland Furniture Co., Jackson-
S&honeld's Sons Co., J. 8., Macon, Ga.
Southern Fuel & Supply Co. The, Jack-
Craig & Bro., J. A., Jacksonville, Fla.
Standard Clothing Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Consolidated Grocery Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Jacksonville Grocery Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Williams Co., J. P., Savannah, Ga.
Voung Co., John R., Savannah, Ga.
Bond & Bourn Co. The, Jacksonville, Fla.
Brigga, W. H., Hardware Co., Valdosta, Ga.
Tampa Hardware Co., Tampa, Fla.
Weed & Co.. J. D.. Savannah. tca
Craig & Bro., J. A., Jaeksruvile t la.
Standard Clothing Co.. lac&soavalle, Fla.
Aragon The, Jacksounv ie Fla.
Fifth Avenue Hotel, Ner York, N. Y.
Telford Hotel, White Springs, Fla.
Merrill-Stevens Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Schofleld's Sons Co., J. S.. Macon, Ga.
Florida Life Insurance Co., Jacksonville,
Cay & McCall, Jacksonville, Fa.
H. J. Riles to.. Jacksonville, Fla.
Greenleaf & Crosby Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Hess & Slager, Jacksonville, Fla.
Blum & Co., Chas., Jacksonville, Fla.
Altmayer & Flatau Liquor Co., Macon, Ga.
Joseph Zapf & Co.. Jacksonville, Fla.
Spencer Medicine Co., Chattanooga, Tena.
Schofleld's Sons Co., J. S., Macon. Ga.
Lombard Iron Works. Augusta, Ga.
MATERIALS FOR TURPENTINE PRO-
Schofield's Sons Co., J. S., Macon, Ga.
Continental Mfg. Co., Birmingham, Ala.
The only line of medicines made ex-
clusively for commissaries.
McMillan Bros. Co, Jacksonville, Savas-
nah and Mobile.
Baker, M. A., Brunswick, Ga., and Pensa-
Schofield's Sons Co., J. 8., Maeon, Ga.
Tampa Hardware Co., Tampa, Fla.
Weed & Co., J. D., Savannah, Ga.
Malsby Machnery Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Briggs Hardware Co., Valdosta, Ga.
Tampa Monumental Works, Tampa, Fla.
MULES AND HORSES.
W. A. Cook, Tampa. Fh.
American Naval Stores, Co., Home Office,
Peninsular Naval Stores o., Tampa, Fa.
Barnes & Jesaup Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Consolidated Naval Stores Co., Jackson-
Union Naval Stores Co., Mobile, Ala.
West-Flynn-Harris Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Williams Co., J. P., Savannah, Ga.
Young Co., John R., Savannah, Ga.
Southern States Naval Store Co., Savan-
Bond & Bours Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Tampa Hardware Co., Tampa, Fla.
Coons & Golder, Jacksonville, Fla.
Merrill-Stevens Co.. Jacksonville, Fla.
Schofield's Sons Co., J. S., Macon, Ga.
Atlantic Coast Line.
Henry Sundheimer & Co., Savannah, Ga.
'"rlston. Fendia & Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
HAY AND RAIN. SEEDS.
BoA & OO., Wui A., Jacksonville, Fla. Bours & Co., Wm. A., Jackmsvill l I.
Cummer Lumber Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Merrill-Steves Co.. Jacksovill, Fa.
Covington Co. The, Jacksuovile, F.
Joe. Rosenheim & 8Sos, Savannah, Ga.
Clyde Steamship Co. The. New York City.
Davis & Son, G. M., Palatk, Fla.
Schoeld's Sons Co, J. S., Macon, Ga.
Baker, M. A., Brunswick, Ga., and Pens-
McMilla Brothera .Co, .Jackmanvllk
Savannah and XobiU
rur sR lu STILL TUBS.
Davis & Son, G. M, Palatka, Fla.
Davis & Son, G. M., Palatka, Fa
Council Tool Co.. Jaekonville, Fa.
Operator' Tool Co., Green Cove Springs,
Greenleaf & Croeby Co., Jacksonville, Fa.
Hess Slager, Jacksonvilal, la.
YELLOW PIN LUMBER.
Cummer Lumber Co, Jacksonville, Fla.
East Coast lumber Co, Watertowa, f1
GINS AND RUMS
$1.50to$5.00 per Gallon
Lewis 186 aml Mmut Vernm
Pure Rye Whlskles.
Controllers Blum's Monogram ana Syl-
van Bye-Agents for Jungst Cinein-
nati and Pabst Milwaukee Beers.
Prices on application.
CHAS. BLUM & CO.
517 and 519 WEST BAY STREET
Coons & Golder
Turpentine Operators on
Pipe, Boilers and Pumps *
EWpit mt amul 1aHMias
22 W. Adms Str Jacksville, FI
Frank 0. Miller & Co.
419 West way W. JSekeu-lIIe. FtL.
-- P-O.1C 1 17
SOLE AGENT WOR
New Hornme Whit, Domestic and
THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD. 5
WOOD DISTILLATION IN THE SOUTH.
A Comprebnsive ad Interesting Paper
.by Dr. W. C. Geer, of the Fost Ser-
The following address on the opportuni-
ties of wood distillation in the South was
delivered by Dr. W. C. Geer, of the For-
est Service, before the Yellow Pine Manu-
facturers' Association, which was held in
New Orleans on January 26:
Even a casual observer traveling through
the yellow pine belt will be impressed by
many things. He can see from the train
the finest cotton in the world growing
side by side with fre scarred stumps; the
richest kind of land, but from one-quarter
to one-half of it is wasted. If by day he
will visit the scene of a year-old lumber
operation, he will see logs and limbs
enough to make the woods nearly impas-
sable; whie a-few days later he can come
back by night and watch the flames play
through the tops of the standing tree
and bear the loose logs on the ground roar
with the fire. Let him go to a small port-
able mill and he will find a mound of saw-
dust nearly as large as the mill itself.
Let him visit a big mill with its electric
equipment and its modern machinery, and
let him stand by the refuse burner for
an hour, and he will go away a thought-
ful man, for he can imagine tree after tree
being burned up.
Such Is but a glimpse of the picture as
it might impress a visitor. To you men
it is the common experience of your daily
life, and this tremendous waste to you
means dollars and ents.
To give reliable figures of the actual
waste, either in board feet or percentage,
is an mhpoesbility. conditions vary in the
diffent mills, and there is no basis for
computation. It is possible, however, to
estimate conservatively this waste and
come to some reasonable conclusions re-
garding its influence upon the lumber in-
dustry. For convenience two divisions will
be made: (1) waste in logging; (2) waste
in the milL
J. Gervin Peters, of the Forest Service,
shows in the 196 year book of the depart-
ment of agriculture, how it is possible to
recover as merchantable lumber very much
that is now left on the ground. Unques-
tionably his conclusions re of vital inter-
est and his recommendation that as mnch
merchantable lumber as possible be made
un from the tree once ut, is worthy of
consideration and adoption, but with the
most careful logging there will be left a
good sised stamp, down timber, eulls and
limbs, which cannot be sawed into lum-
ber. From the only estimates available
it is safe to say that of the total tree
from stump to branch, after the most
conservative logging, there will remain in
the woods some 10 per cent which cannot
be used. This figure, at beat, is but a
enes, but is below that given by many
lumbermen of experience.
The second kind of waste is mill waste.
r0ore reliable figures can be given, for we
have at hand the options of fifteen lam-
1ermen batting yellow pine, and who
wrote about a year ago to the Forest Ser-
vice upon this question. They said that
between the log as it came to the mill
and the lumber as shipped there was a
waste whih varied, according to the man
who gave the estimate. from eight to a0
mnr cent. Tf these figures are taken as
they stand. summed up and averaged, 25
er cent Is found wiCh f Into sawdust,
slabs saM *iw.
For a number of years inventors and
promoters have schemed and experimented.
Your time and that of other lumber asso-
ciations have been taken with suggestions
and talk, but yet every year one or m'.re
plants which begin in a blaze of glory
have gone under, and they rarely rise
again. You have seen many different
styles of apparatus, but you also have seen
many failures. Tt is not at all surpris-
ing, therefore, that today a widespread
prejudice exists against wood distillation,
a prejudice, it must be admitted, which the
history of the industry has quite justi-
Not every plant, however, has failed,
and there are today several which have
gone far enough towards success to make
us again turn seriously to the solution of
the waste wood problem.
In briefly outlining the results of a care-
ful study of the chief processes of wood
distillation, let me say at the outset that
I am not here to criticize or praise any in-
dividual person or process. Opportunities
have been offered me to see the leading
plants and to study them carefully. To
discuss any particular plant, either good
or bad, would be to bring into the public
view details, upon many of which I have
given my word to remain silent. There-
fore not alone in those cases where sil-
ence has been requested, but in every ease
the ground is taken that it is fairer to
all not to discuss the peculiar details of,
or to give opinions on. any special pro-
The two chle'f methods for the distilla-
tion of long leaf yellow pine wood are
called respectively the destructive and the
steam process. They are radically differ-
ent in principle. Each of these methods
is in successful operation.
By the first cord wood is placed in large
retorts and heated to a sufficient tempera-
ture to destroy the composition of the
wood fiber, changing it into volatile com-
pounds, which pass through condensers
and are condensed into liquids, while there
is left in the apparatus nothing but char-
coal. With these vapors there also goes
off a gas which cannot be condensed but
which may be used for fuel. The import-
ant products are the liquids and the char-
coal. Summing it up: from the wood
there are obtained at first five products:
first a crude turpentine, red in color and
pungent in odor; second a tar, third char-
coal, fourth a non-condensable gas; fifth,
the anueous liquor known as "pyroligne-
Taking them in order, the crude turpen-
tine must be refined before it is market-
able, and even then it is an exceedingly
(Coat~oued am pag 9.)
If you will take the Doyle log rule and
compare the cubic contents of a 20-foot
log with the cubic contents of the board
feet cut from it, you will find a waste of
89 per cent in a log six inches in diameter
down to 39 per cent in a log 20 inches in
diameter. It is reasonably safe to say
then that 25 per cent mill waste is a fair
figure for the mills as they now operate.
This is equivalent to 22 1-2 per cent of the
total tree. Therefore, from the time the
tree stands in the forest until it is cut
up at the mill, about 32 per cent of itc
cubic volume is impossible of utilization as
What can be done with this material
One concrete suggestion is worth any
amount of theory, and it is my purpose
here today to speak of the attempts which
have been made to solve this problem by
the methods of wood distillation.
: FASHIONABLE CLOTHIERS AND FURNISHERS,
* 17 and i9 West Bay Street, Jackslvlle, Finfds
* Stetson and Hawes Hats. Special Attention Given to ail Or
t l 0 ll8l I 5 I8 l(~ t~4 | I leo
S. Mc KOY PATENT
The best and simplest cup
on the market. Detachable
Greater Capacity, easier
dipped ,more easily placed
on tree, stronger and prac-
t- tically indestructible. Will
/ not rust. For catalog and
price list write
rM'O IIEIT'TWEPNTmE IU U
S' 1015 Hiberan Buiding,
New Orleans. ILouis..
M. A BAKER MAINVENTOR AND
o* *A sA E MAlNTUFACTURER OF TISE
BAKER IMPROVED SEAMLESS TURPENTINE STILLS.
Write me for prices F 0B. u ny point ia the tsurpnttie bel.
A ll stills sold under a guafr nte.
JOB WORK THROVC-H THE COVNTKY PIOMPTLYATTENDED TO
The Largest and Oldest Copper Works is the South.
My specialty is large worms and heavy bettms that de at les.
PENSACOLA, FLA. and BRUNSWICK, GA.
Just a few new pieces of Fur-
niture will greatly add to the
comforts of home.
I. E. CldeAVt LAND FURNITURE CO:
Oldest furniture Store In JaektsOnvft.
* Standard Cloth1 se ing Comn* **y------
Standard Clothing Company
8 'THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.
This Easy Chipper Saves time and Money.
', Chip escapes easier on account of hollow back. WRITE
Cuts a shade streak easier as hollow back allows hack to
to be closed more FOR
SGum flows easier as there is less steel to drag over the PRICES.
Operator's Tool Company, Green Cove Springs, Fla.
THE BURG LIN WILL not come to Jacksonville this trip, as she
OPERATE FROM JACKSONVILL. I has no cargo for this port, but the ship
The Burg line of steamers will continue following will come to Jacksonville with
to ply between Rotterdam and Charleston
and Jacksonville, notwithstanding the re-
po.t to the contrary, as published in the
J. J. Logan, agent for the company in
Jacksonville, stated yesterday that the
first consignment of goods from Rotterdam
for Jacksonville on the steamer Zeeburg,
Was entirely satisfactory, and that the
Zeeburg loaded a good cargo for the for-
eign port in Jacksonville, consisting of
rosin and spirits of turpentine.
The Fernandina Record in its current is-
sue contained the following account of the
Zeeburg, which, according to Mr. Logan,
is entirely without foundation:
"The Dutch steamer Zeeburg, of the
Burg line, the first of these ships to enter
Jacksonville, has been libelled for $6,000
by the owners of the dredge Atlantic.
"Proceeding up the St. Johns river on
Monday, the Zeeburg collided with the
Atlantic, inflicting considerable damage.
The dredge was lying in the channel and
the ship struck her because she was in
"Judging from the information received
here by private parties, this will be the
last trip of the Zeeburg to Jacksonville,
the captain of the ship bein dissatisfied
with the river channel. He stated to a
friend yesterday that he was guaranteed
twenty feet of water at Jacksonville, but
fortunately he went into the port draw-
ing but fourteen feet.
"There is every probability that these
ships will hereafter come to this port."
Report Not Trie.
When shown the clipping from the
Fernandina Record yesterday morning Mr.
Logan laughed and stated that the Burg
line had no idea of abandoning the port
of Jacksonville for Fernandina or any
other port. that the Zeeburg was not
guaranteed any depth in the river, but the
owners of the line were told that a depth
in the river from the city to the ocean
averaged twenty feet and more.
He stated that the Zeeburg when she
came up the river was drawing 15 feet of
water and not 14 reported, that Cap-
tain Van Rasaen was perfectly satisfied
with the river, dockage, etc, and in his
ofcial report in his protest about the ac-
cident did not blame it to the river.
Cam is Settle&
The case has been settled out of the
courts; that at the point of collision there
was 25 feet of water.
The owners cabled Mr. Logan that the
ship was insured and to make the best
settlement possible, which was done.
The steamer Voorburg of the same line
is now on her way to Charleston, and Mr.
Logan is busy getting up a cargo of
naval stores cargo for her in Jacksonville.
It is probable that the Voorburg will
cargo and will load here.
"This article," said Mr. Logan, referring
to the Fernandina Record, "is entirely
without foundation, and I can assure you
that the Burg line has no intention of
abandoning Jacksonville for Fernandina.
The idea is ridiculous."
NEW FIRM FOR JACKSONVILLE.
The M. Rome Co., Distillers, Make Jack-
sonville a Distributing Center.
R. M. Rose Company, distillers, of At-
lanta, Ga., have selected Jacksonville as
a distributing center. They have just
opened an elegant store at 16 West For-
syth street and this will enable them to
make deliveries in the State of Florida
to much greater advantage than from their
This firm has built up a magnificent bus-
iness, and an enviable reputation on the
liperior quality of the whiskies they
distill and sell direct to the consumer.
Mr. Randolph Rose, the president of the
R. M. Rose Company, has been in Jack-
sonville for a couple of days, and in speak-
ing of his business today, said that his
father, Mr. R. M. Rose, was the first man
to conceive the idea of aging corn whiskey
to improve the quality and give it a mel-
low taste and a fragrant bouquet. After
numerous experiments he found that corn
whiskey aged in charrel barrels was easily
the finest medicinal whisky in the world.
The firm is now forty years old, and Mr.
Rose stated they were shipping whisky
direct to consumers in every State in the
Union, and had regular customers in five
The R. M. Rose Company has always
conducted their business on a little differ-
ent plan from any other whisky house.
The store is kept neat and clean, and there
is an air of refinement about their stores,
which enables them to command the pat-
ronage of the best families. Their spec-
ialty is medicinal whisky, and their dis-
tillery was built with the idea of making
the highest quality of whisky without ref-
erence to the expense or labor. They
claim to have the finest open fire copper
plant in the world, and claim to have in
their bonded warehouse more "primitive
method" corn whisky tean all other deal-
ers and distillers combined. These claims
are generally accepted ey the most prom-
inent physicians and specialists in the
South and a great many of them prescribe
Rose's whisky in their prescriptions, and
recommend and indorse it.
Notice is hereby given that on, to-wit,
the 20th day of February, A. D. 1907, I
shall apply to the County Judge of Duval
County, Florida, for my final discharge as
administratrix of the estate of James S.
Coghlan, deceased, and ask that my final
accounts be audited and allowed.
Jacksonville, Florida, this 7th day of
ALICE V. COGHLAN,
Administratrix of the Estate of James S.
NOTICE OF SHAREHOLDERS' MEET-
January 8, 1907.
Notice is hereby given that the annual
meeting of the shareholders of the At-
lantic National Bank of Jacksonville will
be held at the offices of said bank, in the
city of Jacksonville at 12:00 o'clock noon,
on the 12th day of February, 1907, being
the second Tuesday in said month, for the
purpose of electing a Board of Directors
and transacting such other business as may
properly come before the meeting.
THOSE P. DENHAM,
REFLECT A MOMENT.
Would it not pay you in more ways
than one to give us your business?
Our good name is a business asset which
we value too highly to lose it by
selling you anything but the puret and
best on the market.
Why not let us help you build up a sue-
cessful drug business by supplying you
with the best DRUGS on the market at
prices wh'ih enable you to keep up with
competition and make good profits.
The Groover-Ste rt Drug Co.,
15-17-19 East Adams St,
J. A. Craig 4. Bro.
239 W. Bay Street EVERETT BLOCK.
Leaders in Men's and Boys' Fine Cloth-
ing and Up-to-Date Furnishings.
Agents for Dunlap and Stetson Hats; largest stock in the City.
=epoeooeauaeuuaome se eeoosotetoegototeeguu ooegg eoee
W. W. Carnes, Pre. W. C. Thesm, Manager. R. & Care, Se. sad Tse. s
Tampa Hardware Co.
Turpentine. Mill and Phosphate Supplies.
se 0e124118 ee it 16846 saee s 188ees8I 6 1to ee6 86ee 4 $ea
a. PHONE 941.
Examination amil Timber estimates.
CONSULTING AND CIVIL ENGINEER.
Room 6 Board of Trade BulNdt. JACKSOuVILL, FLA
THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD. 7
Southern Drug Mfg. Company
WHOLESALE DRUGGISTS AND MANUFACTURERS OF
Flavoring Extracts, Packed Drugs, B B. Bluing. Vinegar end Pyne's Popular Iemedles.
We handle everything in the Drug and Medicine line. Write for prices. JACKSONVILLE. FLA.
NEW SOUTHERN INDUSTRIES.
Alabama-Portland Cement Works. The
Manufacturers' Record is advised that
William B. Shaffer, Nazareth National
Bank Building, Nazareth, Pa., and associ-
ates, have perfected land titles insuring
the erection of their proposed Portland
cement plant, full details of which will
be announced later. Mr. Shaffer's chief
engineer is S. J. Herbert, office in Naz-
reth National Bank Building, Nasareth,
Alabama-Turpentine Distilleries. Es-
cambia Turpentine Company, Foley Tur-
pentine Company, Robertsdale Turpentine
Company, Seminole Turpentine Company,
and Beaver Meadow Turpentine Company
have been organized under the laws of
South Dakota with $100,000 capital stock
to engage in business in Alabama. Percy
Ketehum of Mobile, Ala., has been named
as Alabama agent.
Birmingham, Alabama.-Industrial Car
Works. Incorporated: Birmingham Car
and Manufacturing Company, with capi-
tal stock of $100,000, and C. E. Foust,
president, and T. A. Burbridge as secre-
tary-treasurer; site of ten acres at North
Birmingham has been purchased and the
plant will be built immediately for manu-
facturing small cars, including wheels, for
mining, logging. contracting and general
Montgomery, Ala.-Lumber Company.
Incorporated: Adams-Watts Lumber Co.,
with $6,000 capital stock. C. S. Adams is
president and T. C. Watts is secretary-
Dawson, Ga.-Lime Kilns. Arena Lime
companyy has been organized with $15,000
capital stock by John R. Irwin and associ-
ates to burn lime, having a daily output
of 250 barrels. Operations on plant will
not begin before April 1, at which time
orders will be placed for building and
Barnesville, Ga.-Planing Mill. Barnes-
ville Coal and Lumber Company has in-
creased capital stock by $10,000 and will
install planing mill.
The Arlington, Ga., Lumber Co. will re-
build its plant recently burned, its pur-
pose being to erect a brick building 63x87
feet and equip it for a daily capacity of
40,000 feet of lumber. Mr. 8. W. Tysen
is the general manager of the company.
Savannah, Ga.-It is reported that the
South Atlantic Car and Manufacturing
companyy is arranging to rebuild on an
enlarged plan the car works reported as
having burned on January 24 at a loss of
about $200,000. The new plant, it is
stated, will be modern in every detail,
equipped for a daily output of thirty cars;
also for the construction of steel cars.
The removal of the general offices from
Wayeross to Savannah is also under con-
sideration. Frank B. Durden is president
of the company.
Thomasville, Ga.-The J. L. Phillips
Lumber Company has increased its capital
stock from $500,000 to $1,000,000.
Columbus, Miss.-The Interstate Lum-
ber Company of Curtiston, Ala., will erect
a large lumber manufacturing plant at
Columbus, Miss. The company has ac-
quired a site comprising fifty acres of
ground for the location of the plant and
has recently purchased about 20,000 acres
of timber land contiguous to the city.
With the addition of this purchase it is
estimated that the entire holdings of the
company in the territory of Columbus
and near by sections will approximate
The Brinson Manufacturing Company of
Stillmore. Ga., is erecting a plant at
Springfield, Ga., for manufacturing creo-
sote from fat lightwood, and also a plant
for treating crossties, bridge timbers, pil-
ing, telegraph and telephone poles and
cross arms. In connection with these
plants there will also be a saw and plan-
ing mill, dry kilns and an electric light
plant. Mr. Brinson states that the erec-
tion of this plant is primarily for the pur-
pose of supplying the railway with creo-
sote material, but for the purpose of
cheapening the product it has been found
necessary to install a larger plant than
was at first contemplated, which will en-
able the company to produce more mater-
ial than will be required for its own needs.
The surplus product will be offered to
other railroads and the general trade. The
Brinson Manufacturing Company will be
capitalized at approximately $150,000.
NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR DIS-
Notice is hereby given, in pursuance of
law, that the undersigned as Administra-
tor of the estate of Josephine C. S. Sebu-
macher will make return of his final ac-
counts and apply for a final settlement and
discharge as such administrator to Hon. H.
B. Phillips, County Judge of Duval County,
Florida, on Monday, June 3d, A. D. 1907.
JAMES M. SCHUMACHER,
As Administrator Estate of Josephine
C. S. Schumacher.
Nov. 22, 1906.--mo.
Brick and Building Material.
When you need these, Portland Cement, Plaster Paris, Hard Wall
Plaster, Hair for Plastering, Shingles, Fire Brick or C ay. Write to
GEO. R. FOSTER. Jr.. Jacksonville. Fla.
Barnes & Jessup Company
Naval Stores Fectors and Commiission
C. H. Barnee. President. J. C. Little, Vice-Preldeoat.
E. B. Wells. Secretary and Treasurer,
DIlR.CTOSi C. H. Barno. J. C. LittIR, Ialph Je-m.
J. .. Saunders. E. C. Long, W. E. Cummer, H. Paul. G. W.
Saxon. G. W. Taylor.
-I 11 3 33 3 3 3 3 It I II II I I IvIIII3 &II1 LII&3I I133311 II II.ll-
J. P. WUJLtms. President.
T. A. JNNnNs. 2nd Vice-President.
H. I. KArTOa. Secretary.
J. A. G. CAeN. VicaPreideat
J F. Dusaxaluy. 3d VlCe-Proddee&
H. F. E ScnVRaN. Tzuausrer.
SJ. P. WILLIAMS COMPANY,
I ii 10 STS 11 OTT WI F WTO Is.
Main Oflrre nLVAINnnaM, O0OmOILJL.
Bramneb Ofnt : NACOL-, Lx. rame Oreey moes,.
r o JCKOrroNVLL., WLA. c @OL0J1U1s aI.
Naval Stores Producers are Imvited to CorrespoW With la.
Illglllillliiillllllll IIIIIl 8180188IIIIIllllllioiioI
W. J. L'ENGLE
J. W. WADE,
aL G. HUGHES,
See'y and Treas
Union Naval Stores Co.
MOBILE, ALA. PENSACOLA, FLA. NEW ORLEANS, LA.
NAVAL STORES FACTORS.
..........DEALeR I ..........
Supplies for Turpentine Operators.
Ca offer at present quite a large mniber of desinae leoatims ia West oer-
da, Alabma and Mississipp. Liberal advances made agaiLmt cem rirt Cr-
reqpemdenc pa cidtf
Principal Office: MOBILE, ALABAMA.
8 THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.
OR OM IZATION O THE
STATE BAR ASSOCIATION.
With a large attendance of lawyers from
all parts of the state, the Florida State
Bar Association was organized in Jackson-
ville Tuesday of this week.
The convention that had been called as-
sembled in the Jacksonville Board of
Trade auditorium, and for nearly four
hours worked with the sole object in view
of perfecting an organization whose ob-
jects is declared in the constitution to be:
"To advance the science of jurispru-
dene, to promote reform in the law, to
facilitate the administration of justice, to
uphold the standard of integrity, honor
and courtesy in the legal profession, to
encourage legal education and to cultivate
a spirit of cordiality and brotherhood
among tie members of the bar."
The officers elected to steer the new
craft for the first year of its existence
are as follows:
President-B L. Anderson of Ocala.
Vice president for First Judicial Circuit
-W. A. Blount of Pensacola.
For Second Circuit-W. H. Ellis of Tal-
For Third Circuit-Ira J. Carter of
For fourth Circuit-Charles M. Cooper
For Fifth Circuit-Geore M. Martin of
For Sixth Circuit-Jefferson B. Browne
of Key West.
Far Seventh Circuit-William L Palmer
For Eghth Circuit-Syd L. Carter of
Secretary-Fred T. Barnett of Jackson-
Treasurer-John W. Burton of Arcadia.
Executive ouncil--The above officers
and D. U. Fletcher of Jacksonville, Wil-
liam Hunter of Tampa, W. A. MacWil-
lams of St. Augustine and William A.
Hooker of Orlando.
To Meet in Jacksonville.
An invitation to hold the next annual
session in Jacksonville was extended by
Mr. W. Clarkson on behalf of the Jack-
sonville Bar Association. As the palace
of meeting is to be selected by the execu-
tive council on motion of Mr. R. E. Davis
.of Gainesville, it was declared to be the
sense of the association that'the executive
council select Jacksonville as the place for
holding the next convention.
Some routine business only of interest
to the members of the association was
then transacted, and the convention, which
had organized itself into the State Bar
Association, adjourned subject to the pro-
visions of the constitution and by-laws,
and also with the avowed intention of all
the members to meet at the banquet that
night at tthe Aragon, given by the Jackson-
ville Bar Association.
NOTCE OF APPLICATION FOR LET-
Notice i hereby given that the under-
signed will apply to the Honorable N. B.
Broward, Governor of the State of Florida,
Tallahassee, Fla., on the 1st day of March,
A. D. 1907, for letters patent, incorporat-
ing the Riverside Realty Company, under
the following proposed charter, the original
of which is now on file in the office of the
Secretary of State of the State of Florida.
W. M. STINSON,
C. M. SANDUSKY,
FRANK E. WOOD,
C. M. FULLER
The undersigned incorporators hereby
associate themselves together for the pur-
pose of forming a corporation under the
laws of the State of Florida, and adopt
the following proposed charter:
The name of this corporation shall be
TIqE RIVERSIDE REALTY COMPANY,
and its business shall be conducted in the
State of Florida, and in other States of the
United States of America, and in foreign
countries whenever necessary or expedient.
The principal office of the said company
shall be located in the city of Jackson-
ville, State of Florida.
The general nature of the business to be
transacted by said Company shall be: To
own, buy and sell, mortgage and convey,
lease, let and sub-let, operate and deal
in lands and real estate, houses, office
buildings, factories, warehouses, phosphate
and other mineral lands, turpentine and
turpentine lands and farms; manufacture
and market, buy and sell as owners and as
factors, brokers or commission merchants,
all goods, wares, and articles of merchan-
dise, and to conduct the business of mining
and marketing ores and phosphate miner-
als, and any and all products and by-
products thereof; grow cattle, sheep, and
live stock, and engage in farming; to buy,
sell, lease and operate vessels, tramways,
railways, steamboats, engines, cars and
all kinds of transportation for the pur-
pose of transporting its property or prod-
ucts, but not to use the said means of
transportation for the purpose of doing
the business of a common carrier; to ad-
vance money and loan upon security of
real estate, bonds, mortgages or commer-
cial paper; to act as agent for corpora-
tions, certify and guarantee bond issues,
and receive deposits of money, and to hold
the same in trust and to enforce the same
and collect and disburse the income at
the discretion of the Board of Directors;
to borrow money, issue bonds, notes, or
other obligations, and to secure the same
by mortgages, deeds, pledges, or any other
kind of instrument; to make contracts
of any kind whatsoever for the furtherance
of its business, and to exercise all the
power thereof, and to make such by-laws
in furtherance thereof as may be neces-
sary or advantageous; and generally to
exercise all such powers as may be nec-
essary or convenient to the purpose of
the business of this corporation; and to
have, exercise and enjoy all the rights,
powers and privileges incident to corpora-
tions organized and existing under and by
virtue of the laws of the State of Florida.
The amount of capital stock of said cor-
poration shall be Fifty Thousand Dollars,
to be divided into five hundred shares of
the par value of One Hundred Dollars each.
Payment of the said capital stock may be
in cash, lands, stock, contracts, securities,
bonds or labor of value equal to the shares
of stock so given in exchange, said values
to be determined and accepted by vote of
the Beard of Directors. The corporation
shall have a lien upon all the stock of any
stockholder who may be indebted to the
corporation, either for the amount unpaid
on his stock subscription or any other
indebtedness, with the right to sell and
dispose of such stock or such portion there-
of as may be necessary to pay such in-
debtedness at either public or private sale,
and upon such notice or terms as the
Board of Directors may determine, with
the further right to transfer the stock
until the full payment of such indebted-
Ten per cent of the capital stock shall
be subscribed and paid in in cash or its
equivalent before said corporation shall be
authorized to transact any business.
The term for which this corporation shall
exist will be fifty years, or unless dis-
solved by the operation of law.
The business of said corporation shall be
conducted by the following officers: A
President, Vice-President, Secretary and
Treasurer, and a Board of Four Directors.
The number of Directors may be changed
from time to time by the by-laws, but
shall at no time be less than four, nor
more than thirteen. The Directors shall
be annually elected by the stockholders
and officers shall be elected by the Board
of Directors from among their own num-
ber. The Board of Directors shall have
power to authorize the seal of the cor-
poration to be affixed to all instruments.
The annual meeting of the stockholders
shall be held on the second Tuesday in
March of each year unless changed by the
by-laws. The first annual meeting shall
be on the twelfth day of March, A. D. 1907,
for the purpose of electing officers and
adopting by-laws and completing the or-
ganization of this company. The by-laws
can only be adopted or amended by vote
of the majority of the outstanding stock,
voting in person or by proxy. Until the
officers elected at the first annual meeting
are qualified, the business of this corpora-
tion shall be conducted by the following-
W. M. Stinson, President.
C. M. Sandusky, Vice-President.
Frank E. Wood, Secretary.
C. M. Fuller, Treasurer.
And the same as directors.
The highest amount of indebtedness or
liability to which this corporation may
be at any time subject shall be the amount
of the capital stock authorized.
The names and residences of the sub-
scribers are as follows:
W. M. Stinson, Jacksonville, Fla., nM
C. M. Sandusky, Jacksonville, Fla, 831-3
Frank E. Wood, Jacksonville, Fla., 83 1-3
C. M. Fuller, St. Augustine, Fla., 88 1-3
W. M. STINSON, (Seal.)
C. M. SANDUSKY, (SeaL)
FRANK E. WOOD, (SeaL)
C. M. FULLER, (Seal.)
State of Florida, County of Duval, s.:
Before me, a notary public in and for
the State of Florida at large, personally
appeared W. Stison, C.M. Sandusky,
Frank E. Wood and C. M. Fuller, each to
me well known and known to me to be the
individuals described in and who subscribed
their names to the foregoing propo- d
charter, and each and severally ackowl-
edged before me that they executed the
same for the purposes therein expressed,
whereupon it is prayed that same be pub-
Witness my hand and seal at Jackson-
ville, State of Florida, this 28th day of
December, A. D. 1906.
Notary Public State of Florida at large.
(Notarial SeaL) 1-25-4t
The M etropolls
Is the Paper you want. It is
published daily and is from 12
to 16 hour s ahead of any other
daily newspaper in Florida ..
$500 a Year $2.50 Six Months
Full Telegraphic and Stock
reports. If you want to keep
posted on the news, get the
CARTER & RUSSELL PUB. CO.
Atlantic Coast Line
New York and Florida Special leaves Jacksonville
daily except Sunday, 12:30 p. m., for all points East
Chicago and Florida Limited daly, solid vestibule,
leaving Jacksonville 9:30 a. m. for all points East.
Coach on this train also.
For rates. Pullman reservations and
all other detailed information, write or
FRANK C. BOYLSTON,
District Passenger Agent Atlantic Coast Line.
THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.
TAMPA MONUMENTAL WORKS,
DE ALERS IN
Monuments, Headstones, Iron Fencing and Italian Statuary
NO JOB TOO LARGE.-- NO JOB TOO SMALL.
MAIN OFFICES 310 ZACH STREET, TAMPA, FLA.
(Continued from page 5.)
difficult proposition and requires a high
degree of skill to obtain a colorless pro-
duct and one which will find a ready use
in paints and varnishes. In any event the
odor of this turpentine is different from
that of the gum spirits of turpentine.
From five to fifteen gallons per cord are
obtained, which sell from ten to twenty
cents below the market price of gum spir-
its of turpentine. The tar is refined in
various ways. By some it is simply sold
as tar, after suitable treatment to purify
it, and by others it is worked up into a
number of products, disinfectants, wood-
preservatives, etc. The amount of tar oils
obtained vary so widely that figures would
mean but little. Pe-haps 50 to 75 gallons
crude would represent the limit, for which
five to ten cents per gallon on the average
is obtained. The market for tar, how-
ever, is limited. The charcoal is, when
properly made, hard and finds a ready sale
for fuel in certain cities. In many cases/
however, it is burned at the plant. Be7
tween 25 and 35 bushels are made. T
pyroligneous acid usually runs to wase,
but in some cases is refined for the aoctic
acid which it contains. It gives brown
acetate of lime. Attempts have been made
from time to time to extract wood alcohol
but the cost of extraction is relatively
great and the amount obtained is so snall
that it may be safely stated that the pro-
duction of wood alcohol from pine wood
is at present not a commercial proposi-
tion. Small quantities of pyroligneous
acids are sold as such.
From this it is seen, therefore, that the
valuable products are chiefly the turpen-
tine and tar, and the success of any given
plant will depend upon the ability of the
manager to so refine these two products
that the market will be good, and right
here is the reason of the failures. Only
after much experience and the investment
of considerable money have a few plants
been able to come near enough to a solu-
tion of these principles of refining to make
a success of destructive distillation.
Methods of steam distillation are rela-
tively more simple. Wood in the form of
chips is run into a steel retort and sub-
mitted to the action of steam. The steamp
has the effect of extracting from the wood
its turpentine and carrying the turpentine
over with it into the condensers. The
products as they run from the condexers
are therefore water and crude turpentine
mixed. The turpentine and water sepa-
late easily, so that as a result of the
operation but two products are obtained:
first, the crude turpentine, and second,
the chirs remaining in the retort. With
t e destructive distillation the cellulose,
sums, etc., which compose the wood, were
destroyed and new products were formed.
With the steam distillation, however, if
properly carried on, little or no such de-
composition occurs, and the crude tur-
pentine as a result is usually nearly color-
less. with but a slightly yellow tint. On
standing in the air for a few moments
the resulting chips dry quickly.
Before the turpentine can be marketed
it must be refined by redistillation.' When
properly refined the first grade of turpen-
tine have a ready market. Two to four
gallons per cord are made from sawdust
and eight to twenty gallons from rich
lightwood. The slabs and sap wood are
not used. The price runs from five to 15
cents below market for turpentine. There
usually is left a varying quantity of heavy
oil, for which as yet no suitable market
exists. The chips commonly are used for
fuel, and since they are dry are in muecn
better condition for boiler fuel than be-
fore the steaming.
Unquestionably of the two methods just
described the steam distillation is more
generally successful than the destructive
distillation. The apparatus is less expen-
sive, it is simple to operate, and the chief
product, viz., the turpentine, is of a bet-
ter quality. The method is open to wider
development. Very much remains to le
done, however, before it is possible to
definitely state upon the basis of reliable
data by which method more money will
There still is a very strong prejudice
upon the part of the varnish makers and
other users of turpentine against all wood
turpentine which is due, quite largely, to
two reasons. First, the wood turpentine
first put on the market was so poorly re-
fined and was possessed of so strong an
odor, and so dark a color, that it was near-
ly impossible to use it. As a natural re-
sult it was refused, and the objection to
that product is still applied to all wood
turpentine. Secondly, even the turpentine
produced by steam distillation varies very
greatly in essential properties as it comes
from different plants. There are no uni-
form grades of steam distilled wood tur-
pentine, and very few producers under-
stand the fundamental methods by which
it is to be refined. When the buyer not
only fails to receive the same grade in
each of the different shipments made him,
but finds that even in different barrels of
the same shipment there is a great dif-
ference in property, it is only natural that
he should not care to continue long in the
Therefore. two things are vitally neces-
sary before the utilization of wood by dis-
tillation methods can be of general prac-
tice. First, to find out after careful in-
vestigation how to refine the crude pro-
duct and what grades of turpentine are
best to produce.
Second to determine the condition neces-
sary in order to get from the wood which
s to the retort the largest yields of
tihe first grade turpentine.
It has been my pleasure to study this
question in every state of the South. and
I have enjoyed the opportunity of becom-
im.i ncuinainle:l with the leading men in the
)u.-iness. Far be it from me to criticize
:niv of those very estimable gentlemen,
but there is very much of fundamental im-
portance yet to be learned, for processes
and results differ widely. In point of fact
-o one knows in what form the turpentine
exists in the wood. Many theories exist,
but this is a scientific problem, and no
one has ever determined the fundamental
scientific principles of the business. Men
have found certain conditions which pro-
duce a fair result, but at best they are
still experimenting, some more success-
fully than others. One cannot extract
what is not in the wood, and no amount of are elements of success and there are ele-
study will ever raise the yields beyond ments of failure, but there is a great need.
the natural limit, but at what temperature, This need may be met and the problem
and what pressure, etc., this natural limit solved by the establishment of an experi-
can be obtained are problems well worth 'mental wood distillation laboratory, under
a careful study for their solution. the direction of the aorst Service. This
This. then, is the situation In the wood
distillation industry in the South. There t-flilUt w-t 15.)
When we make Claims for our goods we are certain of
the facts. We operate the finest open fire copper Distill-
ery in the World. We do our own bottling and packing,
and no expense or labor is spared to have every drop of our
Whiskey absolutely pure and of the highest quality.
We guarantee every Order to be perfectly satisfactory,
or return your money.
Four Full Quarts Rose's
"Old Corn" or "Old Rye" or assorted $3.40, express
prepaid. Write for complete Price-List.
R. M. Rose Company,
16 West Forsyth Street, JACKSONVILLE, FLA.
"ASK THE REVENUE OFFICER."
W. B. HENDERSON, Press.
W. R. FULLER, Vice Pres.
JOHN SAVAREZaR, Treer.
E. BERGER. Secretery-Tres .
TAMPA DRUG CO.
Wholesale Manufacturing Druggists,
Full and complete line of all kinds of Drugs, Cheeicals
and Patent Medicines.
SPECIAL ATTENTION 70 COMMISsARY TRADE.
PROMPT ATTENTION TO ALL ORDERS.
HEAVY TURPENTINE MULES,
AND SADDLE AND DRIVING HORSES
ALWAYS ON HAND. PRICES RIGHT.
W. A. COOK, Sales Stables, ,ILt.., TAMPA.
C. C. Bettes,
DRUGS. 53 ee' s BAY
20 w NL SOurs LAMA
Florida Mail Order Drug Store. Supplies Everything a Drag Store
Ever Kept. Write to Us.
i THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.
JAM A. MOLLOMON, EdMer-.-Chse.
A MARi.S. B-usibnes Manaler.
P Ulislhed Every Thursday.
(DRosmWo ...03 N0 Per A-num
l(Freiag) .... 83.50 .
"Tho Paie an Its Pr"we ~ ."
AD aemmunjiatioems Mhe be adresse
The Industrial R.ecrd Company.
eanmeb EdlAaral ad amualn* Ofmo at
Imtner at the Poatoce at Jackoonville, Fla..
Adopted by the Executive Committe of
tkh Turpentie Operators' Aaao.atiom
8atmba r 12, 1,1 aa its exclmiave o3-
Jl orgtn. 'Adopted in annual eonvntiob
September 11 as the organ alo of the gen-
Adopted April 27th, 1905, a the official
orn of telatertate Cs Grower' As-
soaMtioM Adopted September 11, 1903, a
the oly ofiial ran of the T. 0. A
Coimmnded to lumber people by ap.cial
resolution adopted by the Georgia Sawmill
THE RcoR0DS OFFICES.
Thb puhlubin plant ad the main of-
em of the Ilitrial Record Company
are located at the intersection of Bay and
waa Stroeets, JadmonviUl, Fa., in the
very heart of the great turpentine and
yellow pine industries&
.radp of the entire south.
The he-anauh, Ga., offer is in the Board
jf Trade Building. Savannah is the lead-
ing open naval stores duarket in the world.
NOTICE TO PATROL.
All payments for advertising in the Is-
dustrial erd asd sueiptimo theret
maut be made direct to the hme eace in
Jackenville. Agents are not allowed to
aie cellaction under any circmntaanc.
Bl fr advertiing and abcriptious ae
mat ot fth the home *c whm Adue,
and all rnittance must be madA direct
to this R.o s ___D A s
ORE A Bial eD PEOAMkE CSES.
MORE ALLEGED PEONAGE CASES.
Two More Indictments Found by the Grand
Jury in United States Court.
There were two indictments returned
by the grand jury Thursday in which the
parties indicted are charged with that
crime. One of these parties was F. M.
Harp, who was already under one indict-
nment for alleged peonage. The other in-
dictment was against a party who has
not yet been arrested and consequently
his name was not given out for publica-
tion. A capias was issued for his arrest,
however, and it is possible that he will be
brought before the court within a few days
No date has yet been set for the trial
of any of the peonage cases. It is prob-
able, however, that one or more of the
cases against persons charged wtih peon-
age will be taken up next week.
Announcement was made by United
States Attorney Cheney, upon conclusion
of the last trial of the case against O'Hara
that two weeks' notice would be given
O'Hara's counsel before any other ease
against Mr. O'Hara would be taken up. It
was the general understanding at that
time that no more peonage trials would
take place until after the Tampa term of
The Tampa Term.
The Tampa term is scheduled to convene
next Monday, February 11, but Judge
Locke has decided that he cannot go there
at this time to hold the term on account
of the press of business here. It has been
impossible for him to secure the assign-
ment of any other district judge to hold
the Tampa term, therefore, it was stated
Thursday that the Tampa term would be
postponed until March. but the date has
not yet been fixed and no official order for
continuance of the term has been made.
In regard to peonage cases, the attor-
ney of one of the defendants indicted for
peonage is anxious for the case against his
client to be taken up and disposed of,
but as yet no announcement has been
made by the government attorneys of
when the cases will be set for trial.
Special Counsel Is Here.
Hon. J. Pope Reese, of Pensacola, who
was employed iby the department of jus-
tice to assist in the prosecution of the
peonage case against F. J. O'Hara. has re-
turned to Jacksonville. This would indi-
cate that peonage cases will soon be to the
front again. Hon. Charles W. Russell, as-
sistant attorney general of the United
States, who was specially assigned to con-
duct the prosecution of the peonage cases,
is still here and is presenting matters for
the consideration of the grand jury. Mrs.
Mary C. Quackenbos, the lady attorney
who stirred up the peonage charges, and
who was appointed a special assistant
United States attorney, is still in the
State and it is currently reported that she
is engaged in working up other cases of
alleged peonage. She is not in Jackson-
ville at present, or rather she was not
here last night but may be back today.
She has been particularly active in secur-
ing evidence for the government, but so
far has not secured any witnesses who
have apparently made any impression on
the trial jurors in cases that have been
tried. Yesterday there were a large num-
Iher of persons hanging around the witness
room and in the corridors of the govern-
ment building. They are all strangers and
the majority of them had the appearance
of beine far more familiar with the New
York bowery than with the work of labor-
ers in sunny Florida.
A PEONAGE PAMPHLET.
Issued by Assistant Attorney General Rus-
sell "for the Information of the
People of Jacksonville."
In connection with the peonage cases
there has been recently issued from a
local print shop. a pamphlet purporting to
contain the charge of Judge ocke to the
jury in the last trial of F. J. O(Hara, for
peonage.. The book. or pamphlet, was
given out by Assistant Attorney General
Russell. It's outside cover contains the
following: "United States vs. O'Hara.-
Judge Locke's Instructions to the Jury.-
For the Information of the People of
After given what is purported to be
TJudge Locke's charge, the book contains
the following paragraph:
"The jury, after deliberating twelve min-
utes on the evidence, arguments and in-
structions, brought in a verdict of not
guilty, Messrs. Einig, Owen, Risseau, hav-
iing voted guilty."
Einig Makes Denial.
Mr. John Einig, who was foreman of the
jury that brought in the verdict of not
guilty in speaking of the matter, said:
"That statement is false." declartd Mr.
Einig. "Nothing of the kind occurred in
the try room. Since the attorneys for
the prosecution have made public such a
statement as that, and published it. as
they say 'for the information of the people
of Jacksonville,' I will say what did oc-
cur in the jury room. There was but one
vote for 'guilty' and the juror who cast
that vote said he did so as he did not
think it would be proper to bring in a ver-
dict so quickly after retiring. On the sec-
ond ballot every vote was for 'not guilty.'
The man who says that I voted for a
verdict of 'guilty' is not telling the truth,
and I will go before the court if necessary
and say so. You may publish what I say
in regard to this. for the false statement
has been published."
Pile drivers are puffing, laborers are
shovelling and train loads of dirt are
daily being hauled to the foot of Hogan
street, where the new forwarding ware-
house of the Seaboard Air Line railway
is being constructed.
The permit for the erection of this
warehouse has been granted and the work
of erecting is being pushed as fast as pos-
-ible. It is believed that within a few
days the last piling will have been driven
and then the actual work of constructing
this magnificent brick structure will be
commenced in earnest and rushed to com-
The new receiving warehouse is now
occupied and is a magnificent structure.
The forwarding warehouse will be built
along the same lines, being two stories in
height and 60 by 310 feet.
When the new building is completed
lhe work of paving between the tracks
and doing other work of improvement as
planned by the company, will be rushed
AT THE CAPITAL CITY.
Laudee l.'Engle has announced that he
will publish a daily newspaper, the Daily
Sun. during the session of the legislature,
witl full reports of each day's proceed-
ings, with up-to-date cartoon service and
spicy and picturesque stories of the do-
ings of the Florida legislature. As Talla-
liassce has been without a daily paper
for nearly a year the news will be receiv-
ed with marked pleasure. Mr. L'Lngle's
announcement is as follows:
During the session of the Florida legis-
lature. beginning Tuesday, April 2, and
lasting sixty days, the Sun will issue a
daily newspaper. It will appear every
morning except Monday while the session
lasts. It will be known as the Daily
It will contain features that should
ie a iart of a, newspaper fulfilling the
mission of the press.
It will speak the truth. It will print
every thing that should be printed, in
tlie only away that it is right to print
it-rorrectly. honestly and fairly, and
It will have a loiled down but compre-
hensive telegraph report of the news of
It will have a detailed report of the
It will have a running story of the
features of the session written Sun style
and illustrated by the only cartoonist in
It will he necessary for ceervone to
have it if he wants to see the real thing
in legislative reporting.
It will have things in it that no one
hubIll permit himself to be without.
SOLE AGENTS FOt KNOX HATS
THE STUART-- ERNSTEIN CO.
14 WEST BAY ST. JACKSOVILLE. FLA.
Orders Machinery for Sawmill.
The German-American Lumber Com-
pany of Pensacola, Fla., has placed a
large order for machinery to be installed
in its plant at Millvale, Fla., which was
recently destroyed by fire. The building
is under construction and will be 64 by
228 feet, to be equipped with a double
band saw mill, the equipment to consist
of two eight foot Prescott band mills, two
five block steel carriages, two heavy duty
wide gauge edgers, two eight-saw floor
slab slashers, two trimmer saws, two
transfer tables, four sets of line rolls, a
large sash gauge, transfers, steam log
deck and log jack, cut-off saws, etc.
The power plant will be equipped with
a 600 horsepower Corliss engine and 900
horse power high pressure boilers with
Dutch ovens. The mill is expected to
have a capacity o fl00,000 feet of lumber
Good Time at Home.
Why is fit that a man who insists on
having his watch accurate to the minute
allows a clock in his house in which a
variation from the correct time of from
:1 to minutes a day is not considered
It is so often the case that any old
thing will do for the house clock that a
iman who does happen to get a clock in his
house that keeps good time is so proud of
it that lie never lets an opportunity to
praise it pass.
It's the easiest thing in the world to
get a good time-keeper, IF you go to the
right place for it. The next time you
want something really good in the clock
line. call on us-that's the kind we keep.
R. J. RILI~ COMPANY,
15 W. Bay St.,
THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD. 11
I FLORIDA LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY.
ONE MILLION DOLLARS
JACKSONVILLE, FLA. Write all Forms of Life end En-
j dowment Insurance.
LEESBURG THANKS SPARKMAN.
Leesburg, Feb. 3.-At a large and we1'
attended meeting of the board of trade
of Leesburg on Wednesday in the opera
house, the following resolutions were unan-
Whereas, Hon. S. M. Sparkman, for the
First District of Florida, has recently se-
cured an appropriation of $15,000 from con-
gress for the improvement of navigation
on the Oklawaha river from its mouth to
Leesburg and placed the project for im-
provement upon a permanent basis for the
Whereas, the improvement of the upper
Oklawaha especially is greatly needed on
account of the interference to navigation
by numerous snags, floating islands, short
bends in the river, shoals, etc., and
Whereas. many citizens of Lake county
have in past years made strenuous efforts
to secure appropriations for the improve-
ment of the river and failed, and
Whereas, the improvement of the Okla-
waha to Leesburg will give water trans-
portation for both imports and exports to
a large and prosperous section of country
adjoining Lakes Griffin, Harris, Eustis and
Therefore. he it resolved by the board
of trade and citizens of Leesburg, That
we most sincerely appreciate the success-
ful efforts of Congressman Sparkman in
securing this needed appropriation and
that we extend our most hearty thanks
and gratitude for accomplishing a work
that will result in so great a benefit to
the people of Leesburg and Lake county.
Rate for this column is 2 cents per word
for first insertion and 1 cent per word for
following insertions. No advertisement
taken for less than 40 cents for first, and
20 cents for following insertions. Cash
must accompany orders unless you have
an account with us.
FOR SALE-Whole or half interest in
paying brick manufacturing business at
Wainwright, Ga. Address A. W. Bremer,
Wainwright, Ga. 4t
WANTED-Two first-class woodsmen;
sober and industrious, with experience.
Apply Jos. H. Givens & Co., Bradley, Ala.
FOR SALE-Morgan Gelding, 15-3, 7
years old. Carries all the style and en-
durance of his race. Absolutely sound.
Will road ten or twelve miles an hour
every day. Price, $350.00. Address J. J.
Logan, Jacksonville, Fla. 2t
FOR SALE-Bay mare, four this spring,
sired by Noblesse, 2:18%, son of Dictator,
dam by Gambetta Wilkes. This is one of
the handsomest mares in the world. Has
won thdee blue ribbons already. City
broke, absolutely sound. Her sire put four
in the list last year better than 2:20, and
sire of her dam has 190 in 2:30 list. She
will trot just as fast as the treatment she
gets will allow. If you want the hand-
somest. best bred and fastest one in the
State, come to see her. J. .J Logan, Jack-
sonville, Fla. 2t
FOR SALE-First-class turpentine lo-
cation. Will cut and cup twenty-five
crops. No fat woods. Now have five crops
yearling cups and eight crops high boxes.
Now in operation. Labor plentiful on
eace. Also about six thousand acres tim-
r land for sale or lease with above. All
on railroad, thirty miles from Tallahassee.
Address "M," care Industrial Record.
WANTED-To buy small sawmill loca-
tion, or arrange with a turpentine com-
pany to saw timber as turned loose. Ad-
dress, with full particulars, W. S. Year-
wood, Melrose, Fla. tf
WANTED-All eommissarie to clean up
their barns of all kinds of seed sacks and
burlaps. We buy everything in the way
of sacks. Write us. American Fibre Co.,
FOR SALE-Good turpentine place for
sale in Georgia. Good healthy location.
Box 17, R. F. D. No. 2, Sylvester, Ga. tf
WANTED-Position wanted by a prac-
tical turpentine man as manager or woods-
man, with ten years' experience. I un-
derstand every branch of the business and
can handle labor. I can also give good
references. Address 'Rosin," care of In-
FOR SALE-3,000 acres turpentine and
mill timber, on A. C. L., Marion county;
will cut twelve crops and 7,000,000 feet.
$12,000.00 R. L. Martin, Ocala, Fla.
IT MOVES WHEN YOU DO.
BOYD'S PORTABLE FIREPLACE.
Manufactured by Boyd & Presley, Valdos-
ta, Ga. Shipping Points: Boyd & Pres
ley, Valdoeta, Ga., and Palatka, Fla.;
Marion Hardware Co., Ocala, Fla.; Sam.
ders Mill Company, Pensacola, Fla.
Cay & McCall
A Pointer to the Commissary
Below is a list of our leaders and we are the only medical concern who makes a
line exclusively for commissaries, hence we know what they need, having studied
their wants for ten years, which we find to be different from other general trade and
to induce every commissary keeper to give us their business, or allow us to get
started with them, we will for one year give a premium with every purchase of
our medicines, which premiums are such as Iron Safes, Computing Oommiaary
Scales, Typewriters, Computing Oil Tanks, Computing Cbeas Cutters, all breeds
bird dogs that are thoroughbreds and all other breeds thoroughbreds in the way
of dogs and game chickens. We give all other commissary fixtures, roll top
desks, scales, etc., etc.
Cactus Compound retails at $1.00, which is for chronic blood diseases, syph-
iletic affections and female diseases. Painolin (vs. Pain) sells at 25c. Witch Hazel
Liniment sells at 50c. Killer (for gonorrhoea and kidneys) sells for $1.00. Anti
Kreon, a 25e. pill that cures colds, chills and fixes the liver. For particulars ad-
CONTINENTAL MANUFACTURING COMPANY.
COMPARATIVE MARKET REPORTS.
Very little doing in spirits of turpentine this week, though the price was
uniformly high. On the other hand, a large quantity of rosin was handled,
with the price somewhat lower than it has been for some time past.
SPIRITS OF TURPENTINE FOR THE WEEK HERE AND AT SAVANNAH.
Priest. Sle. Shipment. Reoipts. stocks.
Jax. sa,. Jan. sa. JaI. Sav. JIa. Bav. Ja. Bf.
Saturday ...... 71 71 169 143 118 2,281 314,346
Monday ..... .71% 71% 137 117 257 187 100 19914,254
Tuesday ....... 71% 71%/ 270 141 50 611 136 9214,097
Wednesday .... .... 71/ .... 206 .... 0 101 3214,180
Thursday .... 71%1 .... 82 58 19 73 14 14,281
Friday ..... 71 71%/ 341 76 4 315 104 214,29
ROSN O THE WEE HERE AND AT SAVANNAH.
M ........ 5.50
K ......... 5.10
I .......... 4.50
H ......... 4.35
( ......... 4.00
F ......... 4.00
E ......... 3.95
D ......... 3.90
Friday. Saturday. Momay. Tuesday. WedEday.
Ja. Say. Jax. Bay. Jax. Bar. Ja. H. Ba. Jax. .
6.4016.60 6.5016.50 6.506.50 6.506.50 6.50.... 6.50
6.2516.25 6.2516.25 6.2516.25 6.256.25 6.25.... 6.25
5.80(5.90 6.0016.00 6.006.00 6.006.00 6.00.... 6.00
5.2515.35 5.2515.25 5.2515.25 5.255.25 5.25.... 5.25
5.0015.05 5.0015.00 5.0015.00 5.005.00 5.00.... 5.00
4.4014.40 4.3514.50 4.504.50 4.504.50 4.50.... 4.50
4.3514.25 4.204.40 4.404.40 4.454.40 4.45.... 4.40
4.1014.0 4.104.12 4.124.10 4.174.15 4.20.... 4.20
4.04.0 4.074.12 4.124.10 4.174.15 4.15.... 4.15
4.0214.05 4.0514.07 4.074.05 4.124.10 4.15.... 4.15
4.0214.05 4.004.05 4.063.95 4.104.05 4.10.... 4.10
4.0214.05 3.954.00 4.003.95 4.054.05 4.05 .... 4.06
REPORT OF ROSN MOVEMENT HERE AND AT SAVANNAH.
sales. 8hipmna. REaip6 stoka.
Jan. sBa. Jax. Bay. Jan. S8r. Jan. sav.
Saturday ................ 460 1,7922,500 8,524 375 71780,207 76,401
NMonday .................. 1,553 1,810 548 3911,074 1,59278,08 76,602
Tuesday .................. 1,323 1,4911,750 2,9491,500 1,032 78,0 74,780
Wednesday ..............1,422 1,500 .... 9 725 2,45278,358 76,242
Thursday ............. 11,044 1,710 627 3,191 619 1,40978,063 74,460
Friday ...................... I .... ... 90 2501,084 411 79,076 74,12
"TO OWNERS Of PINE LANDS."
I*lf you want to utilize your light wood
with good profit, write us for particulars.
We are builders of wood turpentine
plea.ts, manufacturing a first-class ar-
ticle and guarantee sale of products at
HENRY SUNDHEIMER & CO.
Uonaoldated Builing. k%"@ INS.
12 THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.
<^1~l _~1^^^^^Er;1C;^^e; ^yyxyy
With one of the largest and best equipped
South and with a full complement of skilled
to execute high class work promptly and at
printing plants in the
labor, we are prepared
No Job too Large or too Small for our Careful Attention
-V Y LI I Y--~~C*;1C~~~Sf~flErrSE~FSFCllf~ESf~F
THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD. 13
Jacksonville Grocery Comp'y
A... a Whelbemle 8*reors aand DIstllers' Supplies.
Imm~ aeb Wrd Wi lw a Vht A. 0. L iR. Joeh.envwe, Fi, af
RIXFORD TURPENTINE AXES
of imitations or
just as good" kind. If
you want the best or-
der the genuine article
W. H. Briggs Hardware Co.
Sofe Southem Agents
ebbers of Mill and Turpentine Supplies.
* * *--*-*-----*--------- -********---
CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT,
Rooms, 46-47-48 Mutual Life Bldg
LIGHT SAW MILLS
SHINGEL AND LATH MACHINERY
IF~les eistes,. FIttius and Repais.
Notice is hereby given that under and
liy virtue of a certain execution issued
out of the Court of Justice of Peace of
llth Justice District in and for Duval
County, Florida, wherein Annie Thompson
is plaintiff and Bertie Layton is defend-
ant, I have levied upon and shall offer for
sale and sell to the highest bidder for cash
before the door of 18 Clay street, city of
Jacksonville, Duval county, Fla., and with-
in above named Justice District, during
the legal hours of sale on the first Monday
in March next, to-wit: March 4th, A. D.
1907, the following described property, to-
wit: One trunk and contents and two
Constable of llth Justice District of Duval
January 24, 1907.-4t.
ALL MAKES% PRICE.
STE .RNS VISIBLE AGENCY.
The $125 Machines
SUPPLIES FOR ALL
I"9 W. Bay St.
JOSEPH ZAPF & CO.
1O4H U HAM
V. J. mm"Y
Smy md Tenm
M LDL VfLIJAJ.
Am% Soeer od Tr..
WEST FLYNN & HARRIS CO.
GBENEAl. OCS GEMMANIA U LDO. Sevrnh Ga.
WEST L.DG. Ja..ahI.. I. .
NAVAL STORES FACTORS.
SAYAL STO8S RECEIVED AT SAVANAH, GA., JACKSON VILLE,
FLA, ANID FRAUDNrmA, nI
Wholesale Grocer also Dealers in Hay, Grain and Heavy
SOLE AGENTS for thre Ce*1 Unio Turpentine Aes.
sUvl Wt.ilso Cj waPhi s adel. phi a vnas,
SAVANAr. 6A. JACKSOnVILE, FIA. TAMPA, prLA
-- I ---------- 4,0";O;o __
.0YTo Want a Turpentine Location?
You Want a Sawmill Laetton?
You Want amy Kind of Forida Land?
You Mea Business?
C, C-' Webrs _
J. H. Livingston & Sons,
Wholesale Dealers in and Bottlrs c
St. Louis Lager Beer
Liquors, Wines, Mineral Waters
Write for Prices
To secure the best business education
At*tnd T;l =ut n s*"e.k
X EVERYTHING ELECTRICAL
WILLIAM A. OURS JAMES 0. DARBY
WILLIAM A. BOURS & COMPANY
THE OLDEST ESTABLIUSHE GRAIN AND SEED HOUSE IN THE STATE
Hay, Grain, feed, Garden
Seeds, Poultry Supplies, flour,
Grits, Meal and Fertilizers.
OUR MOTTO: Prompt Shipent, Reliable Gods.
206 EAST BAY ST., JACKSONVILLE, FLA.
14 THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.
^"G. N. BOAROMAN, Treasurer.
E. S. NASH. Prooedent.
J. F. C. MYERS. Vice-Preeldent.
S. P. SHOTTEl.,
Chairman Board of Iirectors.
(OF WEST VIRGINIA)
G. M. BOARDMAN. Treasurer.
C. J. DeLOACH. Secretary.
Sumcessors to S. P. Shotter Company, Paterson Downing Compamy,
Exporters and Dealers in All Grades of ROSIN, PURE SPIRITS TURPENTINE,
TAR, PITCH, ROSIN OIL and all other products of the pine tree.
JOSEPH D. WEED.
H. D. WEED.
W. D. KRENSON.
J. D. WEED & CO.,
Bar, Band and Hoop Iron.
Turpentine Tools, Etc.
FLORIDA STATE INSlITlUTE
60 RIVERSIDE AVE., JACKSONVILLE, FLA,
SituateId the bas of the St. Johns River and Riverside Drive. Perfect Location.
Mrs. Sehumaher's Private Saatorium. The only private institution of its kind
in the South. Method of treatment for all forms of the drug habit and alcoholism
considered by the medical profession as th e most effective known. It differs dis-
tinetly from all others. Active treatment terminated in 48 hours or less. All crav-
ing and desire for alcohol or drugs eliminated. Practically no time lost from business.
Treatment complete in from five to seven days. At the termination of this period
the patient i fit for work. All medicines administered by the mouth. Neither pain
nor discomfort experienced by the patient. Every privacy observed. Each patient
has individual nurses and service. There is no co-mingling of cases. Physician in
charge. Write or call for detailed informal tion. References furnished.
waS OLDsmr WEUISEY e OUs a
e101GIA (IeBema koe Im 188a.)
OLD BARP WILLIAM-Pure ine Old
Rye. By the gallon 18.0; four full quarts
., exres prepaid.
GEO. J. COLEMAN-Pure Pennuylvania
Rye; Rich and Mellow. By the gallon
ANVIL RYE-Pure Bubstantial Pamily
Whiskey. By the gallon 2.50; four full
quartsm 52.0. express prepaid.
CLIFFORD RYE-By the gallon U.5;
four full quarts 2.6., express prepaid.
OLD KENTUCKY CORN-Direct from
Bonded Warehouse; fine and old. By the
41aon 3.M; four full quarts 3.5 exprei
OLD POINTER CLUB CORN Rich
and Mellow. By the gallon P2.; four full
quarts 2.M, express prepaid.
We handle all the leading brands of Rye and Bourbon Whiskies In the market
and will save you from to 60 per ceat on your purchases. Send for price list and
eataloue. Mailed free upon alplcatles.
The Altmayer M Flatau Liquor Company
THE COMMERCIAL BANK
JACKSONVILLE, FLA. rkurche Ocal ad Lake City
The largest leading State Bank in Jacksonville. Is eondueted in an old-
fashioned strictly conservative manner and is subject to regular examination
by the Comptroller.
wIndividual and Savings Aeounts solicited.
H. ROBINSON, W. OWEN, H. GAILLAU D,
Preident. Vi -Pr lit -,.
H. E. PRITCHETT, Pres. P. L SUTHBLAND, Vie-Pres. A. I. OOVINGTON, 8He'y
J. P. OUNCIL. Treas and Go'l Mr.
THE COUNCIL TOOL CO.,
General Office: JACKSOVLLX, FLA
Factory: WAINANISH, N. C.
Mammf-frrw wW Hof1 NI ra Toome
Under new management. Thoroughly
renovated and repaired throughout, in-
eluding new electric elevator and our
own electric light plant.
H. N. O'NEAL, Prop.
As our supply of eups is limited, we s
gest that inateding purchasers send i
their orders promptly to insure delivery.
For Prie On
Cups, Gutter asi all Teoo
Used a e Mrty system
Jacksa ville, Florida
THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.
(Continued from page 9.)
laboratoryy should be equipped with all
apparatus necessary to thoroughly solve
the problem. The stills and retorts should
be few and small enough to permit of eay
management, and yet large enough to per-
mit of results of immediate commercial
importance. Such a laboratory should en-
ter into the details of the business and
should first study the turpentine as it is
now produced in order to establish stand-
ard grades. This study should be carried
on in co-operation with the producers and
consumers in order that the experience (.f
both may bear upon the problem. Hav-
ing established these standard grades the
laboratory should, secondly, engage in a
scientific study of the operation of this ex-
perimental plant and determine the con-
&tions necessary to produce the largesT
W Ida of the established grades. To b
sure these two divisions of the work wi
run side by side and it is almost impos-
sible to-distinctly separate them, for they
are mutually dependent, but this, never-
theless, serves to set out the leading di-
visions of the work. Turpentine is em-
phasized, because it is the chief product,
but a third and equally important part of
the business of this proposed laboratory
would be to determine how the chips af-
ter steaming may be treated to'make them
of greater commercial value than they are
at present. Can the methods of destrict-
ive distillation be applied? If so, how?
Can the chips be used for wood pulp? If
so, study' it thoroughly to find out how.
In this latter connection, the Forest Ser-
vice wood pulp laboratory at Boston be-
comes of immediate importance, because it
would be very easy for the wood dis-
tillation laboratory to co-operate with the
pulp laboratory and thus go deeply into
the waste wood problem. Fourth, a co -
parison of destructive and steam distila-
tion should be made that reliable data
may be had to show which really is pro-
ductive of the greater profit, and, 4fth,
different species of wood, the long leaf
pine, the short leaf pine and others, should
be investigated, as well as wood in differ-
ent forms, sawdust, sap wood, heart wood,
stumps, down timber, branches, etc.
As a result of all these data one would
have at hand sufficient information to
make reasonably authorative statements
about the business.
It would seem that this laboratory is of
vital necessity to the industry because,
as before stated, little is known of the
scientific principles upon which the indus-
try must rest, and this laboratory, having
determined these principles, will then be
able to show any producers the best way
to run his plant that he may gain the
largest returns. It would demonstrate be-
yond question how far these methods can
be applied to the lumber mill and at just
what expense. It would also serve to
* tand between the producer and consumer
and break down that wall of prejudice
which now exists against wood turpen-
tine. Wood turpentine would then no
longer be a second grade commodity with
reference to the gum spirits, but standing
upon its own feet, as it were, would find
a market of its own at its own value.
This might be equal or better than gun
spirits. Since, also, the laboratory woul4
1-e conducted without reference to any
special form of apparatus now made aijl
sold, and would be free from any local
influence, it would be possible for tae
best men in the business to give their
experience without yielding any of their
would be reached, than if the attempt
own special secrets, while by meam of
meetings at the laboratory a sure solution
were made to solve the problem by means
of co-operative work with any special
plant now in existence.
On the basis of careful estimates $12,-
000 are necessary for the erection and
equipment of the plant. This assumes
that the location, land, etc., will be fur-
nished free by the city in which it might
be located. On the operating expenses
no accurate estimate can be made, for the
reason that the conditions vary greatly
in different localities and this must, per-
force, wait until a definite location be
decided upon. We may estimate it at
$7,000 per year, assuming that the woo-I
to be used would be furnished free by the inR
SThe officials of the Forest Service state
that no money is now available in the
sen-ice appropriation for this purpose, and
therefore the assistance and co-operation
of the lumbermen of the yellow pine belt f
is visibly necessary if the plan be carried n"
In conclusion, what is the probable fu- to
ture of the industry? What would be the th
influence of this investigation upon the t
South? Three classes of people may be is
affected by the results. First the indepent
producers, i. e., those now in the business
whose main purpose is to produce and sell nE
turpentine obtained from the distillation bi
of wood. It is clear that money is to be a
made where a plant is located in the vi-
cinity of a plentiful wood supply, where
transportation facilities are convenient, C
and when the plant is managed in a busi- bh
ness-like manner. It is impossible to es- n
timate the extent to which this class will b,
Secondly, the owners of stump land,
those who desire to clear the land for
farming purposes and utilize the stumps
removed. Acre upon acre of this kind of
land lie in the yellow pine belt. Since 0
stumps are one of the richest sources of
turpentine it would seem that there are
possibilities at last for small plants to be
transported about the country clearing the
land. This as yet is not even in an ex-
perimental stage, for, to my knowledge,
no one has scientifically endeavored to
clear land with a small plant. If, how-
ever, the turpentine produced from these
rich stumps could do more than meet the
expense of handling the stumps and clear-
ing the land, it would certainly pay for
the profit then could be made upon the
rising value of the land itself.
The third class comprises the lumber-/
men. The great waste evident about t'lJ
lumber mills has been mentioned, but I $o
not care to go on record with statistics,
showing the probable returns to be de-
rived from it.
Their investigation alone will determine
how far wood distillation may be used in
connection with your lumber operations.
If found not profitable theft the sooner
Whis is discovered the better. If the in-
dustry is found to be profitable then you
umbermen stand in a position to reap a
large benefit, because the cost of the raw
material is less to you than to others, and
the additional cost of labor necessary to
Sput the material in shape for distillation
is less for you than for others. In any
event, if the expense of clearing the woods
of the down timber and limbs usually left
can be met by wood distillation, it will
Sbe possible to very materially reduce the
forest fires, which are of such frequent
occurrence, and where the land is cleared
entirely, leave it in better condition for
farming, or, if but partially cleared, in
good condition for re-growth.
Such an investigation with such import-
It and for reaching possibilities, is cer-
inly worthy the consideration and sup-
rt of your association.
NEW OFFICE BUILDING.
George W. Clark will, on or before
april 1, commence the construction of a
e story brick and stone office building
his property on the northeast corner
Main and Monroe streets, one of the
st building cites in the heart of the
Plans for the new building are now be-
g prepared, and Mr. Clark states that
will commence the construction of the
`w building not later than April 1.
n his lot Mr. Clark erected the first
Ilding to be constructed after the big
a one-story shack, which his employes
s kse in carving marble.
The new building will be an ornament
that part of the city, especially when
e new seven story Masonic temple on
'e southeast corner of the same streets
Plans are also being prepared for a
ew eight story and a new thirteen story
ilding for the northwest corner of Laura
nd Adams streets for hotel purposes.
This building will be erected by Messrs.
heatham and Shackleton and will be of
rck and stone. The exact type of the
ew building has not been decided upon,
,i plans for two buildings are being pre-
ired. At any rate the lot will soon be
ecupied by a magnificent structure that
ill meet with the approval of all.
HUTCHINSON AUDIT CO.
PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS & AUDITORS.
Phone 3xs. Jadrt i N Mh.
WM. D. JONES
... a ...
107 E. BAY ST.
Mail Orders Solicite&
PEC AN S
Amalvze the word.
Economy of care *
Certainty of results
Superior to all nuts.
THE OPPORTUNITY OF TODAY.
The first t plant a pea greve
will be the first to reap a
For full Informatlon apply to
THE 6RIFFING BROS. Co.
JacksoMville. Florl .
FIF7H A VENUE HOTEL
Madison Square, New York.
American Plan $5 per day. European Plan $2.00 per day
The most famous representative hotel
in America. New as the nwest, always
fresh and eleac. The location in Madiea
Square is tl.e finest in the eity.
HITCHCOCK. DARLING <& COMPANY.
DIAMONDS AND WATCHES
We simply ask a call. We can shew yo", at correct ad money
saving prices, many papers of loose pore white, perfect
' DIAMONDS. It Is our desire to continue belg the largest
Diamfod dealers In Jacksonville, Iad aor specialty Is Aie romHd-
cut gems and high-grade Waltham and Elgin Watches.
HESS SL G R Diamonds, Watches, Jewlry,
S& OLnRLn 11-13 Eb St., 31. iy.l Jam rIk Flm
SBoilermaking and Repairing
* Still Boilers and Pumps.
SHIP BUILDING snd REPAIRING.
104,4,4#8 a Do: &I-- r< a 4-salesoh* &1111 Itsm 68,, S
16 TR1 WuKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.
P"08I a aaI$ ae#4###44#44e*0a6aI1Iit*#4I*a,0*a IIIs iaa
J. W. Motre,
C. B. Parzke
W. W. Wilder,
See. & Treas.
John R. Young Co.,
Naval Stores factors. Wholesale (rocers.
Savannah l Brunswick. Gat
D. C. Ashley,
G. A. Pettewva,
Chas. H. Brown.
A. C. Bacon.
J. G. Cranford.
S. H. Berg.
D. C. ASLEY. President.
B. W. BLOUNT, Ist Vice President
and General Manager.
CARL MOLLER. 2nd Vice Pres.
G. A. PETTEWAY, 3d Vice P-es.
S. H. BERG, Sec. and Treas.
A. C. BACON, As"t. Sec. and Treas.
B. W. Blount,
B. A. Carter.
T. G. Culbreth.
A. S. Pendleton,
B. G. Lastinger.
W. T. B. Harrison.
PENINSULAR NAVAL STORES CO.
and Wholesale Grocers
Jacksonville and Tampa, Florida.
Capital Stock, $1,000,000.
tktk I *q L~qgk~~t~gqtqkkq~t % S LOOO.OOO.qk 'kq~kl~kqq~l
CUMMER LUMBER COMPANY
Rough aw Diamesd Lunmbr
Long Loaf YoIbo Pine.
4**,e.o,.*.*e**o.*...*.*.*.*.*..e** *...*e*e**e* *O**
SJ. S. Schofield's Sons Compan,
* Distiller's Pumping
No plant omploee without one.
Hundreds of th in Ui l in Geortgia,
Florida, Al.bab Mm.indppi and *
S. DSouth CainaL Write lulor putiaor -
Slr am prioe. We also manfaotuar
i u EIUes. BO **d nh
j Grade Maesry,
rB 1rW asean7 full ad oinmple *
--. .Ld *----
SMPN suppef--- PIpr,
e leNer Tubes, Etc.
o Advise your wants.
I.- Macen, - Georgia. ?
,.*-A,- --& AL .A-*da*b* a m*- aa-* *- a
eu~oes & sar seW r Teosensam twfte 0-..
Half Tones-Zinc Etchings
Ilustratina and Engravina Department
THE FLORIDA TIMES-UNION.
Splendidly equipped for business. Half Tones and Zinc Etchings made to order in the most improved
and artistic fashion. Illustrations for newspapers and all kinds of Commercial Work, Pamphlets. eic
I SPECIALTY I 110DE OF DI3IIIC REITUC1 IIII D E LIS I F1il0IPI1 II PIlS.
IN WRirING OR APPLYING FOR PRICES, GIVE THE MOST EXPLICIT DESCRIPTION OF WHAT IS WANTED
GOOD WORK AND PROMPT DELIVERIES PROMISED.
THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD. 17
W. R. BOWEN, Fitzgerald, Ga. D. T. FURS. Savannah, Ga.
J. J. DORMINY, Broxton, Ga. R. G. KIRKLAND. Nichols, Ga.
O. T. McINTOSH, Savannah, Ga.
SSouthern States Naval Stores Co.
Factors end Commission Merchants
Ship to Savannah Gt Competition Highest Prices Promptest Returns
Correspond With Us
Malsby Mechinery Company
Sa# of Jacksonville. Fla.
Portable, Statioary Egises and Boiler
Saw Mill aid Worklig Machinery.
Portable Outfits a Specialty.
Write for haLdsome illustrated 1906 cat
22 Ocean Street.
THE FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK.
tf Jacks onville.
46 on Savings Deposits
C. IE GARNER, President. A. F. PERRY, Vice-President.
C. B. ROGERS, Vice-Preident. W. A REDDING, Cashier.
G. J. Avent, Aast. Cashier.
JOS. ROSENHEIM SHOE CO.
MANUFACTURERS AND JOBBERS OF
"Best Shoes Made for Commissary Trade."
KaesmBmOOSXXXXXXXXXmmmamam mXXKmmam mmm asses 4555k50x*6s
Hundreds of Lumbermen
THOUSANDS OF DOLLARS
Each year investigating worthless propositions submitted by un
We have spent a great deal of time and money investigating
timber lands in Florida and Georgia, and are prepared to give
you absolutely reliable information regarding any tract of any
size in either State.
propositions that we offer have been investigated by our ex-
perts before being offered on the in.rket.
You might have your bank look us up before consulting us.
Correspondence with bona-tide purchasers solicited.
a16 West Forsyth Street.
x1r Newcastle Street.
Clyde Steamship Company
NEW YORK, CHARLESTON AND PLORIDA LINES
The magnificent steamships of this line are appointed to ail as follows, eallin at
Charleaton, C., both way.
From New York, Frem JackMvfMe for
(Pier 36 North River.) STIAMRL Caet- al MNow Yrk.
Wednesday, Jan. 23,at 3:00pm .... HURON .....Monday, Jan. 28, at 10:00 am
Friday, Jan. 25, at 3:00 pm .... APACHE ..... Wednesday, Jan. 30, at 10:00 am
Saturday, Jan. 26, at 3:00 pm .... IROQUOIS ....Friday, Feb. 1,at10:00am
Tuesday, Jan. 29, at 3:00 pm... *ARAPAHOE ...Sunday, Feb. 3, at10:00am
Wednesday, Jan. 30, at3:00pm... ALGONQUIN ...Monday, Feb. 4,at10:00am
Friday, Feb. l, at3:00pm... COMANCHE ... .Wednesday, Feb. 7, at 10:00am
Saturday, Feb. 2, at3:00pm..... HURON ......Thursday, Feb. 7,at10:00am
Tuesday, Feb. 5,at 3:00pm. .... APACHE .....Sunday, Feb. 10, at 10:00 am
Wednesday, Feb. 6, at 3:00pm... IROQUOIS .... Monday, Feb. 11, at 10:00 am
Friday, Feb. 8, at 3:00pm. .... ARAPAHOE ...Wednesday, Feb. 13,at 10:00am
Saturday, Feb. 9,at3:00pm... ALGONQUIN ...Thursday, Feb. 14, at 10:00 am
Tuesday, Feb. 12, at 12:00 n'n .. COMANCHE ....Sunday, Feb. 17, at 10:00 am
Wednesday, Feb. 13, at 3:00pm .. HURON .......Monday, Feb. 18, at 10:00am
Friday, Feb. 15, at 3:00 pm. ... APACHE ..... Wednesday, Feb. 20, at 10:00 am
Saturday, Feb. 16, at 3:00pm.... IROQUOIS ....Thursday, Feb.21, at 10:00 am
Tuesday, Feb. 19, at 3:00pm .... ARAPAHOE .. .Sunday, Feb. 24, at 10:00 am
Wednesday, Feb. 20, at3:00pm... ALGONQUIN ...Monday, Feb. 25,at 10:00 am
Friday, Feb. 2, at 12:00 n'n... COMANCHE ....Wednesday, Feb.27,at 10:00am
Saturday, Feb. 23, at 3:00pm..... HURON ......Thursday, Feb.28, at10:00am
Tuesday, Feb. 26, at 3:00pm ..... APACHE .....Sunday, Meh. 3,at10:00am
Wednesday, Feb. 27, at3:00pm.... IROQUOIS ....Monday, Ml. 4, at 10:00am
*Jacksonville to New York direct.
CLYDE NEW ENGLAND AND SOUTHERN LINES.
Freight Service Between Jacksonville, Boeten sal ProMvid e, anl Easter PeFta~
Calling at Charleston Both Ways.
Frm South Side
Lewis Wharf, Boton
Friday, Feb. 1............ **KATAHDIN .............Friday, Feb. 8
Wednesday, Feb. 6.............. *CHIPPEWA .............T dy, Feb. 1
Friday, Feb. 15............ **KATAHDIN ............. Fridy, Feb. 22
CLYDE ST. JOHNS RIVER LINE
Between Jackseville and Sanfer
Stopping at Palatka, Astor, St. Francis, Bereford (Daand), and lateaimeate
landings on St. Johns River.
STEAMERS "CITY OF JACKSONVILLE"
AND "FREDRICK DE BARY"
Are appointed to sail as follows: Leave Jacksonville daily except Satardays at
3:30 p. m. Returning, leave Sanford daily except Sundays at 9:30 a. m.
SOUTiHOUNDl IMUXzlln D
Read down | | Re~u
Leave 3:30p.m.................... Jaeksonville ................ Arrive 2:0am.
Leave 8:45p.m.................... Palatka ................... .fLv S:00p.m.
Leave 3:00a. m. ................ ....... av 2
............................. Bereford (Deladn ) .............. a l 1:6 p. m.
Arrive 8:30.m................... Sanford ................... 9:30as..
Arrive 1 :00 .m ................... nterprie .................. L v 10:0 a.,
GEINCRAL PASSENGER AND TICKET OFFICE, ass W. BAY ST., JACkVILL.
A. C. HAssER.Y, 6. f. P. A. r. N. IRONMONRSEA Jr., A. 6. P. A
Pier 36 N. R., New York Jackseaartll, Fia.
0.O. TArYtO, Pass. Traffic M r. C. C. BROWN. faI Pfss. Asent.
Brasc Office 290Brodsway. New YOrk.
L. o. JONes, r. P. L. S. SCaOBLE, c. A.
Jacksofvflle Frl. Leesbarg. Fla.
W. S. COOPER. Jr., P. A. CLYDEMILNYE.M F. A.
Jrclsoevvlle, la. Pier J.6 a., New York
C- P. LOVELL. Sept., Jacksonville, Pn.
FUEL AND BUILDING MATERIAL .
The Southern Fuel & Supply Co.
i e *afsi, Sr eri Wa n a~ U I sll 0M0ri hL
Feot Mfeg.. Sfeed, JaAcAcawIUII. F -lItd.
THE WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL RECORD.
FLORIDA BATTLE FLAGS.
Gen. Foster has received and had placed
in the hall at the head of the stair in
the capitol a handsome case in which will
be displayed the battle flags of Florida.
The last legislature made an applbpria-
tion for a suitable case for the flags which
were returned by the general government.
The case is of heavy plate glass joined
by a narrow frame of oxydized bronze. The
base is of marble which furnishes a back-
ground for a plate inscribed in large type,
"Florida Battle Flags."
Here will be displayed the tattered,
faded flags, torn by shot and shell and
stained by the blood of Southern heroes.
Around them cluster memories too hallow-
ed and sacred to be put into words. The
colors of "the stora-eradled nation that
The battle flags in the custody of the
adjutant general in 1904 were the battle
flags of the Second Florida regiment, of
the Fifth Florida, of the Ninth Florida,
previously the Sixth Florida battalion, the
regimental flags of the First and Fourth
Florida regiments and the headquarters'
flag of the Florida brigade in the western
In March, 1906, Hon. William H. Taft,
secretary of war, acting under a joint
resolution of congress returned to Florida
the following battle flags:
1. The battle flag of the Second Florida
2. Battle flag of the Sixth Florida in-
fantry, captured by Private Otis Smith,
Company G., Ninety-fifth Ohio Volunteer
infantry, at the battle of Brentwood Hills,
near Nashville, Tenn., December 16, 1864.
3. Battle fag of the Eighth Florida in-
fantry captured by Sergt. Thomas Horan,
Seventy-second New York Volunteers,
Third Excelsior Brigade.
,4. Battle flag of the Eighth Florida in-
fantry, captured in the battle of Sailors'
Creek, April 6, 1865, by First Sergt. A. A.
Clapp, Company G., Second Ohio Veteran
Volunteer cavalry, First brigade, Cavalry
division, Gen. Custer commanding.
5. Battle flag of the Eleventh Florida
infantry, captured in the battle of Sai-
lor's Creek, Virginia, April 6, 186, by
First Lieut. A. T. Lamfere, Company B.,
First Connecticut cavalry, First Brigade,
Third Cavalry division, Gen. Custer com-
6. Battle flag of Fifth Florida infantry,
captured in the battle of Sailors' Creek,
April 6, 1865, by Private Daniel Woods,
Company K., First Virginia Veteran Vol-
unteer cavalry, Third brigade, Third cav-
alry division, Gen. Custer commanding.
7. Flag of the Apalachicola Guards.
In his published report for 1906, Gen.
Foster made the following fitting sugges-
"It is most fitting and proper that the
military department of the State should
be made the depository for all regimental
and battle flags which went out from
Florida in the war between the States and
in all other wars. and of sil relics and
trophies as well which are connected wltil
the military history of IJorida or witr
the military achievements of Florida sol-
diers. Every article of such character
which may be received at this office will be
faithfully cared for and preserved, properly
catalogued and displayed."
Big Demand for Tim.
Mr. G. W. Cavin, a prominent lumber
manufacturer fo Kirbyville, Texas, refer-
ing to the great demand for lumber, iA
reported as saying that the demand for
railroad ties is more active now than it
has ever been, and that the prices will
probably advance before the end of the
year. The demand for lumber is coming
from every section of the country, and the
mills find it impossible to supply it. A
feature of the situation is that nearly all
of the small mills are cutting railroad
ties exclusively, while the large mills hav-
ing the necessary equipment for produc-
ing finish lumber are paying more atten-
tion to sawing this class of material
Mr. Calvin is reported as entertaining
the opinion that lumber will not become
any cheaper, because the country is under-
going a great industrial awakening, and
it will be years before the people catch up
with the improvements in contemplation
in nearly every section of the land.
HAVANA NASSAU PORT TAMPA MIAMI KEY WEST
Peninsular & Occidental Steamship Co.
United States Fast Mail Route for Key West, Cuba, West Indies and the Bahamas,
via Miami and Port Tampa, Fla. Proposed sailings in effect on the dates shown.
Subject to changes and individual postponement without notice.
MIAMI-NASSAU LIN-SEASON 90o7.
Effective from Miami, Fla., with mailing January 28, 1907.
Leave Miami ......Mondays ...........Wednesdays ........Fridays .... 3 00 pm
Arrive Nassau .....Tuesdays ...........Thursdays .........Saturdays .. 6 30am
Leave Nasau .....Tuesdays ...........Thursdays ..........Saturdays .. 3 00pm
Arrive Miami .....Wednesdays ........Fridays .............Sundays .... 6 30 am
Effective April 1, 1907, sailings will be Mondays and Thursdays, 3 p. m.
PORT TAMPA-HAVANA LINE, VIA KEY WEST.
Effective from Port Tampa, Fla., with sailing December 16, 1906.
Leave Port Tampa..Sundays ............Tuesdays ...........Thursdays.. 11 40pm
Arrive Key West...Mondays ...........Wednesdays ........Fridays .... 6 30pm
Leave Key West...Mondays ..........Wednesdays ........Fridays .... 8 30pm
Arrive Havan .....Tuesdays ..........Thursdays ......... Saturday .. 630am
Leave Havana .....Tuesdays ..........Thursdays .........Saturdays ..12 00 m
Arrive Key West...Tuesdays ...........Thursdays ..........Saturdays .. 8 30pn.
Leave Key West...Tuesdays ..........Thursdays ..........Saturdays ..10 30pm
Arrive Port Tampa.Wednesdays ........Fridays ............Sundays ... 6 30 pm
MIAMI-HAVANA LINE, VIA KEY WEST.
Effective from Miami with sailing December 14, 1906.
Leave Miami ......Mondays .............Wednesdays ........Fridays .... 9 00am
Arrive Key West...Mondays ...........Wednesdays ........Fridays ....10 00 pm
Leave Key West...Tuesdays ...........Thursdays ..........Saturdays .. 1 00am
Arrive Havana .....Tuesdays ...........Thursdays ...........aturdays .. 9 00am
Leave Havana .....Mondays ...........Wednesdays ........Fridays ....11 00am
Arrive Key West...Mondays ..........Wednesdays ........Fridays .... 7 00 pm
Leave Key West...Tuesdays ........... Thursday..........Saturdays .. 4 00am
Arrive Miami ......Tuesdays ...........Thursdays ..........Saturdays .. 5 30pm
Information as to passenger and freight rates to all points in the United States,
Cuba, WestIndies and Bahamas, cheerfully furnished upon application.
F. M. JOLLY, CHAS. L. MYERS, P. J. SAUNDERS,
TF.. & P. A. Manager. Traffic Agent.
LIFE AND 8AYINCG8
____~S BIT MX8 w:f I ^l
V nA ents are coining momy. Send W for Canmasn
M R M =t rand Contract for territory.
U'' Boo 7x10, L. MIIHOLS& A.,TLANTA
THE BOND & BOURS CO.
WHOLESALE a RETAIL
SASH, DOORS, BLINDS, PAINTS.
Oils, Glass, Stoves, Tinware, Country Holluware.
East Coast Lumber Co.
ROUGH AND DRESSED LONG LEAF
Yellow Pine Lumber
Bundled Rosin Barrel Staves in Carload Lots
Steamer Shipments a Spexalty.
"Old Time" Remedies
THE JOY Of THE HOUSEHOLD.
These four great remedies, Nablua Tea, BeldUrta, Cuba Relief
and Cua O, ar the joy of the household With them near at band, a
man is ready for any emergency. He has a safe, reliable and speedy relief --t
for wife, children, self or stock. With these remedies you ea keep the
doctor's hands out of your pockets, and yet have a healthy, happy famny. Cda 11
Besides, you can cure your stock of any ailment that may befall them.
NUBIAN TEA--I Liquid or Powder Form-Is the great family medicine. It
will cure all forms of Liver and kidney Complaints, Prevents Chills and Malarial
Fever. Cures the common ailments of children; and a laxative tonie it is without
an equal-safe and reliable. In the liquid, it is extremely palatable-eve children
like it-end it is READY FOR USE.
BENEDICTA is a woman's medicine. It will cure all the disease common to
women, and classed as Female Troubles. It will bring youth bae to the jaded woman,
who has gone one suffering because she thought it woman' lot. It will care for the
young girl just entering womanhood; and prepare the young woman for the maered
duties of wife and mother.
CUBAM RELIEF-The instant Paint Killer, for either man or beast Relieves
instantly, Colic, Cramps, Cholera Morbus, Diarrhoea, Dystentery and Sick Headache
For colie in horses it is an infallible remedy and is guaranteed to give relief in five
CUBAN OIL-The Bet Bene and Nerve Liniment. Is anttseptie for cuts,
snagged or torn flesh, and will instantly relieve the pain. Cures insect bites and stings.
scalds and burns, bruises and sores, chapped hands and face, ore and tender feet.
Relieves rheumatic pains, lame back, stiff joints, and in stock cures wire fence cuts.
catches, thrush, splint, collar sores, saddle galls, and diseased hoofs.
Write us for Price.
SPENCER MEDICINE CO.. Chattanooga. Ten.
appreciate, use and advise Life Insu-
rance. The advice of successful men
is worth following. Insure in
THE PRUDENTIAL RANE COMPA
JOHN F. DRYDEN, Pres.
anome S Dws. *otmiear. J
10 WEST BAY STREET.
WALTR P. CO TT. eaer,
40- West ..Mkomle FIa.
Schofield's Pumping Outfits.
Manufactured Especially for Turpentine Distilleries,
Plantations and Pumping Stations.
water to still
to the invention
f an outfit
co .itnd tioun.
method of water
supply, is a sure
evidence of lack
of cool water. to
run the still a
full day, also
an inability to
curee the proper
quantity of spirits an
as well the purity
KEEP FRESH SUPPLY
OLD WAY CF SUFLYIG WAE R.
No Distillery is Complete Without The SCHOlELD
In craling attention
to this Pumping
have no hesitancy
it to all Operators
as one of the most
to their plants.
It is easy to operate,
simple, and will
pay for itself in
a short time.
They are made in
two sizes: No. 2
and No. 3. Larger
sizes furnished on
We have arranged
this season to take
care of your business
and to ship immedi-
ately on receipt
Write for our cata-
logue and state what
size you want.
Write at once.
TI" SHmoFID OUT1r.
We have made this one of our special studies and pride ourselves on having almost
every Operator in the Turpentine Belt using this Outfit.
e are also prepared to furnish Engines and Boilers of our own production, as well almost
anythift around a saw mill, including saw mill itself.
WRITE US FOR PRICES, GIVING YOUR FULL WANTS.
Address the Manufacturers J. S. SCHOFIELD'S SONS CO.. MACON. GA.
**-ww> *-w '' ff r 1T T ^ L---------- ---- i; yT ^^--- --- -I.
GREENLEAF 6 CROSBY CO.. 41 Wet ay Street
Diamonds, Wedding I
At the Sign of the Big Clock, - Jac
S WRITE FOR CATALOGUE
Manufacturers of High Grade
Western White Oak Spirit Barrels
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-Prsident.
X. H. MOTE, Geral Manager. C. H. BARNES, Secretary and Treasrer.
J. C. LITTLE,
JOHN E. HARRIS,
W. C. POWItLL,
C. H. BARNES,
W. P. COACHMAN.
J. W. WEST,
E. H. MOTE.
W. J. KELLY
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