Weekly industrial record
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00047910/00273
 Material Information
Title: Weekly industrial record
Portion of title: Industrial record
Physical Description: 19 v. : ill. ; 35 cm.
Language: English
Creator: Turpentine Operators' Association
Publisher: Industrial Record Co.
Place of Publication: Jacksonville Fla
Creation Date: May 30, 1908
Publication Date: -1909
Frequency: weekly
Subjects / Keywords: Lumber trade -- Newspapers -- Southern States   ( lcsh )
Naval stores -- Newspapers -- Southern states   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Duval -- Jacksonville
United States -- Georgia -- Chatham -- Savannah
Coordinates: 30.31944 x -81.66 ( Place of Publication )
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1900.
Dates or Sequential Designation: -v. 19, no. 42 (Oct. 25, 1909).
Issuing Body: Official organ of the Turpentine Operators' Association.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 6, no. 1 (Jan. 3, 1903).
General Note: "Dedicated to the naval stores and lumber interests."
General Note: "The exponent of southern progress."
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 002658368
notis - ANC5461
oclc - 45459418
lccn - sn 00229571
System ID: UF00047910:00273
 Related Items
Succeeded by: Florida's financial and industrial record

Full Text


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What Would You Do?
We have been adding new features to
THE RECORD with almost every number,
we have been making THE RECORD a Turpen-
tine Paper worth three dollars of any man's
money but we want to make it still better.
What would YOU do to make it more inter-
esting ? What department could we add to
make you enjoy the paper more ? We want
suggestions-won't you make one ?

__ __ ___

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* -- A --
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We have been Manufacturing our own Staves for years and select the very best stock for our barrels.
Skilled Coopers employed. Just beginning busiuesa in Jacksonville and we solicit a share of your pat-
ronage. Send us a trial order.
J. MeN. WRUOGr., heamaer 8aO Dyal-Upchlurch Bulldln Jackaonvlle. r-rtWa.

Buletin No. 2. Fast Coast Lumber Co.

Yellow Pine Lumber
Effective April 3, 1908. --n
Fbr parties of ten (10) ormore traveling to- Bundled Rosin Barrel Staves in Carload Lots
getber on one ticket two (2) cent per mUle per
capital; llinblduper capital fre ffteen( 1)cents. Steamer Sbipmentsa Speciaty.

Are open to the public and apply between
any point on the THE COMMERCIAL BANK
JACKSONVILLE, FLA. BraKches: Ocals ad La k CMy
The largest leading State Bank In Jacksonville. Is endetm in ma od-
A tl an tic Coast Lines fashioned strictly conservative manner and is subject to regular e.anodtko
W. J. CA T.C. WHT. W. FRITOT. by the Comptroller.
I.JCR. GAPame ser A-ra. AD. .I PR IAgent -~I.Avidual and Saving. Aeounts solicited
President. Vice-President. C ler.


Braaches: Savannah. Ga., and Pensacola, Fla.

WAIWL F. OArrnIMNr, Preident; D. H. McMILAN, H. L. COVINGTON, JOHN H. POWELLT, B. POWgLL and W. J. KEILY, Vie PresniMta
J. Q lTTL mltary al Treasrr at Jacksoville; J. Q. HOES, Assistant Beretary at Savaaah; J. ROZIKR, Assistant Seeretary at Peaela.
jLatxrFIVX oaonrrDM : W. W. Ouamer, W. F. Ooachmau, W. J. Hillma, C.B. Rogers, and A. 8. Hubbard.
anTOas: W. J. Hlman, W. W. Cmase,r D. H. MEmilmem W. F. loacman, W. Powell, H. L. Oovigton, C. B. Roger., John E. PFowe, A. S. Hab-
Shai. A. Alfoid, . W. D R. B. Powll, W. J. Kdly.


Paid in Capital Stock, $2,500,000
Owned and Controlled by Practical Operators.
The'"Coasolldated" 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.
Preouoers sre invited to call or correspond.




d SeL 12.3B2. r by tS Nmew Commno dw TuIrpefin Opwamen AemblisaTs .a |- *Ai^ Ow* L L OU in aand Comes" Sep. =MiL i ri A C s G A Sept. 03 a
o OMrapiO of |Twp OIu Aseb. Adma Apri 27, M0I. ma 01 D am dk naS. Come Gerwe' Assis. nd b~ G i Sbem AmV i s-d. Cu a dOl oSfbamdas S"mC Gews Aessiw..

Rosin and Spirits Turpentine Are Turpentine Investigations of the

Still Following a Marked Decline. Forest Service.

The most eminent feature of this week's all at the expense of the producer. The At a recent meeting of the Paint, Oil mous waste of valuable substances wldic
iavld stores market is a continuance of manipulation began,. when last year in and Varnish Club, of New York, Dr. H. is going on in the South. A few lirlui
the bear tedency for Spirits Turpentine, July Mr. Shotter learned of the financial Stanley Bristol, chief of section of wood have cessfull extracted th turpt
panic, which the Standard Oil interests, in Stanley Bristol, chief of section of wood have successfully extracted the turpetine
panic, which the Standard Oil interests, in and produced a material of goad quality.
sad for rosin, as far as commons are con- conjunction with Mr. Morgan, arranged to chemistry, United States Forest Service, In a majority of cases, however, the arti-
earted, bring about. He then, it is reported, al- delivered the following address on the sub- cle has been of an inferior grade, due gen-
We are confident that we have con- vised his Savannah managers to prepare ject, "Turpentine Investigations of the erally to the fact that the technical meth-
vinced our readers by this time, that the for the crisis in such manner that the Forest Service:" ods used have I en faulty. As a result,
principal reason for the present state of American Naval Stores Company could Mr. Chairman and Gentlemen: wood turpentine is at the present time of-
afairs must be sought in the market ma- never be confronted by the actual want Through the kindness of your president, ten considered ,s an adulterated material,
nipulations of the American Naval Stores of ready money. The crisis came in No- Mr. Cheesman, I have been asked to speak and, as a rule, is taken to be a poor sub-
Company, in connection with their fight vember, the naval stores market went to to you this evening on some phases of the stitute for g"am spirts. It is true that in
against the tankholders. There are some pieces and the American Naval Stores turpentine industry and the work which a great many cases this opinion is well
special, remarkable facts, however, notice- Company was the one concern which the Forest Service is doing in connection founded, but the better grades should not
able in connection with the prevailing reaped full benefit out of the situation, in with it. To start with, I may say that be ef.ademned nor should some inferior
market, which we desire to bring before being able to buy all the receipts they the service is interested in this work from products be allowed to put an unneem-
the public today, in order to demonstrate wanted at the then prevailing low prices, the standpoint of the conservation of our sary damper on the whole industry. There
the extent to which the market continues which were disposed of, to the greater ex- natural resources-a question which at is absolutely no theoretical reason why a
to be subjected to manipulations in the in- tent, as soon as a bull movement in Jan- the present time is receiving so much at- turpentine cannot be obtained from waste
terests of the American Naval Stores Co. uary was brought about. At this occasion tention on the part of the who', American wood which is practically identical with
We refer to the fact, that pales run high too, commenced the selling of rosin and public, that obtained from the living tree. The
up in prices, while commons, at the same turpentine for future deliveries, and con- The longleaf yellow pine is one of our question is to show how it can be econo-
time, decline day after day. This is sin- sumers are known to have placed large great natural resoruces and, as you are mically extracted and refined so that the
gular, especially as the spread maintained orders on that advance, which were filled well aware, great inroads are being made identical product is obtained.
is so extraordinary, from $2.70 to $6.25. during the three following months with on the supply of this valuable timber; Now, the Section of Wood Chemistry of
Now the American Naval Stores Company receipts that may have cost a dollar or it is a safe estimate to make that, unless the Forest Service has for some time past
is directly responsible for it, one may safe- two less to the American. vimanpulation of radical changes and improvements are been investigating this subject of wood
ly asume that some important reason is a market commences when the ruler of a made in present methods, within fifteen turpentine. To start with, as would nat-
at the bottom of it all. It has been ob- market knows months ahead what will or twenty years the present supply will urally be the case with any infant Indus-
served, that in former years pales were happen, or rather when he decides a long be nearly exhausted. If these pine for- try, it has been found that the methods of
always cheapest during the period of most time ahead of actual facts, that the mar- ests are wiped out, one of the country's production vary to such an extent that
abundant production, and although the ket must be in such and such a position at important industries will become practi- there are almost as many grades of wood
output of pales has diminished slightly a certain time. Recollect that all of these cally extinct; namely, the production of turpentine on the market as there are
this season, yet the present month must manipulations are at the expense of the so-called "naval stores." manufacturers. The processes employed
be taken as the one which favors largest producer, and for profit of the American. In the case of the longleaf pine lumber- are wasteful and the refining method
crop of pales. Of course we are glad to Spirits Turpentine are as weak as ever. ing, probably at least 20 per cent of the crude. Cheap help is largely employed to
see, that the production of pales, at least The latest decline started last Monday, entire tree, as it stands in the forest, handle equipment which should be left
allows some profit, to off-set the loss on when several hundred barrels were sold at remains in the woods in the form to more skilled hands; and, as the result
commons to some extent. But the produc- /4 cent less than on Saturday in Savan of tops, cull logs, stumps, butts, of a combination of circumstances the cost
em should not regard this as a favor or nah, while the market here was declared etc., to say nothing of defective of production is high and returns on in-
help tendered by the American. It is sim- "nothing doing." Since then it declined trees left uncut and trees used for vestments are low. The whole field is
ply, in our opinion, one of the many tricks daily for 14 of a cent or more in both mar- roads, etc. Again, not more than 50 per characterized by its lack of system and
which characterize the market operations kets. What the near future will bring for cent of the logs as they come to the mill organization. There are no associations of
of the American Naval Stores Company as turpentine is difficult to foresee, but as usually reaches the market in the form of any note which have been established to
it enables them to accumulate enormous June will be the month, customarily, of lumber. I have estimated that, as a result improve products or suggest economies in
stocks of cheapest commons. heaviest production, the opinion expressed, of the yellow pine lumber cut for 1906 production. No standards or specifications
Later on in the season, at a moment, excepting further decline, may come true. (which amounted to some twelve billion have been agreed upon. Each man in the

which the American Naval Stores Con- There is one feature about spirits tur- feet), the actual quantity of sawmill re- industry has been working largely by him-

pany may consider especially adapted for
the execution of this well planned scheme,
they will doubtless advance commons very
fast, and are likely to bear pales. The
enormouss cheap stocks of commons will
allow the American Naval Stores Com-
pany to undersell competition in all mar-
kets and it will be hard therefore for the
latter to buy in the primary markets, ex-
empt perhaps, by paying much higher
prices than the American for pales. As it
is dangerous, however, for other exporters
than the American, to accumulate big
steeks of pales, they will doubtless leave
the field more or less to the .-wmerln and
these will be once more unrestrained rul-
em of the market.
An unsophisticated mind, may not find
any actual manipulations in such opera-
tios on the part of the American, but
the fact must not be lost sight of that
thee business methods are nothing e~se
but tie trit of manipulate market and

pentine which is greeted with considerable
satisfaction by exporters. It appears, that
the turpentine sold so far has been taken
in to the greatest extent by the actual
consuming trade, and as even the con-
sumers are known to have bought from
hand to mouth only, it is evident, that
they must continue buying here what
they need for their manufacture. If it is
true, that dealers have abstained from
buying extensively, and it may well be so,
because the continuous decline must have
been a warning to them against laying in
heavy stocks, there is reason to believe,
that still a great demand needs to be sup-
plied. It is known furthermore, that the
buyers will not come forward during a
period of decline, and we may express our
belief therefore, that a strong demand
will come up as soon as the market shows
actual strength. It must be understood

(Contiaed on page 9.)

fuse which went to waste, exclusive of
bark, amounted to at least eight million
cords. All of the material should have a
value, not only for the fiber which it con-
tains but also for its rosin and turpentine
content. It is a conservative estimate to
make that in the year 1906 at least thirty
million gallons of turpentine were actually
thrown away without giving a cent of
profit. This is a surprising figure when
it is remembered that it represents an
amount almost equal to the present pro-
duction of gum spirits in this country, and
that if this product had been extracted
from the wood and sold at the current
price of good wood turpentine there would
easily have been a gross saving to this
country of twelve million dollars.
Now, I take it that this is the particu-
lar phase of this great subject which is of
special interest to you gentlemen in the
paint and varnish business. The Forest
Service is not the first to realize the enor-

self in a very narrow way. There has
been practically no exchange of ideas, ao
meetings of any kind to talk over prob-
lems of manufacturing nor an attempt to
put the industry on its feet, where it be-
longs. Not even a directory of the differ-
ent companies is available. (Such a pub-
lication would be of obviously great value
to both the producer and the consumer).
In fact, gentlemen, the industry at the
present time is scarcely in a positioncto
take up and make the most of good res4
even if they are obtained. A careful stuwly
of the whole situation has shown that
very unsatisfactory conditions exist. It is
the intention of the Forest Service to help
matters to the best of its ability; but this
requires time, careful head work and
money. At present the amount of funds
available is small. A bill was introduced
in Congress last year and the yar before,
providing 5,000 for the establish t of
an .rperIatl distillation plant in the




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

Write to Ceunbus Barrel Mfg. Co., Columbus, Ga., or to HENRY EL SON. florida Mgr., Jacksovlle. Fla.

South. This bill, however, has failed to
pas. The Agricultural appropriation bill
this year contains a clause which reads as
"To enable the Secretary of Agriculture
to inquire into the destruction of the for-
eats by the production of turpentine and
roin and the sources and methods of said
industry, and, in co-operation with the
Bureau of the Census, to report on the pro-
duction of the naval stores industry, $10,-
000, or so much thereof as may be neces-
sary, including the employment of labor in
Washington and elsewhere."
This portion of the bill has now passed
both the Senate and the House and be-
comes effective July 1. Work along the
lines covered by the clause referred to can
be planned for at one. Sufficient co-oper-
ative funds to start the refining experi-
ments have also been subscribed by two
lumber associations, namely, the Yellow
Pine Manufacturers' Association and the
Georgia-Florida Sawmill Association. The
work has been outlined and plans for a
high efficiency refining still have been com-
pleted. This will be constructed during
the summer, and when completed will be
set up at various plants in the South and
the crude turpentine refined to the highest
practical degree of purity.
It is proposed to submit large samples
of the various materials to leading paint
and varnish manufacturers for their ap-
proval, and it is hoped that the results
will ultimately lead to the standardization
and grading of all turpentines. This much
of the work can certainly be started im-
mediately and the hearty co-operation of
all parties interested is desired, together
with any suggestions which can be made
regarding the plan outlined. I feel strong-
ly that you gentlemen of the paint and
varnish industry should be especially inter-
ested in this work, and that you will be
glad to see it succeed. It makes no differ-
ence what the industry is, the manufac-
turer who most carefully selects uniform
raw materials is the man who has the
least difficulty in turning out a high-grade
and uniform finished product. The de-
mands of the consumers are becoming
more exacting year by year, and competi-
tion to meet these demands becomes keen-
er and keener as time goes on. It is for
this reason that I feel certain that you
will welcome in your industry not a sub-
stitute for gum spirits, but the identical
product obtained by a different process
from the same source, and especially what
I feel certain will be one of the outcomes
of the investigation, namely, a greater
source of turpentine and a more uniform
high-grade product obtained from present
inferior materials.

By B Floyd
Die-back is one of the common diseases
of citrus trees, occurring in groves where
the trees have been weakened by im-
proper treatment or other conditions. No
locality is exempt from this disease; and
any variety of citrus fruit-trees may be
attacked by it. The damage in any one
grove is usually small, throughout the
State the total loss amounts to thousands
of dollars. The symptoms are very char-

r. 0. Hutehinson, Jacksonville. Fia.
Walter Mueklow, Jacksonville, Fla.
J. D. Weed & Co., Savannah, Ga.
Commercial Bank, Jacksonville, Fla.
Ckha. Blum & Co., Jacksonville, l.
.osph Zapt Co., Jaksoville. 1k.
Bast Oaut lamber OC, Wattown,

Summer Immber Co, Jacksonville, la.
Knight Croskery sad Fuemtisa UOa,
Jackaravle, Fla.
standard Clothing Co., Jacksonville. Fla.
Stuart-Bernstein Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
MMela Brethers, Jackabmorv Svas-
Aah andl N .
M. A. Baker, Brunawiek, Ga.
nLrida ooprage (,Jaksonville, Fla.
Atlantic Cooperage Co., Jaeksonville, PFa.

WL. D. Josm. Jacksonville, Fla.
Greer-tewart Drag CO., Jaksorvlle,
Southern Drg Mg. CO., Jakeavll, Fl.
Sehoemd' Sone Co, J. 8, MaeaS, Ga.
Lfamerd Ie Works ad Sopply C., As*

Jaskaguevlle, 1'.

hBm & Co.. Wm. A., Jacksonvile, Fla.
lOumra Ua.
Soahel'so So Co., J. 8., MaSo, GA.
Lombard Iron Works & Supply Oo, An-
grta, G.
The Ca. iA. Cark Co., Jacksonville, i.

Jackionills. Gas Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Standard Clothirg Co., Jacksonville, Fl.
Stuart-Bemsteln o., Jaekaoville, Fla.
illiams Co., J. P, Savanahm, a.
Young C., John LR, Savannah, Ga.

Stuart-Bernstein Co., Jacksoaville, la.
Tampa Hardware o., Ta Fla
Weed & CO- J. IX. Savannah. a.
Bornn Co.. Wn. A., Jasksonville, Fa.
Standard Clothing Co.. Jackso ville la.
J. D. Wed & Co. Savannah, Ga.
Duval Hotel, Jacksonvile, Fla.

Seholeld's Son J.o, J. S, Maea, Ga.
R. J. BlUe OL, JakMobvfla, 1k.
Greenleaf & Creby Co., Jaeksoaville, rI
Ham & Slager, Jaksonville. Fla.
a" mit e lma br Ca', Wour

Blum a Co, Chas., Jaekoaville, FlA
Altmayer & Flatau IAquor Oa., Maa,
Ga., and JaeksonviU, Fla.
JoMph Zapf a Ce. JackMovill, la.
8pencer Mediame Co., Chattanogo, Tea.
Schofield's Some Co, J. ., MAOm Ge.
Lombard Iron Works, Agabh Ge.


Sehofield's S Co, J. S, MaN, Qa.
McMilta Bree Cm., jkashn Ml, Stanu-
nahm al MWs.
Baker, M A., Bruswiek, Ga. sad Puma-
cola, 1U.

Schodeld' Boas Co., J. I., Maesa, Ga.
Weed & Co., J. D, Savannah, Ga.
Lombard Iron Works A Supply Co., Au-
gusta, Ga.
Penin ,ilas Naval Store Co., Jacksonvlle
and 'iampa, Fla.
Barnes & Jemnp e., Jaeksoville, F.
Comolidated Naval Stores Co., Jacksn-
vile, Fla.
West-Flynn-Harris Co., Jacksonvi:"e, Fjl
Williams Co., J. P., Savanna, Ga.
Young Co.. John FL, Savannah Ga.
Southern State Naval Stores O0, Saam-
ah, Ga.
Duval Planing Mill Co., Jacksonville, Fla.
Lombard Iron Works & Supply Co., An-
usta., GO

hoelde Some 00. J. a., Maga, Ca.
At eCoast L
Lombard Ie Works & Sowiy 01. Aw
ganta, "e

Boars & 0a.. WnL A. Jashsegvile, rh
ummser Limabr Ce@4 JeinovSyk M
SNoES-Wf0W=, mD9
Hutchinson Shoe 0@., Ja@&mu~he1 1a.
Joe. Ecseffbelm Shea CIA. sovnoin Ga.

Stumfrt-Bernateln 00., .laekoommylle M
GJ. X DaLv & Boom, bh Flo.
Seholews sons 00, J. a. Masa. a.
ftesi cis., umeme cay. vis.

Atlatnie Cooperag 0a, JaseuhovfllE lb.
Florida Ceoperege C, Ja hmvLh, 1rA
uziainaa5 8211M&
Baker, A., 0Inwrel asa PW

50M0 b ar dian .0. Jad mb
Savmasa a"nd Uin

Jadmoavilie lhwiqi~nt 06., Jashms.

CensuS Tool 006, Jashoemylls, 7m.
J. D. Weed & Ce.. Daiemak, GA.
Greaensaf & 0001by C06, Jaskeenville, Fla.
Hem & Slager. Jadwmemy Fa.1k
It. J. Riles Ce., Jadmatwvib Mia
Omininer Lumber 0e., Jasksooinvs, 1ki.
Easft 00est LUMbe C06, Wait~rn.V1 M&

rmirnm SPE IMJST

107 K. DAY ST.
MHan Grm 8a1016d.



ReerI1 PC to *LA O Eight. Nasi at
An 1 19038 m 3. say amiet


Industrial Record's Buyers' Directory

- % %-%K -------



FOMrv re OfI -to-mmin m o.e
WhM.lem s DraeP. O---.r, Drmgrg i edw. "* a. Oemw-r-.y .e.d

-rmm 'I-.

aeteristie, ad& are most noticeable in the
spring when the new growth is coming un.
Gum Pockets.
Rounded elevations or swellings, known
as gum pockets, are often found at the
baes of the leaves on the young stems of
diseased trees. They may also be located
on the twigs between the leaves. These
elevations vary in size from that of half a
pea to a large lima bean. A cross section
Shows a cavity in the woody portion of
the stem, which is filled with a clear gum-
like substance.
Reineaus ruptiona.
Resinous eruptions are present both
upon the young and old growth of affect-
ed trees, and may be very numerous. They
form during any time of year, starting as
rounded elevations in the bark. The epi-
dermus usually breaks in a line, exposing
a surface from which a light rosin-like
substance oozes that hardens and forms a
pad which becomes dark brown in color
with age. The bark is the only part or the
stem affected by these eruptions, the
woody portion remaining apparently
Strained Bracaen.
The young terminal branches lose their
leaves and turn yellow; ana tater Decome
stained yellowish to reddish brown, by a
deposit of colored substances in the bark
bells. The stain occurs in irregular areas,
which sometimes unite so as to cover the
whole surface of the branch. This strain-
ing of the terminal branches may be con-
fned to a single part of the branch, to the
extent of several inches. This manifesta-
tio has given the disease the name of
Multiple Bua.
The buds on a diseased branch frequent-
ly develop in large numbers, instead of as
usual singly or in pairs. Resinous erup-
tions may occur, covering them with a
resinous coat. In some cases, apparently
no buds are formed, but resinous knots oc-

tions at the center of the fruit. The
gumming may be so extensive as to sur-
round the seeds.
Less Characteristic Symptoms.
The foliage of trees on the verge of die-
back shows a very dark-green appearance.
Usually this is the first symptom to be
seen, but it is often misleading because it
so nearly resembles the healthy color de-
sired by growers. It may be accompanied
by a rank growth of the foliage, and by
large, thick-rined fruit. These three mani-
festations indicate that the tree is obtain-
ing an over-supply of ammonia, which
nearly always produces die-back.
Young twigs acquire an s-shaped alp-
pearance on account of their first drooping
downward and finally turning upward at
the tip during growth. This is not a cer-
tain characteristic, as it is sometimes seen
in healthy trees.
The above enumeration of the character-
istic symptoms of die-back will aid in de-
termining its presence in a grove.

Wood Preservation For Horticulturists.
During the coming year the government
will extend its experiments in wood pres-
ervation to cover an entirely new field-
the wook of treating greenhouse timbers.
Decay takes place very rapidly under
the conditions of high humidity always
found in greenhouses and horticultural
buildings. The timber at present em-
ployed in the construction of such build-
ings consists for the most part of the
naturally durable and relatively expen-
sive kinds, such as select cypress and
whitepine. By a preservative treatment
other cheaper and less durable species can
probably be successfully substituted lor
them, and this can be done at a low cost.
In the treatment of greenhouse timbers
several problems must be solved. or in-
stance, it is desirable that the wood used
in greenhouse construction be painted
white in order that it will reflect as much

cur in their place. The buds may develop light as possible. Consequently, a pre-
into leaves and shoots forming dense leaf- servative must be used which will allow
ldusters or rosettes of shoots, which are the treated timbers to hold a coat of white

characteristic of die-back. As the disease
progresses these new shoots lose their
leaves, become stained, and die back.
Splits and "Ammoniated Fruits."
Very young fruit on a disease tree
takes on a pale green appearance, and
often falls off. Fruits from one inch in
diameter upward may turn yellowish. The
rind becomes stained reddish brown in ir-
regular areas, accompanied by splitting.
This form is often spoken of by citrus
growers as "ammoniated," or "fungused"
fruit. The latter term is incofreet, since
no fungus has been proved to be concerned
in this disease. In this stage die-back
resembles a fruit disease caused by the
withertip fungus and known as anthrac-
nose. The brown or reddish spots of
withertip are always slightly sunken.
while the browninsh spots of die-back on
the so-called ammoniated fruits are never
depressed. It is in this tage that most of
the fruit falls. In severe cases very lit-
tle of the fruit will reach maturity. Split-
ting may also occur at the bloom end of
fruits that are not stained. In this case,
.deposits at the gummy substance are usu-
ally found in Rhe inner angles of the see-

paint. Again, no preservative can be used
which will in any degree affect the grow-
ing plants. It is probable, however, that
these difficulties can be overcome and tue
completion of the investigation will be
watched with interest.
The-investigation in wood preservation
by the use of creosote, which is nothing
more than the dead oil of coal tar and
of zinc chloride, is considered of such Im-
portance by the government that one
branch of a bureau in the United States
Department of Agriculture-the "Office of
Wood Preservation" in the Forest Service
-is given over entirely to the work of ex-
periments in co-operation with railroad
companies, mining corporations and indi-
viduals who desire to prolong the life of
the timber which they use. Advice and
practical assistance are furnished all who
request it of the Forester at Washington.

I 01i

Walter Mucklow,

Roema 4*47-4 Mutual Life Bdg

jIrarmLri. L..L




ofn Jax. Sa.
WW...... .10 6.15
WG .....6 00-4.o 6.10
N .........90-4. 00) .06
M ........5.6.80 .90-6.95
K .... .....5.70 75 5.70-5.75
I .... ...... 0-4.0 4.7
H ........3.70-3.85 .70
G ...........0-3.25 .0
........ .103.15 10-. 16
E ..........3 0-3.10 3.05
D. ........ 2.0-3.10 2.90
CBA ...... 2.66-2.80 2.60.75



4 90

6 75-5.80

5 85


WW ......6.20
WG ...... 6.10
N .... .... 6.00
M ....... 6. .90
K ..........;,.7
........ ..4.75
H.......... 3.80
S...........3 20
F ......... 3.1
E .......... 8.0
D......... 2.96
CBA ......2.75


4 70
3.s1- 15
3 05
2.852 95

Ju. taI
5.90 6. 9
5.80 5.85
5.75 5.80
6.66 5.60
6.60 5.56
6.26 6.30
6.00 6.00
4.90 4.90
4.85 4.80
4.76 4.70
4.66 4.50
4.30 4.25

soos i1or0
Ju, tai. Ju. ta.
WW .......6.25 6.20-6.30 6.00 6.00
WG........6.15 6.10-6.15 .90 5.96
N.......... 6. 6 6.05-6.10 5.85 5.90
M ...........95 5.95-6.00 5.80 6.85
K...........7 5 5. .75 6.80
I..........4. 4.70 .35 5.40
H......... 3.80 3.75 5.00 5 10
G..........3.20 3.20 4.87% 4.90
F..........3.10 3.10-3.16 4.8 4.8
E..........3.06 3 (16 4.65 4.65
D.......2.95 2.80-2.95 4.50 4.45
CBA ......2.80 2.70-2.80 4 15 4.15



Ju. o. Ja L sm.
6.10 U .14.30 6.80 6.0
6.00 6.10 5.0 5.80
5.90 6.05 5.75 5.70-6.75
5.80 6.6.65 5.65 1.
5.75 5.75 6.. 5.65
4.75 4.0 5.20 4.6
2.801) 3.7 5.00 6.
5.80 1.15 4.90 4.90
3.10 119.163 4- 4.14.16
3.05) 3.0013.05 4.75
2.M9 2.85-.OO 4.Ma 4.5
2.75 s.70 4.30 4.0
f0O 11 T100
JaL sg. JOL S1.
6.0b-6.10 6.10 6.30.70 6.M0
6.00 .06 6.75-.0 15.10..1
5.1.W 5 6. 5 65.. .
4.75 470 5.066.1 5.60
4.75-3.15 4.75 6.0-4 a .6.05
2.20-3.22% .1-3.20 4.90-4.W4 4.8"-4.%
3.0.1 .10- % 3.13.15 4.854.89 4.10.
3.05-.07% 3.01 4.70-4 15 4.064.6
2.M-3.00 2.86-2.0 4.40-4.60 4.40-4.0
2.75-2. 0 2. 72.1" 4.2.0-4. 4.114.26


Ja. i. JI. I8n.
6.25 6.26. 6.00
6.15 6.20 5.0
6.05 6.10 56.9
5.95 6.00 65.
6.75 5.715 5t.
4.75 4.75 NeM-i 5.40
3.2 8.20 4.96
3.16 3.15 40
.05 8.10 46
2.95 2.86 4.4
2.80-2.85 2.70-2.75 4.11


190B 1907 I g10 1M7 Up0 "307
Jax. Sa. Jax. Sa. Jax. Jax. Se. Jax. Sm. Ja.
42 41% 60 60 d. 42% 60 60 U1 42 L d. a0%

Wednesday Thursday Friday
1808 1907 1908 107 1903 e07
Jax. ISa. Jax. Sev. Jax. Saw. Jax. Sam. Jan. Saw. Jax. Oa
44-41Y 41% n. d. 60 40% 41%-40% n. d. 0 40 40% a.. d

Naval Stores Receipts and Shipments
Here and In Savannah, Ga.
For Week Ending May 30 190.

ROSIN Jax. Saw. Jax. Sa. Jax sma Jax ase
Saturday...... 1123 258 1063 2708 .... 2465 U 4M
Monday........ 1528 2703 996 2612 500 205 am 72M
Tuesday........ 1913 3661 1078 2260 400 1136 56m01 A
Wednesday .. 91 3073 1 10200 1519 3Il O6
1 hursday...... 1768 3609 95 3449 4400 5126 1 7MM
Friday...... 1435 4111 1604 3866 00 2 amIM
6t. Turps.
Saturday ...... 929 300 1359 T70 41 259U1 181
Monday......... 525 1187 .... 510 .... 27 2761 3M1
Tuesday....... 724 13U2 1078 1067 .... 14 61 a41
Wednesday..... 345 897 500 S58 .... 22 u
Thursday....... 416 1446 494 1791 1 908 a2 am1
Friday .......... 621 1516 448 lm ... 99 171 as


THE DUVAL alorida.

This Hotel has recently changed hands, and is under New Management
Throughly Renovated Throughout
Headquarters for Turpentine Operators

roprletor. Mamaer.



8JAME A. MOI1A ON. N,* br.4m-Chuf I Many people in this country think that
A. IL MARSH. 3oame msms1r1
A T. ARNOLD, Advl Mmmr I forestry had never been tried until the
Puihasd a ve SA turday. Government began to practice it upon the
M Mamr .-:u r._38P.Ai-m I National Forests. Yet forestry is prac-
"Tht Psie san Its Pednot." ticed by every civilized country in the
AI esms--es t asms .M l beaddelass world except China and Turkey. It gets
Tih Indvlatriml RLecord Compa.ny, results which can be got in no other way,
J kovIll. Fl. and which are necessary to the general
ussomh aEdlUtsamtal nd u Off a welfare.
What forestry has done abroad is the
Sd as Pt Le -s t ier F strongest proof of what it can accomplish
AAtsd by te Am.tivo rm tt a here. The remarkable success of forest
ifa ,nj l-w, Opan A jsstma management in the civilized countries of
Im1tT., 19 as M exzeaiv offi Europe and Asia is the most forcible ar-
I 2- Ad ptAed a aml cosvants gument which can be brought in support
11 M l the also of tha Vg- of wise forest use in the United States.
al l tI a the saft
Ae lm'r7, 1M TU The more advanced and progressive
Saf the o lnttgai g (bs Grower' As- countries arrive first and go farthest in
1lmr. Ai'ptt Sept'- er 11, 19M, u forestry ,as they do in other things. In-
the only l ars t the T. 0O A. deed, we might almost take forestry as a
iN htimnr t a br pbepl blrsii yardstick with which to measure the
ase-rieat height of a civilization. On the one hand,
the nations which follow forestry most
iEN 2 0][V Or -I L widely and systematically would be found
Th' T plant and te -mai of-
3i if ad NlMWS Beard 3 Olpj y to be the most enlightened nations. On
a lated at the interest of Ba, and the other hand, when we applied our yard-
oNewam U teets, JMkMaoil, in t stick to such countries as are without
e dart of the U grat P t nand forestry, we could say with a good deal
V= industris
TeX G., offi i a tlh Board of assurance, by this test alone, "Here is
ad Trade Bildng. Savamaa is the lad- a backward nation."
Sopen W al st6Mn NMarket in the world The countries of Europe and Asia,
OT L TO PATR 0 NS. taken together, have passed through all
AR paymi a rieti ise the In- the stages of forest history and applied
sthtdel rs ad Pl&"= thereto all the known principles of forestry. They
most be maod 4Ib t to the he 4 e are rich in forest experience. The lessons
Jac nie. Aist w ot aIswe t of forestry were brought home to them by
make elctiele ir and y elruamstae.s..
ab fr smtirn aer l enriptioo ae! hard knocks. Their forest systems were
seat at fru the hm ege when tde, built up gradually as the result of hard-
.a aB i-mtm s*t ht male dieLct ship. They did not first spin fine theo-
th s L~ C. ries and then apply those theories by main
S____ force. On the contrary, they began by
LUMBEER I ASLAT C TURl Y I. facing disagreeable facts. Every step of
LHouses in Ayays Erna t L. H the way toward wise forest use, the world
Houses in Turkey, says Ernest L H over, has been made at the sharp pur
ris United States consul at Smyrna "are of want, suffering or loss. As a result,
generally built of stone, with a framework the science of forest is one of the most
of wood. Such wooden houses as are well practical and most directly useful of all
known in the United States are never seen the sciences It is a serious work, under-
in Asiatic Turkey outside of Constanti- taken as a measure of relief nd contin-
nople, they being numerous in that capital. ued as a safeguard against future calam-
It would seem at first blush that there
would not be much demand for lumber in united States, the, in attain
Asiatic Turkey, but there is a large con-i the problem of how best to use its great
sumption of wood for door and window forest resources, is not in the position of
frames, doors and blinds, staircases and a pioneer in the field. It ha the experi-
balconies, all of which are manufactured ence of all other countries to go upon.
in that country from imported lumber. There is no need for years of experiment
Most of such material come from Rou- with untried theories. The forest princi-
mania, and is light of weight, knotty, and ples which hundreds of years of actual
very seldom seasoned. It almost invaria- practice have proved right are at its com-
bly proves unsatisfactory. Several years mand. The only question is, How should
ago an attempt was made to import ready these be modified or extended to best meet
made doors and blinds from Norway. The American conditions ? In the management
experiment was not successful, chiefly be- of the National Forests the Government is
cause the doors did not conform in size not working in the dark. Nor is it slav-
and style to the local demand. Also in- ishly copying European countries. It is
suffieent effort was made to push the putting into practice, in America, and for
goods into favor. Americans, principles tried and found cor-
The consul thinks there is an opportun- rect, which will insure to all the people
ity in Asia Minor cities to introduce house alike the fullest and best use of all forest
fittings, such as doors, sash, blinds, trim, resources.
staircases, etc. Several conditions should, i Take the case of Germany. Starting
however, be made conversant to any with forests which were in as bad shape
American manufacturer who would ven- j as many of our own which have been reck-
ture in that market. If he is not willing lessly cut over, it raised the average yield
to study the requirements of the market of wood per acre from 20 cubic feet in
intelligently and to exercise patience until 1830 to 66 cubic feet in 1904. During the
his product is brought up to the needs of same period of time it trebled the propor-
the trade, it would be best to drop the tion of saw timber got from the average
matter, as a failure through ignorance or cut, which means, in other words, that
carelessness would only tend to retard im- through the practice of forestry the tim-
portations. But the consul believes that berlands of Germany are of three times
if the trade could be rightly promoted it better quality today than when no sys-
would eventually succeed. tem was used. And in fifty-four years it

increased the money returns from an aver-
age acre of forest sevenfold.
In France forestry has decreased the
danger from floods, which threaten to
destroy vast areas of fertile farms, and in
doing so has added many millions of dol-
lars to the national wealth in new for-
ests. It has removed the danger from
sand dunes and in their place has created
a property worth many millions of dollars.
Applied to the State forests, which are
small in comparison with the National
forests of this country, it causes them to
yield each year a net revenue of more than
$4,700,000, though the sum spent on each
acre for management is over 100 times
greater than that spent on the forests of
the United States.
France and Germany together have a
population of 100,000,000, in round num-
bers, against our probable 85,000,000, and
State forests of 14,500,000 acres against
our 160,000,000 acres of National Forests;
but France and Germany spend on their
forests $11,000,000 a year and get from
them in net returns $30,000,000 a year,
while the United States spent on the Nat-
ional Forests last year $1,400,000 and se-
cured a net return of less than $130,000.
In Switzerland, where every foot of
agricultural land is of the greatest value,
forestry has made it possible for the peo-
ple to farm all land fit for crops, and so
has assisted the country to support a
larger population, and one that is more
prosperous, than would be the case if the
valleys were subjected to destructive
floods. In a country as small as Switzer-
land, and one which contains so many
high and rugged mountains, this is a ser-
vice the benefits of which cannot be meas-
ured in dollars. It is in Switzerland also,
in the Sihiwald, that forestry demon-
strates beyond contradiction how great a
yield in wood and money it may bring
about if applied consistently for a number
of years.
A circular entitled "What Forestry Has
Done," just published by the Forest Ser-
vice, and obtainable upon application to
the Forester, Washington, D. C., reviews
the forest work of the leading foreign
countries. The chief lessons which may be
learned fro them are summarized as fol-
What forestry has done in other coun-
tries shows, first of all, that forestry
pays, and that it pays best where the
most money is expended in applying it.
The United States is enormously behind-
hand in its expenditure for the manage-
ment of the National Forests, but never-
theless returns have already increased
with increased expenditure for manage-
A second lesson, clearly brought homc
by foreign forestry, is the need of timely
action, since forest waste can be repaired
only at great cost.
Third, private initiative does not suffice
by itself to prevent wasteful forest use.
England, it is true, has so far consistent-
ly followed a let-alone policy. However,
England has been depending upon foreign
supplies of wood. Now that all Europe
is running behind every year in the pro-
duction of wood (2,620,000 tons), and
there are unmistakable signs that coun-
tries which lead as exporters of wood will
have to curtail their wood exports, Eng-
land is at last feeling her dependence and
is speculating uneasily as to where she
can certainly secure what wood she needs
in the future.
Fourth, when the forest countries are
compared as to wood imports and ex-


14il 111.1 I l. JU&ub.ilifb


*iff, wcm rr-
WrA men MARX





ports, and when it is realized that a num-
ber of the countries which practice for-
estry are even now on the wood-importing
list, the need of forestry in the export
countries is doubly enforced
Russia, Sweden, Austria-Hungary, and
Canada, for instance, are making good the
wood deficit of a large part of the world.
Sweden cuts much more wood (106,000,-
000 cubic feet) than she produces; Russia,
-in spite of her enormous forest resources,
has probably entered the same road; aad
England, the leading importer of wood,
must count more and more on mnada.
But the United States onsumes every
year from three to four times the wood
which its forests produce, and in due time
will doubtless take all the wood that Can-
ada can spare. In other words, unless the
countries of the western hemisphere ap-
ply forestry promptly and thoroughly,
they will one day be held responsible for
a world-wide timber famine
Fifth, in comparison with foreign coun-
tries the prospects for forestry in the
United States are particularly bright, for
the following reasons:
(1) We start with the assurance that
success can certainly be attained.
(2) We have few of the handicaps
which have trammeled other countries.
We have no ancient forest rights and
usages with which to contend, or trouble-
some property questions to settle
(3) The results which other lands have
achieved by long struggle, often with bit-
ter costs, are free to us to use as we wish.
We have, it is true, our purely National
and local forest questions, but the key to
many of them is somewhere in the keep-
ing of the countries which have achieved
(4) In variety combined with value our
forests are without a parallel in the world.
They produce timber adapted to the great-
est variety of uses, so that, except to meet
shortage, importations of wood are unnec-
essary. Furthermore, transportation fa-


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'5. ,,/

eilities enable us to make every forest re-
gion available. Thus, by specializing our
forest management, each kind of forest
may be made to yield the kind of material
for which it is best adapted, and the
wastes due to compulsory use of local
supplies may be practically eliminated.

(By John Belling.)
Many tropical and sub-tropical fruit
trees which may thrive in some parts of
Florida seem not to be worth planting on
account of the inferior character of their
fruit. On the other hand, there are cer-
tain excellent fruits which might with ad-
vantage be more abundantly grown in
Florida than they are.
The Japanese Persimmon.
The best kinds of grafted Japanese per-
simmons are worthy of more extended
cultivation for private or local supply
throughout northern and central Florida,
quite apart from the question whether
dwellers in Northern cities are yet suffi-
ciently educated in the use of this fruit
to make it profitable to plant groves
here for shipping purpose. Now that it
has been shown (in the Annual Report
for 1907 of the Florida Agricultural Ex-
periment Station, which will be sent free
on re quest) that the astringent fruits
can be perfectly ripened in alcohol vapor
in dosed barrels or other containers, very
little ingenuity is needed to put them on
the market in a completely ripe condition.
Prof. P. H. Rolfs considers that "Every
property owner in Florida who has more
land than a city lot should have one or
more trees of the Japanese persimmon, so
that his family can be supplied with fresh
fruit at a time of the year when other-
wise they would have to purchase shipped
:and frequently inferior fruit. The Japan-
*ese persimmon can be grown in every sec-
tion of Florida ,and three good trees would
supply one family. Among the varieties
that may be recommended for the whole
State are Hyakume, Okame and Yemon."
The Fig.
Good varieties of the fig might well be
more commonly planted in central and
northern Florida. Where the fig-tree can
be grown without much injury from root-
knot the heavy crops it yields have a large
market open for them when preserved in
syrup or wheo erystalized. Either raw
or preserved they form a healthful addi-
tion to the dietary of children, and even
one well-cared-for fig tree near the house,
if it is only given sufficient sunlight and
water, with ashes, etc., from the kitchen,
will provide large quantities of good fruit.
The fig prefers a rather heavy soil, but
the drainage must be good enough to pre-
vent stagnant water from accumulating.
COttings grow very easily, and should be
taken from those fig-trees in the neighbor-
hood which yield the best crops. This tree
well repays fertilizing, but it will not do

to give it much ammonia, relatively to the
potash and phosphate, especially if the
soil is already rich.
The Guava.
The guava groves of South Florida
might with advantage be considerably ex-
tended, through the propagation of the
best varieties for jelly-making and can-
ning, by means of stem or root cuttings.
Guavas, though doubtless more sensitive
to cold than the sweet orange, can be
grown as far north as Alachua county, if
they are well protected during the few
nights when the temperature is below 32
degrees; and even when frozen down they
spring up again very quickly. The pro-
duction of what is undoubtedly one of the
best fruit jellies does not seem to have
caught up with the demand.
The Papaya.
Good varieties of the papaya should be
more generally grown in South Florida.
Experience shows that the rich pulp of a
fully ripe papaya, eaten at the end of a
dinner (with cream and sugar if preferred)
accelerates digestion remarkably. Some
of the papayas however which are grown
in South Florida are inferior varieties.
Good seed can be obtained from Hawaii or
from Barbados. The long fruited variety
is superior for all or most purposes to
the ordinary kind. The best sort in the
West Indies is probably the large melon-
shaped rather scarce fruit called sometimes
"Guinea papaw." The papaya has been
shipped successfully from Hawaii to San
Francisco in cold storage, and there is not
much difficulty in sending it from South
Florida to New York. In this fruit, na-
ture has provided an efficient remedy for
dyspepsia, and as its qualities become bet-
ter known it will no doubt be much more
in demand. The papaya can readily be
grown in Monroe, Dade, Lee and DeSoto
counties, in some localities in Manatee
and Saint Lucie, and, with winter pro-
tection, still farther north.



S8"Best Shoes Mati'fr Cemnury Trae."
T I4$i I s se>*l si i i 0110 198 0 9


Rate for thi colu na is esto p waod
for first in ertion ad 1 nt per word er
following mertims. No advertimes at
:aken for ls than 40 eats for Alnt, an
0u cents for following timrtio (hb
mnust aeompany ordrs mlu yM U.w
an aecount with ft

-WANTED-Position by competent Dis-
tiller; can furnish good reference. Ap-
ply to Box No. 21, Devon, Fla. 5-16-4t
WANTED-A turpentine place or loca-
tion. Parties answering furnish schedule,
price amd where located. W. B. Young,
McHenry, Miss. -2-08
Record. a

WANTED.-Good, reliable stiller wants
position. Ca furish best reference.
Address P. W. Edridge, Westville, Fla.

FOR SALi --malU turpentie place for
cashu. Price WWJ0 Good bekLn= Ad-

dress Operator. eae Industrial Record. tf
(By John M. Scott.) WANTED-All acrrisir to au up
In recent years the manufacture of co- their brs of all kr ir ds & seac and
coanut oil on a large scale from the dried burlaps We bay everything the way
"meat" of the cocoanut (copra) has given of saeks. Write us. A rm n ilb Oa.
a by-product known as cocoanut meal. Jackonville. Fla.
This material has been placed on the mar- 8 -You reaie $1.0 ea
kets as a dairy food. A chemical analy- daily i ling merchant our $A00 Auto-
sis of the cocoanut meal with which our matic Soda Fountain Grant Mfg. CO,
experiments were conducted indicated that Pittsburg, Pa. 4-11-0t
its apparent feeding value was in excess TIMBER LANDS for sale, 12,500 acres
of half that of cottonseed meal. Long Leaf Pine timber with good ship-
Conditions of the Experiment ping facilities at a sacrifice if can sell
Four cows were selected from the dairy quick. Geo. Dozier, President, Dawson,
herd and divided into two lots, so that N. S. and Lbr. Co., Dawson, Ga. 5-30-3t
the period of lactation in each lot would as Turpe e
W ..'AN TED-posituon as Turpentine man-
be as nearly comparable as possible. The
ager or woodsman. Can control labor
feeding time was divided into three equal and furnish best references. D. Gay,
periods of twenty-one days each, with Col iss.
seven days preliminary feeding before each 5-30-2
of the three periods, so as to change the WANTED-Position by competent dis-
feeding gradually. Each lot received the tiller. Can furnish good reference. Ap-
same amount of bran and shorts; but the ply to Box 21, Devon, Fla. 5-30-2t


Sws mand Supplie

Steam and Ginolin





Phosphate MachIdery

Cutliu aid Dryers



$1.50 to$5.00 per Gallon

......AGRNCY OB ......

Lewis 6S Ma Meurt Verwm
Pm Eye WfthkiL
Controllers Blm's Manmaga d atl
Rye-Agents for JausW leatM s"
Pabst Milwaukee Berm. Flme a

3T7 asa sU wBa ZaT DMA TI


eotmseedl meal and coeoanut meal were
nat fed in equal, but in equivalent rations,
which were calculated from the results
of the chemical analysis.
Results Obtaian
The experiment proper, lasted sixty-
three days, during which time the cows
which were fed with cottonseed meal pro-
duced 1,889.5 pounds of milk, and cows
which received eooeanut meal gave 1,844
pounds of milk; so that the balance in
favor of eottonseed meal was only 44.5
pounds for the whole period, or an aver-
age of a little more than 11 ounces a day.
((Oe gallon of milk weighs &6 pounds.)
From the above results, we find that one
pound of cottonseed meal is nearly equal
t otwo pounds of cocoanut meal for milk
production. This corresponds nearly to
the results of the chemical analyses of
these two materials. In other words, our
experiments indicate that a unit of pro-
tain from cocoanut meal is very nearly,
but not quite, equal to a unit of protein
from cottonseed meal.
Fed C4mmmL
In this experiment the total amount of
feds consumed were as follows:
ist Test-Coooanut meal, 453 pounds;
bran, 1,00 pounds; ahorts, 1,006 pounds.
Second Test-C~ttonseed meal, 252 pounds,
bra 1,008 pounds, shorts 1,008 pounds.
One pound of cottonseed meal with the
proper amount of bran and shorts pro-
duad 7.40 pounds of milk; while one
pomd of eceoanut meal with the corres-
posting amount of bran and shorts pro-
duied only 4.0 pounds of milk.
Othr Conderatine.
SB far as we are able to detect, the co-
eoanut meal had o bad effects on the
general health or wstitutioe of the ani-
nals. After the first few feeds the cows
all seemed to relish the cocoanut meal,
and apparently ate it as heartily as they
did the cottonseed meal. The cows were
weighed at regular intervals, and a com-
parison shows that they all gained a little
in weight during the period of the experi-
The tet reported here was not conduct-
ed during the best season of the year for
the dairy cow. The hot weather of July
sud August, when accompanied by an
abundance of lies and mouquitioes, is not
onduave to a good yield of milk. This,
sa duabt, amounts in part for the low
daly average yield per cow, which was a
little lew than two gallons. This is what
would be called only a fair yield for a
goo dairy eow. A good cow ought to
give an average of 2.5 gallons of milk a

IN CIOJUIT COURT, Fourth Judicial Cir-
Mt of Florida, in and for Duval Coun-
ty. In Chancery.
Lalle J. Wootten vs Cleveland L. Woot-
te--Notiee to Non-Resident:
To Cleveland L. Wootten, Clarksville,
State of Virginia:
You are hereby required to appear to
the Bill of Complaint filed herein against
you in the above entitled cause on or be-
fore the th day of July, A. D. i s.
The Industrial Record is hereby desig-
nated as the newspaper in which this or-
der shall be published once a week for
four eommeutive weeks.
Wtness my hand and seal of office this
eth day of May, A. D. 1908
(35AJ-) f, D, Casiey,
w Clerk.
By H. J. Casidey,
Deputy Clerk.
Jama ILA PMier, Solicitor for complain-
St 5-0-4t.

An important step in the general move-
ment to bring many of the rich stands of
timber in the South under a scientific plan
of forest management is the offer made by
the school of forestry of the University of
Georgia, at Athens, Ga., to furnish timber
owners with experts who will examine
and report upon any of the forests in the
The object of the offer is to collect in-
formation in regard to the forest re-
sources of the State, to spread a knowl-
edge of forestry and to improve forest con,
editions. The forest school will furnish the
experts free and the only expense which
will be borne by the forest owner will be
paid for the traveling and subsistence ex-
penses of the expert while making the
examination. In cases where several own-
ers of the same locality apply the ex-
penses will be prorated.
When applications for examination are
made, the owners have been asked to give
their names and post office addresses, loca-
tion of tract, area of tract, character of
forest as shown by the innos of trees
growing on the land, the conditions of the
forest, whether mature, original or second
growth, whether the land has been burned
or cut over, and the wishes of the owner
regarding the use of the land.


Bids In Hands of W. A. Bisbee, Owner and
H. J. iathoe Architect, Ready for
While the air of pleasurable expectancy
has been rent by rumors of sky-scrapersm
to swell Jacksonville's progress, during the
past several weeks and at times actual
preparations of erection have appeared
upon the very threshold of beginning, a
pall of serenity and the stronghold of gos-
sip became troubled. However, Jackson-
ville is to have a modern ten-story sky-
scraper and it comes from an unexpected
and a heretofore unannounced quarter.
Plans have been drawn and bids are in
the hands of Mr. W. A. Bisbee, owner, and
Mr. H. J. Klutho, architect, for the erec-
tion of an up-to-date office building, tow-
ering ten stories, and which will cost when
completed, $100,000. The site of the build-
ing will be the vacant lot on West Forsyth
street, adjoining on the east the Florida
National Bank building.
Dimensions of the Building.
The dimensions of the building, as stipu-
lated in the plans and specifications, are
twenty-eight feet in width and ninety-live
feet in length. This will leave an alley-
way on the side adjoining the bank build-
ing of between seven and eight feet.
The building will be constructed of re-
inforced concrete, the reinforced concrete
contract having been a few days ago
awarded to tjie Southern Ferro Concrete
Company of Atlanta, which firm is now en-
gaged in erecting the Masonic Temple an .
the Y. M. C. A. building in this city, and
many other large structures throughout
the South.
Fire and Earthquake Proof.
The material used and the manner of
construction will make the building thor-
oughly fire and earthquake proof. The
building will be one of the most substan-
tial of the kind in the entire South.
The first floor will consist of a store
about nineteen by ninety feet with a hand-
some plate-glass front very similar to
those seen on Fifth avenue, New York. On
the easterly side will be located the en-

trance to the elevators. This corridor will and other adverse conditions are attributed
be seven feet wide and will be lined on as the cause of the deficiency. However,
both sides with English veined Italian taking all into consideration, this year's
marble wainscoating six feet high. The clearings are considered remarkably good.
ceiling of this corridor will be handsomely The bank clearings for the past month
decorated with plaster and massive cen- is given by weeks as follows:
ter pieces. Electric lights will be hidden Friday, May 1............... 172,941.70
behind plaster cornices beautifully 'limu- Saturday, May 2 ............ 261,748.06
inating the corridor by shedding a subdued Week ending May 9 ........ 1,8,688.35
light below. Week ending May 16 ........ 1,547,0.88
There will be operated two elevators in Week ending May 23 ........ 1,321,413.50
the building. One elevator will be what is Week ending May 30 ........ 1,229,347.29
known as an express, as far as the sixth
floor, and above that it will be local. The Total .................. $6,001,47.78
elevator will maintain this service from 9
o'clock each morning until 6 o'clock in the
evening. After 6 o'clock both elevators
will become local for the remainder of the

An Innovation.
The building will have two features
which will prove innovations to otlice build-
ing circles in this territory, and which will
afford the occupants of the offices a great
First-All offices will be fitted with a
system of piping, furnishing ice water for
eac occupant.
Second-Piping will be hidden in the
walls running to different stories for the
purpose of cleaning the building by va-
cuum system.
The front of the building will be con-
structed of Georgia marble with window
frames of copper. Cornices will also be of
All corridor floors will be constructed of
marble and mosaic.
The interior finish will be of quartered
oak finished in dark brown English oaK.
Each floor will contain six commodious
offices. Each floor has its own toilet
rooms, fitted out with marble stalls and
wainscoting and up-to-date plumbing fix-
The structure, in all, will be one of the
handsomest office buildings, when com-
pleted, in the South. It will do honor to
the city and will embellish that dignified
section of Forsyth street, in which are l;-
cated the government building, Barnett
National Bank and Florida National Bank
Something About Owner.
The owner, Mr. W. A. Bisbee, is a well
known capitalist of Savannah. He is ex
tensively interested in Jacksonville real
estate, and is the possessor of the proper-
ty occupied by Bettes' pharmacy at the
corner of Bay and maura streets. He is a
good investor, a substantial business man
and has great faith in the future pros-
perity of Jacksonville, where he resided
for many years.
Mr. H. J. Klutho, the well known archi-
tect, who has offices in the Board of Trade
building. Mr. Klutho has executed a clever
piece of work. He has thrown an excep-
tional individuality into the plans which
are a rare piece of architectural workman-
ship. Mr. Klutho was architect for such
handsome buildings in the city as the city
hall, Dyal-Upchurch, Board of Trade, Car-
negie Library, Y. M. C. A. and other num-
erous building.

Month's Bank Clearing Amounted to
By an official compilation of figures, the
bank clearings for the month of May, end-
ing yesterday, are shown to amount to
$6,091,647.78. The total clearings for the
preceding month amounted to $6,308,977.92,
which exceeded May figures by $317,330.14.
The total clearings for May of last year
amounted to $6,87,878.35. The election

Wholesle Deales te ad Boerl cf


St. Louis Lager Bor

Li*MfS WhoS, 11'.' W-
Write for Pric

Cook not-
Swhy not

GCas u MI

Cypress Tanks

F" AU Pmpsms011

Wi 1W cate-

Preston Miller Co.

Det. B Cresent City, ri

home186. JcLonl a.

Duval Planing Mill Co.

Srvrth and m hbmadAie. Jactse le Ftat
Bduilmers a Contractera wi Do W 2W

Have Us I- em Their We*
ineur siAw
Ph... 174


Capital $2001001

Wholesale O Jacksonvill, Fla'


The Board of Trade Committee Greatly
The following interesting data concern-
ing the new freight depots and ware-
houses of the Atlantic and East Coast
Terminal Company is furnished by Secre-
tary H. H. Richardson of the Jacksonville
Board of Trade in his weekly board of
trade notes, which are looked forward to
with interest by the business men, not
only in Jacksonville, but of the entire
The freight service committee met on
Friday and in a body went to inspect the
new terminal buildings of the Atlantic and
East Coast Terminal Company. They
were met at the new building by Mr. J.
W. Richardson, civil engineer, in charge of
construction, and Mr. W. P. Richardson,
general contractor, who erected the build-
These terminals are of the most im-
proved character and the Atlantic Coast
Line Railway Company and the Florida
East Coast Railway Company deserve the
thanks of citizens of Jacksonville for the
vast improvements they have made in the
construction of these buildings, which will
be of material advantage to the merchants
of the city.
The freight houses are nearly 800 feet
long and cover the entire space between
Jefferson and Davis streets. The east.end
of the building faces on Jefferson street.
This part of the terminal is two stories in
height and the Bay and Jefferson street
corner is to be occupied by the local freight
office of the Florida East Coast Railway,
and the Forsyth street corner by the At-
lantic Coast Line Railway Company. Each
of the warehouses is equipped with Fair-
banks scales, some of the capacity of 3,000
pounds and some of 5,000 pounds capacity,
there being scales in every opening onto
the street. All the openings are protected
by rolling steel shutters, of which there
are 145.
The office portion of the building are
all heated by steam radiators, with am-
ple toilet room accommodations. The wood
work of the offices is of much higher class
than usually usel for such purposes. The
ceilings are very lofty and the brick walls
are painted white.


(Continued from page 1.)
however, that the demand, nowadays, does
not make the market, but that it is the
market only, which makes the demand.
Thus it is left to the American Naval .
Stores again, whether or not such demand
will be created.
Our theories as to the future of the na-
val stores market may or may not come
true, we have not given word to them in
order to influence our readers, but simply
to show them the possibilities of a market
when it is ruled by manipulators. We i
are not favored with the confidence of the
American Naval Stores Company, and any
opinion we may express must necessarily
be a matter of conjecture on our part. But
our readers will learn again, that the mar-
ket is at the mercy of the American Naval
Stores Company and before this fact is
eliminated from the Naval Stores Trade,
producers as well as factors, will never get
true satisfaction from their worn.
The producing end needs prices which
allow a reasonable profit at all times, but M
this goal cannot be reached if the Ameri-
can Naval Stores Company is allowed to B

fix the prices, following only their own
interests. No help will come to the in-
dustry from the market in Savannah, and
we urge the producing end again and
again to take the issue into its own hands,
which ultimately must bring the desired
results, better than an occasional advance
in prices which circumstances (American
Naval Stores Company) may create.
We have said before, that any action on
the part of the producing end must be a
united one. Whatever move should he
made, it must be sustained by every pro-
ducer and every factor. They all have
recognized the danger to which they are
subjected as long as the American Naval
Stores Company rules and makes the mar-
ket and we feel sure, that every man in-
terested in the production, whether he is
out in the woods, producing the commol-
ity, or buying the product of the wood-
man's toil from his office, will join the
"call to arms" when the roll is called for
a determined, honest fight against tyranny
any oppression.
Recollect again that market manipula-
tions are always at the cost of the pro-
ducer, for the profit of those controlling
the market.


Illutrating and Engraving Department

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 Com-
mercial Work, Pamphlets, Etc,

A Spoelalty Is Made of Desigaluag. RetouIing and
EmbelMs hag Photogralphs a Petures.
Ip Writing or applying for Prices, Give the Most Explicit Description of What is
Wanted. Good Work and Prompt Deliveries Promised.
A Flprida Enterprise. Try It.


i Turpenline Cup.

The best and simplest cup
on the market. Detachable
Greater Capaeity, easier
dipped ,more easily played
on ree, stronger ad pra-
tically indestructible. Will
not rut. For eralom and
price list write

1015 HibaeL 3.ll".
New Orleam. ouuaa


Write -meor r yrs IheLt

The Largest and Oldest Copper Works li the Soeit
My specialty is large worms ar heavy bttM that do Wt INk
DIR CTORS: J. C. Stanley, J. X. Harris, D. M. Flyn, H. E. Pritd tt, J. C.
Edwards, W. C. Powell, J. P. Co necl.
OFFICERS: J. C. Stanley, Pres.; J. E Harris, VieePres.; K B. CoMuil, Bey.;
J. P. Cauneil, Treasurer and Manager.

Home Office -Jacksonville, Pla.
Factory: WANIAMIU M. C.
Manufacturers of Hith Grade Naval Stres Tools

a Sisaalllllaallalllllllllla lllalllli llulllllllaSsllllaslllllsla I
SJ. A. CAoN, President J. F. Du~om T, int VlrPaFealt
ST.A. Juamo. Sad Vioa-Preuidnt. . L KaYro, M VaickRldnt A S&. l
H HF. .L ScuNwra, Trmmmrr.


:u IIli SnIow FW I I flE NR B. -
~- ornee OffiemJKJaMlM, OuOmOIma
s ca.nm ofnt I J5i3cKSOnva a. .rLa. t PI :ue.

: Naval Stores Producers are Iavited to Correapld Wita Us.
111# m l.11111111111111 614. 11 allal ..a.44 *.. s.i AmA MAAlll

Southern Drug Mfg. Company
Flavoring Extracts, Packed Drugs, B. B. Bluing. Vinegar and Pyne's Popular Romedles.
We handlm everything in the Drug Lnd Medicin Une. Write for prices. JACKSONVILLE. FLA.

Standard Clothing Company I

One Price


One Price

y7 -n s West fay Struet, - Jacksovlle, Frida
bem ssad iawem at. Special Attetl eGtrve to mai Orders.
mmm .--

Nu111118111111 h uuuuuuuu1 9891911111111681ma m

.Vi a Prs.

Ja o euNt., W. Wilder,
ViePFree. See. a Tress.

John R. Young Co., I


Nava Stores factors. Wholesale Grocers.
Savmvaeh 4L Brunswic. Ga
------ -----** ----------nn 00

Yew Wat a Sawmil LeatUm?
Ye Wlmt my KR of Fel Land?
You MeaI umes s?
FI CGne on r Wrts a
J. H. Livingston & Sons,


M etropolis

Is the Paper you want. It is published
daily and is from 19 to 16 hours ahead of
any other daily newspaper in Florida.
$5O0 a Year $2.5o Six Months
Full Telegraphic and Stock reports. If
you want to keep posted on the news, get
the Metropolis.


When your money is invested in good Diamods, you need never
worry about the markets. We have one of the most superb lines of par
Diamonds in the South. Come and see for yourself.

Main St.


W.Bay St.

Ar made in Paktka, Fla., by M. Davies
Son. They m ae~eted ye wood. Work-
ainp equal to the qnof the material
a-d the combination is tely unequalled
dr dmrity. Write them for prAie and full
ibmatioo bare you buy a tak.
u M. DAVISe SON, Palatka. Fl S s

Southern States Naval Stores Co.


Savannah, Ga.
and Commission Merchants

I hip to Savannah Get Competition Highest Prices Promptest Returns
Correspond With Ve
%Ss ",. .'*%'5iS%%%% W .%%%%%%ISses

SJ. S. Schofield's Sons Couipany,

~* eatediqrts fw
SDistiller's Pumping ?
B N o plant complete without one.
S* Hundreds of them in use in Geori
SFlorida, Alabama, Mlilppi "
South Carolin. Write us for particu-
lars and prices. We also manufacture
S- Engines, Boilers id nlHl
as well carry a full adompl
.. M.. ',o e- .
SMill Supples, Pipe,
* Boier Tubes, Etc.
* Advise your wants.
S; Macon, - Georia.
* ue o su wrtan wor TerssInauis rSne w
*-*****************<*** *@*Oe~e@,@,, e4 ee****,***



J. W. zi


-See The-



Ml C.AR, D. C. ASHLEY. Preidet B. W. ount.
SG.A. P way, . DW UNT. It Vice Presdet B. A. Cater,
Cloas. H. rw. d Gneral Manaer. T. G. Culbret.,
S. L. Weeks. G. A. PETTEWAY, 2ad Vice P-es. A. S. Pendleton.
J. G. -n J. aM ASHLEY, 3d Vice Pr. G. Lrtinger.
SW S. H. ERG,Sed T. J. M,Ashley.
L.S.. RG. Se. ad Trrss. W. T. B. Hmrrison.

Commission Merchants
I and Wholesale Grocers
Sec.svLia Podfts-Jacksonville, Tampa and Fernandina,
C ta., Savannah, Ga.

'Capital Stock, $1.000.000.




Savannah, Georgia


loop Iron, Turpentine Tools,

Batting, Etc.

McMillan Bros.


"Old Time" Remedies

The,. foar at =rediu, Nubhn Tee, meit, OC M uih _-
and Cusa O, are M h joy of the household, Wth tha mr at hat, o
man is ready for ay eerg ey. He has a eafe. reHabl at speedy le
for wife, children, self to r. With these remedims ya m i ke ith
doctor's hands out of your pockets, and yet have a heslLty, h fa l
Beside, you ea eare your stock of ay ailment that m-ay tWa
NUBIAN TIA-Ia Liquid or Powder Ferm-Is the gIet m *ilshe U
will ure all forms of Liver and Kidney Oomplaat., Preents i UiM l
Fever. Cures the common ailments of chidrem; a t a la atv t6=b It i wiLth
an equal-afe ad reliable. In the liquid, it is zten ly paitaa- I-em "Lm
like it-ed it is READY FOR UE.
BIUEDICTA is a womr's medeime. It will e-r aO the dimas asmmn to
women, ad delssd as Female Troubles. It will bring yiath haek to th amda womMn
who has g one suffering because she thought it wemr a lo. It Vw as for tth
young girl ut entering womanhood; and prepare th young wma r the amawa
duties of wife and mother.
CUBAN RELIRE-The instant Paint Killer, for either ma er a-. Ahi et
instantly, Colie, Cramps, Cholera Morbus, Diarrhoea, Dyetery an *k
for eolie in hors it is an infallible remedy and is ae t to gve slaf da S
CUBAN OIL-The Best Bone adt merov Ltsmm-n. Is l se for es,
aged or torn flesh, and will instantly relieve the pain. Cures lmaa aL aud sti
uldd and burst, bruises and sores, chapped hand ad fie, ae a1 taur fac
Relieves rheumatc pais, lame back, stiff joints, ant in stok eave w fins
seratehe, thruh, splint, collar aores, saddle ptll, ant dinea d bel.
Wdite for Pdria.
SPENCER MEDICINE CO.. Chattanooga. Ten


Rougsh f Drassd Lud
Long Laf Yelkw PI.

Press. 4 Treas.

Vice Prws.

O. J. W.,',
"ecy a GN I. 5g

Florida Cooperage Company
(Iacorpoetl) Cap"ll tlek t*0m. -



Seed Oil, Dip

and Syrup Barrels.
Offie rfte-ry Etrprl *d E r-t Str- t
Telephone 1855 Jacksonvrlle, IFa.

Southern Copper

Manufacturers of TURPENTINE STILLS
Complete Outfits and Extra Kettles, Caps, Arms, Worms, PFr-
nace Doors and Grates always on hand
Old Stills taen in 'rt New Work aI'nd .e'
payment for in thed eonmtry

Heavy Ceppersmnlting Steam Pipe and

p- a"cew W"t

Savannah, Ga. M k., Alo.

----- -r7

mor Fayefteville, N. C.

-----------------------------------------------a~' -. -

i;- I --~--~-r d --1_~1 1-I -I-Il.I ._-II_1..L- 1_--~ -1.I I1_1- II ~L.~Il__ ~-_~~~- -- - -- ---~-- --- U I'I~

-. wI F wI - ----- - w----- ------------------------ ------------------------------ w4-.

Special watch Sale

Price $15 Complete Price $15 Complete








14 Kt. Solid Gold Sem


V.- .,


Greenleaf & Crosby Company

41 West Bay St.

: : : : Jacksonville, Fla.

r U i iU I---J i- -------- -- = i

4 31 llll 1 13 131N 11 1 1 -1 1 114111'111l V -

- .. ---

IBSrns & Jessup Company
Jackonvil4s FlorM..

Mvftl Stor. Irtctors and ComrmisMloi

C. 1. ruum.fcrit. _Jt. A. Ew&og. Vsle-Prlwdsot.
.w *rearv w" Trmur.r
UVCbrCALbS QC. 8. Nr J. A. E. SH U.
J. "g* C9. Lad. L W.. ng E!"-r, ws. Woli. W S.

Ta sIOUTH. (.ata.miai isn Mi.)
Old Ry By thi galoa, .OO; four full
q=t1 P4 S m"um pej1Ad.
GODD. J. OSL A--Plre Rye; Bich
d Mellow. By the gaon Ls; four
AViL BYB-Pure Substatial Fin i*
WhiNk.y. By the gallon $.50; four rn
q= = 4]zrClr B YB-B th gallon a2M
four fan InwuL, express prepaid.
OLD xlsmaxa CoORN-Diret from
Bonded Warmhuse; ue and old. By the
-galla u SWi four foa quarts $3J., exprem
areLLa. roa are cn-s ..a
M irOw. Ity L.a-N M; four fullqarts 0M, exipre prepaid.
a i )fir "ulel. Mhww free Upo appleatmoa
br AltmavWer FIltav Uqisor Company
S9. U13 714. 76 W. Isy tra* - Jackronvl o, n
PO. &a 1uL anow v+SI

r--- -w --- -- 1-- -- ------ --- --------------

as a mm

a L ll.

L V.

OE,,,, ,,^^ jarm-mvv ai iMn i.*# Min


1LA., AMs 11PIPPwA. IN.
.~ y-- -
Vhoksle Grocers o Dedale in Hey. Grfih l Hmoy




----- ------ -... ,.


m u3T STAK -u MS SY -

Mm1e1 o. A M

m adk

WIN. Ord, f484 GS*

* musw": rot 1BM ITbaW $Sa6aaft
206 EAST DAY ST. "-, HjA -i". Ft ,
~ : ^ 'f


14 Kt. Gold

Filled Case

1 Kt. SoM Gold BsOW


.t L.L,

- I



.......... v v

I I I I I I I I I I I C I C I I I ~~ ~~~ I- I

ar .

**NNO wM .