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Florida's financial and industrial record

Material Information

Title:
Florida's financial and industrial record
Place of Publication:
Jacksonville, Fla
Publisher:
[s.n.]
Publication Date:
Language:
English
Physical Description:
22 v. : ;

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Genre:
serial ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States of America -- Florida

Notes

Union list of serials.:
1-22, 1900-1912.?
Numbering Peculiarities:
No more published.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item. Users of this work have responsibility for determining copyright status prior to reusing, publishing or reproducing this item for purposes other than what is allowed by fair use or other copyright exemptions. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions may require permission of the copyright holder. The Smathers Libraries would like to learn more about this item and invite individuals or organizations to contact Digital Services (UFDC@uflib.ufl.edu) with any additional information they can provide.
Resource Identifier:
01360753 ( OCLC )

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JANUARY 15, 191


SUBSCRIPTIONS $1.0 A YEAR


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VOL. 20


NO. 3


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A
Vf~ti~' DIrANCIAJ. AND DUIaLut~ 3UoS3.


WINDSOR MOTEL.
j' amdwua rom-i -J F1.'s oddLs-
S-md BIt Yw.RJmnd Hal.
TMMOAS E WISO - Prortr.
froder Tutsh Ban in Connection.

Jaecasomee' Newest HoILt
Hotel Albert
Mrwa m m. Opm AN t Ywr.
W. A. GU.LL CO., P fe.

Park Hotel Jem a Pa .
A coavenient and popular hotel for turpen-
tiM sad lumber men.
R. P. THAGARD, Manager.
Bates $1.00 per day and up.
Rathkeller and Cafe in Connection.

The DeSoto Hotel
TAA, LA.
Serietly rirMst lre Aorican Plen
motel
,WALTER &. PARKERL PROPRIETOR.
SAW 0mILI; e extrtpetf TUBPM ENT trom
taelrw maw . ST1M PL.ANTS; from their cord
we hoobee bUnm. OTmIBi; ft. stumpede and wa
weroor wmbo lr . la. ALL. akrs money thereby.
ier Wpdaari wriweM t
Victri Tr e iuM CoA.

Atlantic Coope-o g Co.
INAB-MAE SPMIIT BARRELS
J. MeN.. wuGarr. aNor.
JsCfakelsvll.. Florida.

LIGHT SAW MILLS
Lath and Shingle
MACHINES

Saws and Supplies
Steam au Gasoline
4 ENGINES
TinY
Lombard
AUGUSTA, GA.
PIOSPUATE MACHINERY
CASTING fn DRYERS


WHISKIES
GINS and RUMS
FROM
S1.5 to $5.4 per Gallon
ACIGCY FORD
'-twi�" lWV and Mt. Vernon
Pure Rye Whlaikes
V01TROLLA3LS
m--'*e MIUer sd Sylvan Rye
Ammf fo JuI ' Cincisnati and
Peat MKw.eks ners
A-S ON APPLICATION
Chas. Blum & Co.
s ad U9~ W. Bay Stret
JkaduooiU ---- FOrida


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Three Remedies Full Guaranteed
We Guarantee them because we know that they contain genuine MERIT.
We refund the money if either fails to give satisfaction when taken or used
as directed. This is a plain statement with no strings tied to it. So that neither
the dealer nor the customer runs any risk-We Take That. Beides we offer
special and attractive discounts-write us and we will tell you about them.

UBCUBAN RELI
N Um Cures Cramps, Cramp Colic,Cholera
Morbus, Diarrhoea, Flux and Summer
Is a medicine for all Liver and Kid- Complaints.
ney complaints. Puts the sluggish Guaranteed to cure Hoe Celic.


Vlier to work and restores healthy
action to the Kidneys.
Cures Constipation, Biliousness and
Indigestion.
Pleasant to take.
Contains no calomel.


CUBAN OIL
An excellent Liniment for Cuts,
Burns Bruises. Muscular Rheumatim
and for the NERVE and BONE.


Write us TODAY for terms, pieces, special discounts and free foods If we do not inter ||t
yO you are only out a postage stamp
Spencer Medicine Company
chattanoogTetannrsse m



Cummer "'Z",
Jael.vmsn , F'm ea r

Rough a! Drre-md Lumbedr
Loia Lwef Vrelw Pfc






East Coast Lumber Co.
ROU U AND DRESSED LONG LBAP

Yellow Pine Lumber

Bundled Rosin Barrel Staves in Carload Lots
Steamer Shipments a Specialty.
WATERITOWN. FLOIIDA



SOUTHERN STATES NAVAL STORES CO.
SAVANNAH, OA.

Factors _ Commission Merchants
ship to Savannah. Get Competition. Hihesst Prices. Promptest ]et4mns.
Cerrespeod With Us


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Florida's Financial AND Industrial Record

"An Unvarnished Tale of Florida As It Is"
PeHib d Every Itmrday. Devoted to tohe Fasial, Naval Stores, Lumber, ManYf stri and Retal ]sat Interets of flAr

Ai SaL 12. 1. l' Eui iC n .1 i Tmim Cm....i' A mt- -** ,T Eliv O csi Or. ud: 'r I. 1902. A.Ml m i.-rnB. ab d lp i Ge..
an Amm-ad. A i. r Si.. IS 19013 W I Ol* Odich Ogu .O! a A . Adisiafd A5 127. 1903, V=&d______ Gr ' 2.Wii_ h Dr.t =G52n
umimw~ A , OLT OCg.. A1 So daws AdCooodw A1W Car


CITY OF MONTICELLO i

AND COUNTY OF JEFFERSON

Located In The Red Clay Hills Of iddle Florida Where
Hosptity Is Unbounded


Headquarters Of The Pecan

Fine Lands For General Farming--So Recognized By Government And Select-
ed As Site For Immense Grant Presented To General
Lafayette Nearly Century Ago
Middle Florida is not as well known as its One will never forget the first impression on
merits warrant, the great possibilities and ac- reaching this section of Florida, its evident
tual results attained by the intelligent use of fertility, those grand and beautiful wide-


Court House Jefferson County, Fla.
Erected of Bedford Stone by Mutual Construction Co., Louisville, Ky.


the wonderful climatic and soil conditions
have a wide range here as in other parts of
the State, and in addition to general farming,
this section is particularly favorable to the
pecan industry.
.Florida is a greai state for specialties. It
has its cocoanut, pineapple and citrus fruit
section, its celery and lettuce section, its
strawberry section, its trucking section, and
here in Jefferson county its pecan section, and
so designated by the Department of Agricul-
ture of the United States in its soil report,
which says:
"The Norfolk sandy loam of Jefferson
County, Fla., will produce in one year a result
in the propagation of the pecan equal to.that
usually attained in other pecan districts in
two years."
Being desirous that the homeseeker and
the investor should know more about this
section, the County Commissioners of Jeffer-
son County arranged that a staff correspond-
ent of FLORIDA'S FINANCIAL AND INDUS-
'TRIAL RECORD should go into the locality
-and report on what is there.


spreading live oak trees, unexcelled for grand-
eur by any tree that grows whose wide-


spreading branches furnish a perfect dancing
pavillion, and often so used by the young peo-
ple as they were formerly by their fathers
and mothers.
The come-to-stay-at-ive-ness of its homes
which have been occupied by the same fam-
ily for generations, and for which each fam-
ily has a great pride. The people are famous
for their hospitality and want others to see
how they are blessed. It is here that Florida
statesmen, governors and warriors were rear-
ed, and they have been and are men of
achievement.
The fertility of the soil in this part of the
state has the official recognition of the Gov-
ernment, when it is remembered that nearly
100 years ago-in 1824-the land for the
grant to General Lafayette in recognition of
his services to this country during the revo-
lution, was selected in Middle Florida on ac-
count of its fertility and salubrious climate.
This placed an official recognition that cannot
be obliterated.
Natural Nursery of the Pecan.
While Jefferson County is the natural nur-
sery of the pecan, and will ultimately furnish
about all the trees of the finer varieties, to-
gether with a large quantity of the nuts pro-
duced, as several thousand acres have already
been planted. This same land will produce
cotton, both the long and the short staple,
high grade tobacco, sugar cane, corn, oats,
hay and all kinds of vegetables, and the rais-
ing of fine cattle is a source of great profit.
See the cut showing some of its cattle, which
will compare most favorably with those of
cattle raising sections of our country.
Any one visiting Jefferson County will be
sure to receive a cordial welcome, and every
facility will be afforded to see what is to be
seen. The people say: "We want people to
come here and see for themselves and make
comparisons with other localities, and make
them from their own point of view. We have
no fear of such investigation, but we do not
want our county "exploited" for selfish ends.
The County Commissioners are: J. T. Budd,
Chairman; R. C. Parkhill, Clerk; N. C.
Bryan, D. G. W. Bishop, J. M. Kinsey, Isaac
Story.
City of Monticello.
MONTICELLO, the county seat, has a pop-
ulation of about 2,000, largely composed of
planters who own plantations of from a few


Scene at Jumpierun Dairy Farm, Monticello, Fla.








-.



- t h ir eo alg theausand acres of land,
wh ish lerely cultivated by tenants.
The city s an both The Atlantic Coast
UrAe and The Seaboard Air Line of railways,
and is easily reached from the North and
West via Atlanta or Montgomery through
|ThbolU lle, Ga., or via Jacksonville. The
ety has a natural drainage, good wide
S streets, good schools and- churches.
The business people here are of the con-
S ervative sad substantial sort whose business
d. d not depend upon season as all the year
is "crop time." The banks here are a fine
index to the general prosperous conditions.
anga Fiancelal IUstftations
THB FARMERS AND MERCHANTS
� BANK is one of the institutions of this com-
munity, Its ofcers are: T. L. Clarke, Presi-
t dent; R. B. Shuman, First Vice-President;
- T. I. Scurry, Second Vice-President, and J.
E. Nobles, Cashier.
Mr. Nobles, in his report to the recent
Meeting of the stockholders, reported depos-
its to the amount of $135,751.49, surplus
Saad undivided profits amounting to $1,850.
This bank is prepared to transact all kinds
-. of baUking business, uPing all the up-to-date
sad approved methods and also conducts a
'- saving department with the most satisfactory

- It is a pleasure to note the personal atten-
tion Mr. Nobles gives to the patrons of the
- I bank who come to him so often in these mat-
ters in which all are so much interested,
. that every one interested feels perfectly as-
eured that all is well.
In telling about Monticello it would require
-a effort to avoid the Jefferson County State
Bank, an institution that dates its commence-
.met some 20 years ago, and in all this time
- its record is perfect. That this is recognized
v- Is shown by Its $218,000 of deposits and a
eash reserve of $110,000. The oieers are D.
A. PFllayson, President; T. M. Puleston, Vice-
President, and R. R. Turnbul, Cashier. All
of whom are of families well known in this
asetion for generations and whose names and
antecedents carry great weight in the com-
munity.

GOOD WORK OP PROMOTERS.

,1ae l o Itaht Mny Settler to Florida and
D-evoped Idle Lads.
The following able article, regarding the
work of the "promoters," as some of the
S- Florida colonization land companies are call-
e d, written by Gilbert D. Leach, was publish-
,4 In last Sunday's Tampa Morning Tribune:
Throughout Florida there has existed for
S years an antipathy for the real estate or col-
Sny "promoter." Except in a few instances
where gross misrepresentations have been
S made. this feeling of antagonism has been
; ae of the greatest mistakes made by a lib-
erl people. Last week the DeLand News,
: ugally one of the greatest of "boosters"
* %amng the State exchanges, contained this:
More $3 an acre land has been sold for
$20 an acr in Florida this year than ever
before. The land sold at $20 an acre by col-
eUY schek ea be bought from regular real
Estate aenats or direct from owners at $3 to
* $5 per acre. The other $17 per is for the
,proinwtia.' Florida has been 'promoted' to
a Si- -the past year."
St the promoter has done a wonderful
work for Florida'in the past and especially
' n th year which has .ust ended. And he
; w do more in the year which has Just be-
-' gSu. ere and there have sprung up wildcat
Sse: e e to which there was no merit, but
those enticed to Florida by these schemes had
an opportunity to see real merit before they
tid tbehmlves up with any scheme, and
e ly a few returned home disusted with


APkft-d OWANX" Aft SWOON" 910010


rnrtiosa. On the whole, it has been ad
will continue to be, a clean-cut piece of buri-
nes, this promoting.
With exceptions that a one-armed man
could count on his fingers, these promoters
have chosen for their operations tracts of
land of known fertility, good location, near
shipping point and every advantage possible
to secure in combination with these first two
features.
Suppose the land had been selling at $3
per acre. It was simply because there was
no one to purchase it and certainly none to
purchase it for the purpose of cultivation
after it was cleared. These promoters
brought people to Florida-desirable people-
industrious people with no drones among
them---and these people have begun makin
wealth for themselves and for the commu-
nity in which they have settled. Just look
back a year or two, taking any tract that
has been "promoted" from $3 an acre to
$20.00, and see if the land on every side of
it has not been raised in price, even if
It is held by. the owner or a real estate agent
who has not had the hardihood or the ability
to put through a colonization scheme or open
up a tract on his own account. Perhaps it
has not reached quite to the price of the col-
ony land, for the demand has been created
by advertising for that particular land-and
the promoter has paid out a good share of his
profits for the advertising from which the
neighboring land reaps benefit out of all pro-
portion.
Take the Hastings potato section for an
example. The advertising done by the pro-
moters of that section has raised the price of
land-uncleared pine land-as far away from
Hastings as the Bostwick section, across the
river and several miles to the north and
west. And, moreover, land that was sold at
$20 an acre in the east Palatka section-land
that had been just such $3 land as the News
mentions--could not be touched today for
$150 an acre. The big increase has come
-long after the promoter has done his work,
reaped his profit and turned his attention'to
other things.
The promoter is the pioneer. He doAs
more than any other one class of people
to bring desirable citizens into the state, and
certainly the state needs more citizens. Even
the press does not exceed the work done by
the promoter, for he must receive credit for
a large share of the work of the press in this
field for he pays liberally for advertising
space and calls the attention of the press to
advantages and features which otherwise
would be overlooked.
Taking it all in all, the people of Florida
are indebted to the honest promoter for his
work and instead of censure for the profits
he may make, he deserves great praise for his
courage in pioneering. For he must spend
much money before he can see a cent of
profit, he must take all the risk, and he earns
every cent of profit he may make. There are
honest promoters and unprincipled pro-
moters. Make the life of the rakerr" a mis-
ery to him if you please, but extend the hand
of fellowship to the honest promoter, for he
is working for your gain as well as his own.

BRINGS PROSPERITY.
Orange county had an eight-page write-up
in last Friday's Times-Union. The lower end
of the State believes in advertising, and they
get the people. It probably cost the enter-
prising citizens of Orlandp, Sanford, and the
other towns, about $2,500, and they will get
a half million back. Some day, the upper end
of Florida is going to begin such a campaign
-and let us hope it may not be far distant.
When this occurs, we shall spell prosperity
with a big "P."-Lake City Index.


-----U


FRIENDS U O pUmE.
At the January meeting the CouWty M -
mlioioners of Osceola ordered another S00
yearly subscriptions to the Valley Gasett
for distribution to Northern people who have
evinced an interest in Florida, aakiag a total
of 1,000 annual subscriptions the eoauty Lha
given this paper.
The Kissimmee Valley Gazette is one of
the most consistent and systematic booster
of its section among the papers of Florida
and the commissioners could not Mad a meth-
od of expending such a small sum aad sear-
ing such great results equal to that they have
adopted. But as a whole, the press of Florida
forms the greatest "Boosters' Club" ay
State ever had. Nowhere else i the world
are papers so closely allied in Interest a are
the weekly papers of Florida, from the smSB-
est to the largest. * Never a week ppes that
every one does not chronicle something ad-
vancing the interests of the State. If the
can't find anything in their own sections to
write about, the editors of thee papers bot
for the State as a whole.
Some of these papers. are published n
sparsely settled sections and the wonder i
that they live. It is more wonderful tll that
they maintain their high pressure of optl-
mism under difculties. Truly, Florda ow
much of her present rapid advanme- at to
the untiring efforts of the weekly pries a a
whole and it would be well If other eaonmi-
saoners follow the example of Ooeela sad
assist their struggling weekly papers to mai-
tain a circulation, so that their adverti ea
patronage will insure their omtiuanue. It
will be money well invested for all coeerned.

ALL COMING TO F MPIUDA.
Erecting hotels to -the north and to the
west of Florida to catch a part of the Florda
tourists, has evidently proven allures, as
there are more tourists now in Florida tha
usual at this season of the year. To Iow
the immensity of the travel this winter we
copy from the Birmingham ledger the fol-
lowing:
An increase of passengers hand l to
Florida by the Seminole Limited over the
Illinois Central is 400 per cent greater tha
the same number handled up to the present
time of last year, according to an anouniee-
ment made here this morning by P. D. Miller,
district passenger agent for the Illtnols Oea-
tral. Mr. Miller compiled his starssat
from omcial passenger receipts. The Florida
travelers started to their annual winter home
earlier this season than last, heace th phe-
nomenal increase is the pasrengr business.
Mr. Miller said today that this season will
be the largest in the history of Florlda.
There does not seem to be many stoppta
elsewhere, according to the above statement
For ten years we have heard talk of ereetlag
hotels to divert a part of the tourist travel
from Florida, and some hotels may have been
erected within that time, but the people eon-
tinue to make Florida their Meea and al-
ways will do it.-Jacksonville Metropolis.

MAKE RECORD OF TW
When a farmer plants a tree on hi place
he ought to make some record. of the tfst.
There are oak trees in the world knows to be
over 2,000 years old, and there a yews In
England known to have lived for over 3,00
years; and then there are trees over ,00
years old. Some trees live to be very ojd.-
Home and Farm.


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wANsM14 -SINNOAL


AM MDUWWSMAL 3UOO


Free kInJrmation
UPON

Pecan Groves

lowI To Plant

IDiils of the advantages of this
ceraw crop which gives more posi-
tiveasrance of maguifoent returns
than any other investment offered at
this time. Landa now valued at
N0.00 an acre, when planted in
Peeoma, will be worth $1,000.00 in
ten yeas.

Jeffeson County
ha the best all-round conditions for
this proposition. Write for infor-
mation.
.L A. BARtOVS PresU at,
Jlemai Cmonty msad r Trade.
MONTmILLO, PLA,



The Florida Review
A Monthly Magazlne Full of
loara Litmtturs


AIDDREI
FLORIDA RE-VILEW
I aszseel-z -ra -


PALATIAL PASSENGER TRAINS.
Florida ia certainly blessed this season with
good and fast railroad trains. The Eastern-
ers and the Westerners can come to Florida
now In the fastest and best equipped trains
in the United States. While thousands of
Northern people are already in Florida for
the winter, the newly added trains this week
will bring thousands more. The tourists are
Eying away from the cold and discomfort
prevailing East and West, and they know
there is but one refuge in this country, and
that is Floria. These fast and palatial
trains start from New York and Chicago to
Jaeknonville, Pa., not to Atlanta and Ba-
Vaanah. The objective point is Jacksonville.
and en arrival here the passengers select
their own leeality for the wltter.-Jackson-
vjjp etro~dO..


Ee The tratest Cureity Shop in the Country, IoW Ske- an tw
hedi. No matte what is wanted. Better we tf e n it
COHEN'S AUCTION & COMMISSION HOUSE
Brie Stemt Viaduct , . , - lackb ills Pewds \


REAL ESTATE in Florida
I have no big land scheme to work, I am simply a Real Estate Man, prepared to ell an
Orange Grove, a Garden Spot, a Truck Farm, a Winter Home. or a Large Tract. Merely
tell me what you have in mind and how much you care to use and I will soon let you
have the inside, as I represent owners direct.
J. 4McOEHEE WV HITNER, Atlteti Nat'I *a, JACKSONVILE, fLA.



Watches q Wedding Presents

Diamonds Chnftmas ihts
Anniversary Presents
Jewelry -The greater variety and lowest pca
Open Evenins till CHRISTMAS
Hess & Slager
a . B.ay Two Bay Street Stores 241 W. Bay

---------:- --------------- moose. 0010


D. C. Adble
G. A. Funr w
P. L W.&s.
I. WONWtM
S. IL 3mg


D. C. ASHLEY. PreMddea
a. W. BLOUNT,
H. WBGBERT
G. A. iTT�RWAY.
J. M. ASEHLY.
Vic@-PrMddeat8
S. H. BERG. Sec. ad Tram.


ILW. Shm.mn
Cad mmi
T. G. hifine
A. L P~msmsn.
J. X. Ad~.
C.A. Uww


Peninsular Naval Stores Co.

Naval Stores and Wholesale Grocers

Receiving Points--Jacksonille. awpa and Fernad,
Fla., Savasnah, Ga
Capital Stock. S1,000.000
---------- ------- 0001


Turpentine Cups

American Can Co. McKoy Cup
Manufacturers Sole Selling Agents
q Four different yles of CUPS, all
folded out of one piece of galvanaed
iron. Not damaged by freezing


"Amcanco
"Amcanco
"S. & P."
"McKOY"


PRICES
Closefit" $437.50 per
Clinger" 497.50 per
. . . . 560.00 per
S. . . 585.00 per


Co.


crop
crop
crop
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Catalogue giving full information mailed upon requew
Address all communications to

McKoy Cup Company
316 Hibernia Building New Orleans, La.
--- ------- ---- --------- m@0m_--- *10-- M---- - ---


--------- 3-- - s n - - - -0


i-








" dlt----M 1a9U NICIOIAL AMD 86 9N NM I


Floda's Financial and Industrial Record.



PU*EUMED EVERY SATURDAY BY
ENDUTIhIAL RECORlD PULUEUNG COMPANY.

Smmnese. * 01o...... 0 oI.0 PenP Annunm.
( Frwe.....O s 1.0 Per Annum.

A FORUM OF COBRRCT INVESTING.
o,. Pe" C ARMUION ... .. ...................................... Ial .
W. 0.1 ANpOLDes ...... ............................ .6*13us a awmr.
AoDDIsB AUL. COIMrUUATIONS TO
lorida's Finacil ad Industrial Record
aduness Oftce Roanam 31 Ralty Building,
JACSMONVIILa. LORIDA.
atere as -aelc-elam matter October 30, 19, at the Postomce at Jacksonville, Ia.,
under the Act of March 3, 1379.
Adpted ky the fmeutive Commttte of the Turpentine Operators' Amociaton Sp-
tOmbthr 1 5 Ia s - eml luitv o0feai organ. Adopted in annual convention ptember
U. IML aI the t r the general amodlatloL
Adpt l a1Rth. 13, a the oell orgSa of the Interstate Cane Growers' Asoea-
tioa. Ad , ite septe 11 I e a the 0ly Rdeael organ of the T. O. A.
6m---M to lhr r people by 4i6al resolution adopted by the Georgia SIawll

- w mmooNW OWiCuS.
The peubMhag plat and the mait eoee of the Industrial Record Publishlin Company
are lat at the lateNoeetoe of day ad Noewm Streets, Jacksonville, ia., in the very
heart al the gre trpenta e and yellow ploe industries.


�k- l)m . ha a |epa|ne; * i to -

t aaa t te parm sema~Asm
i Ulna lnm a D sm dam a is a -m

ng e Sam ian; h to t ar a ea

mg be bm pe. will a k lle aertsa
Si gp aB amm is a Pem F e Carret an-
a- Mona -n goo iaveshments and hd

varous ptarse of the on. Flpeodna
2is pbfo will so oe ' Auame
In every anrn ft mno amm. Oming naIl
Ig ho t duwt that esemulr will alwar
tae wl las w t lb daees p laymnoess amd all.
l e tde a r to be Jae ato arJ y.
hweyd adleselr 6staa back his -
Wesadtagermeet whel er c appyeran be-
ed a ee am e emtorame in p o lma e
s eat beth ae aemrseaid OL be M er.
f deem'S bae am f ws nes havwe reespem-
sol ad~sid u w moeees is ft fnde upa
. a theak of Al wueawer eagsad e in every
*hig las anpmin between Ms eew

Prom all actions of Florlda come reports
to the effect that the late cold snap did very
little damage. Vegetables were not injured
along the lower east coast and train loads are
being shipped through Jacksonville daily to
various parts of the country. Florida is,
without doubt the winter garden of America
as well as the rich man's playground and the
poor man's paradise.

Ten aeres of Florida land, close to the
edge of a growing city Is worth more than a
hundred acres of the best prairie lands of the
West, where only one crop a year can be
reaied. On the Florida garden land from
three to Ave crops are raised in a year and
sometimes three crops ape raised on the same
soil inalde of six months-and they are all
big money-making crops.

Persons who prefer to farm in the North
durig the summer but who would like also
to earry oa farming operations the winter
will lad that they an easily Ao this in Fier-
ido. There are several people who own
Northem farms ad also Florida fm6g aE
who divide their t between the -tf g


invariably make several times a much from
equal acreage off of their Florida farms as
they do off their Northern farms and they
can operate their Florida farms at a season
when there is "nothing doing" on their North-
ern places.

OPPORTUNITY KNOCKS!
Opportunity! Yes, this is truly the day of
opportunity in Florida. There are greater
opportunities for the man of energy to make
money in Florida than any other state in
the Union, and those who fail to grasp these
opportunities will always have cause to regret
it.
The famous Mr. Dooley is quoted as having
the following to say about "opportunity":
"Opporchunity knocks at very man's dure
want. On some men's dures it hammers till
it breaks down the dure and then it goes in
an' wakes him up if he's asleep, and afther-
ward it wurrks f'r him as a night watchman.
On other men's dures it knocks and runs
away, an' on the dure if some men it knocks
an' whin they come out it hits thim over the
head with an ax. But ivry wan has oppor-
chunity."
Mr. Dooley was right as to opportunity, es-
pecially here in Florida. No one can read a
newspaper published in Florida without hav-
ing not one but dozens of opportunities pre-
sented to him. Some of the very best and
safest opportunities are those presenting real
estate investments. There is no safer or
sounder investment on earth than real estate.
Well selected real estate investments. There
is no safer or sounder Investment on earth
than real estate. Well selected real estate
in a community of ever increasing values.
At the rate which Jacksonville, Tampa and
other cities are growing, all property values
are bound to advance materially and those
who take advantage of present day opportun-
ities for investment, are the ones that will
make handsome profits on their investments.

FACTS ABOUT FLORIDA.
Conductors on all trains entering Jackson-
vile from the North and West say that never
before has there been such heavy travel to
Florida. The hotels are all doing a splendid
business and some nights it is a hard matter
torhe new arrivals to and accommodations.


KEEP TIME

on your men

with a good watch ad me 6w
your prductiila of tup I wi
incras.
WV en youdene a f Dj
Ltht is 0ys tbhe b b a
watch form us.
We have thea m fm $10.50 p
min he hmared- -machwa"tc i*



R. J. RILES CO.
J ackswoW , ft.



This emphasizes the need of another tourist
hotel in Jacksonville. The Seminole has ust
been completed and opened to the pabie, but
at the rate people are pouring Into iJekve0-
ville, there is necessity for still another good
hotel.
Hundreds of people are going dowp the
East Coast and west of Florida every day.
The West Coast is catching a much larger
crowd than usual for so early in the aseaoa.
People who have once visited the various re-
sorts and progressive cities and towns aloag
the West Coast are most favorably impremed
and always return and bring others with
them.

The new colonies near the Wet Coast of
Peninsular Florida are securing a large sum-
ber of settlers this winter. Keystoae Park
Colony, near Tarpon Springs, ft HIlaborough
county, is rapidly filling up with settlers who
have bought land and are now beginag to
build homes and make improvements.

The large number of visitors now in Flor-
ida will result in the State securinl many
new and desirable citizens within a yea.
These people are, in a number of ases, In-
vesting and will build and settle nl various
parts of the State. There are more gmeaane
homeseekers among the visitors to Florida
this year than in any season in the past.

Duval County will secure more settlers
this year than during any ten years i, the
past, if the construction of a system of hard
paved roads is carried out as authorized ia
the bond issue election.

An investment in acreage property an the
suburbs of a rapidly growlg city, and the
subdivision of that property into bntdll lots
has brought independence to many A m#a.
There are good opportunities today to obtain
acreage property in the suburbs of lek oa-
ville at prices that will Insure big prots It
these properties are subdivided and placed
on the market in building lots at $1" eaeh.
The lots will steadily increase !n -2soe, but







r ,-.


wnAnna~v sommi& AmD U&is t


Snimediate prolt cam be made by selling
eye at that low igawe

Truck farms ao .0e and two acres on the
frina of the .iy ae good paying lavest-
meats wha Itelligently handled. There is
aa ever increasing demand for fresh vegeta-
bles to JackmL nvlle and thoe who engage in
track farming will make big profits.

A visit to the truck gardens in and around
Jacksonville wil eaovince any one that the
recet cold spell did very little damage.
Large quantities of vegetables are growing
lealy ad the truck farmers are all hard at
work every day. Nowhere else in the coun-
try. outside of Florida can be seen such ac-
tivity out in the open as here. This is truly
the bay season for the vegetable gardener
of Florlda.

LAWsON IB GETTING HIS.
Thomas W. Lawson. author of "Frensled
FiTaaee" is certainly getting his deserts these
day from some of the newspapers of the coun-
try, and as Lawaon once spent big money in
advertising in a large number of newspapers,
and through their advertisements succeeded
na hoodwinkiag vat numbers of people, he
will ao doubt realize that he has come to
the end of his rope now that the papers have
opened up on him.
In diaceusing the manner in which Law-
oa is bedig shown up in his true colors.
Reach's Financial Facts says: "For years,
Lawsoa, through the liberal use of money,
ha been able to exploit his sure-thing game
in the newspapers of the country. Now he is
fading the columns of the reputable newspa-
pers closed to him. Last week the Philadel-
phia North American, the oldest daily news-
aper in the United States, and one of the
highest toned, refused Mr. Lawson's adver-
tilement, devoting instead a column of edi-
toral to May the Boston fakir. ays the
North American:
" 'We thiak of all the double-riveted, cop-
perhottomed, lead-pipe cinches ever con-
eelved to transfer the earnings from the pock-
ets of honest people In moderate circum-
stances to the pockets of a superlative artist
in enticing words your scheme is about the
best and safest. If you are fighting the Wall
street devil, we do not ask you to arm your-
self only with asqairt gun, full of rose water.
Rob the fellow of your sine who are out to
rob you, and welcome. But you pride your-
self on being a sportsman who plays the big
game. Don't take candy from children!
Don't plaeh the penar e from the blind man's
cup! Don't sandbag old women! Give back
the hundreds to the little fellows you have
made really sufer.'
"Posag as a mainin man, Lawson had
ben a master-shark in the lowest forms of
stock-swldling. He has been able, by means
of his ill-acquired wealth, to fool a great
many people for a long time, but his little
day is drawla to a close. He is going the
way of all fakira who play the game too dar-
ingly and too long."

DUWAR O( Ti Bl SWINDLERB.
Now that the era of prosperity has dawn-
ed aad the streanous times that prevailed
during and after the so-called panic are be-
ang rapidly forgotten, there is renewed activ-
ity in stock-gambling. People are agata risk-
ing their surplus in all kinds of foolish pro-
Jecmt whee big returns ae promised by
swindlers tstead of iavestang tin ate and
Msund seertes like real etate.
SHee is a sample of the methods used by
a BreeklIy N. Y., "Profeesor" to separate
the specalators from their ea uad prom-
JM~ I) bg returns by followtL his syam:
"U th e wa evm a Stie that s ha ket-


SWall- street it is my new system in Steel
common. This system is a sure winner and
a great profit maker. Your risk is limited
and very small and your profits are unlimited
and sometimes very large. Every $100 in-
vested and operated according to the princi-
pal rules of the system will bring you from
$500 to $1,000 profit yearly-with the addi-
tional rules, 5 or 10 times as much.
"I consider this new system to be worth
thousands of dollars. But as very few will
be able or willing to pay a large sum for a
system before knowing the merits of the
same, I decided to ask for it from the first
subscriber only $100. This $100 can be paid
to me in a following way: Send me $10
and I will give you the full explanation of the
principal rules of the system. With these
rules alone you will be able to make from
$500 to $1,000 on every $100 invested. Af-
ter being convinced (in three or four weeks
you will surely be) that what I claim is cor-
rect, send me the balance and I will give you
the additional rules from which you will
learn how to make thousands of dollars on
original investment of only $100.
"In conclusion, I will say that In subscrib-
ing to my new system you will never regret
it, for you will soon find out that there is
more money to be made with less risk and
worry than in any other business imagina-
ble."

Now, it certainly seems that after so many
exposures of similar frauds no person would
be foolish enough to risk a dollar in trying
to secure the "system," which, if is would
work as claimed, no man would sell for such
a paltry sum as $100, but it is a fact that
there are hundreds of people who answer
Just such fraudulent advertisements and, of
course, lose their money.
The professor declares that he gets his
revenues from a percentage of the net profits
of those who "play" his system, on a scale of
one-third of $200, one-fourth of $$300, ten
per cent on $1,000 and so on.
It is needless to say that this is only an-
other scheme for hoodwinking investors and
leading the lamb to the slaughter in the
Wall street mare's nest of speculation.
Another system or snare being put out to
Inveigle the investors into Wall street specu-
lation is also attracting some attention and
is no doubt bringing in big money to the pro-
moters. Under this system the capital used
to "rob" Wall street "may be as small as you
please," says the promoter, and "an operat-
ing limit of 25 per cent will lead to ultimate
profits." This plan snares speculators with
the promise that "dividends can be drawn
every three months, which will soon refund
original capital.
The promoters of both of these swindles
are keeping an eye open day and night for
persons with money who are anxious to go
down into the financial mart and defeat Mor-
gan, Rockefeller, Ryan and other moneyed
kings In the game of fleecing the public.
Florida has repeatedly furnished victims
of just such swindle and it is sincerely hoped
that they have learned their lessons and in
future will be content to invest their surplus
in the best security on earth--the earth It-
self-which can be bought at the present
time in Florida at prices that insure large
profits on the investment with absolutely no
element of risk.

SHOULD HAVE SOME CAPITAL.

People Without Means Should Not fect to
Make a Fortune at Once iI Florida.
Judging from the large numbiWl letters
received from all parts of the country Flor-
Ida is certainly one of the best known States
In this country today and there* is every


prospect of a large increase th* OpeIsiaMm
of the State within a very short aim.
Some of the letters received, however, ar
from people who have evidently faled to
make a success in anything they have uaea-
taken. Some say frankly that the writer hbe
no money, but that he wants to come to Fle-
Ida and wants to get a paying positio whie
he can make a living and buy a orang
grove or a good truck farm.
That is a very laudable ambition, but whP
a man has never succeeded suleatly to
save up some money in the place where he
was' raised and where he has friends he I@
not apt to succeed at the very start it an -*
tirely strange community.
There are numbers of instances that eoald
be cited where people of very limited ma=s
have come to Florida and have made a great
success in agricultural pursuits. But. re-
member, these people had a little somethb
to start on. While there are great epporta-
ities in Florida for men of energy to mused
and to make moderate fortunes, aU&l Shl
have enough ready cash to support themomelvs
for a time at least until they can get started
No man without money can go out int the
woods of Florida and expect to make a iv-
ing from the very start from the saoL ns
must live while he is clearing his land a
fencing it and getting it rea4y for eultivt
tion. He must have sqoney enough to buy
seeds ~or trees and plants or whatever they
expect to make a living from. ,They Will hav
to have a horse or a mule to plow their ad.
They will be at some necessary eipem fer
some time to come before they can gaer
from their land the first crop.
All of this should be taken into conspera-
tion before deciding to leave their did h-~
and move into a new locality. Of eons a
man of energy and determination .to - ses
can make a living here with but sam l amrstal
but a man without capital had batter stay
away for awhile. Florida wants sttlem bot
It wants men who can start in with; e*ag
capital to support themselves for awhile
It takes very little money to buy laI ti
Florida, especially on the monthly iugrt
plan, but sometimes letters arem- Tisalve
from people who say that they want to buy a
piece of land in Florida, but havtaig o 'n- y
money they want to arrange to pay Is4t oat
of their first crop of oranges or *-gtaes or
products of the soil of some hind that the
will raise after arriving. Now, how "f the
world do such people expect to be �ae to
clear their land, pay for the lamber--'* Lfee-
ing, pay for plowing or for the hire of a has
or mule, and pay all the expenses that nator-
ally arise while the place is being prepared
for the cultivation of the first crop?
People owning Florida lands are not ms
anxious to dispose of them that they are gong
to stand all the expense of getting a- fafmi
started on the road to prosperity merely to
dispose of a five or ten-acre tract.
There are even instances whore m have
written that they want to come to Florida
and will come at once if some Idividual or
company will send them the money to pay
railroad fare from their homes. That clam
of individual is most assuredly not wasted ti
Florida. Florida wants men who have mtad
a success elsewhere; men who have poah ad
energy; men who can help themselves ad
will net depend upon others for a lviag. To
this class of men there are gold oportul-
ties in Florida and they will lad that'the
climate is such that they can work every day
in the year and that they can have- maa one
or more crops maturing every month in the
year, while in their present locations they
have to remain idle for four months or more
and are dependent on one crop from the
same soil a year.


7-


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The Commercial Bank 1SS
The last leading tate Bank in JackuMovle. Is coondeted is sn old-fashiond, a
mnaner sad is subject to regular msa nes by te optrollur. 1. r.I
Individual sad Savings Aeounnts moicited. W.L'
L GAUL



C. L GARNER. PresdmUt J1. . P&RROTT, Vce-Prhwa.vt G. J. AVINT, A
ARTHURI P. PERRI. Vice-h P. W. A. RIDDING. Cor T. E. JORDAN.
FLORIDA NATIONAL BANI
U.S. Deoaistoy. Cap al SSOOO.00 Srpm s oan Udr iM ed Proft
J1lumonlwlle1. 0 Flor4dm.
CWe hI*isour buabsus in i .khr Conmmwcrdc or Sav00gj Depart


LRIDA98 MMnIOIAL AND D9DUD IA-L I OGD.


IMRIBA -mln OOMMNT.
SThe Panama canal exposition, to be held
in Tampa next month promises to be the
biggest thing ever pulled off in Florida. It
takes Tampa to turn the trick every time.-
Palmetto News.

California, too, had a freeze this winter,
more destructive than the cold Florida had
last week. The fruit out there fell to the
ground, a considerable portion of it, and the
trees il many places seriously damaged.-
Volusia County Record.

Oranges form an asset of the Lakeland sec-
tion, it is true, but if every orange tree in a
radius of twenty-five miles of Lakeland were
destroyed, the resources of this part of the
State are such that there would be no seri-
ous setback to Its progress. Thus have condi-
tions changed through the lessons taught by
the "big freeze" of '94 and '95.-Lakeland
News.

Never can it be said that DeLand is not
an ideal convention city. The past ten days
has proved that nowhere can be eclipsed the
splendid hospitality extended to the members
of the Florida Educational Association in
their convention last week. Every citizen re-
sponded enthusiastically to the spirit of the
occasion and as a result the word has gone
to every corner of the big State of Florida
that DeLand "has done herself proud." There
is nothing so conducive to good work as a
little success and be it said "DeLand, add a
star to thy crown."-DeLand Supplement.

While celery farms in the Sanford district
have sold for as much as $1,700 an acre there
are lands in Duval county that will produce
Just as good celery selling for $30 an acre.
The Duval county land is not cleared and
ready for cultivation, but it will not cost
more than $50 an acre, at the outside, to
clear and fence a fve or ten-acre tract and
get it ready for cultivation. After the first
year these lands will produce just as good
crops as the far-famed Sanford celery lands.
A visit to the Duval demonstration farm will
convince anyone of this fact.-Times-Union.

Within two miles of Crystal River, just
a pleasant ride or bicycle run or brisk walk,
through delightful piney woods, there is a
sulphur spring 1,500 feet deep, hot as one
could bear to bathe in, gushing through a
pipe, leaving prismAtic colors all about. At
this place a company was boring for oil, and
after striking several springs with more or
less sulphur, which they despised and passed,
they came upon this one and had stopped
work for the time being. This is a most in-
_ teraptlAs place to visit, and on the way one
can atop at the "Wishing Well" and drink
the wonderFully clear water while wishing
yqur dearest wish. It is quite as efficacious
as the famous Blarney stone, if not more so.
-Crystal River News.

Tampa shipped. 270,000,000 cigars in the
year 1909. During the same year, Havana,
where the industry of making cigars from
Cuban tobacco was born, and where it existed
uninterruptedly for years, shipped only 172,-
806,483 cigars-nearly 100,000,000 less than
Tampa. Again, Havana's shipments decreas-
ed 5,000,000 from those of the year previous,
while Tampa's increased 30,000,00.-Tampa
Tribune.


________- _,_ .-->-


THE STILL THAT GIVES ILESLTS
Exti large Worms, heavy bottoms with a double amount of rivets, and large spot
My Stills are made right and do not leak. The largest and oldest Copper plant in the
Sauth&n t blished 1850. The price of Copper s low, therefore the prices of tills have
J~illial. Ths largest operatorsuse the Baker Still. Three tim as may h m aI
ady oth sr m ike. Write me for prices on what you want delivered at yoer .R. Sattis
OIL AND REFINING STILLS A SPECIALTY
------------------------------~--,------------------


----~--~- ~


-N - , I - -"


- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - * :"* * *r-- � * � � -* - - - -* - _ir'ri * : --


FARMERS AND MERCHANTS BANK
MONTICEI LO. FLA.
Capital, $25,000.00. Deposits, $185.751.49.
Surplus and Undivided Profite, $1,850.00
Individual or Savings Account, Banking in all its branches
T. L Clarke, Pres. R. B. Shumn, st Vie-Pres. T. TI. Scurry, nd Vice Pres. J. . Nobles, Cashier.



JEFFERSON COUNTY STATE BANK
MONTICELLO. FLA.
D. A. Flnayson, President T. M. Puleston, Vie-Preddent B. R. Turnbull, Cashier Establihed in lMS
Capital, $40,000.00 Surplus and Profits, $80,000.00
Deposits $218,000.00 Cash Reserve, $110,000.00



H. D. WEED W. D. KERENSO


J. D. WEED & CO.

Savannah. Georgia

HEADQUARTERS FOR


Hoop Irons, Turpentine Tools, Batting, Etc


--- -- -- --- -- -- - --- - -- --- - - -


The Baker Improved Turpentine Still
Mn, ~d.aetured By

M. A. BAKER. Brunswick. G.


Mbi1.2110Clit
Istly ecue ve


k&Ai*M cahd


Asat. qMAdr
K
*84100&00-










M.OWAY4 I 90ANCIALA AND V4VUWRIAL" ZOORD. -


I A OO


A Deparsment Devoead s News frem the
Vaoste Coabmes hbrogheou the State.
NOTU:-Contributlons for t"t department
esataltaln news notes and personal mention
will be gladly received and will be published
tree of charge. We want all the news of


KYSBTONI PARK COLONY.

Coaches for Raiload Have Arrived and
Trains Will oo Be Busing.
There are quite a number of people now
in Florida who own farm and grove tracts in
Keystone Park Colony, near Tarpon Springs,
in Hillsborough county, who will be interest-
ed in the following concerning the Tampa and
Gulf Coast Railroad, which runs directly
through the colony, taken from the columns
of the Tampa Morning Tribune:
"Prom Philadelphia, two passenger
coaches, Nos. 101 and 102, have arrive in
the city for use by the Tampa & Gulf Coast
road, in the operation of trains between this
point and Tarpon Springs.
"Today these cars will be conveyed to
Odessa over the Tampa Northern Railroad.
President Charles H. Brown, of the road, has
made arrangements for the beginning of
schedules early in February and a force of
men ame busily engaged at this time in laying
track, the eleven miles between Odessa and
Tarpon.
"These coaches will seat 120 people and
are of the latest pattern. One is intended for
whites and has a smoker apartment, while
the second is for mail and baggage and for
netroes.
"The company has received two locomotives
and these will be used in handling the trains
of the road. Temporarily freight will be
handled in the cars of the Tampa Northern
Railroad.
"It is certain that the Tampa and Gulf
Coast will be-extended within a short time
from Tarpon Springs to Clearwater and
thence down down the west coast to other
Important points sace it is realized that such
extmeloe will make the line much more valu-
able to both Tampa and the West Coast.
"Although it has not been definitely ar-
ranged it is known that the president and
general manager contemplate running a big
S emew so along the line the opening day. The
ead is thoroughly and substantially financed
d . its aetl operation next month will be
-e eo the great events marking the current
ypar."

S , DU INGING IN SWMt ES.
. he Tampa Bay Land Company has been
kept busy the past few weeks showing pros-
peting parties to their two splendid real s-
tate proportions, the Keystone Park Colony
*ad the South Tampa tract. Today they had
nine woderfutly pleased prospective buyers
out in automobile to look over Reystone
Pk M and twlve to view the South Tampa
lands, say the Tampa Times.
The-company ha just contracted with the
Masengale Advertising Agency of Atlanta
to place a full page advertisement of the


every Colony in Florida every week. News
letters must reach the Record oice not later
than Wednesday to insure publication in the
current week's issue. Address all letters to
Editor, Florida's Financial and Ind.strial
Record, Jacksonville, Fla.

two real estate propositions in a number of
prominent northern and northwestern news-
papers, aggregating a circulation of 5,000,-
000. This advertisement will be a splendid
and far-reaching one for the city as well as
for the company, as it will contain a cordial
invitation for all homeseekers to visit this
city. It also tells just how to get to Tampa
from all the points converted by the circula-
tion of the various papers in which the ad-
vertisement appears, and besides this feature
it has a well executed map of Florida with in-
dex fingers and hands pointing to Tampa
which is designated on the map in bold black
letters larger than any other place shown.


RATES FOR HOMEBEEKERS.


Efort to Have Them Effective During Win-
ter Months Is Being Made.
"Resolved, That it is the sense of this con-
vention, composed of the delegates of the
boards of trade from all parts of the State,
that it is the imperative and immediate duty
of the railroads concerned to take the neces-
sary steps to reestablish the homeseeker's
rates and to otherwise continue to encourage
and aid in the work which has recently be-
gun; and in no other way can the railroads
render so important public service to the
State, than to promptly restore these rates.
"Resolved, That the railroads cannot aford
to place themselves any longer in the posi-
tion of hampering, checking and obstructing
the good work which has been so well start-
ed."
The above was included in the resolutions
adopted by the convention of delegates rep-
resenting a number of boards of trade of the
State recently held in Jacksonville, and now
that the Christmas rush is over the subject is
one that should receive the earnest attention
of every organisation and every individual
in Florida interested in seeing the State
settled with a desirable class of settlers
It is a well known fact that without some
coaeessoa in the way of cheap transportation
it is almost impossible to get homeasekers to
vist any section of the country, especially it
that section is a long distance from their
homes.
Florida has been and is being advertised
exteasively by the real estate dealers and
land companies throughout the North and the
Northwest and if the people of those sections
could secure cheap rates to Florida during
the winter season they would come here,
investigate, and a vast number would be-
come settlers.
The railroads do not allow the homeseek-
ers' rates to remain n effect during the win-
ter eason because that is the time of year the
rich tourists flock to the State ad the roads
get about all the business they can conven-


ently handle with' AWeS--&M etutBI
and facilities. They claim that it will net
pay them to make any concessions whatever
during the tourist season, which extends
through January, February and March, and,
therefore, all homeseekers' rates to all ex-
cept Western Florida points are withdrawn
during those months.
But there is another side to the question.
The people who are looking toward Florida
are, as a rule, the farmers of the North apd
Northwest. These people are cooped up on
their farms in the winter, unable to do any-
thing whatever in the way of farming on ac-
count of the extreme cold. If cheap rates
were afforded them they would come to Flor-
ida during the winter months and investi-
gate. Without the inducement offered by
cheap rates they will not come to Florida, but
will go to Texas and California and other
parts of the country where these cheap rates
are in effect during the winter months.
Now, the coming of these people mean
much to the entire State, and it seems to be
a certainty that the railroads would make
far more out of these settlers in the long run
by aiding in the settlement of the State than
they will make by cutting off the cheap rates,
and in this manner turning the tide of set-
tiers to other parts of the country. If the
railroads are really friends of Florida they
have a splendid opportunity to prove their
friendship.
The preamble to the resolutions quoted
above, contained the following statement,
which will receive the unanimous endorse-
ment of every person familiar with the sub-
ject:
"Whereas, The homeseeker coming from
eastern, western and northern States, can
only make the trip to Florida during the
winter season, at a time when he is leat
busy, and this is the time that afords the
best contrast for the homeseker, between the
balmy winter months of Florida as compared
with the froeza conditions of the section
from which he came; and
"Whereas, In the judgment of this conven-
tion, the acquisition of one permanent sot-
tier is of greater importance to the perma-
nent welfare of the State, as well as the per-
manent profit of the railroads than the toe-
porary presence of the transient tourist agd
sportsman; and
"Whereas, The Florida railroads should be
equally interested with the Florida people in
the growth and development of the State, ad
the settlement of our waste places. Thre-
tore, be it resolved," etc.
Without the co-operation of the rallreae
it will be almost useless for the Iand e=
paoes to continue to advrtise Florida de
Ing the winter moths. Right now the r
roads of the Wst are advertilng very lw
homeseekers' excursions to polaft ina Tei ,
and the newspapers of Pert Worth ad atr
place are filled with news stars teolg 4a
the thousands of people who are takig ad-
vantage of these cheap rates to vit the lasee
ities where colonies are beIn etabskbe.
Florida by no mean has a measpely as
the coloniation busess. Tbh great seap
and aJtle ranches of Tesea ad other lmel-
itles are being broken up and naloal of
acres of land are being placed ae the marsig
and right now is the time to go after tha
people who are attracted by the cheap rte
offered homeseekers.
At the January meeting of the Jacksonvvle
Board of Trade a resolution will be intre.
duced requesting the endorsement and co-
operation of the board a the movement start.
ed by the convention of boards of trade held
December 22i


I -







S. ' 'ftL*RIDA'S MTMANCIAL AND INDUSTRIAL RECORD.






Pecan Groves Are More Vi

- Cause No 1Worry =--


$4.00 per month per acre for 60 mo
which in five years '

*YOUR OPP


Florida Paper Shell Pecans.
(Natural Size.)


We are in position to develop P'eean Groves
for non-residents, on some of the finest lands in
this County. and within 7 miles of the County
S et. where tre ter are two railroads at present
ilnd ai third one in prospect. Our contracts pro-
vide for the preparation of the land. the plant-
ing of the trees and the expert care of the grove
for a period of five years; at the expiration of
that time a Warranty Deed will be given, or at
such time as all payments due under the con-
tract have been paid.
Each contract covers a tract of five acres, on
which uwe plant 100 tree's of the very best va-
rieties of paper shell Pecans, and suitable to
this locality; we to furnish trees of our own
growing. which shall be healthy, stocky and in
., vigorous condition. The special care and cul-
tivation given these trees in our own nurseriw,
produces only those of the highest grades, from
which we select only the very best for the plant-
ing of groves under our contracts.



880 Pounds of Nuts From ONE TREE
in ONE Year
Mr. John R. West has a tree on his place 26 years
old which bore 880 pounds of nuts of a seedling
variety which brought him $90.00; from a 14-year-
old tree Mr. West has received $54.00 in ONE
YEAR.
Does It Pay?

$10.00 Per Tree
Mr. W. E. Haile of Monticello has 15 trees in his
yard which have had no special care but still bring
an average return of $150.00.
Does It Pay?


Tw
The cost of devel
able $4.00 down and
for sixty months.
Upon receipt of $
for the development
will forward a cont
the duties devolving
every necessary reqi
suits in the grove.
contract, which will 1
all that will be reqi
grove development d
tract, will be the payi
ly stipulations, with
ferred payments.
As evidence of ou
we will continue the
grove for another t
trees, pruning and ti
entire crop and accel
per cent of the crop,
the owner, except tax
as he may desire to


H. A. BARROWS
Secrettay.Treuurer
JEFFERSON NURSERY CO.
Owner Jumpnjn Dajry Farm


Mrs. L. J. Bidwell has 23 tl
SlrQ 'sold for. -anaverage of 50c.-,o i
Money Gro'J VV sol The above photograph%
n 1 E 1 bud from this tree was worked
i the past year.
On IL R- A Another grafted tree on th


riteEFFERSON NUfor
Wre rma i" JEFFERSON NU
information


-TV


'


Li








TW, VZORSDAS FINANClAL AND INDWIYRIAL'AlECORD. AKAN%".
---- -- -------- --------m;:s . r --


ble Than Orange Groves


ilffected by Freeze

will develop a Grove, five acres of
be worth $5,000.00


se groves is pay-
r month per acre
th an application
re-acre grove, we
ulating explicitly
which will cover
for the best re-
expiration of the
end of five years.
the applicant for
.e life of the con-
he regular month-
or interest on de-

i this proposition.
expert care of the
*s, fertilizing the
mnd gathering the
* remuneration 25
additional cost to
eah improvements
de.


0


Location.
Monticello, the county seat of Jefferson coun-
ty, Florida. is about 30( miles from the Gulf of
Mexico, with an elevation of 207 feet above sea
level. It is healthful. having a superb climate
both sununer and winter: it is an ideal spot for
the sportsman, as game as abundant, and splen
d(id fishing advantages at near-by points.
Our References.
Our reputation for honesty and "square
dealing" is a guaranty of the faithful perform-
ance of our contract. but for your convenience
we refer by permission to the Jefferson County
State Bank. Farmers & Merchants' Bank. or
any of the County Officers-all located at Mon-
ticello, Fla.
Grasp Your Opportunity.

JEFFERSON NURSERY CO.
Pecan Specialints
MONTICELLO, - FLORIDA



There are many trees in the yards of homes with-
out special care in and around Monticello that pay
$20.00 per year, and some nearly $100.00; divide
the lowest figure by 4, and the pay would be $5.00.
It requires 20 trees per acre for a grove; 20 trees
at $5.00 each would equal $100.00.

Does It Pay?


$79.00 From One Tree
On land belonging to the Lindsay Estate there is,
a tree which bore 638 pounds of nuts in ONE
YEAR.
Does It Pay?


The Meats of Florida Paper Shell Pecans.
(Natural Size.)


i have yielded 1850 pounds of nuts in one year; the crop the past year
mwd grqfted, Delnma8, which bore 52 pounds of nuts the past year; a
kertree 7 year_ ago, and this budded tree produced 20 pounds of nuts
property- produced ,68 Ibs. of nuts in its 16th year.


ERY CO.-, Monticello, Fla.
ERY CO., Monticello, Fla.


J. A. GRANGER
SGeneral Ma.ager .
JEFFERSON NURSERY GO.
An ;cknowled: i4trity on
Pecan Propgat1on


RTU N ITY


- - - - - - - - -


-i


------


,,� ,,


1

'










Wi*WPAV 95 V WIIAt L AND INDUTluias. 100M


4 * -,. + , f


SAMTA MORA'S DEMONSTRATION FARM.
It Is with pleasure that The Record pub-
lakes the following from the editorial col-
mans of the Santa Ros Star, for it was al-
most wholly due to the efforts of the Star
that the Santa Rosa Demonstration Farm As-
siciation was launched and the necessary
funds secured:
"The Star is exceedingly glad to be able
to announce to its readers this week that the
movement Inaugurated in this county several
weeks ago by Hon. T. F. West for the organ-
Isation aad maintenance of an agricultural
school and demonstration farm in Santa Rosa
county, has been a success.
"A number of the subscribers to the
scheme met Tuesday evening and took steps
to put the farm Into actual operation as soon
as the necessary preliminaries for doing so
can be satisfactorily arranged.
It was thought beat to organize the move-
ment by the formation of a stock company.
This was done, and an election of officers and
appointment of various committees made. A
fall report of the proceedings of the meeting
is given on our first page and it is unneces-
sary for us to repeat the same in our editorial
celamns.
"This movement has met with the most
favorable consideration, if not enthusiasm, of
our ettisens from its very inception. It has
been favorable commented upon by the
press all over the State, and no doubt they
will rejoice with as at the realization of our
hopes, ad watch with interest the develop-
met of our plan for the betterment of fam-
ang conditions In all its branches
"In this connection the Star takes occasion
to voloe its thanks to Santa Rosa's favorite
dally paper, the Pensacola Journal, for its
able and generous aid on every occasion in
assisting to promote this most desirable
movement for the benefit of conditions in our
county.
"The realization of this movement means
much for the material advancement of every
interest and every individual in Santa Ross
eaouty. The agtation of the scheme has
brought our county Into the limelight of pub-
ie attent more than any other matter la
y i. Am the beauty of it is that it shows
* s up Il an enviable lght-as a progressive.
nterpring ope--a the ultimate result
ean mean nothing but increased prosperity


mIammr sI WAN1lW.
The Tleseba.llges that-the feature preos
perly eof rmalalm eawty will depend larply
npa the agrisultmral resoaras that may be
deloped to the eanty by an Immigration
that mat -e brought here by the etorts of
our present eisshilp. We have lands sau-
eeptlde to rodueing vegetables and. fruits
In paying quantities. Rice can also be made
a payn erop, sgar cane of a superior goal-
Ity i proeli when give care by the produc-
er, potatoes and cabbage yield pro table re-
turas. In tt all crop planted In this soil
do well and pay handsome returns for the
tier Nleyed,. R. t we mast bare Imm-.
.11rati hbfse we c be noted as a a gricl-
tural esunty.-Apaehlola Time.


THE AMERICAN HEN.
A distinct tendency is noticeable to ap-
praise and appreciate at her true worth the
American ben. For this there are good rea-
sons. The consumer of eggs which sell for
50 cents a dozen, for instance, is rapidly be-
ginning to think of the hen as one of aur
most highly capitalized institutions. On the
other hand, the farmer is coming to think of
his flock of chickens as about as valuable as
his herd of cattle.
In this connection a Western agricultural
expert has accumulated some information
about the hen in which a public that pays al-
titudinous prices for eggs will have an inter-
est. He declares the hen has become the
most valuable living creature the American
farmer possesses. She eats little, but under
fair conditions produces five times her weight
in eggs in a year.
What this expert is urging the people who
raise poultry to do is to try to make the hen
lay more eggs and lay the kind that will bring
the top-notch prices. He points out that in
some States the average number of eggs of
a hen each year is more than 150.
A long-suffering public will find no fault
with any scheme to increase the egg supply.
If the average can be doubled and the hen
induced to quit her habit of taking a vaca-
tion in the winter season there will be a
much greater degree of contentment in this
republic.-Tampa Times.

BANANAS.
Mr. H. Sewell, local agent for the Florida
Everglade Company, returned from the lake
on Tuesday night and brought down from his
place on the south-east shore a fine bnanan
plant which is now on exhibition in front of
the office on the corner of First and Jackson
streets. The plant, which Is one of many
planted in May, is a large and thrifty one and
is bearing. It stands in some of the same
soil in which it was grown. Mr. Sewell re-
ports that eggplants, peppers, lettuce, string
beans and other vegetables up there are look-
ing fine nothing being hurt by the cold.-
Lee County News.

BIG FLORIDA CUCUMBE.
The largest cucumber ever grown in this
region was brought into town from Solana
last Saturday by Mr. H. K. Farrell who is
one of our moat successful truckers. Weigh-
ing two pounds and seven ounce it would
have taken a prise for superb cucumbers. It
was perfect in shape and had a form similar
to a watermelon of the long variety.
Mr. Farrell has just finished marketing his
cucumbers. He planted only about a quarter
of an acre. more for experiment than any-
thing else, and he has shipped 145 hampers,
on which he is receiving good returns.
The method of planting whlh Mr. Farrel
has adopted, would probably prove profitable
if adopted by other trukers. When putting
in cucumbers, he sets tomato plants amongst
them, and by the time he finlshe marketing
his cucumbers the tomatoes are beginning
to bear.. Thus he makes two crops on a cer-
tain piece of ground at the same time. He
has orange trees growing on his place, and


amongst these, In wate, he pulante s VA -
tables in such a way that the trees protect
them from the cold.
This is only one illustration of what en-
ergy, and ingenuity can accomplish in Flor-
Ida. People of the necessary energy, deter-
mination and hustle can make big money cul-
tivating Florida land.

CAULIFLOWER CROP MOVING.
Sanford,-The cauliflower crop is begin-
ning to move in good earnest. By the close
of the present week car lots are expected to
roll. Those going forward are exceedingly
attractive, color and form perfect, and in sise
running from ten to twelve to the hamper.

CELERY CULTURE.
Since the fame of the Sanford, Gary and
Manatee county celery crops spread over the
land, via the newspaper and agricultural pub-
lication route, there has been aroused tI
various parts of the county a lively celery
interest on the part of men in less suitable
sections who think they can raise the same
quantity and get the same prices as the el-
erymen of Florida. The latest quarter to
take a lease on celery enthusiasm is Arkan-
sas City, Ark., the State of Jel Davis and
Carrie Nation, and where a woman farmer,
Mrs. F. W. Dean, grew some fine, big stalks
and sent them for exhibition to the cross-
roads store. New the farmers of Kansas City
are sitting about the store and figuring the
celery profits (?) of another year.-Pensa-
cola Journal.

BUSY SHIPPING VEGETABLiS
Miami, January 14.-The truckers i* this
southern section are a busy lot of men now,
and large shipments of all kinds of vegetables
are being daily made from this station, while
all the stations south of here are sending for-
ward shipments each day. rrom Buena Vis-
ta, Lemon City, Little River, Arch Creek, and
other stations north of Miami in Dade coun-
ty are sending their full quota of products
along. The vegetable fields were never in
better condition than at the present time, and
planting on the glade lands is moving alog
rapidly. There has been a lack of rain for
the past few weeks, but last night the rna
clouds came up and gave this entire seeties a
liberal wetting, which will be worth thou-
sands of dollars to the farmers in this south-
ern section. So far this season there has been
almost an entire absence of diseased plants.
indicating that the yield will be extremely
heavy on the whole. The bea growers are
Jubilant, with a flvb dollar market, and plen-
ty of beans to ship of the finest possible nal-
ity, means increased bank accounts. Improve-
ments of the home places and the larging
of citrus groves. There is very little ctrus
fruit being shiped from this portion of the
State now, and it is probable that the ota*ge
and grapefruit growers will hold their afit
until the markets clean up. This seau Ira
section is wonderfully blst, as the eftru
growers can hold their fruit on the tes'a-
tll late in the season without fear tof d g-
ing cold. Advices from commission h s
in the North are to ho the fruit.
The orange crop in this section is espelal-
ly fine and much heavier than last eason.
proving that the roky lands of Dade will
produce the inest oranges that can be grwn,
and in great abundance. The graifrit
trees have already demonstrated their ability
to produce the iest truit grown In the Wirld.
In flavor, texture and general aearance
they outclass any yet grown. The fruit orc-
ards in many instances are now old eough
to demonstrate what can he dpaW 'hr In
fruit growing, yet there is not an o grove
in the county.


0


o,,..
ffy?*






2 -r


V


business la this county has been a weedal
\ success, htch is probably the main a*e do
this purchase. We rejoice in Mr. Meeoeds
______"_-_____r________-______ ._�futu success and predict for him in his Paoeonea-
ty business even a greater suceas i the
IAf n an7 n XVWSrr�W IT future.


IMAIBD FlOm TBPM7Rm B Cu8.
We have received notice from the MeKoy
Cup Cospany whose advertisement appears
oa another page of this edition that their out-
put up to February 29th, 1910, of both the
"AMCANCO CLOU I IT" and "AMCANCO
CLINGR'" eups has been old and that do-
liveries ca only be mde after that date.
They advise. however, that they are in a po-
sition t9 farnish a Hlmted number of "Mc-
Key" ad "8. & P." enps for the balance of
the seam deliveries to be made without un-
aeeeary delay. The "Closedt" and "Cling-
er" Cups are the now models, offered for the
Mrst tai this asssoa and although three of
the Aerles Can Compay's numerous fac-
tries have been at work both night and day
on theme Cnap the sale has been so large
that they are obliged to announce that de-
liveries eaa only be made on the two cups
named after February 20th.
The advantages claimed above others, for
the dlferest galianiued caps sold by the Mc-
KOT CUP COMPANY, are, that they are
made of one piece, galvanized iron; they are
molded lato shape having so seams or solder
and are therefore not destroyed by fire or
Sfreee.
This company is already preparing to dou-
ble their output for the next season.
The Introduction of the cup and apron
system has been of great beneft to opera-
tors. Two men with an axe can hang as many
as a thousand caps in a day and the annual
squabble over labor during the box cutting
season is practically eliminated, in as much
as the amount of labor required during the
eup hanging season is about one-half the
amount needed for box cutting. Any place re-
quiring many crops of new boxes cut during
the seson will lad that they have a surplus
lot on hand after said season is over. They
have been to the expenses of recruiting and
carlai for these hands during that season
' when i is unnecessary.
The goveramentloaued a report from its
Forestry Department dated February 27th,
1909. bearing on the production tom the
cups and apron system as compared with
boxes.
To quote a part of same "the establishment
using the cup and apron system reported a
yield of 1,372 barrels of turpentine for 20
crops as again a yield of 1,500 barrels of
turpentine for 35 erops where the old meth-
ods were employed, 68.2 casks per crop for
Sthe cup and apron system as against 42.8 for
boxes." The report goes on to state that the
Same timber and climatic conditions existed.
A copy of this report can be had by applying
to the Bureau of Forrestry at Washington.

PERNANDINA'M EXPORTS.

Gmst Growth eo Navel Stem Bmlea at
fat P6e In Past We" Yeas.
t is with gratlsatte that we publish be-
low some oelal aIares m lative to the growth
of FPnaadla's export shipments of aaval
stems uu tha pst sew years, says the
OP umsiN, I-eerd. ,Aeedy a srot beta-of


this commodity goes through this port and it
is plain to be seen that within a very few
years, as the naval stores production and
necessarily the naval stores market moves
southward, Fernandina will become the ship-
ping point for the greater portion of the en-
tire production of this commodity.
It will be seen that Fernandina's naval
stores exports this year was greater than the
combined exports of several other Southern
ports, including the other ports of Florida.
. The following report is a correct statement
of the facts:
During the year ending June 30, 1909,
Fernandina exported 388,702 barrels of rosin
and 4,432,252 gallons of turpentine, valued
at $3J231,591. This is nearly three times
the aggregate value of exports of naval stores
of Baltimore, Boston, Brunswick, Charleston,
Norfolk, Philadelphia, Jacksonville and Wil-
mington, the combined exports of all these
ports during the year named being valued
at but $1,166,091. New York's exports of all
these commodities during that period were
valued at $2,348,315, Fernandina leading
that port by about $1,000,000; Fernandina's
exports also exceeded the combined exports
of Galveston, Mobile, New Orleans, Pensaco-
la and Tampa.
For the year ending June 30, 1900, Per-
nandlna's exports of naval stores was valued
at only $92,500, while for the year ending
June 30, 1909, as stated above, they amount-
ed to $3,231,591, a gain in nine years of 3,-
500 per year.

BIG CUTS FOR TURPENTINE.
According to advices from Wilmington, N.
C., one of the largest round timber cuts for
virgin turpentine ever made in North Caro-
lina, and certainly the largest in recent years,
has been made at Shallotte, Brunswick coun-
ty. There, recently, 80,000 boxes were cut,
and more are to be cut, up to 150,000. This
will give a big yield of turpentine, and it is
estimated that it will mean an increase of the
naval stores business for Wilmington of about
$50,000 a year for ten years.

TURPENTINE LAND DEAL. /
From the Dade City Star, of current issue,
the following important announcement is
taken of one of the largest transfers of land
made in this State so far this year. Mr. Mc-
Leod returned from Pasco county yesterday:
George A. McLeod, the Tampa capitalist,
who already owns large interests in this
county, has bought the immense turpentine
holdings of E. J. Gasque, all of which is sit-
uated in Pasco county.
This deal consists of large and well equip-
ped stills, a large tract of excellent timber
lands, horses, mules, wagons and other neces-
sary equipment for the operation of the
farms. The purchase price of this property
Swags about $100,000. .A
For about six years Mr. McLeod was a res-
ident of this county before moving to Tamipa
about four years ago, and has been a large
investor and firm believer in Pasco county
tIse hle. arst visit here, ten years ago. His


Immediately after this deal was onsum-
mated Mr. McLeod sold to J. L. Oren, the
big Pasco county lumber man, the sawmfil
privileges of the entire tract except ive thou-
sand acres which was purchased by the In-
gram-Dekle Lumber Company. hit addattle
to Mr. Greer's holdings probably places him
the largest individual lumberman ha this
State. His success as a lumberman has bees
great and is due to his superior knowledge
of the business in every particular, and his
steady and industrious efforts. He richly de-
serves the great success he has made.
The Ingram-Dekle Lumber Company is
also a fast-growing and successful lumbering
concern, which figures lively in this deal. The
purchase of the milling rights of ive thou-
sand acres of this tract together with other
large purchases recently made, places this
young but strong company among the largest
and best equipped in the county.
This large sale does not mean that Mr.
Gasque is out of the turpentine business as
he still retains his interests in the turpen-
tine holdings of M. J. Dooner & Co., nt this
county, and also the Gasque & Quan Com-
pany in Manatee county. He also retalt his
beautiful home in this city and will remata
among us.-Tampa Tribune.

NAVAL STORES MARKET.
Prices of Turpentine Have at Ijt Saabd
60 Cents and Market Rematis Frm.
For the past two weeks the turpettae
market has steadily advanced, until at last
60 cents a gallon is recorded in both sm-
vannah and Jacksonville, and the market Te-
mains firm. The following are the quotations
at Jacksonville and Savannah for the week
ending Thursday, January 13:
Jacksonville:
Jacksonville, Jan. 7.-Naval stores quota-
tions for today as reported by Flyam-Harris-
Bullard Company: Spirits turpentine, 58;
rosin, B4.05@4.12%; D 4.1004.15; U
4.17%; F 4.20@4.22%; G 4.2504.87%; K\
4.35; I 4.55@4.60; M 5.90; N 6.05; WO
6.25; WW 6.55.
January 8-Spirits turpentine, 59. Ro na,
B 4.12%; D 4.17%; E 4.20; F 4.25; 0
4.27%; H 4.35; I 4.60; K 5.65; M 5.95; N
6.35; WG 6.50; WW 6.75.
January 10.-S-pirits turpentine, 59. e--
in, B 4.17%; D 4.17%; E 4.20; F 4.2j%;
G 4.25; H 4.35; I 4.55; K 5.65; M 5.39; N
6.05; WG 6.25; WW 6.55.
January 11.-Spirits turpentine, 695 bid.
Rosin, .B 4.20; D 4.20; E 4.25: P 4.26; 0
4.27%; H 4.37%; I 4.55; K 5.65; M 6.01;
WG 6.25; WW, 6.55.
January 12.-Spirits turpentine, 60%.
Rosin, B 4.20; D 4.20; E 4.22%; P 4.27%;:
G 4.30; H 4.37%; 1 4.60; K 5.65; M 5.110
N 6.05; WG 6.25; WW 6.55.
January 13.-Spirits tuirs ,' 59%.
Rosin, B 4.20; D 4.20; 19 4:20; tP'42S'
4.30; H 4.35; I 4.55; K 5.65; 'M B. 0'o
6.05; WG 6.25; WW 6.56.
Savannah.
January 7.-Turpentine Afrm 58018%*;
sales 133; receipts 133; shipments 192. Re-
in firm; sales 3,244; receipts 1,176; 'i6?-'
mepts 650; /stock 158,787. Quot: 3 B
4.12%; D 4.15; E 4.17%; P 4.20; 0 4.dW.
H 4.35; I 4.60; K 5.70; M 6.10; N 6.6;5 WO
6.80; WW 6.95.
January 8.-Turpentine fAr; m; sales,
50; receipts 90; shipments 160. Rosnla rms
sales 1,658; receipts 1,766; shipments 964;
stock 159,879. Quote: BB and "B 4.20;


L:-

'fL s --


;* -,, -.,,


'^ --




- Vt
A'


mum. - I P~UD'MA' VIEMINAL AmW mU usmAL . - -o


4.2004.25; 0 4.1204.20; H 4.6504.40; I
4.50; K 5.70; M 6.10; N 6.�5; We 4.s0;
WW, 6.96.
January 10.-Torpentine irm, 59%; sales
102; receipts 111; shipments 763. Rosin
irm; sales 1,354; receipts 405; shipments 8,-
585; stock 151,599. Quote: B and D 4.20;
E 4.2004.22%; F 4.22%04.32%; G 4.35
04.35; H 4.3504.40; I 4.80; K 5.70; M
6.10; N 4.6;5 WGO .80; WW 7.05.
January '11.-Turpentine firm; 59) 0
59%; sales 247; receipts 320; shipments ,-
851. Rosin firm; sales 1,799; receipts 3,631;
shipments, 9,885; stock 148,345. Quote BD
4.20; E 4.2004.25; F 4.25; G 4.30; H 4.35;
I 4.60; K 5.70; M 6.10; N 6.60; WO 6.58;
WW 7.05.
January 12.-Turpentine firm, 59% 080;
sales 334; receipts 122; shipments 38. Ros-
in frm; sales 2,426; receipts 1,365; ship-
mentp 511; stocks 149,190. Quote B and D
4.20; K 4.2004.25; F 4.2504.30; G 4.300
4.35; H 4.8504.40; I 4.60; K 5.70; M 6.10;
N 6.65; WO 6.85; WW 7.05.
January 13.-Turpentine firm, 59%0860;
receipts 401; shipments 213. Hosin frm;
sales 2,053; receipts, 1,916; shipments 4,-
527; stock 146,579. Quote: BD and I 4.20;
F 4.2504.32%; G 4.30@4.37%; H 4.350
4.40; 1 4.60; K 5.70; M 6.10; N 6.65; WG
6.85; WW 7.05.

MANY WOMEN SUCCEED.
Many women are making a success of life
in horticulture and trucking in Florida.
Thee women, a a rule, have taken up the
work of husband or father and have made a
wonderful success of it. Not a few have
won in fruit culture. A few have amassed
fortunes.
Lakeland has a frugal woman who piled
up a fortune of $30,000 In five years in the
cultivation of the strawberry.
Orange City and New Smyrna have women
who have created eay and steady incomes
through engaging in the orange industry.
Other town and cities have women who
have independent and beautiful homes, adorn-
ed with all the beauties of a semi-tropical
country. Such women have had the nerve to
dae and to do, and they now look with com-
placency on past efforts.
What has been accomplished by women of
Florida, may be accomplished nl Florida by
women of other States, yet they should not
come empty handed. Women with enough
means to carry them to Alaska, went to that
bleak clime in the early days and amassed
fortune Florida has what may be regarded
as a perfect climate, healthfulness second to
no state, and a people as genial and chivalric
as in the days of old.
Women love flowers, horticulture of every
type. and Florida is the best state in all the
Union in which to develop and profit by flora-
culture and horticultural pursuits.
Dade county has a woman, who, at the
death of her husband, took up his work,
cleared off a debt of over $10,000, and now
has a competence. She accomplished this by
ralseg beana and tomatoes for the northern
markets.
There are several women in Florida who
are making big money in chicken ranching.
This is a class of work that appeals to a
great many women, and here in Florida,
where the climate is ideal, they And it a
pleasant and quite profitable business.

The Seaboard Air Line announces an ez-
ursion rate to Washington, R. C., on Dcekm-
bar 4th to 8th, good to return until Christ-
mas-824.75 for the round trip.


wholesale and Resell Weewe i

J. T Budd & Son 0and y o
Groceries, Boots =nd *
Monticello. Fri. Shoes



I C A � E. A. Martin & Co., POULTRY

M Z . Garum as& Seers Peltryomy


-^



r18 TURPENTINE STILL Tils

4Whfnad- Le d Jsu moiked fsoier
rm as ol DA s "mls see
6e 4 We Ue eks ser e 4rpes M so
yer wo--well =i m a s I a
G. M. DAVIS & SON.





S-------- ----


Do you want to sell your turpentine location, saw
mill location, or your pine or cypress timber? If so
list it with us, and send us checking schedule and
price of same.
We have been handling this class of property for
twenty years and our sales during this period are
among the largest in the country.
BROBSTON k COMPANY


Atlantic Nat' Bank Bldg.


JACKSONVILLE. FLA.


f4

fi



i,


--- -- --



"Frult and Vegetable Growing

In Manatee County, Florlda"


0 THOSE INTERESTED in Florida we
wish to announce the issuance of the above
mentioned booklet. It consists offifty-six
pages, is handsomely illustrated, and de-
scribes the advantages and opportunities
in the famous LAND OF MANAT EE,
located on West Coast of southern Florida,
reached by the Seaboard Air Line Railway.
It also contains a map of the State.
Within the pamphlet ar presented facts nd figures coeerning the culture of Pmit Ie
and Vegetables, and illustrations of life in that ideal Peetion.
Are you interested in knowing, and having your friends know, more of this delightful
spot-a place in which to locate, where good profits and an ideal home will wd your
efforts? A copy of the book will be mailed free upon request.
Address-mentioning this publication--
J. W. WHITE, General lam ustria AUM,
bSebard Air Lie Relawi.
est fr.. U� e~ihrs1>
pamummuu~mu----------immaaauuummeue---







;~lbYIS~j~i * - . ., . ' . - .







.Real Florida Paper Shell


Pecans
(NATURAL S )









RICH, PALATABLE

.. DELICIOUS

- Read What the United States Government Says:
SIEXRACTS, COMMENTS AND REPORTS, SOIL SURVEY BOOK
SMJEFMFERSON COUNTY
"The production of Pecan ats is very profitable, and large orchards of grafted and budded
tres are belaW met out. The soils of the area are well suited to the Vrowth of the Pecan, and the
outlook for eommercial Pecan growaig upon a large scale is very promising
"The Pecan industry, though still an early stage of development, gives promise of great suc-
Scams. Seedilaj here and there ai dooryards give evidence of the productiveness of the Pecan tree
na this regon. The soils and eating conditions as found in JFTRBSON COUNTY are par-
tieularly adapted to the pecan nat, and especially to the growing of nursery stock. In a great
. .. . many sections of the Pecan-producing belt, which is about two hundred miles wide, two year are
required to produce a eedling large enough to graft. The Jefferson County area, however, upon the
Norfolk Ame sady loam, a sturdy growth from ten to twenty inches high is produced in one year.
In Monticello sad vicinity there are about ,000 bearing Pecan trees, mostly seedlings. Recently
nuamreou orchards of grafted stook have been et, and the acreage is rapidly increasing." * * *
"Int one stancee a seedling true twenty-two years old produced 538 pounds of nuts in one season
and netted the owner $79.00.' Others have produced proportionately as well. The favorite varle-
tia of nuts are the Bchley, Pabst, Protacher, and VanDeman. Monticello is at present the largest
Pecan market in the United States. The industry is a proftable one when once established, and
excellent opportunities are ofered In JBIFFRSON COUNTY for its development on an extensive

Yes eam bay Pecan land in aeea mn County, Florida, at 0.00 an acre. If you'll invest
-gL. a year for Ave years yes wll have anm avestment worth 800.00 an acre. Write us for the



SJefferson Nursery Company
MONTICELLO, FLORIDA.

S .


- -I. --------*-----------









PaAnoIL LID IDarLa stookib.


A GRNAT ENTERPRISE.

ibs mImk Dnau Cemapon to Operas
sem--sm t JaeksmvaTle to ouab
and Oet Amelca.
The Record is In receipt of information
relative to the organization of a steamship
company, which will operate vessels between
this port and point in Cuba and Central
America. The application for the charter of
the new company has been made and the arti-
cles of incorporation call for a capitalization
of three million dollars.
Several details necessary to the final or-
anisation of the company, not being conm-
pleted, prevent the publication of the names
of the incorporators, but it is stated that be-
sides the Jacksonville men who will be aso-
dated with the company, there will be sever-
al prominent capitalists from Georgia and
Mississipp. A meeting of those interested
in the organization of the company was held
yesterday and most of the details were dis-
Scused and approved, but a further meeting
is thought advisable before the plans of the
company are made public.
A Partal Pospect
A partial prospectus of the operations of
the company shows two lines of freight and
peassger ships will be handled from Jack-
sonville, one running by way of Miami to
Havana, Cuba, and Colon, and the other by
way of Miami and Key West to Colon. An-
other coastwias line is proposed for opera-
tion on the south side of Cuba, with Havana
as the main point of business.
Not only do the plans include the lines
from this port to the southward, but it is
proposed to have steamers operating from
northern ports of the Atlantic coast to con-
nect with the Jacksonville line. To carry on
such an extensive business as is planned, the
company is well aware of the necessity of
having a Seet of steamers which in point of
passenger and freight accommodations, will
meet all possible competition and to this end
several good ships will be selected.
The establishment of the new line was
prompted by the assurance given by the pre-
vious operations of the American and West
Indian Steamship Company of this city, and
it s almost assured that the Interest of the
latter cancer will be taken over by the new
company within a few weeks.
Those in touch with the plans of the in-
corporators state that as the application for
the charter has been made, the full report
and names of the stockholders will be given
out at an early date. With such a favorable
description of the plans of the new company
as outlined, Jacksonville would be greatly
benefited through the Inauguration of the
proposed steamship lines.

LAmD SALB AT CRAWPOKD.
Orawford.-Mr. D. H. Miller, sales agent
for the real estate frm of Weller & McClure,
DOyto. 0., arrived here Wednesday night
with a purt of prospective lead buyers Aft-


er a day spent looking over the plat and
other places of Interest, Mr. Miller closed a
deal with Mr. I. L. Worrell for forty acres
and Mr. S. Coffman for fifty acres. Them
gentlemen were well pleased and expect to
return during the year and open up their
fards.
OPTION ON TIMBER TRACT.
Option on 5,000 acres of land in the Upper
Alaia River section, adjoining the Polk
county line and eighteen miles from Tampa,
was sold yesterday by Col. T. M. Wier, of the
Wier Realty Co., to M. D. King, a Georgia
capitalist. The consideration was fifteen dol-
lars an acre or $75,000. Some time ago Col.
Wier secured the option on this tract, which
is one of the finest containing round virgin
timber in South Florida and which is also
rich in phosphate deposits.
Mr. King has not signified his Intention as
to the development of this property, but
there is reason to believe that he will mine
the phosphate and will soon erect a big plant-
The tract Is just west of the Bone Valley
phosphate plant and is In the northeastern
section of Hillsborough county.
This is one of the most valuable options se-
cured in many months in this territory.-
Tampa Tribune.

IT HELPS ALL IWEB.
The Polk County Record tells of the flood
of letters that poured into the promoters of
the canning factory at Ocala as soon as the
fact that it was to be started was announced
and says: "If we can give employment to peo-
ple we shall have a deluge of them. And one
thing helps out another. Here the factory
gives employment to labor and induces the
planting of vegetables. The planting' of
vegetables gives employment to more labor,
the sale of lands, etc. New people must be
fed and clothed; they will patronize the gro-
cery and dry goods stores; the doctors will
get an occasional call: the schools and
"churches will have an increased enrollment
and the newspapers will get an enlarged pat-
ronage, and in time a great community will
be built up." This is a correct picture of
conditions when a community starts on the
upward grade. The start the difficult part.
The movement grows easier as it progresses.

KNOCKERS NOT WANTED.
The Lake Butler Star must "have it in"
for "the next town," for it says: "There is
always a place in Lake Butler for good peo-
ple, industrious and energetic. Such people
are a blessing to any place and ever find the
welcome of friend or brother. We want to
see them come, and more of them. But
there is no room here for drones, idlers and
'knockers.' They had best try the next
town." If the Star will give the name of
that "next town" to which drones, idlers and
knockers are invited that town will soon as-
sume metropolitan proportions.


I �q 7


mJm.m


ma&T oumwNM eai mPouWE.
With turkeys selling at two to two Uad &
half dollars' each, our friend, J. W. Bs * .
of Kolfo, should get an incubator and go tat
the turkey business. During a recent *ft
to Georgia, he bought a pair of turkeys. -
hen laid two eggs the first day he owned he'i
and has repeated the performance slte.-
Wauchula Advocate.

TAMPA LEAD THE WOULD.
Tampa shipped 270,000,000 clear Hav sa
cigars to the markets of the world during the
year 1909. It is interesting to compare the
exports from Havana of cigars during the
same period and official figures have bess ob-
tained for the year, up to December 16, 1*09,
from the returns of the Cuban custom hebM
These show that the mother of the great
industry exported 172,806,483 elgars, Ad
that this ,was a decrease for the yea of
5,584,052. Tampa, on the other head, bad
substantial increase I its shipment evr
the previous year of about 30,000,000.
The figures speak for themselves ad an
of such note as to make every Tampan dal
proud of this city as the greatest clear 5-
vans cigar center in the world.-Tamps TrI-
une.

PHOSPHATEB 8nlPMBBN S
The phosphate shipments from Prt
Tampa for the year 1909, show an tnremse
over the year previous, of more than titrty.
thousand tons; an Indication that the phos.
phate business in this section is revilnag
The revival has been slow, but there is every
reason to believe that it will be sure am that
it will, in a few years, reach such propr-
tions as will be felt In revived prspgity
throughout this section.

JOE MJEWEMON MATB UlRM.
West Palm Beach.-W. W. Corlet, an at-
torney, representing the Jefferson sate
came to this city a week ago, accompanied by
Frank Jefferson, one of the heirs, and ti
that time has made a number of important
sales of property of the Jefferson esate.
Among them are: The Jefferson bloek, in
which the Beagle House is located, on Cle
matts avenue, considered the finest sngle
business block in the city, to Mrs. J. R. An-
thony. Jr. It is understood that the prie
paid was somewhere near $30,0A0. The
property was bought by Mr. Simon ieward,
for his daughter, Mrs. Anthony.
Another sale was the two vacant lots on
Clematis avenue, opposite the Tropical Bu
ofce, to J. R. Anthony, Jr.
H. T. Cummings purchased from the Jet-
ferson estate the property now occupied by
him. J. H. Brophy bought from the amrs
parties the property he is now occupying on
Clematis avenue.
Fowler Bros. were the purhasers of the
old ice factory on Olive street, near the C(ath
olic church, on the lake front.
The Jefferson estate sold to the Carrie In.
vestment Company what is known as the
Jefferson addition. This is the tract of ka
south of town between Olive street and
county road, opposite the residence of Mr.
T. L. Chadbourne.
This is part of the large property holdtia
which were acquired by the late Joaegh Jet6
ferson in this vicinity, and with these sale
there are only a few more pieces of proper
left to be disposed of, and it is stated thaM
other sales will be consummated at eme,
which will practically wind the latdis met
up here.


TI
i:
�~ i


i. ' =�--
:i"-;il-" "








ASI4 VUWM09AL AND InDUSTRIAL 3800M.~uig


ORANGE GROVES FOR SALE
Now Gas I ovI. OcBrm rt PLACl.
O aes Int Deote C nty, within 300 130 se in Paco County, % miles
yale of the depot of a mw town; highly from Dade City; good houses and barn; 6
imWroed, complete rriation plant; 50 acres of bearing orange trees, a most beauti-
beariag oruge trees having about 4,000 ful view; flaet vegetable land with water for
beso of orags. Price. $11,000; terms to irrigation; uncleared land has rich clay sub-
salt. soi, well adapted to peaches and plums as
OWERI PmAO. well as oranges. Price, $2,500.00; terms to
W-- Vt L ent t suit.


CU aE5w -ear a , e oo os.
SAll wire fenced; good house and barn; ton
aere orange grove just coming into bearing;
: a mile from a school, church and postofle.
Price, $16,000.00; terms to suit.
ONA PLACE
40 acres in Deoto County, 2 miles
rom a railroad station; good $3,000.00
hoPe; 200 bearing orange trees, good for
1.5 boxes mnet season; fine land for truck-
ing; now under wire fencing. Price, $5,-
S.OO, and a GREAT BARGAIN!


ISLAND PLACE.
200 acres in Pasco County, 2 miles from
a railroad station; good house and barn, be-
tween and overlooking two clear water lakes;
rolling land; good spring water; 20 acres
bearing orange trees with 3,000 boxes this
season. Pay for itself inside 4 years. Price,
$10,000.00; terms to suit.
ARtWTRONGO REALTY CO.,
wmem MS-M Atmadc Nmaieml amk
JACKSONVILL3, FLA.


" Nothing Succeeds Like S-ucce
,--- -- ------------ ------- -

"Noffi.d Succeeds Like Succe


ss"


Were we to my how many New subscribers secured in
a month's campaign it would not be believed, but we have
them from 40 Statest


Subscription Order Blank


Florida's Financial and Industrial Record
JACKSONVILLE,, FrrRIDA


Enclosed find $1.0 for which send me Florida's Financial and Indus-
trial Record for one year.


11maunee


Address


!


J. S SCHOFIELD'S SONS COMPANY


HEADQUAT.RS for Distillers' Pumping Outfit

S oNo pleat cesoe without eas.

ouWrite us or parts i
lasme ries Wealso mufmture


Engines, Boilers
and Jhig grade

Machinery
as well a earry a full.stock of
Mill Supplies, Pipe, Beller Tubes, etc.
ADur Vs rV WrMrs MACON, GA.

A LSAeAg Spec aty ot all Mads et ask Work tar
rmpesod Storage Purposes


Holmes Tool S abor i c..n Tse . c..e Tool
HitO ties Tools 0 Co.,of Couuca Sthatin, N."C.,we
hape besa ar ry several lnmdred
doa ha cks Mand ers onfactured by that firm which are now
or the market at aftractive prices.
The Council Tool Co.
SWOanmWsh, N. C.


---------------------------------------------


IN CIRCUIT CO0UT, FOURTw aIUsNA*
CMaCUIo O FLORIDA, IN A"m oM
DUVAL COUNTY. IN OCANmrT.
James E. Johnson versus Charles Pearsll,
et al.
Upon demand of Complainant it is ordered
that all parties claiming an interest in the
property hereinafter described are hereby re-
quired to appear to the Bill of Complaint Aled
in the above entitled cause on the rule day,
to-wit: the Seventh day of March, A. D. 1910,
and also all parties claiming an interest in
said property under one Della Pearsall Mores,
now deceased, and also under one LiAsie Pear-
sall Lundy, now deceased, or otherwise, are
hereby required to appear to said Bill of Com-
plaint on said Rule Day, and the said prop-
erty referred to is that certain tract, parcel or
lot of land lying, being and situate in the
County of Duval and State of Florida, and Is
more particularly described as follows:
Beginning at southwest corner of land of
Louis Davis, thence 1 degree south, three hun-
dred ninety-four and fifty one-hundredths
(394.50) feet to a stake; thence east five hun-
dred seventeen (517) feet to a stake; thenee
north three hundred ninety-tour and fifty
one hundredths (894.50) feet to a stake at
the southeast corner of Davis land; thence
west five hundred seventeen (517) feet along
Davis land to beginning; containing three qad
one-half (3/,) acres.
The above described land being a part of
Lot three (3) in Section twenty-four (24),
Township two (2) South, Range twenty-fve
(25) east.
And further, that this order be published
once a week for twelve (12) weeks in the
"Florida's Financial and Industrial Record."
a newspaper in said county.
Witness my hand as clerk of the above 0e-
titled court and the seal of said court this
27th day of November, A. D. 1909.
P. D. CASSIDUT,
(Seal.) Clerk.
By H. J. CASSIDEY, Deputy Clerk.
BAKER & BAKER,
Solicitors for Complainant. 11-27-12t

IN CIRCUIT COURT, FOURTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN AND FPO
DUVAL COUNTY. IN CHAN ERY.
Notice to No-mResin M .e
James E. Johnson vs. Charles Pearsall, et al.
To Daniel Moree, S. Robert Lundy, Flor-
ence, S. C.; Cora Pearsall Wise and Theodore
Wise, and Charles Pearsall, Augusta, Georgia:
You are hereby required to appear to the
Bill of Complaint filed herein against yea Jn
the above entitled cause on or before the
7th day of February, A. D. 1910.
"Florida's Financial and Industrial Rec-
ord" is hereby designated as the newspaper
in which this order shall be published once
a week for eight consecutive weeks.
Witness my hand and seal of oee this
27th day of November, A. D. 1909.
P. D. CASSIDIY,
(Beal.) olerk.
By E. R. HEDSTROM, Deputy Clerk.
BAKER & BAKER,
Solicitors for Complainant. 11-27-St

NOTICE OF STOCKHOLDERS' MAKING.
The seventh annual meeting of the stock-
holders of the CONSOLIDATED LAND COM-
PANY will be held in the offices of the Com-
pany in the City of Jacksonville, Florida, on
Tuesday, January 18th, 1910, at 10:00 a. m..
for the purpose of hearing reports, electing a
Board of Directors, and transacting such
other business as may come before the meet-
ing. D. R. MeNEILL,
S. B. WILSON, Sec'y. President.
Jan. l-3t

NOTICE OF STOCKHOLDERS' MEETING.
The seventh annual meeting of the stock-
holders of the CONSOLIDATED NAVAL
STORES COMPANY will be held at the Board
of Trade Auditorium in Jacksonville, Florida,
on Wednesday, January 19th, 1910, at eight
o'clock p. m., to hear reports, elect a board
of directors and transact such other business
as may come before the meeting.
W. F. COACHMAN,
E. G. TRINHOLM, President.
Secretary. Jan. 1-t


r


1


1
{
1
t


q







? 4~i- 1'


02A'SWN "ANiMOIL AND u1dDOthAl *UBft


-1,


NOTQ IBOF INNOOPORATSON.
All whom it may concern will take notice
that the undersigned intend to apply to the
Honorpble Albert W. Gl1christ, Governor of
the State of Florida, for Letters Patent, in-
corporating them and their successors and
assigns, into a body politic and corporate, in
deed aid in law, under the name of Guy
Barber Company, under the charter proposed
and subscribed by the undersigned as next
hereunder set forth and published, and that
such application will be made four weeks
after the day of the first publication hereof,
or a soon thereafter as the same can be sub-
itted, to-wit, on or about the 7th day of
February, A. D. 1910.
J. WEIR KOOKER,
J. W. WHITE,
GUY RECORD.
Wb, the undersigned, hereby agree to be-
coe associated together, and do hereby asso-
clate ourselves together, for the purpose of
becoming a body politic and corporate, under
the laws of the State of Florida, the provis-
ions of which are hereby accepted.
The following Articles of Incorporation
shall constitute and become the charter of
the amid association upon the issuance of
letters patent according to law.
ARTICLE I.
Name and Place of Business:
The name of this corporation shall be Guy
Barber Company. The place of business of
the said corporation shall be in the city of
Jacksonville, Duval County, Florida; but
such other branches, agencies or places of
business may exist in Florida from time to
time as may be determined upon by the
Board of Directors.
ARTICLE II.
The Gemeal Natue of the Busines to be
Trafaeted.
The general nature of the business to be
transacted shall be as follows: A General
Barber and Tonsorial business, manicuring,
shoe polishing, baths, to buy, sell and repair
rasors, knives, scissors and other implements
used in or appertaining to the barber busi-
ness; to rent, lease, buy or sell real estate,
mortgage or otherwise deal in real estate,
for the use, benefit and profit of said busi-


CONSOLIDATED NAVAL STORES COMPANY.

Home Office: JACKSONVILLE, FLA.

Branches: Savannah. Oa., and Pensacola, Fla.



OFFICERS.

WALTU F. OC AANw, FrWsildee W. J. KLM.Y, D. B. LMM.A, . L. OOVINGTON, D. R. MU& at J . U IITTLb Vbe-hMdf
K 0. TZU0sam crf mary; Lm TAYIJ, Teasuer;.
KMOMUIV O0.miTa: W.1. . Onmaa, W .. . W.mmr, . J. Hilmma B. ogrs, A. S. aboard, W. J.L Ks y an H. L OpIteLm.
DIRWYOS:. W. J. olmsa, W. WL Oummr, D. B. ND.., W. . isnMan, F. L Sweat, H. L. Oowigtoe, 0. &. teges,
DX 3. MeNsW, A. S. n.ardL, S A. Alfrd, a w. Dn, L. 0. uttle, w. J. Klny.





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

Producers ere Invited to cell or correspond.

-------


ness; and to do such other and further
things in the premises as may be profitable
or necessary for the transaction and opera-
tion of the business herein contemplated by
and through the agency of the said corpora-
tion.
ARTICLE III.
Capital Stock.
The amount of the Capital Stock of said
corporation shall be Two Thousand Dollars
($2,000.00), divided into twenty shares (20)
of the par value of one hundred dollars
each, which is to be paid in lawful money of
the United States.
ARTICLE IV.
Term of Existence.
The said corporation shall continue for a
term of ninety-nine years from and after
its corporate existence, unless sooner dis-
solved according to law.
ARTICLE V.
Olcers and Directors.
The business of this corporation shall be
conducted by a Board of Directors of not les
than three nor more than five members. The
Board of Directors shall select the officers.
The officers shall be a President, a Vice-Pres-
ident, and a Secretary and Treasurer in one
person. Said Board of Directors shall have
the authority to appoint all necessary agents
and sub-officers of the said incorporation.
Annual meetings of the stockholders shall
be held at the principal office of the said cor-
poration in Jacksonville, Florida, on the first
Monday after the first Tuesday in January of
each year, or at such other place or places,
time or times, as may be determined upon
by the Board of Directors, the first annual
meeting to be held on the first Monday after
the first Tuesday of January, A. D. 1911.
The Board of Directors and officers shall be
elected at the annual meeting of the stock-
holders in each year. The By-laws for the
government of the corporation shall be
adopted at the first meeting of the stock-
holders after the letters patent shall have
been issued. Until a Board of Directors shall
be duly chosen by the stockholders, the bus-
iness of this corporation shall be conducted
by the following named persons, who shall
act as directors until their successors shall
have been qualified: J. Wier Kooker, J. W.


White and Guy Secor4; and the following
persons shall constitute the oleers of satd
corporation until their sucessmer shall be
duly qualified: J. Wier Kooker, Preslidat
J. W. White, Vice-President, and guy ecoa.
Secretary and Treasurer.
ARTICLE VI.
Limit of Indebtednss.
The highest amount of indebtedness or ia-
bility to which this corporation shall at an
time subject itself shall be Five Hundred
Dollars.
ARTICLE VII.
Name and Residences of Subseuibems sad
Amounts Subscribed fPer by Blth:
The names and residences of the subarib-
ers and the amount of capital stock sub-
scribed for by each, shall,be as follows:
J. Wier Kooker, of Jacksonville, Florida,
Five Shares.
J. W. White, of Jacksonville, Fprida, Twe
Shares.
Guy Secord, of Jacksonville. Florida, ita
Shares.
In witness whereof each of said incqrpor-
ators hereto subscribes his name, and mts
down his address, and opposite his name and
address the number of shares subscribe by'
him, this the 6th day of January, A. D. 110.
J. Weir Kooker, of Jacksonville, Florida,
5 Shares.
J. W. White, of Jacksonville, Florida, t
Shares.
Guy Secord, of Jacksonville, Florida, 6
Shares.
State of Florida,
Duval County.
On this day personally appeared before m
J. Wier Kooker, J. W. White and GUy keord,
to me well known and known to be the per-
sons described in and who eaeeted the fore-
going Articles of Incorporation ad the ae-
companying notice, and each for himself ac-
knowledge that he did the same for the pur-
poses therein set out.
In witness whereof, I have hereuato Jet
my hand and affixed my seal this the 0th day
of January, A. D. 1910.
(Seal.) T. FRASER BOWI,
Notary Public, State of Florida
My commission expires April 12, 1912.







I


W! 0A WIIUSAL AND 1NAL XWOrMM


WANTED


km mm AND
FOR SALE


PLANTING A GROVE.
A writer asks the coat per acre for plant-
Ing an rage grove. The following, taken
from one of our State exchanges, pretty thor-
oughly covers the question:
OW acre of land.................. $36.00
Clearing and breaking ............. 1.00
Fens. three strands wire .......... 10.00
0e hundred budded trees set...... 50.00
Two pounds fertillser to tree.. ..... 6.00

Total ....................... $106.00
The price of the land may be less or it may
be more, which would be regulated by its
availability. The cast of clearing might also
Aetuate, but it is hardly probable that it
would. The trees can be had for les than
the price quoted, as the writer has ktown
them to sell for 15 cents each, which price
was for two-year-old buds on thre-year-old
stocks, giving a five-year growth to begin
with Such trees would Increase very rapidly
as year thereafter.-DeLad News.

WPurogT OW THE F1REM33.
Naturally the citrus fruit conditions in
Florida, since the unusually cold weather of
last week have been the great topic of inter-
e* and discussion throughout the citrus belt
of the State. As usual in such cases, some wild
statements as t the damage done, gained cir-
elatUo- for a few days, but on full investi-
gaion it has been found that taking the or-
aee belt as a whole, the damage has been
light And when it is considered that Cali-
eornia has suffered f more than Florida and
the consequent rise 4 prices for the remain-
der of the season, it will be found that we
haqe not much cause to complain of old
Bmmes after all.
We have made careful inquiries of rella-
ble growers throughout this county and the
views expressed by them are strictly in ac-
cord with those expressed above.-Bartow
Courier-Informant.

ORANGBS AT PLANT CITY.
The Courier makes this statement of the
shipments of oranges from Plant City up to
the calendar year: "Total number of oranges
up to December 01 shipped over the S. A. L.
was 52,788 boxes, and over the P. C. A. and
G., 27,9C2. Increase over last year on S. A.
L. was 16,762, on P. C. A. and G., 4,014."
The increase is a substantial one and prices
Lave been good.

NPROM TH MANATME sBCTION.
Bradentown.-The pessimist was labor-
ing over time last week in an endeavor to
pgove that the recent cold snap had greatly
Injured all citrus fruits and he even insisted
that the celery crop had been given a serious
stback-eve droyed, na some iastances--
bt the optimist now has his inning, and
tae Is aple proof that the damage to cel-
ey Is all ad c tru traits have suffered but
slight damage. A careful survey of the vari-
one celery farms lying adjacent to this city,
shows that the crop Is in prime condition and


the output will be fully up to expectations
both as to quantity and quality. The Citrus
Exchange halted all packing in the county at
the beginning of the cold weather and will
not resume work until the latter end of the
week in order that there may be no chance
of shipping fruit that might be in an unmar-
ketable condition. A few independent pack-
ers will probably continue to force fruit on
the market, but in the main there is no dispo-
sition to take the chances of forwarding stuff
that will not pass muster. Manatee county,
generally, has shown as she always does,
that nature's cold shoulder is kindly temper-
ed when it reaches here, and her standard
-products are never a failure as a result of
state-wide temperature tumbling.
It may be safely and broadly asserted that
there is no material damage to either fruit or
vegetables.

BRIGHT PROSPECTS AT ORLANDO.
Orlando.-Every day seems to bring better
prospects for the oranges. Nearly half of the
crop in this county had been gathered when
the freese came. Of the remaining half
there are a great many groves in the vicinity
of Winter Garden and Apopka that are un-
hurt. In this Immediate vicinity fruit is
dropping from the most exposed groves.
The more recent cold wave over the North
seems to have started people Floridaward
and they are coming on every train.
A Northern gentleman who lives at a
fashionable summer resort on the Jersey
coast, remarked that the crying need of Or-
lando to 200 good houses and cottages to
rent. He said there would be 5,000 or 10,000
more winter residents here every year if
there were good comfortable places to live in.

POINTER FOR FLORIDA VISITORS.
So much is said about Florida as a land of
sunshine that many people who cross the
State line for the first time and find that
winter is not summer, complain as If they
had been swindled. The Punta Gorda Her-
ald makes a suggestion that such persons
should remember when it says: "Whenever
It is cold in Florida, even mildly so, it is cold
enough in all the other States to freese a
man's ears off, if they are not covered up.
But it never gets cold enough on this penin-
sula to prevent a man from working out of
doors. He can work out of doors every day
in the year, but, to make a good living, he
need not work more than )ix months in each
year." Another thing that should be consid-
ered is that Florida extends five hundred
miles from north to south. It is as foolish
to complain about not finding Key West
weather in Jacksonville as it would be to
complain about not finding Jacksonville
weather at Charlotte or Chattanooga, for
Jacksonville is further north of Key West
-than it is south of Charlotte or Chattanooga.
-Florida Times-Union.


WANTED-$2,500 for 3 years. Will pay 10
per cent. Ample security. Security. It

WANTED-Position as woodsman or stiller;
ten years' experience. Best of refereees.
8. L. Smith, Homerville, Ga.

WANTD-An experienced turptine woo
man; man with family preferred. Me
boo-fghter need apply. Wekiva Navl
Store Co., Montbrook, Fla. 1146-

WANTED-A job as turpentine woodsman,
commimary clerk or bookkeeper by a
young man of life-time experience la tur-
pentine; 4 years in riding. Address, at-
ing salary, Woodsman, Pine Mount, Ms.,
R. F. D. No. 2. Box 81. 12-18-4t

WANTED-Party able to take a good block
of stock in a large turpentine business con-
sisting of six places. Must be a first class
operator and able to take general super-
vision of entire business. Splendid salary
to right man. Address Box 74, Biloxi,
Miss. 1-15-it

FOR SALE-One 30-barrel still with Neal
Thermometer attached, only bee used two
years. 126 patent rim dip barrels and 1
Schofeld pump and boiler. M.. Dupree
Oakfeld, Ga. 1-1-4t

FOR SALE-Two small turpentine lo-so
near transportation. Terms cash. Fsr pa
ticular, address "Naval Stores," earm
ida's Financial and Industrial Reeor.
10-4-t.

OBR ALE. Fine chance. 100 acres of land,
400 bearing orange trees, house, wind mill,
fne lake view, mile from two rallrd sta-
tlons; 10 miles from Sanford. Oy 6,-
000.00. Half cash. Address 0. ., eae
Florida's Financial and Industrial lseord
11-2t-tf

POR SALE-300-acre farm, with 3-story res,
idence, 3-tory barn, complete waterworks;
400 orange trees, with some choice peaO,
pecans, persimmon and other fruit trees
Land well fenced and divided; about $800
of farm implements; farm well stocked;
1 % miles from railroad; located in Bouth
Florida; beautiful country; valued at $25,-
000; will take, for quick deal, $8,500. E.
H. Tomlinson, Rooms 20-1 Bckman Bldg.,
Jacksonville, Fla. 1-1-0--t

FOR EXCHANGE-$25,000.00 eqity, ash
basis, in 1 apartment bidg., 316-3825 W.
15th St., cor. Turner Ave., Chlago, IIL
Cost to build, two years ago, $60.000.00
Mortgage, $26,000.00 Rentals. $5,0000.
For Florida ranch, income property, or
ca. Capt C. E. Malm, 3325 16th Street.
Chicago, Ills.

IN CIRCUIT COURT, FOURTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DU-
VAL COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
Notice to Neo-Reldim.
James E. Johnson vs. William Rober . st al.
To William Roberson (residence uakaowe)
and George Bouley, of Savannah, Georgia.
You are hereby required to appear to thf
Bill of Complaint filed herein against you i
the above entitled cause on or before th 7th
day of February, A. D. 1910.
"Florida's Financial and Industrial RAe
ord" is hereby designated as the ew ag r
in which this order shall be published ones
a week for eight consecutive weeks.
Witness my hand and seal of olee this
4th day of December, 1909.
P. D. CASSIDEY, Clerk.
(Sel.)
By E. R. HEDSTROM, Deputy Clerk.
BAKER & BAKER,
Solicitor for Complainant.








THE NEAL NAVAL STORES COMPANY
Owners and Patentees of the


EAL


THERMO


The Greatest Improvement of the Age'
in the

Distillation of Turpentine
By using these Thermometers, the proper degree of temperature is maintained throughout the entire
process of distillation, thereby producing absolutd~tae best results obtainable, both in
quantity of Spirits and grades of Rosin. The many operators using these instruments
have sent us numerous testimonials to this effect, and we shall be pleased to furnish
them on application. Write or call

?5he Neal Naval Stores Company


500 Consolidated Building


Jacksonville, Fla.


J. G. BOYD,
Pre. and Trasurer.


DIRECTORS
W. r. Coachman. W. C. Powell
W. J. Kelly, J. H. Powell
J. W. Mott. C. H. Herty. J. G. ord


J. H. BURROUGHS
5wrtvry


Chattanooga Pottery Company


Manufacturers of the
Herty Turpentine Cups and Gutters
(Approved by the United States Bureu of Forestry)


General Offices: Jacksonville, Fla.
Factories: Daisy, Tenn., and Atlanta, Ga


Some of the reasons the Herty Cup and Gutter System
is superior to the old box system and to all other
cup systems:


, Minimum Damage to Timber
Maximum Yield
Simplicity of Installation
Cheapness of Price


q Rapidly Growing in Pop-
ularity among all up-to-date
and conservative Naval
Stores Producers


EesraraRecaaaR~nnnnnanran~ira


_I __ I