Group Title: sun.
Title: The sun
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00075914/00038
 Material Information
Title: The sun
Uniform Title: sun
Sun (Jacksonville, Fla.)
Physical Description: 2 v. : ill. ;
Language: English
Publisher: Sun Co.
Place of Publication: Jacksonville Fla
Publication Date: July 28, 1906
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subject: Newspapers -- Jacksonville (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Duval County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Tallahassee (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Leon County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Leon -- Tallahassee
United States -- Florida -- Duval -- Jacksonville
Coordinates: 30.451667 x -84.268533 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 1, no. 1 (Nov. 18, 1905)-v. 3, no. 47 (Sept. 12, 1908).
Numbering Peculiarities: Published at Tallahassee, Fla., June 23-Sept. 12, 1908.
General Note: Claude L'Engle, editor.
General Note: "If it's right, we are for it."
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00075914
Volume ID: VID00038
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 33400104
lccn - sn 95047216
 Related Items
Other version: Morning sun (Tallahassee, Fla.)
Succeeded by: Dixie (Jacksonville, Fla.)

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amaq BA awai iI I ova aUm. PnhWEDPFOR THS PBOPLS :OF FLORIDAt


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A. K. TAYLOR
Cartoonist

BY THK UN CO.TALLAMNASst, FLA.


AN ILLUSTRATOR W5EIRLY WIT14 A bbWIL PIT* wwnt 'uwmuuwwwu-ww- --
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fef lLrfuy indicated to the Suhsidised Press.
With Apologies to the Shade of Henry W. Longfelow.


I'LL SELL SIRI
The summer days were going fast,
As through the mails in numbers passed,
Papers that bore, mid shame and vice,
The stigma of iMs strange device,
PI'll sell sir!
Their plight is sad, for far beyond
The pale of decency have they gone,
And like a funeral bell is rung
The accents of that mournful tongue,
Ill sell sir!
Their editors are denied the light
Of truth and fairness warm and bright.
Above this they have put the sheen
Of that thing which men call "long greeot"
Pll sell sir!


"We'll try to pass", these fellows said,
"Beyond this diet of meat and bread;
At flood we'll take this favoring tide",
And harsh that croaking voice replied,
"I'll sell sir!"
"Oh, stay!" the people said, "and rest
Thy fame where virtue's nobly blessed."
Tears were in each editor's eye
But still each answered with a sigh,
"I'll sell sir!"
"Beware the dough bag's blighting touch
Beware the men who want too much!"
The still voice put up a noble fight,
But the dollar's voice had too much might.
PI'll sell sir!
"Think of your duty to your State!
Think of your calling, high and great!"
The wee small voice exclaimed in pain,
But that sordid cry came ypt again,
I'll sell sirl


Since Esau in those days of old,
For mess of pottage his birthright sold,
This shameful traffic still goes on,
Men answer loud the siren's song,-
'll sell sir!


There naked to men's gaze they lay,
These editors fond of making hay,
But spurn them with the scornful heel
And feebly yet will come the squeal,
"I'll sell sir!"


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July'', 1906


THE SUN


ov. Broward on Draie


Mr. ClaU'd Ln le.
4. Editor THE BUN,
Tallahassee, Fla.
Dear Sit:--I dsidre that the following facts be
pledbedfte the people of Florida for their infor-
matlo ..
The d of May of the present year i
was i a train on the Florida Bast Coast
R o to -Daytona, where I was to
make a that evening on the subject of the
draln t Everglades. Mr. Ingraham, the
V icl dent of the road, was on the same traln,
goint l t Palm Beach, where' I was to speak
the 0g nht, also on the subject of draining
the 0 .
After speaking at Daytona I proceeded to West
Palm"Beach, arriving there the next day. Dur.
ing the day I learned that a meeting had been
held between the business men of West Palm
Beachl.and Mr. Ingraham and Mr. Gleason. who is
known to be a dredge man. I was informed that
that day, at the meeting, an agreemut was entered
into by Mr. Ingraham with the business men of
West IPalm bach to the following effect: That
Mr. Ingrlaham would dig canals and ditches and
construct dykes, thereby reclaiming about 7,000
acres of saw grass land west and south of Palm
Beach, he agreeing to have a dredge at work exca.
vating within thirty days; that he promised the
business men of Palm Beach that the East Coast
Railroad Company, which he represented, would
not charge more than $25 an acre, selling alter.
nate lots of from 10 to 20 acres each for that sum
per acre, but reserving the right to charge what-
ever it choose for the remaining portion of the
lands, and stated that they would spend $50,000
in reclaiming this small body of land.
This meeting took place the 11th day of
Ibay, four days before the date that the first pri-
mary election was held in Dade County, and that
night a political meeting was held at which Judge
Worley and Ron. John W. Watson made speeches.
At the conclusion of these speeches I also ad-
dressed the people assembled, on the subject of
drainage of the Everglades; I asked the people
to carefully consider the matter and if they
thought well of it to vote for the adoption of Jolut
Resolution No. 4, thereby making it a part of the
Constitution of the State of Fiorida, and stated
that if the amendment to the Constitution was
adopted It would facilitate the collection of tho
drainage tax by throwing out of court the law
suits that had been commenced against the Drain-
age Commissioners to prevent them from collect-
ing the drainage taL
T hat the people of West Palm Beach were int
favor of this amendment was well known; they
had bonded the town at one time for $15,000 to be
used in reclaiming some of the saw grass land to
the westward of the city, so anxious were they to
develop their county. During the day that L
:spent there, following the meeting of Mr. Ingra-
ham and Mr. Gleason with the business men of
West Palm Beach, 1 was told that some of tho
business men suspected that the promise to drain
the lands was made in order to affect the votes of
the people 14 favor of the candidate then being
supported by the East Coast Railroad. It was
suggested to Mr. Ingraham that his promise to re-
claim the land might have been caused by the
presence of the Governor that day in the town, all
it was known that the Governor would speak in
favor of drainage. Mr. Ingraham told them that
he was making the proposition because he de-
sired the drainage done, but THE BUSINESS
MEN INSISTED THAT iF IT WAS A REALITY
THEY DU HIRED THAT THE FACT BE PUB-
LISHED IN A NEWSPAPER. An article was
thereupon prepared, or just afterwards, and pub-
lished in the Miami Metropolis dated Ma:; 14, 1906,
the day before the primary election was to take
place. I will leave to the people of Florida to de-
cide what the purpose of the advertisement coul0.
have been. I herewith insert the advertisement
as it appeared In the Miami Metropolis May 14th,
1906:

WEST PALM BEACH TO THE FRONT.
May 14th, 1906.
The Merchant's Assoolation begs to call atten-
tion to the arrangement made in this city on the
llth Inst, between representatives of the railway
company and the land companies and the business
men of the city by which (6,000 acres of the best
muck land in this section of the state will be
drained and pl oed upon the market. Important
feature of the a.~rangement are:
1-The l ed is located immediately west of and
adjoining the city.
2-Rook roadss connecting it with the city are
Part of tho uip.
a-The ladwill be dyked and drained, ready
for cultlvat by the frst of January next,
4-O- 01 t e roads will extend into the pine
lands beyond the drained area and render them
easy Of saom.


5-One thousand a
gained, winl )m ad at AL;
$25.00 per acre aS
. ty acres-one lot to the p bu
With all person interfM ted la
In or near the city having the best do
eat health record, publioI
Are, street pd sewerae f
its lse In the state, we
Cut out the coupon below and a
we will furnish you any Inlormation i
put you in touch with the proper par
applications for the land may oe
dress


MERCHANTS' ASOtIATION,


made 4


but at


West Palm Beach, Fla.
Name ........... .......... ........... ....
Address ......... .....................o.* .,...
information wanted .......................*..
eooe"o"e ee q O e e e *" ""e oQOMQ @Oq[O MF'


It was well known to e noana to n other
people that the East Coast Company hadUess
claiming land for several years anld that theiM S.
were two dredges then west of the boifw l
Dade County, where the work of dii at
BEEN STOPPED LONQ ENOUGH .AT
COMPANY TO BRINO INJUNCTION |, T .
against the Dade County Drainage oimm0iii
ers to prevent them from reclaiming la
also while it could prepare aupd pVS
United States Court an application bitqa0
against the collection of tazes by the StatD 4*
age Commissioners, from that oompanyWj, d
swamp and overflowed lands owneli by It lathe '
drainage district.
Even its dull sense of propriety suesd the n,,
Idea that it would not Idok well for T I 00.Mg .
PANY TO BB DIGGING With two dredE the
Everglades, reolamtni ITS LANDS, It wa
arguing before a court that if too a r me iVa.
claimed it would be worthless and woeld butt imp.
Its newspaper, the Times.Unlos,, a theNe or
four others controlled by at, ibad bees !ihi
for months on the subject of drainage and reels ,mllo
mation, declarinng that thC whole territo y dteIw
would be burnt up, and making all klad- sof
specious arguments to the people. They aor eted
with brasen effronter that the people 0 at de
County OPPOSED TB DRAINAl O LAND S t
therein and ESPECIALLY OPPOSED I c8 -
DRAINAGE OF THE EVERGLADES. T
It was only when It was TOO LATE FOR THI ti
FACT TO BECOME KNOWN OVER TjI STAT1 t
that their newspapers were pqblshing fal od
as proven by the announcement of teal miaters,
that they would drain lands and realized what a
blessed thing it was, that these men the
above mentioned agreement at WM et Palm
the second largest polling place la thI ouny d
published at Miami, the largest pre it te
whole county, these fact. They wel kne that
the voters of Dade County would reftae to ia.
port the candidate of their boaes s doe theo
bosses changed their attitude toward the drain.
age of the land.
Their candidate for the legislature wa e
In the last issue of TheHoeeeker, a a
zine published by E. V. Blackman Ld f
the East Coast Railroad, at Miami ly,
find the following article on the dlinaoge l t
VALUABLE LANDS WILL itC .ULAIt.tMK SM


The Florida. East Coast Railway (Mw
pany, in conjunction with thie atOt
Canal & Transportation OWpar pms
decided to drain some of their l
west of Palm Beal, had, as e to
look it over, tn' las1t week l e
Frank Sheen establsaed a
north oanal and uyke, stakia in the
ter of Section 6, Towu~lp H
range 43 eat, rnutinag 'd west Aw
miles from east line of above ,eeuM
Engineer Sheen started out'
assistants to ru west ad
taking a team and fifteen day
provisions along The wet
as much as 20 miles south, thea the
line will run to high land throeas
the canal will be cut to carry the
into Lake Worth. The plan is to etg
canal, throwing the dirt oa the otusadet
form a dyke on the south side. The e*"a
will carry all Inade water off ad at
thus masking oalttvatmble thoueaad ,o
acres of the beet vegetable sad fruit las
in the State. This hn as third to do WWh
Gov. Broward's bM e to draina
Evergldas, bIt si a'& vatmdsrtaf
by the prOMMOVY adrw46p iUW
the Florldsa aMt Mt a aid
by the aMt o C a
private part ie


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New _ _


Unpublished



Letters of Pat


PM l P ots---As ol sit benayth their shade
ma w ead ttle l a eow ould.
aof a cupprle I0 101s that are
Say pt ier 1 by0, ther.famy In a
Inmars wanmte tr ay asart thitn, te o o_
resLl, this folne Cheweday morning, thot other
twaki or tin ,ays, ovp been the most oilx
vvApure a biaeess ilIfe. But it
o ,4 same as o will prooaed ter tell ye.
S.r ot ulae, wean syveattm day last wake.
ejuet o 00=lter me second Dply rTprat
t.- a young Mick a a n
'ow the Olrshmain that P
t he most be ter judge byo his
fisMst, pr cited himself teranst
t ter atl g o big's tall wid thcr
heel a him, ad waking up me others favorite
Na o t e shrill voice av him; and day
te know their or not the Hon. Patrick
,rp quire av Florida, You, Bs,. At, was
t" ai thot sa4e," ses ol. "Spake out ye little
,divl I avo S e Oa
"Its aMick orom from His Nibski, the
C ?ov Rusivltoh," ase their little Spalpeen
it ter me like it was loaded.
1( "wTmder phats other matter wid "Little
Ro W." 5se l, 12 a non-shay-larnt manner
asdaycw eout me lift f o for the amveelope.
W glance o at thr enclothosure was enough
ter saslyme thot it was MY MOVE. These
ware he walrd that me eyes risted on:
DeWe Patsky: Come over at wance and show
Show ter kape their Doomer from doing me up.
We want ter organise their 8d house, an don t
aow how. Bring 'ray, Spottas, Payter Kanight
VAl4s 5r, frank tough and Ma)ur )leeley
wid yr. I yOr happen ter need some doughsky,
draw on me fer 3.venty-tfqve or ninety Rooshan
oomes. Yours Ia their o vils own hurry. Nick.
WeU you aImn iagin how sih a call as that


O t o to in getta into me Rooshin
fia i thin into me at uncle s jauntla uar that
ly waI sta ain to front of the door, an
a upplt o4 oev On dasnymite bombs
person an throwla a volume on Court
li to4d in ooeba l e thaer n me grip sack
almswId s, c040y av PUMV blaok tay-Ol w"s
AQ t mate the ,ROM4NOV.
WhIt ol rovod at their Palls gates, of di-
assed* ter lav plgh driver, an making a 0ol0e
ieprivate dytiottvea, [1 piped the place where
ie ooewa e to be doomed. 01wasdavy
th tor thsM&wa
guy, sittin In state an boiler Iron up in the sayeret
room av tr reeaeo e
Thor lrst mano met looked like he needed
the 'l av a hoae,.o el gave him their snd av
the aI uit rear of me cost.
=te Itf W o fT r wA e use on new
TAW N 'o5 tslture to see It they are wl.e


W bdolve me. Spottale darlat the %Ay-
aythan Wver as m uh as winked? He
apttin baStwea a seemse iad tadder
t sounded like "blow my Npose f" an
pto a place across the state that had
written on a beer sign over the door
Sa new tack on the ant u0 sky I ant.
ahed him from their rear and, $eliotin his
pr, whispered in rapid snocoeslon thee
so dear to the hearts of all the states.
I known to every oviltled ear and toague
Long Green, Masooma, Rhino, Scads,
es, Free Drinks, Lobby. The Stuff, Ool"
r beggar turned round an offered me a
Igareet Now. wouldn't that loei you!
e up the human's after that. and went in
Pa6s te raycO oter, Just to oee kBO* tor
01 saw ther Doomer in s,
At of a lobby eold ol see, toe I Od
Sa magpe.


I
~ff


By that tolme ol had begun ter dispair for
Rooshun liberty, their Ignerrint divils having none
of the ayeslnshuls.av legislative freedom, ba'l
cess ter them. So, ol wint out av their Palls an
Into a.book store, an pickin up a dictionary, about
as whde as an alderman (so constructed on ac-
count av the length av the worruds.) 01 searched
the pages wid their strongest pair av nose glasses
of had, fer the wurred "Lobby."
An may oi alver see that blessed Tallahassae
again if ol spake not their truth-divil a sign could
ol say av that classic wurrud in that haythen
.book.
As you can ayestly guess, that was quite enough
ter convince me that their Doomer was nayther
balate nor birrud, fish nor fowl; an could not be
wa any use ter a livin sowl.
01 wint straight ter Tar-key solo, presented me
Mickooingram, and daymandid ter be ayscorti4
to their presence of "Ho Who Is Seared Out Av His
Boots."
After their convensionul graytins had been di1s
posed av baytween His Nibs and myself, o0 wint
straight ter their point in these ayepock making
wurruds:
"Your Scaredness, its no use trying ter run a
legislature in the building you now have for their
purpose. It has no lobby, an no legislature can
run widout a 3d House, an no 3d House can run
widout a lobby. My advise is ter disolve their
Doomer until such time as you can prepare tor
rayceive it according to approved methods. An
If yer will excuse their poetical expression, oi'll
further say-


"A Doomer
Without Masooma
Will go up their Floomer."


Well, Spottsle me old chum, yer know their ray-
sult. Yer have, no doubt, read, in that dear
Times-Union, that the Czar has resolved thor
Doomer. Confidentially he did it, tin minutes
after I was after telling him phat o0 have here
written down.
Confidentially also, dear Spotts, don't tell Triay
that ol had a hand in the putting an end ter any
law making body. He might not lolke it, on ac-
count of their principle involved, an 01 would lose
their eltance av making a little small change next
spring.
Ther nalt momontuous ayevent that happened
ter me, occurred as ol was passing through Lon-
don on me way back ter me Fatherland. I met
my owld frin Bill Bryan at Victoria Cross. I bay-
lalve it was Victoria Cross, it was some Cross
aany how, which is ther na the bloomin Brtt-
tishers call their railroad station by.
Anyhow, ol made myself known ter Bill, by ray-
minding him of their time we served our country
together fighting against the haughty Don, by
staying in camp with their 7th Amry Corps in Jack-
sonville all through their war. 01 said ter him:
"Bill, ye hoy been rayported as saying that
money will not be an issue In the naxt campaign.
Tell me that its not true. Tell me that ye did
not utter those cruel, cruel wurruds. Tell me
that its not so. Money not an issue in a politicU
campaign? Where will I come in tfer their price av
ther things necessary to me bodily comfort?"
Then their dreadful thing happened. Bill look.
ed with pitying eyes at me quivering frame an
"It is true, Pat. I did say it. I'm sorry, but I
01 heard no more, a blessed oblivion came to
rdaym me surcharged feelings, an whin I woke
up el found ol had sixteen silver dollars in me
pockets to the wan oi had before.
It seems as if the fates were determined to
separate me from their joy ov livin at all. at a
fer the very nlt day s ra yceved another blow.
01 l earned that 0me octoearlan f Rusell
Sage. was dead, an left wan hundred millions av
money.
Av thor mSay this In common baytween Russ
and meysef, I need eatosa only wan ter show


yer how CLOSE we were. It WM almost Impossi-
ble ter get a dollar out of a&tir a vuS.
Russell's death came at a parti@lyaly inopper-
chune time fer me. In my long career of touchli
fer a loan ol have tried everybody but Rums. 01
Intended ter try him o0 my wiy back ter Florida.
01 had Just heard how ter reach him. It was by
offering ter pay him 125 per cent Interest. 01
would have been ready with the offer all right all
right.
Well ol suppose ol will have ter try it on Hetty
Green now that Russ is gone.-
By the way, Spotts, is it true that JTwn Stock
ton and Jim Tolliver are together in politics?
Cable me quick. Yours,
PAT.

Progress of the

Dredge Everglades
am..MnM.MP
Fort Lauderdale. ILa., July 20th, 1906.
Hon. J. E. Wolfe,
Tallahassee, Fa.
Dear Sir:-Reporting further upon the work
here, will say, that the "Everglades" is still dolag
good work. She is as near as we are able to esti-
mate moving about fifteen hundred yards per day.
The quality of the stuff that she is handling is
about equal parts muck sandand rock, and I
might add here that she handles the rock about as
easy as she does the sand and muck.
We meet with few delays, and the machinery
seems to run more smoothly each day. I have
had considerable trouble selecting men that are
satisfactory to operate her. The Runner that
was sent here from Chicago is all right, but the
other men seem to be very slow to "catch on" to
the ways of operation. May I suggest that you
talk to Capt. Rose and ask if he cannot secure
one or two good experienced men in or near
Klssimmee, who have had experience handling
this kind of a dredge.
We have the bottom all on the Okeeohobee, and
have started the talking, aad the building up of
the sides, ends and bulkheads. In general all of
the work is progressing very nicely.
The weather has at last settled, and the water
subsiding very rapidly. Will make further report
tomorrow. Truly yours,
RBBD W. BRYAN, Agent.
Carrabelle as a ShippingCenter.
The movement of car load shipments in and oat
of Carrabelle, via rail, is so rapidly lahti5
that the G. P. & A. ocials are onatomplatiun
new track and facilities for nandllg same. Dui-
ing the last few days some ten or twelve solid
car loads have been received and that number
forwarded. The local shipments also are rapidly
increasing and the force at the statiMon are havial
their hands full to handle CarrabellUe's businesso.-
Carrabelle Advertiser.
It is up to you, Supt. Holloway, to render a sig-
nal service to the State by seeing to it that Stat*
certificates are kept at face value. A State orti-
fleate ought to be a gilt-edged guarantee of schol-
arshilp. If they are not kept at that, they will
soon mean nothlng.-Florlda School mtpoen*

Jacksonville has a solicitor who actually seems
to realize that he is la ofoe to erv the people.
He has had three of Jacksonvlle s big toe mGu-
facturers arrested for being I a trusted it now
after thebig meat packers for I" gotten
meat. We wish the State had mare of
Mr. Bryan's make-up.-Wauchula Advate.
Eat more Florida m oiacks ad G 1 oiwS
*1eIbutl .l-


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With the knowledge that they have done every-
thing posMlble to prevent the removal of the Um-
versity of Florida to Galnesvillo and with sorrow
and depreilon. mixed with an element of anger,
apparent, the otlsens of Lake City have bowed
to the majsety of the law and this week went
through the agony of seeing the practical demoa-
stratlon of the transportation of the equipment of
the University of Florlds from its late location
to the county sat of Aladhua.
Evldnoesa were not lacking the early part of
the week that the removal had at last become a
stern BRAiTT.
From a visit to the attractive burg of Lake City
it was markedly noticeable that this reality is
decidedly intense. To many, ever so many, it ib
as if the ery vitals of Lake City were being
torn oat and paraded, and, as in the days of the
French revolution, when decapitated heads, stu3k
at the idse of pikes, were carried through the
street t Pars, so to many the procession of
loaded carts moving down Marion Street, was
almost a$ grewsome a sight as was witnessed
during the 14a Ithe French capital.
And dota O they seem to be to all in Lake
City when s realise what the University of
Florida ad the old Florida Agriculturat College
meant to tahe In sO many diversified ways.
TheIe l qtt as to Lake City's senti-
ment ad h f of the citiseni as regards
the re ..v. o the unlvety. Plain words and
atro 5 laaif aen ued by many and even con-
Sheatate not at all to give ex-
preslam. t .et ings which are in a state of
turmo human breast of the inhabi
-Ntoll a ..... left undone by the citizens
to taat the University paraphanalia
uthis work is almost flnshed,
and feeds on the possM -
iadelson-somewhere soon,
which the paraphanalta
ad wi all l be drayed back
SofAke City to the very
bull the were taken this week.
In ,i1 @ld at Large could coamt
on a d4iat Lake City which would
undoubtedly a~plrise magnificent and elaborate
deor"atmsa, reworks and elaborate festivities to
elebrat ~~ a ad be It sad there is a
strong 100m0ent pe dla Lake City that yN
some amaer of poselble means-some miracle-
SO&h wmd*, Wl y-t be performed.
At "ert at, ia the State the report w#a
pread that s totease was the feeling at Lake
City that whvm It oame to need wagons to re
move this, thM ad the other from the University
buldins toW te fr1utat Cars on the side track,
that w a it refusal on the part of all of
tho W available wagons and teams to
haul the Fat FPYrther, that they were determin-
e4 nl this des41m0 and that they had the hearty
support af allthe eltises in their setlonL From
thOO reports It would seem evident that lake
City was border a state of ex mnt a d
that OIW elWy was plactag Itself in a poiton
of L" anm i g of goademntstin SuppIase*.
at e t aot, oede : That 0d
td ft go ftr 1w wu I' soo*a&: TWatttM


vllle had heard of this action and4 that a Mi Va I
of teams was immediately dispat"ted e top
try to show that Gainesville wa ly
the occasion and that the removal 4 ibi tt
place Irrespective of what Lake 01City r
did to hinder or prevent sie
It was reported that a deputy rhl 9
panied the teams and that several, White
provided with shot guns, were also on the wa5 w
prepared for any emergency.
Saturday night the formidable eravsa Mold
without the gates of Lake City and enm=ped
til Monday, when the triumphal entry ,
city was made, and whatever antlidpa t* hR
and resistance the caravan expected was M s.
countered.
And so the removal beasL
Write it down Monday, July S, y "::
By Wednesday morning a do096
loaded and the four double te*sa
Gainesville, augmented by A"'
City stables kept on steadily
remained at the University
ception of the chemical la
only be removed in Septem l
"How wame the eGa l
teams to be uaipflted by
City?" might be ked.
This questeit, most a
SUN the OPP ty to
nation and rellab sources
situation Mli ty Wasm
into requ Gitloq, tl e .itl
moval had not yet been
the averym those
were not In a tion to a4t
tion was es an -
which Judg Palmle.
and then wh tlt request
nonae were available as TH
As o0ne hiveryman exre-,,
"We were nt keepg
1tg for hiumatlmss to be
we ould we hired out our
college fiiNzg."
That the Gainesville teams y e *
by men armed with guns eold yti
ascertained by THU SUN we it am r
and at Lake City It was ias thalIf o sha
tion did exist the guns were4ot1 did.
the teams arrived.
Throughouttheoually.1ru at rt keb e
subject of the University rmoVL5aw s ti .
been thoroughly diseased. im w -ls
by the remark of a Ittlo bright b a eyth

moTal "ld, w sparle he tin hra pma&
In her tons:
"Yes, they're taktin It away. I hope t he.f
satisfed now."
Immediately another yo eftser, who Was
ent fired ad .-
"I hope ., inthi. th
got what'A they wOa
At do, *~ t


4. ;. 4 4 4
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PO Wit IU ~the d Funxt~ Ud t
lfr =06. mt ~qido e w if 1i49-n00" 1,3
eato fr O00Y. A Minlaw nds at the i te. in
kgswg daduUWUto the UvowedOW" Itso&Ate
emm=W!- 4 emesto mabe anso j__ifbads W
GmOODOWi Oput. Aftw et~kwe east.S
Stbwm made Wv tW9 hw w i ~ oI 6the OT
vwv" ut~b. i aIs a yew us this das ft t.bpIMsby
dwT Sktr 4nw am-At s.b.t d 33 M bWU"
bowest arb48W4u~s eis tim "Iuethtoe VtsI i &Mour
ewe a "6:8"Sow_ -Miro Aou
d& mWIwo a d. Tey dsed was va7 th is et OI ~was
Va J~ 340S*me ofl 0 S btothe IM ~ b M 6bg A Yew r two
t# Wme asOu s K L ft das *0060 the tab&*hlkInsd
C~ewasve .4oua4 to biiwe. On @'"*ofhis triaq to ,7 t.

Stalm the pbbe asus ie u~ts.He gr-potsthr P do''"p
isw* the utoew fthi.. aad Wtim it wvu we e~b tWSM I
OW *d %*btrut4 hWs maiupr to temd a quarter o a s~imi1r
tod ftiet r V w&- pise &ONanegrOWILn.Te &Irt Mpru eY .1


SENES IN THE TOBACCO FIELDS


.i&am he sump~m to.
~S4~W5 ~ a?" PU' PSM or a


MIT@fll@AL.


* gWlmg of tabomeIn&A bdsiin ty'0060SM w thig btoraS4
as war tabsee Wrsen s er to larpIn ~mA variety
ri flosIsfwa" uhoted. tOw werammu*'smVirginia by
1 di "thius,..m prw yis mth ed m"a wpas $&y
As Goumav. ft had.a lowgastoodbed OWst Wad s 'wIued a
wa~0- led a" sfa n. be raiug e
Ali ft, as -44*00 M bsadhmu


Tobacco wingg Under Slat Constn cte*dOSA

ubl.iThe mweYear Mr. chroee Pt *p tweBty rntl. 013
lafwy w q nsoml Pittu
Sweedy tn erected bySMr. JL M6I WP SatiM I
Sspomao hblh grow tahe etir tob"ftm betgr t Abgo--
Tbmewe awe ovaristime ccshd. ue md lhr putgeav -10
"W" ad Invthea 1ma a4a eea m.
i0th Ob's iem hai tondr aImba wYi AId t.,& ,t
to the top at Z^ the peot wihwre u e two htlats -o* ? l<
w themal tms. ad aemned to tm wit a mvan NI aat.
14 0laS0 w by 4 feet hag &Ne wen by hbud m bf thi b' bals
a sPae thevwidh Of the sdab.between.
The othvr variety of salsee toknown as cheese coth a" to alwop6 Mr
oeri5Z thta th& hinmu loMthstach ov the wimar
of the s fteTi clsanof shade b" as ntiel*y mille, qat- '=Wu"
WIs lmuSMby rW. J. L. Mehr 1 k" 111ho hdit'11111111m
mdasmo" e WINd lOTft ed at T at a -md MUI 1b 4 Mm
e emiM|W -on avas 1wr fto a b s I s lUKI Mr. Igs*
49 Alin df- As& n ma WOL- -d S .b ...


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THE


but s other sections of the United States, prince. id d
panted. Growing under canvass has been aba *. ofetr
St rms, but is still being successfully used by a to take
It isuadmitted that more pounds to the aor 1 to 1i
than under the slats, but which l more ed
ai Ue mmust settle. it tIA e
tst soleatlfS and the most exp3nslve tarmtu pi
'm siyI of the soil is made, the essential quni
commercial fertilizers and animal tfertila VI
0 1f 17_for this purpose. The cost of produce at
S stiUmated at $1,000, which includes the cost of
rI. 8uceeeding years it will cost the labor sad WOMt.
Ah, shade, approximately, $250. An acre ot shaded prus
Opditifons will yield 1,000 pounds, and is worth 60 thlck a


only 4n Ga
pally In Okm
oned bty
few of
can be
prpofitol
TobsW ,
in the wo
ties arew
from hO*,
the flArStl
the shad1
fertUlWler SL
tobacco UM


* ,,I'r. 4


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ails


E .KINGS OF THE TO[


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and


The se i
in April; tI
twenty Iw"O


ugs, thi
hurng
C~ding toI


B. B. SHELFER
to gather. An acre of sun grown will yield 60)
per pound.
j'jiftbam et to 30,000 persons, Including womia
4 cents to $1.00 a day.
WTHME SEED TO MARKET.
S^ ary, the plants are ready for transplanting
sh to ten feet tall with from eighteen to
harvest season these leaves, as they ripen, are


Tob o Il Bales Ready for Shipment
e It*the caring seds and strung with a aeedl e on
h.~l~E strIng, they are attached to a common lath
G.44I. a prod of from two to four weeoIkesae
a sn tan down sad tied into has, bs s


On the toot.
JOHN L Ali~t #



are at QRW se Sr

in ord esS
Under hmU ii n.


sertary s alE
&h.O A I .
Orly amtW~I
prodest, W. K~C
shaes am lwp h

Wede"sthat
Arm eambse.

eltab u"w a
sdbl bmdst y W
ina loaheLd (61
Umg ISN~rst am
Ham ft ft&sai
taff ofGe..
ftAAULe 6

two ;;;,Ofth


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7HE


r AIN CMhi f Rhv orLI a I a now cured."-H. H. Rogers.
et o hea d of what Tom
"tto a few day ago, con*
hb Btondaird Oi millionaire to
'm but to us It appeaB
i^ rt 01n0 minoe the tolling of


U

a
'I. 3~Al

1


en-rglg t9W e i business becauseof.
o.ild In, store for them, TAKI


1he -hoget tn~riners all
t"~ dl o eaAia
*uia~ rt, hieh had
What on sU!k
;I, gt~he malk shoot and


jifa i^ ,

SUN S I U1
OWN.
potatoes "It's ate Ipotatoes or t uqMGU re.
This editorial writer HAS i t "... UP
JNo matter what he individually maytWO; no ma~m W wea the Mlk(1
of the case which h is ordered -, few th
arguments there are which he can scae up; W 3jXVS1~; so0, he does,
the best he ca..
As a sample of this species of hotho ulePM t p i.taga-e.
by artificial means, we submit the folg. wt a eitor.al which
we mentioned when we started out:
w-k ho ei eght SUdK 114e M40 I ,t w ,4M, .,have

otter teeo Vlp A 8o .much land' do ft. ..s ,g=*a.m th
IWO* bell6i ewSt ot IVo 9.
Why dotrS in polMb to et h PPl. Bsowse 3" for the 1h c


I,


d Is Watle I trWel ka la i Sland were en-
ftae fM P who had businessa
Oil, decides that
i TM businaeso In thio free country TAKES8


I business world we hope
Ia permanent one.
beoneloent gems are of
ltd among the business
8 OF BUSINESS MEN


C I* -'


S. pointed by the City Council of
d of etabllhia and maintaining
eO 'asty h been unable to agree
O NTImU; IN THIB STATS:
Ot o or ay other municipality, or
aa Wei tan be S Ato BLY and proper.
Sid te nmvlfle one day last week citizens gavo
4dh o iN, divided about equally.
"1le oiame to us, made no greater im-
-itftens thought It would be a GO000)
thought it would be a BAD THING.
t4.Olf the proposition which ap-
QW9 Sh0p1S NOT IN ACCORD with the prin-
Shileh Is i DIRBCT opposition to INDIVIDUAL

M yt tearbedef ended only upon the ground of


-aklit


theaselvee natural monopolies, are the onyb
by the ple to the Government.
that ALL OTIBR THINGS should be
t ntas lht. wilh every oltisen must
hees rather than Itoreases the effl.


r naturaq B oy. It is a neeasity and private enter.
4 w u aad Seleno for economy.
lortatoa It another natural monopoly. The best service
wd by the operation of one system affording the citlsenn
on to all parts of the city. This Item Includes ferries as
do t of e propriety as well as the policy of munlclpil
,Owater ad trasportaUon faliltUes.
i1ty houldNOT- NGAGM IN THE MERCHANDIZING
the loe buines is nothing else but a merchandising
keo ery mth difereoe If the city were to xo Into the ice
It stopped there* or, If It should reach out for one or two
BU iS WROQa, ad It would not be wise to start on this
4 oould be no stopplag place asalsued.
I8ents ovr et by the people and the whole prinel-
Sthat there aboul be as little government
W 5 UIVIbUAL PRINDOM as possible.
t 1 4 a n dltlWr where everything was owned and
gInomn tMd t ple worked like ants In a colony,
IM vOryl nie. There were no millionaires and no
were like Ots.


DeMftl ll renamed all this.
SM.M.ty_ ~oatlertt will not et so bad an example to
oby a butdd a bltw to ladlTvdual efort and enterprise .
t bO re i i- ln thue t asipeitr*t o(f oe combine against the
:,aoo4 S "l tha o aldo.i it bthe ower of the people to reulatw this,
i Nt ai aM enm the t, ast It, or, It there be none
Sor w elbt anugh, by eMsuM new ones and electing


Abraham Uoiesn one said that lawyer who didn't have many facts
m one. who did pleMt o t.
*wore rmnded of th thetr day when we rTd a editorial in the
Ta lheslUOlus fatitled "f Ch"pea lod 4" La '!
are right lorry for the 'afs a to write thin a0t0drainage editor
n he be s"aboat the of 3 a" ,oW working In tho
amiable Vesy drese matP b e t sMWst who deluned.


V .1.


1HL


"0 ~
~


get Now. Others hold for the heffer priee theat
the Btate is more thicly etle. The m
more cree o m0the market mo c te t .
FNorwid tsld d the cut wel be p i e t6he o.
thoe oa who oes tkhemt
Druow the t rw la s the i-t oeef f he Pe r Ik, Of I


Now wouldn't that jar you?


The people of Florida are told, bythis wreterA
must not to oet-TE BEST LAXDS IN T y


C
~., **


,1904


Da


Y
bum


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17 WI-A..


(N


009 ina print such aw$tat
wo~ .eus uld 00"s. Stogftat" andi Ome 'etwo e 4. lam have
vorte of I'IWof epson#the @WNW me oth." wisbotthe .A&MCW
We tahe OMt.o that thet weekIN UPa

TakBEThh1 NIM3KAND OULTIVTIO14
the ~ ~ ~ 61 this editorial like the milk on thlei; oan s tiw
the A n O RALCAUSN of the 7dtQ fIt. now.
WO, Jm46tmn wetesehod In andpulled Itout forthe people to see: 4g~ais~
WWe#q* asgga;"?Ae44e~ mpisp of three uillion musom weon the marorh' 'kwsbiaum.
"awim, "t t" .040e of other MW4 in F&ends to Alf. OWthe cii.wow ovl i
=ad& in the me~eboohe of the sow who o"s t Omto
R~epe s-oWeethem Wlow uarter Oford pinches thedla t T1"FM.
WOULD OUT THM VALUM OIP OiiiRa LDI V JFfiWWA6EN ALl presIt ~*
A !hl6 92


* ,.' *'..,.4.7*.

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&!~*r~ '~
mm4hed as like i


i*0I
lit


A A1W .11
lote with'







mount the
smae 7elas a
lithe m ttr s t




he we notto 4 .1 .
tlion usnlg t0
W the Iae m
because het .
stood to lf** It
At HI9I
some delay It
the matter was



that th* =ad

him to make as ftu
We have nut. a the uai'
traaset6o2 2 Mue *buied
the reeltal mit ot
have to pwtvb t r!
Oraham wil) ot 4 tots si i
We KAVM THa
prove thi statebeat of
cashed the inot4th
spopAdeat beaaE* s ia4 et


UATII. W1Me TUTW "TOW
We have sodd thkat eI
Wehabe"by sout tW




with hlot, 1Lf
Of "rotoatito


hanT- e WINt f TYJhlA-I






wel"bm&e A a


!~ ~
4l~:4 -~ ~
~ ~Li ~


ANDD MADI INTO THX POCKXXOOTO_ T3
k& "oTwO NA mL r ro sr o a
TmBs WHO OWN TM, are the men who own the TIanM ft
oter~Mw which are p"ttlas out editorials nalft We oatf
Misms dasrsmof Iadarenowaedbannmll base b of mea who epset to

We armi fa tht th time th no on the Timesaos, ws wrlsj at
the *Ird 0 eonomad, made a bad bret
HIe oeriatt md a foolish ow.


l f 0 .
the bme~tqt our readers M~.P. 1,h0--Y-


w 4-4gr~ 4.A' 4.


-4 4


Iow


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70 ~I


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Jft TIat wht my reLa

Sletter.t ae



a me for




Soa lewas put-
A ke'' that I
Si l t-ed to you
The True
I thought,.
n the pasM
EsAeEmIewspaper ~Pobu-
$' Tath W lOmy !w al reltions,
Cor nfuvan yet I expected
17 h fUture and that
e aiberttto ritllcse s
admit that you are corset
1s to my published letter, then
for say futurletter published
sadpa for by me, to ,,e
g Matter."
W. & LAMAR.
Tatll ass eePla., July 18, 91w0.
warto d*to for publication In your
eral aftei tra' fti tlm im to e upon the
ate qettlo ad its relation to the pub-
lic ^ .' : '. .


- -


,., *./ ^ ,'*. ',, ^




'La mar ,
**/m,

^ ';ti)


I -


*uly 28,91906




Discusses s...es
.. ~


11 the people ,f
ha, and the peo.
this unjust op.
and Upon vvery
i, or ship into


bis land, than is justly paid by the public upon
lands of corresponding value. a
But a railroad company can, at a*,_
notice, by a mere stroke of the pen, uRe the
value of its railroad property, tw j the Wo
times the value that it cost the raie"a emSIV
and then upon this increased value, orated tw
the railroad people themselves, harge the peoP
enough in passenger and freight Wes t p*
dividends on stock and interest on sodI. p on
tS smcreased and fictitiouW o'?eroa pll O .
And herein lies the great Injury doneb Dy tthe raui-
ways of Florida and of the United States to the
people of the whole country. *
This fictitious value and overcapitallsation has
been well described as "wind and water." And
one of the greatest contests in Florida and in the
United States In the years to come, is to knock
the "wind" out of this railway property and
squeese the "water" out of these railway stocks
and bonds.
It costs the people of Leon County, and every
other count' in Florida and in the United States,
two or three times the amount of freight they
should bear.' Some of the railways In Floridi
are capitalized at two, three and four times their
value. I will take the line of roaa running;
through Middle Florida, called the Seaboard Air
iAne Railway. I don't think any competent engi-
neer in Florida would estimate that it would take
over fifteen thousand dollars ($15,000) a mile to
build the Seaboard Air Line Railway in Florida.
just as it stands. But this very railroad is capi-
talised at forty-eight thousand dollars per mile
($48,000). This railroad is evidently capitalized
at turee times its value. And upon this excessive
and fictitious valuation, it Is charging every mer.
chant, every farmer, every business man, every
citizen in Leon County and in the State of Florida,
who have any dealings with them, two or three
times the amount of freight it shQuld charge.
Let me take one illustration and the people will
understand at once what I mean. It costs to the
grower, from Tallahassee to New York about a
dollar on every barrel of LeConte pears. There
are quite a number of LeConte pear groves in
Leon County which now oring their owners some
revenue. These groves should get more valuable
since there is a much larger demand for pears
than a few years past. It should not cost more
than fifty cents per barrel for LeConte pears from
Tallahassee to New York.
An estimable lady in the northern part of Leon
County, shipped last year, I am informed about
six hundred barrels of nears. That means that
nearly six hundred dollars ($600) was taken out
of her fruit receipts, for railroad freight. And !t
means, also, that three hundred dollars ($800)
should have paid this freight upon this six hun.
dred barrels of pears to New York.
It follows that the other three hundred dollars
($800) paid as freight, was excessive and extor-
i tionate, and she should iave had this amount in
i her pocket and it should not have gone into the
r pocket of the Seaboard Air Line Railway andt
a other railway companies connecting with the Sea.
board and which took this fruit to market. And
S it these pears went partly by the Seaboard AL*
1 Line Railway and partly by water to New York,
the principle is the same. And then if these
F pears were shipped by express and not by ral-
t road, the principle is the same. It is well known
I that the Southern Express Company charges are
0 far beyond what they should be. The express
r companies are no doubt overcapitalized in the
same way that the Seaboard Air Line Railway 1P
r overcapitalized. The principle is the same
f whether these pears are carried to market all rail,
or partly rail, or by the Southern Express Comn.
pany. Whatever agency carries this freight t
i market is overcapitalized and has charged this
lady and other pear growers In Leon County,
t twice as much freight as should have been taken
p. from them.
t If a pear grower in Leon County Is extorted
upon from three hundred dollars and more, a year
upon her or his crop, and the grower should ship
S tea pear orops in succession, then he or she woucd
Sbe out of pocket for these ten years three or foear
thousand dollars. I feel quite sure that the own-
ers of those groves would much prefer to have
S this large sum of money in their poctets, than to
pay it unjustly to the railway company or to the
companies.
SaTh ame thing applies to cotton shipped out of
Florida, to corn, potato, oranges, phosphate,
lumber, and a hundred and one other things pro.-
* .du* by the farmer and carried out of Florida
* an other states. And the same tung applies to
the many thousand articlee shipped from other
states Into Florida for. consumption by our people..
S The people of Lion County, and of Florida, are
f unljst freilhts upon everything they ship
lorida and upon everything that is shipped
W. sorda. All that applied to the Seaboard
AtI ie Railway appiUe to a good ma -r other


-'2'
A' ~


co,
- "1100A


**"^


only determined to put a M to it
Toe "Hebrn ImS B!It ,or will, as sooe,,s
It become a law i l it the Interastate
Commerce compltln,
change al udl rate an8d su1.
statute for It a just and reasonable rate. Aid it
is highly important to the people of Florida ilihit
even more power be given to the "Hepburn 11lir
by amending It in future than is now conflerred
by that bill.
It is necessary to take the rallwa: interests
both In Congress and out of it off th. throats ot
the people, and to remove the heavr load from
their productions, of unjust freight ra. js. I wi:t
show in other letters to follow this exactly how
this can be accompillned ia the Congress of the
United States, if the people of the United Stats,
only desire to do it I will content myself in th*i
letter with the subject of OVERCAPITALIZ..
TION, because when the people understand this
matter they will understand then how completely
they have been "fleeced" in the past and will ie
"fleeced" in the future by this OldRCAPITAI.-
5ATION OF RAILWAYS.
It is a well known rule of law that railway
companies are entitled to er* aJUIST COMPEN-
SATION upon their L TMATM CAPITAL I.N
VESTED. But the trouble, the railroad compa-
nies are earning compensation upon FALSE and
FRAUDULENT and TIT IOUSCAPITALIZ-"
TION OF THEIR PROAPMIihL They estimai
their properties two, three atd four.times their
value and then cnarge freight rates upon LeConto
pears, cotton, corn, and upon every other article
that the people raise aIn orer to pay this unjust
compensation upon this fiotitlous capitalization.
They wring out of the ppoketdj the people, tw>,
three and four times they should, In order to pay
interest and dividends upon 'thas Wind and water
in their stocks mad bonds, long will th
people submit to ths oppression?
I desire now to quote from a high.authority in
the United States upon this question o. overcapi-
talisation. What the witr says about the rail
roads In New York ap In prinple, to th l
railroads in Florlda. ,ne o the ablest authori-
ties in the United State railway values is
Prof. Parsons of Bosto M Testifying some
years ago before the mission, ap-
pointed by Congre0 s to question,
Prof. Parsoni said: ; q
The prevalence of wat the L railroad system
is so well known that It I eessary to do
more than touch upo~ tte Vanderbilt
set the pace i' p roads be-
tween Albany and the cap-
talisation by nearly $~: I it, then
added 50 per cent to ia station ,,
the Hudson road, of dent; then
extending his conttol 4'and adopt-
ing the same tactics there he cent to
the New York Central; thle I dated the
two roads, and in doIeg It it Central 2.
per cent more and the r cent; s,
that in the four years hagt 1870 N
brought the capitlatbos 54,000,00.
which was a little 'more ft on thn
books of the omSan more r
$108,000,000. The ntotan 187'
was under $70,000 per m capi-
talisation it was $122,000
That example has been ex-
tent all over the country, so .l tod capi-
talisation is now about lf water and
wind. The figures of construction and equipment
cost given in Poor's Manua from tUe tlti me in-
dicate that the railroads of the United States are
capitalised at ibeMl be
built and equipped or at e.
Of course his estimate ana the rail-
ways of the United states, ie as a whole.
Instead of Florid& mi- -sa a irty thou-
sand dollars (.0,00 or e 1to con
struct them, they only cost aboa ta, twelve or
fifteen thousand dollars a e.- I tke tha e agoures
of the increase and overattaati of th Bea-
board Air Lne RaIway the re-
port of the Florida State e4 iaston
Seaboard Air Line Railway.
Evidently thi $48,000 per mile oi the Seaboard
Air Line Railroad writa out it fbsW of the
people two or three timep tt soeld

(Contlaud on








4.:


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1' 2 V


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- 34
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4,
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id jeM tte, te anfh, was possesA


as to gt dnk without paying r
Whes n Mr.Ue paid tor a drink, the demon
avarie m10t1"d to^l a oonbfcence preaoh"#
.tota. i he showed Igns of
teug by tl maf drink would aend him
ng road puaiio4h6se doors cadging for
inks Iq a way Woh his shipmates regarded as
lur unpon hc e ,i sJhip'.s company. Many a
Ithy thirst reed on isat beef and tickled with
rng tobasoo ad been spelled by the sight of
Lister staidlihg by the entraloe, with a pro.
latory smille waiting to be Invited In to sharo
and on one o0'ciuon they had even seen him
Im, Jnm Uteri A. ,) holding a horse's heal,
th ulterior motives.
It was pointed out to Mr. Lister at last that his
duct was relbeting discredit upon men who
re fully. able to look after themselves In that
reotion, without having any addltlonal.burdon
rust upon them. Bill Henshaw was the spokes.-
n, and on the score of violence miscalledd firm-
sa) his remarks left little to be desired. On
score of profhpity, Bill might recall with pride
t In the opinion of his fellows he had left noth.
g unsaid.
"You ought to ha' been a member o' Parliament
ill," said tHarry Lea, when he had finished.
"It wants money," said Henshaw, shaking hi~
eadt
Mr. isWter laughed, a senile laugh, but not lack.-
g in venom.
"That's what we've got to say,' said Henshav',
rning upon him suddenly. "If there's anything
hate In this world, It', a drinking miser. You
now out oiMonl, and the best thin you can do
to turn over new leaf now."
"Take us all In to the Goat and Compasses,"
rged Lea; "bring out some o' those sovri'is
you've been hoarding."
Mr. Lister adi at him with frigid scorn, and
ending that the honversation still seemed to ceu-
er round his unworthy person, went up on deck
nd sat glowering over the insults which had
een heiOed upon lhWL. His futile wrath when
iII dogged Is t ep ashore next day and re-
,ealed his oaracter to a bibulous individual
hom he had almost persuaded to be a Christian
from his point of view-bordered upon the
audlin, and he Wandered back to the ship, wild-
yed and ry of throt.
For the next two months It was safe to say that
every drink he had he paid for. His eyes rnt
brighter and his bomplexlon clearer, nor was ne
as pleased as one of the other sex might have
been whop the sftf ed Henshaw pointed out
these Improvelnm ts to his companions, and claim-
ed entire responsioilty for them. It Is probable
that Mr. Lister, under these ciroumstanoes, might
in time .have lived down his taste for strong
drink, but that at a Jt tl( time they shipped a
new cook*- ,
He was a big, aderoaus young fellow, who
look& to lo ely ht bis own Interests to be
much of a favoaie with the other men forward.
On the s aoe of thrift it was soon discovered that
he and Mr. Uterabtd much In common. a, the
latter, pleAsed to: a oogeplal spirit, was 41*
poaed ntombe the mot of him. sad point d4.
spite the best, mush of his spare time In the
galley. .
"To keep to t, sal th eybeard ep11
slvely; "mobep was de to took are; i
you a'5psmat iye a nmq you've always got It
I ve always been a svI ag uan-what's tahe r-
sult' ,.


*a"A ".


am In
VIAs
Ust~er-.


pau"tee to be
good-naturNly
he age of sixty-
in my chest,
is odd Ia it."
tst" repeated


t-'


r


1

ci

a'


MaId th.9


ma of s Sh weal *.
"Wet e aloet" he said. 86 R

eyes became humsid...
*There's no Ia
thumb toward the forw ate.
"Nos no', e cook, -
"rve nev bio nie to talk over ty
said Mr. slater, In a low voloI. "' m
lad, rn saving up fr somoy
"What are you to be
past work then" demanded te
Mr. Lister took him gentl bs
his voice sank with t' so 1.y
TI'm not going to have no eld ai h e'M ,
signedly. '-
"Not going to live" repeat th tt ook, i
uneasily at a knife by his d.
know?"
"I went to a orsepittle in London," aWd Mr.
Lister. "I've been to two or three altO,
while the money I've spent on voterss isa
than I like to think of, and they're all
to think that I've lived so long. IM p
o' complaints, that they toel me can't lv
than two years, and I might go off at aM
ment." .
"Well, you've got money," said the 0oook,"WJ
don't you knock off work now and spe l14 t -
nin' of your life ashore? Why should sa
up for your relatives?"' ,
"I've got no relatives," said Mr. Usitwr I fUi "
aione. I posee I shall letv my money to soe .
nice young teller, and I hope l doim good.
With the dass tho ioht whh ash
through the cook's brain the abIlha 4lpe
violently into the saucepan, Iad s ow o 4*
ing drops fell on both men.
"I 'spose you take medloiei he a, 4
length.
"A little rum," said Mr. L "e
doctors tell me that t Is the Yl tate
me up-o' course, the shaps w there
cated the forecasle again a erk of hs
-"accuse me o' taking too mu h."
"What do ye take any oUoee of 'em for" 14
quired the other, ndi.gnanty,
"I 'pose it is oolish," a Mr. ; but
I don't like boai misunlderste4 k
troubles to mys as a rule, op
what's made me talk to, yo like tta ',ard Its
other day you was keeping Company with a ylnia
woman." *. .. .,
"Well, I won't say as ain't," replied the t
busying himself over the mre .
"An' the best thing, too, too, y lad," said the ol
man, warmly. "It keeps 'Y eid onk;es ro
out of publlo'oqses; not as an'o
eration-I 'ope you'll be 'appyv ,
The cook thanked him, apt ot tat r
Lister was fidgetU. with a 0p9te of pt. r.
"A little somethtn I1 wrote the other 01 4d ;
the old man, ataoing his eye. "It 10ltyos
it, will you promise 4ot to tells a soula
not to give me no thanks?" ,
The wondering wek promised Lad the m
being som ewhat eMphaio on the nbeoMi,
his promise with a home made arit ofu
lar power sad plenty. .
"Here It Is. tBen said Mr
The co t paper, w I .s.,- wa4
lettwt dead b'otdehi lie 7

Lister, after
and ment o
hte O aad e


, ., tMe tA' A
000, 4,. w g. .

Vo tIt ifmlto H



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Madness f Mr.


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77. '4


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I~g.


* ~ ,,


THE SON


July 28, 1g


- ... [1


ThriMni Story of Packifntowi Z
Novel that has startled Nation!


,s eo y of4 sple,', Upton
apr eu d the f
o ,thee


ou 4.the
showe ie
gorl1v M Iere 1 ed, 1
g 9t S te tk o Min
14e all.its
sathis, cap
I df a ait desm
i.jiwi OWlU4 hi trd4 0owG4, e
Ofut, M tihat tb t oostribw
p go" ,are o ofSthe fost,
"n Wio arl bear the 6p8 se of the
eo tonmssee a prelude to the
*oI of eetuel i f ft stookeyhrds.
Sa 4nd or f the eWe fifoslhit ,
1s.th two e***o, WTur6i fears free-
lko4, wd heW u ke t.e *Ords off,
arrysp Ah so ea shon muet onot
r ftie o the paobl ai oss bat she
terfdlly protests that her Udleef
wotfd M f their Jepirou. Be ee8,
re.seairiply anm tofserly: 'iLeeW it
0o 0. I Wls oars more money. I
1pllt work ,wde."
ft "hoe" e e der whomen urgie
elaed woWld bet's .musailed ad A
ho~4th l eamresoe. trtoe ould
soi worki ard o si,
the *oel@et theh tell how At rgi,
poor, a With the t trenth of the
OUs O hJ later fated to UI a red
to tAw hand o, Onas; how er father
o W oe Amoat tM Wov# iat wes t
slly 1e- 6md taworted I me medt wat
i'M hot as leted a Nife money f
*n nd hMow *Westa America and the
word "Oheelow lured them to th 4
onsOtr, whereor he sed o all as
were lilraly e end poMd *weted
thet who wormd hard eid faielthfully.
sows father being "d Jwgro w"
his Mif, oter he ad obtained a fob
in the #Ar..
Copyrth, l., by UptIon Boinclr.
All Rights Reaserved.
Pushed by Oorey oft Doubleday
p 44 00.
apter I t(Contined.)
It was nearly a year and a half ago
that hnglo had met Ona, at a horse
thire a hundred mle from home.
Shad never aMeeted to get ma-
Shad laughed at It as a foolish
Ser a an to walk Into; but heM,
theve having spoken a word
tobae, with no mare than the ex.
Shalf a don miles, he
fo himself purple in the face with
aba meat and terror, asking her
pen to sell her to him for his wife
and offering his father's two hores
he had oewen at to the fairto sell.
But OWNes tfaher proved as a rock-
the gir wa Yet child, and he was
a rib ma and his daughter was not
to be had that way. so Jurgisweat
hoee with a heavy heart and that
sprin and summer tolled and tried
A forget. I n the fall, after the
harvet w over he saw that it
would at am tramped the full
fortalnht Journey that lay between
Xe fo"d as uSeXptoted state of at.
tair-"r the girl's fathe had died.
at his e wa tied up with M edi
tMo i heart efped as be
aO the ptoe was with.
It hWs rtawd There was *M1tgb

were her six children, otall age.
There was eal her brother Jeams, a
sdat o ittle man. Wbo had worked
thpohole tarntlThey were people ti
Jreal conseuenc. as it seemed to
knew how to read, and knew many



dollars They Would have had three
time that, but it had gone to oeurt,
ean the Judge had decided against
fin& tchaang his deSllom.


Ona might have married and left
them, but she would not, for she loved
Teta laboleta. It was Jonas who sug-
gested that they all go to America,
where a friend of his had gotten riot.
He would work, for his part, and the
women would work, and some of the
4chldren, doubtless-they would live
somehow. Jurgis, too, had heard of
America. That was a country whern,
they said, a man might earn three
rubles a day; and Jursis figured what
three rubles a day would mean, with
prices a they wqp where he lived,
and decided forthwith that he would
go to America and marry, and be a
rich man in the bargain. In that
country, rich or poor, a man was free,
it was said; he did not have to go into
the army, he did not have to pay out
his money to rascally officials-he
might do as he pleased, and cout
himself as good as any other man.
So America was a place of which lov-y.
ers and young people dreamed. If
one could only manage to get the
price of a passage, he could count his
troubles at an end.
It was arranged that they should
leave the followlng spring, and
meantime Jurgis sold himself to a
contractor tor a certain time, and
tramped nearly four hundred miles
from home with a gang of men to work
upon a railroad in Smolensk. Ttils
was a fearful experience, with filta
and bad food and cruelty and over-
work; but Jurgis stood it and came
out In fine trim, and with eighty
rubles sewed up in his coat. He did
not drink or fight, because' ho was
thinking all the time of Ona; and for
the rest, ho was a quiet, steady man,
who did what he was toid to, did not
lose his temper often, and when he
did lose it maoe the offender anxious
that he should not lose it again.
When they paid him off he dodged tha
company gamblers and dram-shops,
and so they tried to kill him; but ne
escaped, and tramped it home, work-
ing at odd Jobs, and sleeping always
with one eye open.
So In the summer time they had all
set out for America. At the last mo-
ment there joined them Marija Ber-
osynskas, who was a cousin of Ona's.
Maria was an orphan, and had work-
ed since childhood for a rich farm. r
of Vilna, who beat her regularly. :t
was only at the age of twenty that it
had occurred to Marija to try hor
strength, when she had risen up and
nearly murdered the man, and then
came away.
There were twelve in all In the pa--
ty, five adults and six children-and
Ona, who was a little of both. They
had a hard time on the passage; there
was an agent who helped them, but he
proved a scoundrel, and got them into
a trap with some oSficals, and coAt
them a good deal of their precious
money, which they clung to with such
horrible fear. This happened to them
again In New York-for, of course,
they knew nothing about the country,
and had no one to tell them, and it
was easy for a man In a blue uniform
to lead them away, and to take them
to a hotel and keep them there, an.1
make them pay enormous charges to
get aay. Te law says that the rate.
card st be on the door of a hotel,
but It does not say that it shall be in
Lthuanian.
It was in the stokyards that
Jonas's friend had gotten rich, and
so to Chicago the party was bound.
They knew that one word-Chicago-.
and that was all they needed to know,
at least, until they reached the city.
Then. tumbled out of the cars without
ereongy, they were no better off
than before; they stood staring down
the vista of Dearborn street, with its
big black buildings towering In the
distance, unable to realize that they
had arrived, and why. when they said
"Chidcago," people no longer pointed
In soae direction, but instead looked
perpleaed~, or laughed, or went on
without paying any attention. They
were pitiable Ia their helplessness;
above all things, they stood in deadly
t of any sort of peron in official
t e ad So whenever the saw


Up~to inc1ltir


a policeman they would cross the
street and hurry by. For the whoe
of the first day they Wandered about
in the midst of deafening cRonfusin,
utterly lost, and it was only at night
that, cowering In the doorway of a
house, they were finally discovered
and taken by a policeman to the sta-
tion. In the morning an interpreter
was found, and tney were taken and
put upon a car, and taught a new
word-"stockyards.". Their delight
at discovalns that they were to get
out ofthis adventure without losing
another share of their possessions it
would not be possible to describe.
They sat and stared out of the win*
dow. They were on a street which
seemed to run on forever, mile after
mile-thirty-four of them, if they had
known It-and each side of it one un-
interrupted row of wretched little two.
story frame buildings. Down every
side street they could see it was the
same-never a hill and never a hol-
low, but always the same endless
vista of ugly and dirty wooden build.
ings. Here and there would be a
bridge crossing a filthy creek, with
hard-baked mua shores and dingy
sheds and docks along it; here and
there would be a railroad crossing
with a tangle of switches, and loco-
motives puffng, and rattling freight
cars flying by; here and there would
be a great factory, a dingy building
with innumerable windows In it, and
immense volumes of smoke pouring
from the chimneys, darkening the air
above and making filthy the earth be.
neath. But after each of these inter.
ruptions the desolate procession would
begin again-the procession of dreary
little buildings.
A full hour before the party reach.
ed the city they had begun to note the
perplexing changes in the atmosphere.
It grew darker all the time, and upon
the earth the grass seemed to grow
less green. Every minute, as the train
sped, on, the colors of things became
dingier; the fields were grown parcn-
ed and yellow, the landscape hideous
and bare. And along with the thicken-
ing smoke they began to notice an.
other circumstance, a strange, pun.
gent odor. They were not sure that it
was unpleasant, this odor; some
might have called it sickening, but
their taste in odors was not develop.
ed, and they were only sure that it
was curious. Now, sitting in the trol.
ly car, they realized that they were
on their way to the home of it-that
they had traveled all the way from
Lithuania to it. i. was now no longer
something far off and faint, that you
caught in whiffs; you could literally
taste it, as well as smell it-you could
take hold of it, almost, and examine
it at your leisure. They were divided
in their opinions about it. It was an
elemental odor, raw and crude; it was
rich, almost rancid, sensual, and
strong. There were some who drank
it in as if it were an Intoxicant; there
were others who put their handker-
chiefs to their faces. The new emi.
grants were still tasting it, lost in
wonder, when suddenly the car came
to a halt, and the door was flung open,
and a voice shouted-"8tockyard,!"
They were left standing upon the
corner, staring; down a side street
there were two rows of brick houses
and between them a vista; half a
dosen chimneys, tall as the tallest
buildings, touching the very sky-.
and leaping from them half a doeen
columns of smoke, thick, oily, and
black aM nigh. It might have come
from the centre of the world, this
smoke, where the fires of the ages still
smoulder. It came as If self-impelled,
driving all before it, a perpetual ex.
plosion. It was Inexhaustible; one
started, waiting to see it stop, but still
the great streams rolled out They
spread in vast clouds overhead, writh.
sag. curling;, then, uniting in one
gant river, they streamed away down
the sky, stretching a black pall as far
as the eye could reach.
Then the party became aware of


I'
A


FTHE JUNGLE


another straMge thing. Tiis., too, i
Ur 949 wa a thing elmenalW ;,
wa. pu a sound made up oft
loutle sounds. You ar*
: tle 4t at lrst- it sunk into y,
OcalaU* Ms, a vague disturbO
a trembale It was like the niurmurli
of th. bees la the Spring, the wv
'pSw of te forest; It suggested
les ativty, the rumblings of a ,wor
In motie. It was only by an eff i
that oe00 old realize that it It
made by abiMals, that it was the d4
tant lowing of to thousand cattle
the ditant grunting of ten thousul
swines .
Theyveld hdWe liked to follow it
up; but, alm, they had no time tor
adventures just then. The pollcenm
on the comer was beginning to wati
them; and so, as usual, they start
up the street. Scarcely had they gon
a block, however, before Jonas wu
heard to give a cry, and began point.
ng exciltedly across the street. B1
fore they could gather the meanil
ot his breathless ejaculations he had
bounded away, and they saw him %e
ter a shop, over which was a sip:
"J. Sadvilas. Delicatessen." When he
came out aaln It was in company
with a very stout gentleman in shirt
sleeves and an apron, clasping Joen
by both hands and laughing hilarious
ly. Then Tet BElisbleta recollected
suddenly that Sedvilas had been thI
name of the mythical friend who haI
made his fortune in America. To find
that'he had been making it in the d,
licatesean business was an extraordi
nary piece of good fortune at thki
juncture; though it was well on in the
morning, they had not breakfasted,
and the children were beginning to
whimper.
Thus was the happy ending of a
woful voyage. The two families liter-
ally fell upon each other's necks-for
it had been yards since Szedvilas had
met a man from tis part of Lithuania.
Before half theo day they were lifelong
friends. Jokubas understood all the
pitfalls of this new world, and could
explain all of Its mysteries; he could
tell them the things they ought to
have done In the different emerge.
cies-nd what wa still more to tue
point, he could tell them what to do
now. He woul4 take them to Pont
Aniele, who kept a boarding house the,
other side of the yards; old Mrs.
Juknlenoe, he irplained, had not what
one would call choice accommodti
tions, but they might do for the mo.
meant. To this Teta ipsbleta hastened
to respond that nothing could be too
cheap to suialt them just then; for
they were quite terrified over the
sums they had had to expend. A very
few days of practical experience Il
this land of high wages had been
suscient to make d ear to them the
cruel fact that it was also a land of
high prices, aM that In it the poor
man was almost as poor as in any
other corner of the earth; and so
there vanished In a night all the won
derful dreams of wealth that had
been haunting Jurgl. What had made
the discovery all the more painful
was that they were spending, at
American prieg, money which they
had earned at home rates of wages-
and so were really being cheated by
the world! The last two days they
had all but starved themselves--
Ame them wlto sick to pay the
priosm that the railroad people asked
them for food.
Widow us~ume Home Bad !'ce
Yet, when they saw the home of the
Widow J Mknoeu they comld not but
recoil, eve so. In all their Journey
they had seem mothig so bad as this
Pni Aniele had a foermroom flat in
one of that wflderMs of two-t~ y
frame temeamts that lie 'back of the
yards." There wee tnr such at: in
each buldlag ad eah of the fur
was a "boaMlntag-bse for the o.. "-
PaSc of k forIer .-Uthuarit ,

(Oomtsasi a )11Ml Iwuteea.)


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Isevre, **ooa
ias ovea the ocean,
e the see,
papers


rinS back, b
rig back ob ra to us-to us;

7ring ba oow Bryan to w.
Bra IS ix. with money,
Our Brylan16 toU Rl th kings,
ur Dryas l* lo4ylN wt tyrants
And smillg ptre and things
(Retfrain.)
ur Bryan we hear, Is silk-hatted,
Our Bryan' frequenting the Maunt
f Pink Teaa, and next will be using
uch anuage a "cahn't" and
"shahnt" (Refrain.)
*.


A fun biography:
Alfred Belt Is born.
He makeN more millions
other mnglshmanS&
He des.


than any


-N. Y. American.
One of 'Them.
"What kind of a man Is he?"
"One of those people who are al-
Sys telling you what a fine fellow
ou are when there's nobody else
round to hear."-Chicago Rbcord-
erald.


Buneh of &"ou& 4
.. .- .: '; !%,y{a 't .,.I ,- _


" : "; 4
modow"Aw


governor Broward on

Drainage Opposition
(Continued from Page Three.)
f fruit, until this year they held from two, three
r more boxes to the tree. The trees bloomed
heavily this spring and are holding a quantity f
ruti, and If no unfogeen event happens the crop
ill be much larger next season than this.
The trees are In the beet of condition, heavy
ark green oliage and are putting on a splendid
ant growth. To this Mr. Dewey attributes much
a planted castor beans which make a most luxu-
ant gorwth. To this Mr. Dewey attributes much
f his saoess In growing a grove on this class of
and. The trees were buddd on rough lemon
stocks, which Mr. Dewey believes to be the best
or that class of land. The trees are now ton to
welve feet Into height with wide spreadleg
branches, a the vicinity of Boynton there are
many acres of this class of lands and Mr. Dewey a
phenomenal g.uoeus n growing eltrus trees on
muck lands will Induce others to plant, and
sooner or later the muck lands there will be ov-y
ered with citrus groves.
I have no doubt of the truth of the statements
made In this publication. The people In Dade
County know that muck land Is rich land and
those who cultivate land desire muck land, but
read this, taken from page 217, same magazine,
published by the same eterprsing East Coast
Railroad Land Agent, Mr. Blackman:
ettiq Rid of Moequlte s.
A mosquito Infested community means a mark-
ed depreelaton the value of real estate. Yet
the measures a to destroy this pest are
not die ult or
The beet et of alt, as pursued with suo-
GeSs in New Jersey, Is the drainage system.
long as stagnant pools of water exit the Maoequl-
toes will breed there, and to remote this water
is to go to the root of the whole business.
A swamp ean be ealy drained Into the sea or
river by a saerie of open dithe. Into ea marshes
or meadows these ditches are dug down to the
level of low tides, thus allowing the water to
Thee are fed by a series of narrow tributary
ditches ax Ihaebes wide and eighteen In depth,
eaeh smaller ditach being suflent to drain the
land for fifty fet on either de of It
According to Outdoors, this form of dralnare
costs but $1.76 an acre. Mve thousand acres can
be dealnds for $70. At Mamooth,. J., the
mnosqulto plague was ltipted SO per cent by
this meas. As moegultoes do not wander far
from their birthlae, It Is expected In time that
the remaining Weer seat wl be annnlated.
The rie to va"ie g real estate lo Momunth has
be tw twf th0o..eg t removINS the
4,4 AVtf


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tYestw, itwa o and



wouldn't oe to.. .. _
"And Iwodnt y to be Id
rather you were m e..


Iw Att v


The Stay"a.Home
SBy Wex one .
The city's the placa I'vl a notion
In Summer I always stay home;
The bathtub's as good as the oean,
And soepsuds far leaner than
foam.
It may be all right by the beaobe
For girls that want freckles and
tan,
But here In the city are peahes,
Cool, fair, and appealing to man,

And away with the hamlet and tav*
eGr,
Stuck away In the woods or the hills,
And give me a rathskeller Oaver
Where the ssii of the siphon brings
thrills;
Where our gossip la fresh from the
presses,.
And not of a vintage antique,
And the never-stop fa-breese on'
resoes
A normal and blisterless cheek.

At home we have every possession
That's boasted by country or shore,
Although-'tUs a Joyous confesston-
We lack beetles and bugs by the.
score.
It's pleasant when sunsets are rosy,
But If you are anxlou to spoon,
Here's a corner secluded and coN,Y
And a Welsbach's as good as a
moon!


Shall th


Discusses Issues I
(Continued from Tenth Pae,)
capitallsation massive and wrongful at $48,000
per mile and more, is to get more money out of
the peopl under tBe guise of "Just oompensatlon 5wl
on capal invteoA'
In another letter I will deal with the question of
now to knock the "wlid and water" out of these
state sad national railways. If this can be doe,.
freight rate will tumble down at onae to their
proper level. And to this etent the people ot
Florld andd of the United states will save ual. n.
ly lre sums of money in the reduction of aMl*A
wayfr sMt te .
It would ct a pear growWr $2 to ship m 00
barrels o pears n a oar from Ta ilam to New
York, He can bring back. I am iatormed, a .I-
load of freight from New York to TalpihM ee, It
one.half that sum or even less. The mear e- N 5
eha anand dlir-milantlons apples to all our
freigts. Vey truly your,
M. 0. O rd Bt la ,. Ple
hoIli
per printed by the same people who own t or
Timenalon, a*4 control as completely several ''
other news th o the trufkb tUd r
their carT HoW does thna artle Ustrike AMA;l- Lro
gent people when the column of their paper.
have baeen lled for months and month wthK
statements that draining the Bea
EXPENSIVE THAT IT iVA lAL
Some of them estimated that t wold t a t
hundred million dollars.
I am lmmt penuaded to believe that whe
those 11e, editors write about the draloa.e t
Everlades they have n mind the Panama Can, j
that mtut be aut through mo a i
Iooki at the work of the East osaME U"I
the t be'WtL Uoby theO,@SM g t me
being cut. although In t amse thr


remember It is really md.
Mr. J. M. Kraemer,
Hamilton Dietos Drainage
at work for eleven years ad ae
drainage eaSals in the Jtfvt"Wl
me$ YUmey to the ext
ll of lae nals; In his report
who had paid the bills, stated that
ix4tenths or a ment for a o
$1260 per mile, for cutting a u
and 8 set deep. Now, Mr. EditeO
be a ew what do you thinkof t
it aboutT I leave the voters of
have read the articles upon te
hielf to gvethem anameRawl
type of petOmathey are. e
be diyie for me to

-- *Ask *OW 40
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Jes-"The And what di you
Tess-"K said ?4o? J'oiI"
Je-"Well, that was poaitise
enough." Ii
Ten-"Te., but the sly tdeloiw Im
took it for *4 ne#t t. notM eant
that two of them msat fil* .
oe be ": bo
The New *g
"There hae a beae
said the Arst he
"Why, IMdn't know b waab 1" hi* '
plied the other.
"Stupldt I mean the new one i ould
handsomer thup say ot the othe." ou


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t on for Mr. Reashaw and his


- ~July2


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ZCook thAhkod hMMtrefY ISJIESUE
AW i uta Ws"actbdbail
'er^.kI dOPWubnWabgs au d96. f


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hto'Mkss se loiu t flf *l RY and
O MR. l h saour of plo. gl e ilI ... iB ..... l ICKORY
... "The 0ok After a hasty_ I1 lPbsOSihih.%
to we mtMiet s bunki wow in &jj I.mg
to??b the darkness to the srippers bu.
NW ,The souseof daep and gua beath.
i. was. -~a s tIn nbe oienedMthe mouth, hesack and In 1.2.1.2 a 5 LbB
' ii 4 l", 6resedthi MUMan wi hoft--e
.... ot ed vain gently raised the sleepor's head. a l Florida
"b? Wha- began a slepy begn J'8W08S Flord

STsL d him, and.gipp him tightly25 40, 60 e lMull iMY &BAK
'I" ,', w "i b r themiaddle, turned a deaf ear to
a little "eeliag, 11d.Inl wever take a the smotherd cres of his victim as A N16e per Peud 1W Pesin
SHe n bitly nal .nd Isthe exciting im e llteWhich olowe, t When You Drin
4ste ashore, spat the wolas for ie had more than one reason it .J r O--Wo..u.
S. i dropped thm .L thinking that he had caught a cent- BEERIN
Down below, Mr. Lister, With Ibskin ped. "406 i "RIN
nla bit hand, st is a state Of a lad "Now, you keep still," he cried,
pntt onlyW divided between no breathlessly. "I'm not going to hurt
The cok, who was to O mood tw He got his burden out of bed at last,
company, alsed thee1t o tthe rew and staggered to the foot of the com-
bi'two publobousw, ad having p p- p.anlon-ladder with it Then there was (The WeUIly COe.r e md)
o6118 a bab teethl powder a d a halt, two legs sticking obstinatelyv
removed the a a o o ahkt" cross the narrow way and refusing MA
tory dritnk r two before I0 1 On to be moved, while a furious humming
board Wlt. A obattWe of vole from proceeded from the other end of the THE SUN
the forecutle warned him that the sack H E SUN
crew had returned, but the tonguo Four times did the exhausted cook
ceased abruptly as he descended, and get his shoulder under his burden and
three pairs of eyes surveyed hit in try and push it up the ladder, and four
grim, slMooe., times did it wiggle and fght Its way B th One Year mr Only $2.60 1
"What's upr"' e deoalied down again. Halt crazy with tear and
"Wot 'ave you been doin' to poor old rage, he essayed it for the fifth time, Few ie in the United State hvenot
Je ?" demanded Heshaw, "stW and had got it half-way up when there theou4 t o urnal. Democratv o
"Nothla*," said the other, shortly. was a sudden exclamation of surprise in all thln. fatr in all thins, clean in
"You ain't been p'lsonng 'It?" d. from above, and the voice of the mate all thsi is essentially a family news.
inanded Henshaw sharply demanding an explanation. special anmentwe re
Certain lyHnot,"s aisharplydemandinganexplanation.enabledto f to theWeekly 0ourierJour.
"Certainly not," aid tue cook, em- "What the blues are you up to?" nal one year and his aper for the price
phha hcriedd named above. Bnd your subscription
,,.I, yo. t..forodhoenombi ontoe--ot to the
Ys t pond It's all right, sir," said the panting cmism to t to te
'Im." said Henshaw, solemnly, "and 'e cook; "old Jem's had a drop too much
give you two shlhlNli Ito 50t so11 and got down aft, and I'm getting 'Im ,
thing to seue Sal i too late now." tor'ard again."
"What? stammered the bewildered "Jem?" said the astonished mate.
cook. He looked round anxlously at "Why, he's sitting up here on the fore- '
the men. They were all very gravo, hatch. He came aboard with me."
and the silence became oppressive. I "Bitting," began the horrified cook; FQ I r IM l 10,
"Where is be," he demanded. '"sit-oh, lor!" l LIlbw
Henshaw and the others exchanged He stood with his writhinS burden' 5 k owr
gianoee. wedged between his body and the 4 i
"He's gone mad' said he, slowly. ladder, and looked up despairingly at l iF
"Mad?" ieeted the horrified cook, the mate. e l, ull.iN E
and, see ag aVrerson of the crew, "rm afraid I've made a mistake," % hi ssf)
In a brokl n voice he narrate the way he said In a trembling voice.
a, wblch he had bees iet tn od The mate struck a match and looked
"el you've die it now." said down. JLA. COA.(
H i when he bd itished. "Hies "Take that sack off," he demanded,
ort! '." t y. NG CO.
'o t fo her thei,"o O The cook placed his burden upon its A*.- NL A. G Kco o N
O.m t ow him," dad feet, and running up the ladder stood A As K MA
their, slowly. by the mate shivering. The latter
"Heavn?" hasaMdal the unt-orte struck another match, and the twain
nate ook watched In breathless silence the I
"N9; Der' bunk" said Lea. writhlngs o& the strange creature ba. | B
"O1. et toller 'I, r' *ald the low as the covering worked slowly up-
cook, stating up. "I'll won 'ave 'I wards. In the fourth match It got
out o' th* free, and revealed the empurpled
,"Beir leave 'Is alone." sald Hen* visage of the master of the Susannah.
A 'He w was thoat will e ana't For the fraction of a second the cook
do nothigw.'th mt., Inging ans larda' ased at him In speechless horror, and ti
and cri all to hr-- oertalnly then, with a hopeless cry, sprang
tho wa i wG p' auhome and ran for It, hotly pursued J_ skswI, -
wear I ain touched him.'" sald by his enraged victim. At the time I..L .
Othe of saing he was still absent, and ths _.W 1
'ye upset his reason," m kpper, loth to part two such friends,
iw; ~hW ere'l ibe an awful seat Mr. James Lister, at the urgent
Mw comee aboard requestof the anxious crew, to look

e to Windsor Hotel
toDAl uupIlb n,...

223 .W... 0. 8R vv 0 _...
eS w j I UL1RCATI' S Jaciisvllg.o rinos t. ?*
enhave to cr M o the. 223 W BaY St nd florida's Largest Nw t I l* Diction
arm, cook, and perhaps s t would be AO tal.M. M ,. and Best Year-Round '"- ,-
as well to get lm out store the skip' f J~ iSj7 5 .W W. _e9^ M. .SSS .V T.
per or mate come aboard. It it wsi v @1 Lunlchu.. o ote pnugots
'What?" Inquired the ook. breath A .0- SS r-
"Draw a sack over his head." said __ DODGE & GULLCNS 'no
Henshaw. Improsalvoly; "hell scream A'f-
ie bsa ta usoona s youtouc hm AT A 8 nAMAI Th d a Manaes nh a b.a
uides that, if you'draw D wE RvAL aN K. m.____


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of the furnished his own
lis, a mattress
am soa ed The mattresses
would be upon the oor in
.raw would be nothing
was bt nUS al = for two men
to ea th matters i common,
one working by day and using it by
nihtand the other working at night
and usain It in the daytime. Very
freqqen t a lodging house keeper
would redt the same bed to double
shifts of Rae.
Mrs. J aknaee was a wisened-up
little woman with a wrinkled face.
Her home was unthinkably filthy;
you could not enter by the front door
at a'l wlng to the mattreaes, and
when you tried to go up 'the back
start yu found that she had walled
up aqst of the porch with old boards
to make a place to keep her chlikene.
It w a standing jest of the board.
ere at Anle cleaned house by let.
ting Ate chickens loose in the rooms.
Undoubtedly this did keep down the
veti, but It seemed probable, in
view f all the circumstance, that tMle
old lady regarded It rather as feeding
the choke, than as cleaning the
rooms. Th truth was that she had
definitely given up the idea of clean-
in ng, under pressure of an ast
tack of rheumatism, which kept her
doubled up In one corner of her room
for over a week, during which time
eleven of her boarders, heavily in her
debt, had concluded to try their
chances of employment In Kawsas
City. This was July, and thb fields
were green. One never saw the fields,
nor any green thing whatever in
Packlagtown; but one could go out on
the road and "hobo it," as the men
phrased it, and see the country, and
have a long rest, d .an easy time
riding on the freight can
Share Boom With Four Bleep On the
SEtveMk.
Such was the home to which the
new arrivals were welcomed. There
was nothing better to be had-they
might not do so well by looking
further, for Mrm. Juknine had at least
kept one room for herself and her
three little children, and now offered
to share this with the women and
' the girls of he party. They could get
bedding at a eoond-hand store, ied
explained; and they would not ed
any, while the weather was so hot--
doubtless they would all sleep on the
Aidewalk such nights as this, as did
nearly all of her guests. "To-morrow,"
Jurgis said, when they were left
alone, "to-morrow I will get a job, and
perhaps Jonas will get one also; and
then we can get a placeof our our own."
Lter that afternoon he and One
went out to take a walk and look
about them, to sn more of this dis.
trict whlch was to be their home. In
back of the yards th.. dreary twostory
frame houses were scattered farther
apart, sad there were great spaces
bare-that s-alngly had been over-
looked by the great sore of a city asl
it spread Iteldf over the surtae of
the prairie. The bare places were
grown up with dingy, yellow weeds.
hiding Innumerable tomatocan; In-
numerable children played upon them,
chasaing one another here and there,
creaming and ghtlng. The mest
uncanny thing about this neighbor-
hood was the number of the children;
you thought there must be a school
Jut out, and it waa only after lon\
acquaintance that you were able to
realise that there wao eo school, but
that these weren the children of the
nelghborthood-that there were so
many ehildrea to the block In Pack-


lntown that nwhereon Its streets
couMt a hoe and bogw move father
than a walkl
Rom Bgow muen chade Pleow


os through th urg SSi

I -"rboar MgSgPsIF





played, and rolued
there one nottead them di"
it, after trophies whtl : + H _B B
stumbled on. One we a t
tbs4 a alsoabot theawa m6 *


which hung about this asu o abto *

the swarms ot flies whiet, hung b tha hal
the scene, literally. blakentng the bsen noted S
ir, and the strange, fetid odor whisk L a above the resi4l

of all the ded things of the ualves a a; K
It heimpelled the visitor to qum tion
and then the residents would mplaln. "No; 4 % (*
quietly, that all this was "madeU land, studied ela catua .
and that it had been "made" by usg "Job" ,
it as a d bumin rout 4 for the m city "J, (A nod.)
pleasant e bot of this would pss "N ltW n ad
twa msy, it Was said; but meatime, in (ialftuI s and G
hothe w e, literally ad speally when i t part f



rof gained the flames wthine apt to be nS t d by 4i \
noyllg. Was it not ouealthtul? the 'il l. ,
straner would ask; and the residents "No 'stand" (More shake of
would answer, "Perhapll s; but there is head.) wo

no telling." E"Saono, Pagatiksati, iutotal"
A Little way further on, and Jurgis (Imitative moteos.)
and Ona, starlng ope*yed and w-a* J.1
during came the place where this "be door. is !u'( iit )
anmade" ground was ibeen 'madprocess bt ma "Job"





lng. Here was a great hole pDerhaps JIW, leA ?.14 0?
two city blocks quumpin gro and Wit y .
Ales of garbage wa on yea the in "To merw rl od e beto UPdMo
plt. The place had an odor tor whid stand? Rtsi Wf t pty '
thrine are ano pohef wrds; and it w ttoeb e ealita)l T*




sprinkled over with k; and the rede o sr.) And that was ti u(atoof r

raked in it trom dawn till d srome, away, and then in a asdde !5b the
times visitors from the packug, full retaliation of his t IWe
ouse wanould wander out to ae this over him, at? ~ 4 l
"dmp," a nd thariey wo ld stand byn Jmp, and started ,aon a t. .W
anddebat casto whether the chldre t had a obi And he r.et l thel
were atla the fod they get, or homeasm upon
merely colwet a g it for the aol kes the hoW like O 0 9f
at hoity. Apparently none of them -- the uamr
levr wo t togarbage a turned lnt for a dth.
there are no polite wqrdl; mad, i wj Demit .UanotalI"







Beyond this dump t sr.) And thtoo a
rredt brickyiarma, with lapping ck.ome aW. and the. ta a tu
neaw. wFldt t e took oat tifoil e him r
and debaterk and to whe the hed itenad a jobl And he t the W
weup aeatin wth odar ae, hot a homed it upon Wtlite
merely collect tingle fitor Us arhi.o e al ft o
at hogement, chApparently none of them a Of t I



prisG a country liNag. Ae .l.. A
neronch tn wa s mAter wea hiolo P Se
Beyond dump Ts hd a
ummer. Firt st they took o et 11ell ta
make brIckt4 and thn they0ired it 1W n




up s drainithg Iato it, fsoterg ad ".l
stewlo J i the sun; d ad then, ql n 4
wt bandsod wi atothe p eaolo t .leMo t/, S B
illed too, eeied ish wato a ndesiel "irsl '

ummerdid not tood there, withspae, nea*i ii.iS


th or iMd wre not full o tro
some thoughts abouint "erus."
some thoughts about ^gnn". V^^gj^iL^^jy


They stood there while the un
went down upon th a soene, and
sky In the west turned bloodred, and
the tops qf the b hoam oae like $re
Jungs and Ona wan not thinking ox
the suaet, howeve-thel bir
turned to it, and all ther thou
wee of Pac'tm, wh
could me so planlyI thedbtai
The line of the buildings stood deai'
cut and black a ainst the ky h.;
and there out of the mss- reth
great chimneys with the river o
smoke streaming away to the*d of
the world. It was a s dy s o p
now, this smoke; n the uet light
it was black and brow sad gray ad
purple. All the sordid uggetioa of
the place wer gone- U twhe l t
it was a visi of power. To the two
who stood watching while the ark.
nea swallowed it up. It smm" fa
dream of wonder, with Its tale el ha
Ma energy, atof .-ap being Oa t
employment for thoueaads upon ih
msad of ms, ot opptaunty sad
dom, of lte sad lov aad joy. m e
thyeamrawwavto anmS
then n Im a i' -


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Md Bryan's G niPaM-ii9e year

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IT IMBRACKS
College of Liboral Arts.
School for Teachers.
School of Mulst Vocal and Instru.
mental, Including pipe organ,
new Instrument. a
School of Industrial Arts, in-
cluding Domestic Science and
Art
School of Expression.


You 1ges ocntezplatimn entering the College this Fall should write
at onoe dofrm~mlto7ry oom. Seslon begins Wednesday, September 26, and
ooatteaesm lht months.
FoPer ataouo and detailed Inftormation write to
A. A. MURPHREK, President.


-s

dtimI rv rOff ber0Reader.s
-vi it ibDouCE Two NEW GREAT WORKS-






..il.ds: l 0. lr
hiMC OP *SALVATION
dti hesopkeasiufll to rtu all
uemotth toplssohoea tOfAvaB


rMU~irW'1U5 uh As IsU-4edold, by Uan. jsqee.yma
me 15 aies,-ash01mw, ras~hmwne, aualla d.orlgtual

6 07 WCWILL SEND hAII eepfe.
1 IDllTu H sJFORas4


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T*W. madleald

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A Great Half-Ple Offer


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Read every word in this announcement, (or It Jpi tlw opportunity if
us. Mevenof the great nmgnhei In tn counItF h4iconiblin.l t, e
rad toeer at a greatly red5cdS rateoj 19yer Wbo W ich an <;it r
vn to the public and IM e to say neerwil It-be mile aln. 11i
Several magusInes have iilcreel theirs mllpt prie. whlich fllowp
w much greater this oftr really In. The 0a4l reM ware making it to
p eo of this State is because we haveIncreasedoij O pri.e f.
ti to it pr yiw, and we want all Fltbid to Mad .


ommopolit-4, one year, :
(ompan's Home Companion, one year,
'he Review of Reviews, one year, -


Pearson's, one year, -
The American Magazine, one year,
Tom Watson's Magazine, one year,
THE SUN, one year, -


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Total,


$1.00
1.00
3.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
2.00
$10.00


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TH l COSMOPOUTMrAN which wyon MrtlM W._ nut
now th mnoW ular teno4nt illuutrSaSOB U=in om.'d- a leofhave-
inorened 10o0 ovo what they wore tour months ao.whou $ of r It
mour HM publi nlf.t The publtish aroe sonm fos
a1ll that u m ftbi t goe way of picturestt itemisean4 eza pl pie-
tUrn by Frederl Pwelltugo and to brW. W. Jaeole a mow ingn the Cosmo-
poltan, and a siMo- new erial by H. 0. Wele.
T RE M IW OF- REVIEW blttll Amric.amoam m n are going
mu InVi w v uMiWU to keep p with t miI a w going to
tke the shortest etr-whlch is The Review of vLwr-a moai ve of the world's
Drope..
WOMAN'S HOnM COMPANION W .home and
faMaus. atlesI, Mlein d- 1. Stoe
ARtfof te o le o a die fiction musin es of tVi day both is aerial and
PIARS 's ahortstorWeboaby author.0- world.wi5 ,r -atin. Peason's Is
oonildeNd authority on book mlews.
TmE AMRICA MAGAZIMm oo. NE1 o afw M M"azne.
Itwa iLA Y4 i a powerul sy1ndi-
Ste. and no funds 'r lacking to make It one of the baet Mtle a A_,rts.
TOM WATSON'S MAsAZlw, No month, M ever before
wri oIr dI nelse es of People. au a desermedi o, Wo st did Tormn
wte sarest thinker beforethe public Y is. It1 W114MVthoughts of
the be mtadson all mbjeMct of Interet to the Amerils .
TU twUlofltown. ds gby the, betPer i,
da-eoaamendlng&alHlright Md einsr$


Grab This Oppotunity


If you want one magazine with our paper for a year, you cannot do better than to a (4 1'
one of following offers, while they are hot off te bt and before MeW an withdr av


COBMOPOIJTAN, one year .....................................................$1..I
THE SUN. on year ..... ................. ......... g
PEARRON'S one year............................................................ 1 10
THE UN, one year...... "....... .............. ..' ...... St
THE AMERICAN MAGAZINE, one year ............................,. O
THE SUN, one year...... s'o"".f' ........................ o
TOM WATSON'S MAGAZNE. one year..................................S.
THE SUN, one year....... ... ............................. oo
M "a. .LT Wi 6


Fill out coupon, mail it today with your remittance and be MOe of getting
the greatest magazine combination that wMa ever o e n opArtunity <
years and one it is safe to Bay will never be made asaln.


Tobhkaee. lb.


aneloed please find $..............................for whleh enter my name fop oa er's u
slerption to y or paper and the fo!lowinmagmasnin..................................................
..*..............* .
...................... .......... .. .. ............


Name


Addra ..........................


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Send $5.75 and Get Them All for One Year


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