Group Title: sun.
Title: The sun
Full Citation
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 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: September 1, 1906
Frequency: weekly
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 )
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: VID00043
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.)

Full Text

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~tysmbw~. 496

'fY' A wuh neighborly ftailiWarity,
tof th 11e1 0y howe ''"
'u. o _soy an4d Mrs. Case
* f myt 11stou1 burden gathered in
1IR _) r old crony thus, face to
OP *d4ey, with a guilty look on
There; Mrs. Caiey?" asked Mrs.
J^, on1, btes O t'a mrowin' in the
'"sh i" 4oa't he lukln' virry Impty." ob.
sve4 Aigapn, catching sight of a large
bttle tha snowy label, which protruded from
onde Allr, Cae 'a apron, and from which
bt o o oontents had been taken.
r spatched at the apron to
er the tl. The at, however, only
p ipitated disaster. The garment being old
and thin the straai of the sudden pull upon It
cawed it to part In the middle, and a shower of
gay bottles and boXs dmceaded upon the steps,
some breaking, others rfalling open and envelop-
lug Mra Flaipgs, who stood below, in a cloud
of, powder and rank odors.
For, a moment Mrs, Casey was overcome with
humiliation.. Then, seeing the look of amazed
bewildemuent on-Mrs. lanlgan's face as she
stood bespattered and bepowdered from head to
foot, she dropped with a thud upon the top step
and bsse to iphtek. w$h laughter, rocking back-
a4d forth and wavipg her hands wildly about, In
an abnn4pi pf mirth.
Mrs.: fnganl io e amazed than ever, stooped
tq pickup soe o the battered aware.
"Madame doeBoess's i rivalled Vreckle Lotion"
greeted her eyes from the large -bottle which she.
had first seen. "Madame de Boes's, Mathless
Maruerlte Balm," "Madame de Boei's Qucumber
MIlk for the Skin and Complexion,' "Madame de
Boeid's Magnolia 8kin food" "Madame de Boest'
Poudre de Violettes," and many more !similar'
preparations declared themselves as the contests
of the various receptales.
"Who In,the wunrd ls the Boosy wumman? An'
phwat arre ye doin' wid ahl her thruck?" demand-
ed Mrs. Flanigan.
"Shure me saints has found me out," said Mrs.
Casey, wlppng,her eyes on the corner of the torn
apron. "Gwan In the house an' clans yersal, Mr.
Flanlgan. Ye do be a sought! Phwln 01 have
the stuff shwipt up Ol'll come In an' till ye abl
about ut."
Half an hour later, Mrs. Flanlgan having remov-
ed frot her person most of the traces of the
b 9t a of, oaetiUes, and having been refreshed
with "Nupo' oahfee" from the pot which gener-
ally tood at the' back of the kitchen Stove from
one meal to nIthe, the two sat eoGsly in froat
of the stove, with ielr feet upon ,the earth and
their chairs tipped back at a convaaWtoa anle,
while Mrs. Casey gave vQooe to the OfOtblied ex-
PShaure 01 wasn't ii' to be trin' ye about
yander fooolOb ebM" Jeran her thbtub the
direction of theak Wtrtel "ut seeth' yere after
fotadin' me rid hanided 161ke, 0111 have to be
givin' ye the whole ale o' woe.
"'Twas about tree wake ago it was, Mary Ann
kim In from goln' but wid the OIhooleys, an' she
sis, 'There's to be a Ilitoher at the Wumman's
Cloob hahi t'morrer sfthernoon, be the fa-amdiss
beauty doother,oMaddi easu4lsy from N' Yarrk,
and she do be ateer lvfi' Mrs. Gilhboley some
tiekuts to dishthrltitiwid r frlads.' She aveo
me two, an' tan' mell be gon', Maw,' she asi
"Twill be: Pgr-atse tom,she I6s.
'"Phwat's a beauty docther?' 1O sis.
"Tis a doother that teaches ye how to be be.
ewtle kshe als.
"'alx,', 0, a s, 'y're good luki' enough now
t' A pose bpy Iiw 'has'ta the b'rY away' ;01
sis, 'an' 'Uis o doetber that kin aW ake iany
beauty oat Ir tse acgly moe.' O ,i ..
"Himanif wa eoame,.ahee em, *Pwhbat that?
was th iet luker Iv, Coamty Corrk ph w ,01
brun t re ower heg t' ti laid Iv the grafer
an aome O v the gS hbowldher,' he sT, 'as ye
Ive. the. ,e f- "eOtee an e that ye had this.
oa01y a te l otie ato thim.. Ye ,a bate ean I,
the galu'- now, 9ain ye '7it an e saIed rag.
Take her alah4f. the beauty dether, Mary
Ann' he ais, W' haveber ated up aesolae as
llly Lausut or anny lv thin ehbwell/, be aIm.
,'*.t..if 0 lothke t' see 3, wk.
nupa mph a aw t'thiu, he eto, 'aq' Olie whliW
to pay ter at,' gSi be
'** we wlatto the lltsher, uu ye'd be sappeal
ed. m, 3ess V .e the ew.. tht:,,yue
terap The w*a mwasm'e54ataR V e SF
a wJmtaly we'dlve- hav hades a .et
ahs. A'dah a lot av h1dI!s Apl.e, i 01
nlver lai me'two oye **mi -

!' 'Hivins!' sis 01 to Mary Ann. 'There's
humin docther, man or wumman, thatI '
beauties out IT some IT thim oaytl
only the Lord A'molghty oud be (Iola1 'd
have to trunk away the whole batch : eW n
over agIn,' 01 Oi l.
"There was some good ukin' wane, o if
ye'd pick thim out he5 ua mtl asty
they wud ahotp anny01.011 a
they was that sad I gloe, a It
they niver ha4 aemotl A 1 eudnt
hilp fallna' sorry for tht
"The windy sa-ade. led dowl, n'
jalst a few. lo was the
stage was
a phwolle
'the oertilI -a,
up t' the a bow a
tall, good lt wumman, wi
punkydore IT yally hair an' a e a
black dries 'Verd ahl over w d.. tin
that luketd ek'the scale an a mo
gist'nia' S had a k ,lod L hy v aque
mmn' around phwit she Moved' thai tal made ye
tale that she'd be hblippery loke Ityetuka ha It
iv her. Her arrums an' herlok wa b b '
some sthring ITl doloimt Mary Ann sid th y
did be too big to be p 'a4 l but they was molghy
"She had big black bies that she did. be rowla'
at ye phwin she talked, an' ftole phwolte tathe,
that she Ilked t' be dahoWn'.'
"The wimmum ahl over the hahl begal n t
phwisper phwin she no-Ale out: .,
""Ain't she luv6lyl' 'Ain't she a dearrf 'AltC i
she Jit too ehwate for annyt'lnfg' an' the loe IT,
that ain they ahl clapped theltr hands.
"She bowed ag _a W~molled, a-' thin Ahe '0
gas to talk. 01 eludnt be tillin' ye he uater l
what she said but the wimmon ahl fte 'I ift
they niver did be hearing' annyt'lg so Inpher n'
beboor, and dom IT thin had nat boo' an' tk
"'TI. te looty av lytry *Gman' she ',
be bbewtfle. An' now that AiMrt Aa'b m
coom to the assistance IT Na lt'vd
ais: to ,o, eorot her mlita-ok t0, i f1 r
ivoy wtimani to be as e Mik
t' 1i/ If oealy she do be wll e' I.IT
phitGid hqrplf. coy
anh flse to the e, h
black oyea iv here oaver th :
"fre do. be plenty Iv a is X@nint/
Mary Ann.
'Rolgbt'ye :arre!" si 01. .'
"An afs tothe the oye' si thew Maddit, a
nadells wan. Oh, Wu;nmman' she ulIS nta'"
over 'an r~ahi o"it her arumsR, 'Wu ,,
rather be be4wtlfe than ly '
"'* btle' Ol1 IsI. fer she Wd lukn,' Wth'aNtht
at mt;f ani 01 t ought 'tW a 6aFly .v! t' be ap
swether,' "
"Lvt at t6 rtie '. hdi the'6 er1 e
wvuinma a }hil hahl *ofI M 01*#
O1 lamid4 td OW It*1,9 ik. ,
**Paith h lnt' Bve St at
**Of a hbidjItf she s. d OI ,a' Oft,
shthed ad a Ol shtumik ,
anl 01wa frickled 'an' qulnt-oyed an' 7eA lti
nad af' lubtiobase 'af WakeWoed aa' le*! slda
ded wid bad tathe an' a.bad brith an' ridl hai '
na Wa 'gAAtt' plfplbe an' black hide ah
the dlvil knows phwat, she l. .i
il Td'il6 %U re, ptbt Ol. ,I I*l
Jme Hiti ta ebIe, an' O1 Was
to tawfe e tolte phwh' 01*i6at f* amiti
.spd~t'fat an' seI t' me, Me' o p elld, he
toom me an' 01' II' msk4' a s
bsty' tl he., 'Beh eld bIlA w trr ",l
b*O *' her"& ar' Wdiddh tVbwlei

Qopyrigat. INSIb*y

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an' she IwuLALt

Mrs. Cais lauglh





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I 4


Our Drage Primer

September 1, 1906

Litte Mprufow id His Pa

Algy.-So many thin have happened of late
to interrupt m, that I igh have torgotte
oWeit the thi a you ld bot draiage, it
it Wee o' fus tie oi that ha bee going
on, am4 tSe Wo yo have read to me out of.the'
newam-, th vernor Broward and
iad UaPenaoola, which
brought o of the points on both ldesd.
Tere ae things that I dont understand
l ujwould .plaie to me.
fi, re away, and I'll do the
b I ant g youa
SI want to know first ias whe's going
p the ta for draining these lands lan the
ade. Mr. Ward aid the whole State, and
I e yoe tol se that the TimewUnlo and
other pwsp pe opposing the onstitutional
Amled s dae are now saying this.
-We, tt ueto Is dead easy.
A gyp-What do you sean by drainage district?
a-Sy draInage dilot I omean that portion of
the 9104t whih the Trustees. actng Sao Drainage
oiIon under the draage aw passed at
th on of the eg te have now laid
oat, w h o its of parts of Ooeola, ade, De-
Soto, el n "ae .And Manatee oontld.
Aythe ooplie ving In these counties
idor, other words, in those part of
tI otUe Included In the 1tee laid out as
the drainage dstrie are the only one who will
be to the drainage tax for draining
Pa.-I mean Just tuat, Algernon, and nothing
Algy.-Butm pa, Mr, Beard saiodd that the Trus.
eas, acting as Drainaoge Oomlssoners, epuld lay
out drainage distrieto all over the State; in Be.
cambia County, or In Masdson County, and could
collect the tax and Use tha money tfor draining
the 'verglades. Can they do It?
Pa.-Ok, yes, my son, they can do it al right,
but the Qetlon is, WiL they do it, and the an.
aWer is, TH Y WONT DO IT
Algy.-Why won't they do it?
Pa.-They wont do It because it would be an
mprper, unjust and unreasonable thing or them
to dot People who are elected to ofme as a rule
are disposed to do the right thing and will not use
the power conferred on them by the people, Im.
properly. Public officers have a great deal of
power conferred on them which they oould misuse.
In order to have government elective it is neces-
amry to clothe exe auve offers with power.
Alg,-You mean by this, pa, that the people
are obliged to trust the men whom they put in of.
floe to a considerable extent?
Pa.-I mednt jlut that, Algy, and in the case of
these Dranage ComUlslopers the thing that will
prevent them from laying out drainage districts
in places where drainage is not needed and collect.
ing the tax and d*uplng it Into the Everglades, is
the "sme thing at prevents the Tax Assessors of
the various oountle from Increasing the asseem
meant on the property of the people they dont like,
and lowing it on the property of people tey do
like. It's the ame thin that prevents the Coun.
ty 0ommlssiopers from mtsappropriatlng money
entrusted to their are. It's the ame thing that
prevents the County Treasnres, or the State
Treasurer, from running off with te public
money. It's the ame thing that prevents the
Governor from withholding appointment from
people who are seleetd In the primaries for ap.
positive offoese whom he don't like, and giving
them to people whom he does. In other ord It
is the thing called oonelenoe, which prevents
men from dn wrog even though they have the
power to do It is taeoo thing that solety is
based on, without which there would be so uw
clety, no goveramept, and no anything else, but
anarchy, riot and oatndlon.
Algy-Well, I think Im satied d now that it is
only the people owning land In the drainage die.
triot, Includinsg the Bverglades who are 1g to
be asked to pay for draining the !vtglade.
What I want to know now tis, who thee people
Pa.-Well. my son, these people are dawed.
like Gaul, Intothre rt. if the lag lad
sydlecates, who own 800,000 series of a1 In the
dralagen district, who will be called on to put up
0,000 at.okels; second the Trtstaes, holding
the land which belongs to the people, wh Ill beo
called on to put up 38,,00O niels t the
3,8.00O acres which they hold; third, the lnd-
vidual lead owners, ownibg from 0 ares p to
8T,000 acres each, who will be called os to pes UP
4 Ndkels and up to 7,6000 nickel. M UNe to
the umber of acre that each man may pw.
~y.-Why pa, according to this showa te
IpJtnual land owners will be called ot p
only a mall part of this drainage tax and the

large land syndicates will be called on to pay
more than half of it.
Pa.-Again, my son, you have struck it right.
It is only the people who own the lands in the
drainage district who will be called on to pay for
draining the Everglades, and it naturally follows
that thoee who own the MOST LAND will pay the
MOST TAX. And six land syndicates have con-
leased that they owned over half of the land to be
Algy-But, pa, these large synlatcates and these
individual land owners acquired these lands from
the Trustee. Do you. think it fair that they
should be taxed to drain them after the Trustees
deeded them to them?'
Pa.-There might be *ome doubt about that,
Algy, ift It were not for the fact that the Act of the
Legislature putting the title of these lands in the
'Trustees, and the decisions of the Supreme Court
of the State interpreting this Act, ALL SAT that
'TEES and the obligation, the paramount obliga-
ton, the first obligation, of the Trustees is to
drain. This is a special reason why the people
owning lands to be benefitted by drainage should
pay taeir share of the cost FROM WHICH
THERE IS NO ESCAPE, and is a reinforcement
of the general proposltton that lands specially
benefitted by a great public work, should contri.
bute their just share of the cost of such work.
Algy.-All right, pa, I think I see that now. Ill
not be bothered any more with doubts about the
whole State paying for drainage and the justice of
tioSe people owning the lands which are benefit.
ted paying for their share of the work, but, it
seems to me that this proposed Constitutional
Amendment puts a whole lot of power in the
hands of five men. Do you think that that is ad.
Pa.-What do you mean by putting a whole lot
of power?
Algy.-I mean that the five Drainage Commls.
stones, if the Constitutional Amendment is adopt.
ed, will have the power to spend the money de.
rived from the drainage tax just as they please,
and are not required to give bond.
Pa.-That's true, my son, they are not required
to give bond, but all their acts are the acts of pub.
lie of01ials which are open to the inspection of
any one Is whoee mind there should arlse a quest
tion about the proper expenditure of this money,
and the proof of Improper expenditure being very
easy to obtain, it would be an eay matter for
ANY CITIZEN to make afdavit which would
all of those publie servants who should betray
their trust. And then again, the whole crowd
of them have to come up for reelection every four
years and the people can hold them ecoumteble
for their acts at the polls as well as at the bar of
Algy.-But is it not an unusual thing for men
to be vested with asomuch power s thee fvye men
seem to be vested with?
PL-No. not unusual, Ally. On the contrary,
quite usual. No gra public work is ever under.
taken unles the omers chosen to carry it out are
vested with conslerabie power, certainly with
power sfSint to able them to earr out the
work effetually. A notable ase of recent hap
pending was that In which Congres veted the

President of the United States with extraordinary
powers over the Panama (aal. It gave to him
the power tO appoint the spn and to
clothe them with as mu power vernments
of countries have. The Board Of 4 Trustees
of the city of Jacksonville have extraordinaryy
powers. They are vested with pticaly all the
functions of city government. Whqn Galveston
was destroyed and had to be rebuilt the men com-
posing the Commilssion in charge fo t'e work were
vested with extraordinary powers, et in excess of
those which the Drainage Compd-lsoners have, or
will have if this Constitutional Amwndment is
adopted. In fact 'It is quite the ctice to vest
men in charge of a constructive work with extra.
ordinary powers.
Algy.-If that is the case, pa, why Is it that so
much is made of the extraordinary power sought
to be conferred by the adoption of this Constitu-
tional Amendment?
Pa.-I'l. answer your question, my son, by ask.
ing who is making so much of it?
Algy-Well, the Times.Union for one, Mr. John
Beard In his speech for another, the Jacksonville
Literary Bureau for a taird.
Pa.-Ah ha! Now I'll ask you another ques-
tion. What is the Times.Union, who is John
Beard, and what is the Jacksonville Literary Bu-
Algy.-Well, I'll say first the Times-Union is a
great newspaper.
Pa-Yes, my son, it is a newspaper in the sense
that it is printed on NEWS PAPR but in no
other sense. It is owned by three railroads and
its policies are controlled by thqm. It prints
the stuff they want printed, JUST AS THEY DI-
RECT IT SHALL BE PRINTED, which is accord-
ing to how THEIR INT 'tSB.S MAY BE
SERVED, without regard to the merits of any
proposition handled.
Algy.-Well, next I'll say that Mr. John Beard
Is a lawyer of ability and a public man of known
probity, and a private citien of good character.
Pa-All of which Is true, Algy, but when Mr.
Beard attempted to talk apinst the drainage pro.
position he was very short of material and was
obliged to make much of the little he had, and this
question of too much power was skillfully used by
Aigy-Lastly I will say that the Jacksonville
Literary Bureau is an institution organized for
the purpose of sending out material In opposition
to drainage.
Pa.-Right you are, my son. It surely was or-
ganized for the purpose you name, and do not
overlook the main point, which is, that the people
who organized the Literary Bureau and who are
paying its expenses are the VERY PEOPLE WHO
OwN THESE LANDS, three and a third million
acres of them, which lying in the drainage district
Algy-One other question, pa I hear that Gov-
ernor Broward said in his speech in Pensacola
that the Trustees could raise money to pay the
State's share of the cost of drainage by selling
land to Bill Smith and Tom Jones, etc., as fast as
the lands were drained.
Pa.-That's what he said, Algy.
Alty.-I hear that Mr. Beard aild that if the
Trustees did sell lands to Tom Jones and Bill
Smith, etc., they would do a wrong thing because
the Bill Smiths and the Tom Joneses WOULD
RAILROADS in case the suits which are now
pending for these lands went against the Trus-
tees. Don't you think it would be wrong to do
Pa.-I certainly do, my son, I surely think it
would be wrong, if Mr. John Beard and others who
argue like him talked trom a thorough knowledge
of the conditions. But they either don't do this,
or, having the thorough knowledge, they fall to
make use of it. TH 'irULxrwIS HAVE THE
TITLE TO THESE LANDS. The railroads claim
tnem under legislative grants., NO LBGISLA-
FROM THE TRUSTEES. All the legislative
grants. under which the railroads claim, grant
those lands which HAVB NOT BBN PRE-
VIOUSLY SOLD BY THE Trustees. The Trus-
tees have never reoognised the priority of grants,
nor uave the railroads claiming under them In-
sisted upon priority. They have always been
GIVE THEM. If the Trustee desire to sell to
somebody else lands that have not been located by
the railroads, they can glee as tltl to pur-
chasers WHOM THBY 8ELECTa they cU to
the railroad grantees WHOM THB LU1ISLA-
(Continued cm Pag Twelve.)





Dear Spotts:-Phat do yer think ha happened to me endoorif iv the
phast week? Ti the same idlntle thins that h"pptns to Ahl t grate writ*
Gs-- no liWe. Sum wan hus take upon hitnsilt the tuk iv writlt At lp f*
otts letther an sgnih hae sinie to i4 Th6 timpadist villii, bad see to him,
it 01 etd but t ink blel bitl hi6 Widd fIA litA Wallht Iv t e hbnM t the

Iv Cuba. Thin 01'll unlock meail an' make a notse like Sa I iun MI. and
demand another pinsio from aitoter Tolilver (01 river cn spell It 01' n pa~
Iv borowlan mivi dollaM off hi m.
Ti 8a gat stat anm thot our fita' lemman' Bowden, oounoellt U
the 7th ward Iv Jltksuvvllel, ha dayvelogea Into. Dd ye noutn t t
that ele from benathb his ours? HMe Dut through aM ardlnn0 to tiX

* 1 '4~,, ~ 'w.

1b, oten ye, the letthere to you are the oir gindtn. wan*d. AHLM iteri
are spurious.
01 say, Spotts! Our mutual frin' Frank Harris In Ocala to wear' a front
nowadays that's wort' going' ahl the way to Omuan to ee. He's that chsty
thot he makes a ocok of pouter ptgeons look lolke a small string Iv sound.
ers. So inflated Is he that shl he needs I s say anchor an' a few sandbags
to be was of those dirgable baloons we rade about In the society papers.
An' the cause Il ut shl you'll niver guess, so 01 will till ye at waust. Come
lost an' lind me wan Iv your largest heard ter Its a big pas Iv news.
Whisht! Here ut is:
Garge Wilson is niver more to fondle a Tolme.0nion pay veaop n'
Prank Harris will soon hoist his flag as editor tin Chief on board Iv Unile
lHeryts privateer IT journalism. iofn't breathe ut to a sowl, tpotts, darlint,
until 01 ana swap me Information to Trisy, who's been hoeinh fer ut for
miny a year, In exchange for the price iv two wake' board a a pass to
somewhere, maybe M leoo.
Opaktn' iv Mexloo raymands me Iv thot Ither Dg countthry, Caba, where
01 say they are atth r having' another rayrolushun. 01 hov a Srate sohame
now to get another phision. Ye know 01 hey a PNOCHANT fet PENSIONS
since our rante Binatoy gt me wan ftom Uncle lat tfer tumpla me foot
idnst the- Mt iT the fotoh tI the nthte, tetf tItoH0t er"ile of tivin
day., tiihot r hd th klee s n he hrbor it W t waltii fer the
Oa ba t he io llht thb h6j sayatL Ifa
e fr~ge arnd n.d i i' Jmty Tolltvet (Bpelles die ) get wan pin-.
so why tan't*e set ahotherh Bo, me sa ame a o o aIoad Wan th
Keys where Unkle Henry ls building his deep sea loin' rMlroad, where Olll
hole the key to the situation, an' wait till Terribly Teddy takes the olland

$""TQING THR suoso


A~~~~~~l tiIinrieea ri..Teilov of tho Tub&.

bleoi Th6bet ia fd4 Wuhe ith io time for aalr of odunoll and ooa
sequently reekd hbt It ht Augit t sened had
edited that during the ll eid aed, ntor aOap
be sudded without LceAse, for reat t
It was Wednesday night In Hansontown as ohe beat oVer *Vf board, The
Council had said It was a Board of Private Work, but she didn't. 4W
fPat fell the esvenin wasa.
Bude in her right hand, eoap In he left hand, clothes on the washboard ,
pembbe4 sHq alete.
Out In the dark avenues of sand a haggy figure, parrot-beaked and gaunt,
sleuthl doggedly.
At his belt are many woolly scalps.
Suddenly he raes hs nose and niffs toward her house. Home boy like
he s ents the soapy air. "Ha" he crtes "an unllooiseMd e n.
"It Couno litis bnda ius now then, this I sure contempt of Bowdon.
"A washwomns without a tag, isbiger game than burgiar'a wag."
Craftily he approaches and gase on the tagless eaone.
No tag, no loens, meets his view,-a horrid sight, he thinks, don't you?
Resting his trust3 do4 orppler against his muscle he squlnts aong It at
the WUhln e .ht' At the flrst S'1t he smases an iqtag~ed bubble, At
the next Olen* eeoaly owB.
H ean wait no loner. Dasanltin he hastily quiets her' with the wash-
Batio0n seise him. Victory is his.
Victor)t LW fbtevrl Down with the untaggedt
Burn this letter. iYoulr, PAT.

0001 sn

Thinks B m Brethren

The Democratic Executive Commit-
tee of Manatee county whitewashed
John A. Graham. And now, In its last
lssue, the Sun makes a proposition
that Mr. Graham ought not to refuse.
It's a case of "put up or shut up."-
Lake City Index.
Incidentally, If you are interested in
the course of Florida politics, you may
note that the signs of the times Indi-
cate a trend In the direction that Gov-
ernor Broward'as ootsteps are bent.
The drift of popular sympathy is with
him, and you might as well make a
note of It, no matter what use you are
going to make of the note-Tampa
Timea, -.
The Democratic Bxecutive Commit,
tee of Manatee County has exhonor.
ated John A. Graham of the charges
made against him by the Tallahassee
BunL It Graham was sharp enough to
successful carry out all the devull
meat he IS charged with it should be
an easy matter to pull the wool over
the eyes of a few honest men who
want it pulled. Graham to one of the
grandest rascals the State ever pro.
duced or Claude L'Bngle is the big.
sest tool on earth. It will take the
courts to decide which Is whih.-De.
Soto County News.
The Manatee County Democratic
Executive Committee has completely
"white washed" or esonrated, as you
may term It, John A. Grh of waevery
char made byClaude magle. NOT.
tlees, M g Msle ee Graham to

meet him In any criminal court and
prove that his (L'Bngles) charges are
false. So far, we have not heard of
any court trying the casel-Troploal
The Broward-Beard debate on drain.
age was pulled of n PeaonolaW Mon*
day evening before an audience of
over 2,000 people. As we predicted
last week, Broward got the beet of
Mr. Beard and even the papers that so
strongly oppoe, Governor Broward
on the drans sheme acknowledge
teat the large Peasola crowd was
with Broward and that he received
great pplause. The tft that the peow
pie of West lord are with Broward
(as was shown in Peaseaols) is quite
a surprise to the advauete of drain.
age in South Florida.-Tropial

Send In Your Dollar.

Washlngton, D. C., Aug. 11, I9W.
To All Demoarat l Voters:
If there ever was a time In the hisb
tory of the Demoorat-c party for the
malfeetation of lealty and patrlt*
lam on the part of Its members, t is
right now.
If we are to win a victory and elet
a President two years bonoe we m at
first elect a Hoe of RepreSentatlvee
this MIL A Deocratlc HoB00e esa
and will Investlate e depart
of the oVernmt Wtan e tWf 9
t to ~by "af1" o e-ee
h o w W v i

cent exposure and prosecutions, there low valuation right awar In order to
will be a revelation of rottenness that get the public used to war eurronay.
will astound the country and oroate a -..r_--I
demand for a Democratic admintatra' reat Saling lips Driven to Soti .
tlon to lean the Government work-* pe
Whop. Berlin-Hamburg esited ovir
To win the House we need money? the probable loss of the ant selling
to defray legitimate expenses and get ships ausae and Alsterufe Which,
out our vote. We have no protected It Is feared. went to plowe durl3g
noopolle from which to draw to All the big storms Otob1er and No-
our oofers, as they do those of the member. It to feared that the ships,
Republican party. We must, theMe which were en route for 0outh Amer-
fore, appeal to loyal Demoorats fdr lean ports, may have been driven to-
oontributions. wards the South Pole. The dmaud,
Will you send as 1.00 at onoe, and a ship belonging to the asi elose,
in return for this we will send you recently repotted after havint b
cople of our campaign literature lost for 17 days eon a journey whiMh
sued by the committee. You will Is usually aceompllshed I lr to s0
have the thanks of the entire Deoe days. From Montevide It toit apertt
cratle party tor your favorable t that the Hamburg aaflina alpI Pit
spoue to our request. A lohryI arrived with all masaf but oaN
Address all remltta` e to gone. The storm emse Wry nse
J. M. GRI3O0o, man, ra. blowing her to the louth Pol, d sat,
M e BulIdlang ,reat many sailors had their liti
WalMngimA. 0. front.
'-ar Wman TwiP fo W u le prWo o Se, *
In Itm Parls-Moe Aat
Berl-Aw Imu ofs tean milons of well-to-do mflltnet has
"ahmn Plaster." valued two and epU the ollse to p "
mark (50 eeuts and If entat) Is eon* Iis." To prove that he
templated to get the public used to t he woman produced two
"war money." Penonr who don't fleates made ot tn t a
hlow, are of opinion teat Goany, Atle Barn ot
if engage Ia war, h*s nothing ele* her habad* 4
to do than to draw soa the ONM Ae d t h e u lllba r o
serven lthe Julias Tw i bn. 'b, that ga hr
brst thatfeare, law" as it party
not last lnug and papew mose..y h*4 d bua.ed a
beresorted to. Paper money lto tem e afterwards
be Seeod to thkO value tre bhe 1Od a se ad motroa.
two &ad 0 mark, a law to that who aleo dega!tedthis life nad
feet was. pt, on the tatute bok Asatole e too, was burled uW-er
som I U 1110 61% a -o. Now I to Is es TMe a-i e5io oC Me. MMable -

~. $ '%~*

""%wah. -

hi head 1Wiioin'

Gmat k~ ~4ll

One of th w s city from w another
State 48 tOe atssleon f the eilte
remarke4 ths e ya tI would witnass a -
mark jioth and eaoIpmeut of railroading
I the sta of Florida. and events seems to have
justled the predieltia.
rew people In the Btat perhaps, are aware of
it, but the fact remains t there are at the pres-
eat moment so less than ten or a doea rd or
dlvldo ou rBap RIna proew of oocnstructin sad
amu Bre srh lbei ronto lo t s the tot, la.
ome of the s Nl owe rth iti to Mae
,ayi to *oAtom t o theotOe
set out Ut e oe tat, tOtat
Wm pu a I siofi61 -at. have Wlen

)OW" ?T 01 4e 1t 0 a 't Ue a,, noting
their proposed terminl, and see what the glance
In West Forida the B iu ,m (imol w A
St. Andrews Bay Railroad Is ben obstructed
from pilmDnihaD Al., to t, Adr laws3a, a.,l
and is now within fifteen miles Of the southern
meAd WANo"ern aa droad aIo under
way ot I Onaton to A eo these
to St. Joseph, where thire tis to be one of
the .4net a on the ooal THIS ROADi 18
nThe BSnwnee a 8an Pedro Ralroad, better
knows asDrew's Road," has been in operation
for som, time ,,between Uve Oak and Perry.
Theft in now proposed for it an extension to Fer-
TyFlo~rida 1 Aaama Railroad is
now Oplaet d In operation from Outhbert,
OLa., to a belle, l, This Is the road that ab-

orbed e old C., T. & G., from Gllhhssqee to
arise. TheG.,. & A.lISre or b.f W'on.
trolled by the Central of Georgia which, b this
WATkR.. *
The Atlantic Coast Line is now building an ex-
tension from a point near High Springs, Fla., to
Perry. The extension has reached the Stein-
hatches River and the Atlantic Coast Line's
Florida counsel recently remarked that in a cer-
tain contingency the road would go on to Carra-
in the southern part of the State there in also
much building and developing going forward. The
Charlotte Harbor Northern Railway is being con.
struotea froBm Plant City, via Sarasota, to Boca
The Tamps Northeorthen Railroad, In which Mr.
Peter 0. Knight ot Tampa Isi Interested, Is to have
its southern terminus at Tampa and extend
thence through the counties of Hillsborough,
Pasco, Hernando, Citrus, Levy, Marion, Alachua,
raFayette, Suwannee, Taylor, Madison and Ham-
ilton, the northern end of this road being at At-
lanta. The men behind this enterprise, with the
exception of Mr. Knight, are all residents of At-
lanta. The building of this road is of Importance
Then there Is the Tampa & Jacksonville Rail-
road, which recently came into possession of the
Gainesville and Gulf, which it will at once proceed
to extend. The Gainesville & Gulf, 48 miles long,
runs from Fairfield to Sampson City and connects,
at the latter place, with the Georgia. Southern &
Florid4a. The company which has recently
acquired this property proposes to eventually
have a line from Jacksonville to Tampa, WHERE
Going back to the situation In West Florida, a

road with the amNMWl gtb-ttle of"the Panama
i.oute," Is now belo It ft Ala., to
Panama City' FIA. lrta "85 miles.
This to the Atlanta A "9 II Railway
and the road is ooW00 pl to Cotton.
dale, a little less than o0M0 te way. Pan.
ama City, the objective poit-oft mad, Is on
St. Andrews Bay and the road will therefore have
Its terminus AT DEEP WATLR.
The only enterprise of this nature now golng
forward which has not for its 9bject the finding of
a port is the Tallahssee, P y A& iSothetern
Railway, from Tallahssee to 'Wetiee tn Alaohua
county. and a lane at thelhtaotf ts otoials will
reveal ITS mlssgn in life. The president of this
road Is D. E. Maxwell Gelnral Afent of the S. A.
L. Its vice-president li e0e PgF. Ra0tey, counsel
for tae S. A. L. The oeeretary ndl treasurer Is
E. D. Kyle, Assistant Generala ItA nt of the
S. A. L.
Now arises the question, why thlo intense de-
sire to reach salt water? Wb are,,the railroads
"falling over each other" In their mad haste to
find deep water? Why are even the most Insigni-
ficant ports being selected as termini In the ef-
fort to bring up somewhere, ANYwhere, on the
water front?
The explanation to not far to seek. Take a
backward look at the sub-title of the Atlanta & St.
Andrews Bay Railway,. "'The Paam Route," and
remember that geographical posoltof means more
than anything else In development tong e com-
mercial llne. The" comtwtie terrnalls, even if
no other advantages accrue from their possession
In the meantime, will conaustitute valuable rail-
road property ten years ,from now, Builders of
railroads are uncommon, eanny folk-and having
considered well the commandiuN eSoapbhlal po-
sition that Florida holds wwith refereance to the
lower half of the continent, are ruhi ta & to take
possession of vantage points for future profit.


Canute, and the Danish Kings ooo f

To arrive at a just estimate of what the Danish
Kind were like, at this distant period,' we must
st heir environment and their racial charac-
teristics, and in the white light of formative Inlu-
ences, their shortmlgs become less glaring, and
their vrtu If ay are magnified.
Desmark, with Its low, wave swept coast, and Its
Inlatd tog efam try bleak with winds that reach.
ed it over the will North Sea, across the frosen
iBalto ad O ttegat, and even from the South,
blowing a the Wlbe, had little to invite. Thus
it wa perety natural, that the Danish people,
suudedl by many" waters and a land for the
mo part. deeoate, should prefer a life on the
Sand with the ereA primal spirit of the
l aw, U0t l epwhat still more nat-
ural, they should tworn to piracy, and by
emvirmemt poPo tnlty, and instinct, become
When 4e ne first began their attacks on
ngla. the wgm, wild untamed vt-kls. As
one writ saysi'* M evew r slept under the smoky
rafter of a ra& had aem drained the ale-orn
by as Il naitediWa NM laughed at the winds and
storm. s 4 sa g: st; blasts of the tempest aid
our esai tIe belowla of heaven, the howling of
the thn hrt4w w asl netthe huruteaie is our ser.
ant and dves!whither d we wish to g'"
In those days t will be seen that fle was no glad
sweet song. Indeed there n ee nothing to be
gotten out of It, t theM.Me pleas tes of con
quest. The old d lait proverbs "He who has
never bee wouwet4, livee, weary h fe," i quite
signlia t of the ptan 14aod 9lytta living atthat
time Infat the 4ha Is of Asa sea eem
to have been, '*KUll o be rl Wdari1 worst,
Covet death," and to be leader of thiskio raw ll
natural to the ma who was bolde aetad b MA d
lest The leaders of the preheat day are along
various lines; the stateaswa th man of Mten.
the Napoleon of FUinMeO, thRe tas of t"d1
try, all are leaders In their eepeeUt v epherM but
Is those time there was but a SuglerIqIS e of
eadlrep. The warrior stood ret.MatMirt of
h weso menl He must plan =jh ,Qhthe
fy and then plan agai, s that eMe attto fl
losed closely on the heels of another, and thuB is
polarity was secure.
Ww, the English ideal was quit* another stowy;
Weqy had experienced the re nuftg llusmetaow

man civilisation, and were a Christian nation,
while the Danes who were the descendents of those
fierce old Goths who lived on the shores of the
Euxine, centuries before the Christian Era, were
pagan fanatics. These barbaric Instincts were but
too apparent in the first few years of Canute's
reign, but he seems to have been a great student
of the public pulse, and becoming conscious of
the higher ideals of those about him, he quickly
adjusted himself to them, and adopted English
laws and usages, as well as the religion which he
found there.
Carlyle thinks but for lack of years, Canute
migat well have been the Charlemagne of Eng-
land and the North. In a few vivid strokes of his
pen, he thus describes him:
"A most nimble, sharp-striking, clear-thinking,
prudent and effective man, who regulated this dis-
membered and distracted England in Its church
matters, and Its state matters, like a real king.
He had a standing army (House Carla) who were
well paid, well drilled and disciplined, capable of
quenching insurrection or breakage of the peace,,
This, of course, save the king unlimited authority,
and might have made a tyrant of a weaker m'a.
A standing army has done this for many kings be-
tore and since, but Justice seemed with Canute
to be a ruling passion, though of late development.
But to go back a few years, Sweyn conquered
England in 1014, and dying, his son Canute com.
pleted the conquest of 1016. He, however, was not
allowed to reign over the whole of England at first,
as the olaons protested so vigorously that the
kingdom was divided, Canute reigning over the
Northern part. and Edmund "Ironsides" having the
Saxon, or Southern part, with the understanding
that the one surviving should inherit the whole
realm. Needless to say poor Ironsides succumbed
to the inevitable rule of "the survival of the ft
test" and though history does not positively a
s@rt that Canute applied the rule, yet there is lit
tie doubt upon the subject, for he was at that time
a relentless, head-strong youth, and after receivtng
graciously the promises of fealty from poor 6Iron-
sideesubjects, he slew many of them, not even
sparnX those of the kins, household. "Re who
brings me the head of ON of mine e.e.d4e" a-
Canute, "shall be dearer than a br&othr,"andMas
Dickens puts it, he mo together pretty Me
famy of "dewe others."

He had a great Inclination to kill, around and
Edward, two children of "Ironsldes/' but decided
to send them to Sweden, and have them quietly
murdered there. This, however, failed through
the merit of the Swedish king who treated the
boys most kindly.
Now, in Normandy there were adled twro" -
era of "Ironsides," and their uncle, the Duke of
Normandy, might one day olaimn the throne for
t.iem. This gave Canute much uneasiness, but his
fears were soon.allayed, by the Duke proposing a
marriage between the king and the boys mother,
the ex-nueen Emma, "The PloWer of Normandy."
This offer was gladly accepted, and from the day
of his marriage, the taming process seems to have
started. He soon after embraced the Christian
religion, and became much beloved by his subjects,
even the Saxons.
One of the Mediaeval legends run, that Canute
one day became disgusted with the obsequious
flattery of his followers, and eauing his chair to
be set on the sea shore, pretend teo omand the
waves, as the tide rose, not to we the edge of his
robe, tor the land whereon he sat asi his own.
The tide, of course, followed Naure' ,relentless
law, and turning to his follower he drV a lesson
from It, saying to the flattering ones: "Whht Is
the might of earthly kings, compared to the might
of the Creator who could saY unto the sea, 'Thus
far shalt thou go and no furt "
After reigning eighteen yrtl first wicked,
anu the last meritorious, bthis o w a mu-
rated by all of his subject thr tO his
athers in 1036, leavingt h i sld
and Hardlcanute. Emma of N mdy, however,
being the mother only of H lVi^ The dying
monarch had divided his lp bewe the
three. Harold te wished toavelup. but the
wary Saxons of the .Sout, wohde and
headed by Godwin, marl.of t mU-, 4fte,
that one of the Norman strain, eIta te,
or one of the two exiled pmrines ..ei SOer them.
.The dark cloud offtord t, w Mth t
Was amicably settled, referri to eat
gathering at Oxford. WSJ& ta 4 *L Awe&"rthat

(OoatiamsPt", Pae hilleJL


S -

1, 1"6

re SUN

Glont "Al.

. 1,.. I ..- ;"-1. I i m im .. '

fr. X L L odbred, physiciaIn a charge of the
orid HRbspitai for the Insane, was a visitor to.
Ba ital tdrl the week. In converuation
S UN repeseativ e imade do d
it I t. ill he letters receit*y appearhig hi
o hate paiVpers fro dAe H.. ove All1.
i. "his min has made some grave charges,
Dr. Goodbred. Is there any answer to them?"
"1 should sayr that they boes Internal evidence
that no answer from the authorities was neces-
sary," was the, reply, "When Allison left the
hospital at Chattahoochese he wua profuse In his
expressions of gratitude for the kindnesses he
said he had received there, and assured us that he
held the of01cials in the highest esteem. He had
been gone but a short time when he began to
write these letters. One of the staff at the hospi
t.1 rm rked thbat It seemed as though we had let
D 1i $0 A0. but tht wad not b CA a tall.
in In the hospital only until he bad regained
Tls. normal. condition and it seems that his 'dor-
al qonditlon' had always been. one of great
ntrtqIty. He Ig perfectly harmless but he
tilt Iiffes from 'ecfealtricity,' a mild sort of
lunacy that would not warrant his detention
the hospital but which causes him to indulge in
such flights of fancy as these letters exhibit."
Capt. W. B. Denham, General Manager of the
G., P. & A. R. R., was in the city a short time this
week. Capt. Denham Is one of the best known
railroad officials In Florida, having been for so
long associated with the Plant System, afterwards
the Atlantic Coast Line.
"Can you throw any light on the situation at
Jacksonville," asked the reporter. "There Isn't
anything the matter at Jacksonville," was the re*
ply, "except an absolute lack of organisation. The
force seems to be perfectly demoralized, so far as
system and organisation go. Their records are
impetfestly kept and instead of being able to lto

Oate any given car at any time, a th i sotid de,
a search has to be made for cars when they ar
called for and valuable time Is lost thia wa.
The only remedy I could suggest would be a reor
ganisation, with a Droner distribution of, work
among compete0,a e. The roadS va a noug
motive power ,add failitied eldqd d th Jaea
Vale, if only they were prdperl madas dt
the local officials are a fraia to rec a
penditure for fear of decapitation.A repu$tu
for 'economical management' Is more to be delh
ed than anything else in order to 'stand well' with
'the heads of great railroad systems. And so the
work must suffer and the people must groan and
sweat .n the effort to better conditions. You will
find that a 'change of heart' is necessary before
there will be a change in conditions."
Mr. John Dslalynski of JaOklsonvuille was in Tal
labassee, this week for the pdrpos of establish't
a tobaoeo packilig house. M, DIlalyikI has
hben eontieoted with tue tobodo indutr lan
Flortda In imany ways, + io.OettI paoker and
a cigar mnaurr.. Queon
periance with tobaco6 hq a .: 'T ir plnt f
acres in Pasco County, at Dade l ty, iaid ms w
00tiong success. The tobacoo aa foe, td
W grown in the State, but on account Of th6
cuAfrof labor, It had to be abadoned. I have
Jint iurchased, in Leon County3,000 poundI of
tobsaco, intending to establish a packing house
in Tallhassee, but again on account of the
scarcity. of labor I have had to abandon the ides
and have ordered the tobacco shipped to Jackson-
ville." Does It not seem that there Is a crying
need for Immigration to this State when the deo
velopment of an industry is arrested because the
requisite labor cannot be obtained?
Mr. 8. J. 'riplett, Organtser of the American
Federation of Labor, President of the Typograph .
lal Union nla Jacksonville, and business manager
of The Central Union Times, spent a day In the
capital this week. The Central Union Times,

ptablished is'ackionville. the papse er I
.-e United States owned and controlled iova
ly bT r I ef ilatios- o I..., re -
organized labor. He says that ,o tfe
the one wa tisled by hFderaf ; tfoth*
onions to go tlto politics, Hebfloe the orders
have been to keep severely wapg t a.
o. ow, however, In obedent .t
bb the gtio ; a conveon n led
to f6ib- Jlkanvtte Laa, t t *Srd. 0
nominate andidle, for the senate ands .ousen,
"who will honestly iep i mLlD 4 t.~ pelo,"
says Mr. Triplett. "We hUVl
val Couty he continued, "an
another lbttnd ftllowori who do l toid
our orian ln. Orantaed labor t oil g o
strong In,- thi country that NO; WPa 0 ia, pv
come its RA nAce,, In tue itsmr o P .,
more tha, p.O,0o0s strong, there,.i s ary
tbngei'Ar thti-tatti .
*Are you golig to have a national ticket out,
tooT was asked. ,. .I I,; 1
"QV ya The order has come for u to go Into
060t11 -rd Ve mean to do It throu Our
ttckt will prbably be f6e and The'. e
Amerieaq thI5'tIlost tman I Ian tu tbe wormt
and the labor g man if the most PaUet. Amert
can, ad afor es we ye v
engage. Now we w oe we'ent llp .
are going to Yesort the balot nd W e a
to take charge of this goVeftatloth to, nd;
National, and put In office mlen of phI
whose sympathlem are with the ,p41 1le ,d Who
will not antgonlse their every rTo,,l r
Mr. Triplett elatlm to be one of the w real
Americanas He was born 4nd raled laJeffeos
county, and his arandadmo 9er 1b one aide the
house was an Indian and on S a t er s4e, he
claims decent from Poeaholtas. / TIOIr1-puts
part of his 'ame Is proof positive th d ar
knew a truly great Amelreaa when, thf W Ont,
The S. J. stands for Stonewall Jackson.


If any there be who linger under the impression
that conditions at Jacksonville in the matter of
freight congestion have Improved let them give
heed to the story that may be culled from the fol.
lowing telegraphic communications that recently
Mased betWeen one of the business houses In
~akswoiville and the Railroad Commission.
No. 1.
Jacksonville, Fla., Aug. 16th.
Mr. ILR. H. Burr,
Tallahassee, Fla.
Car C. & E. I. 1317, ordered from Coast Line to
Pouthera August 11th, not yet moved. Can you
hlo tlis J. H. Metaurin do.
Ro. i.
Tallahassee Fla., Aug. 16, i90d.
Mr. H. A. Ford, Supt. A. C. L.,
Jacksonville, Fla.
McLaurin Co. advises car C. & E. I. 1317, or.
dered to Southern Aug. 11th, not. yet moved.
i*a&se have thi ear placed without further delay.
,' No. 3.
Jacksonville, Fla., Aug. 17, 1906.
Mr. I. H. Burr,
Tallahassee, Fla.
Your telegram yesterday. Car will be deliver-
ed to St. Johns River Terminal Co. at any moment
they are in position to accept.
.. H. A. FORD.
| No. 4.
Tallahassee, Mla., Aug. 17, 1906.
W. L. Pierce, Supt St Johns River Terminal Co.,
Jacksonville, Fla.
H. A. Ford advises he is ready to deliver car
C. & B. 1117 to you the moment you are in posi-
tion to accept. Advise why you do not take it.
No. 5.
Tallahassee, Fla., Aug. 17, 1906.
J. H. McLaurin Co.,
Jacksonville, Ia.
Have wired Supt. Pierce to know why they do
not accept ear C. & 3 1. 1317. Advise me of any
reaseoM glve for not accepting the car.
No. 6.
Jacksonvle, a., Augs. 17.1 U 0.

Some Improvement Followed Com-
missioner Burr's Visit to Jack-
sonville, but Relapse Has

Taken Place.

Mr. R, H. Burr, "' 1 -,
Tallahassee, Fla.
voe have no record car C. & E. I. 1317 having
been tendered us. Please advise what it contains
and to whom consigned.
No. 1.
Tallahassee, Fla., Aug. 18, 1904.
Mr. H. A. Ford, SupL A. 0. L.,
Jacksonville, Fla.
Supt, Pierce wires no record C. & 3. I. 1817 hay-
ing been tendered. Offer car and wire result

No. 8.

Fla., Aug. 18, 19M0.

Mr. R. H. Burr,
Tallahasee, la.
Yours today. St. Johns River Terminal Co.
did not pull transfer track but oice ye terday.
Car was placed on transfer for the soed time
yesterday and was not taken off until this A M.
No. V.
Jacksonville, Fla., Aug. 18, 1906.
Mr. R. H. Burr,
Tallahassee, Fla.
Car C. & B. L placed trom platform 3:30 today.
Will mail you other papers Monday.
These documents tell their own story of delai,
of exhausted patlene, of tfferts for redress, of
evasion and finally of relief. *
What Is to be the resukr Complaints coa*
tiRse to come in to the Railroad Commisieon, shin.
pers say that instead of beembig better the
conditions are ro~iag, if tinge, worse, and
noW omm- the tpoWt that s* oare sbefh drop
pod on sdee tuMuasilag the f Nst Nlm .

In order to avfid brin g mee of them an Jack-
sonville and thus lncreas tine Poo!ge .
being true the congation wl po x bead
the terminals and ide tracks will be bi sed o.
Then let ,shippers look to themselvels :",
Butla is the absolutely no way to relieve the
State e this burden? Let Mt aRule of
Rules an Reitations or the Rpa4 eoaa(
slon of the ft of Florids la ,'
When any railroad company .fal to deliver
freight at the depot or to place loaded arsz at aa
accessible place for aunloang within, a er wo
(72) hours (not Including Sundays or la l oH.
days), compud from 10 a. mA., te a af the
arrival of the aame, the shippe oer o alaes hall
be plad one dollar (S1.) per day er ee. day,
sad delivery is so delaed. ,
Barly in J l Mr. H. A. P0er, Bmpedatemdant of
the Atlant le oast 1Ae, made the atatait
the ofloe of the Railroad Oommission th lre
were 1,100 oa a O the, A. 0, l traetl Ii
the Atlantic oat "i- were uleit
$1,100 dsa t emrage to ship" 1 "
would those 1100 ears stand u wde llfv-,i
the fraint at eouit be realred to My

hlq~~pp~~M @S O e'ccte'e
w41i ot be i~ae
the ise vicg suam
would without d ft hL"Ih.L4
thusd th tmingrad""siftsefInt, ~tW h
That ThdsIs ta sc" a to e1 i~Mg *.ft
to Sol"e, bo*~# Is. i*49hea~S'U
days aso the Comimisson resolved
tion from softh cawur wnab whchZeIeMs
AU&tmat'fill ts
that, W keeks ftso WN Ai -orWmu_ &An s s

That-I _,.Alm~Un~-Um~

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'I C.~~i' V




1 i, ',


S~kvdw.4 'iseh,11906






Vw9o Ka of YellY o uoaml&
It haa become a habit for newspapers of a certain character in this coun-
try to refer to Williama Sdolp Heart as a yellow journalist whenever his
ame is montiloed In eooection wit a public office.
This is give out as a term of reproach with the evident Intention of dis-
crediting Mr. Hearst
The New York Sun is fond of dAng this and so is the Florida Times-
This brings to ua the reflection that there are two kinds of yellow Journ-
als In this uatry.
One kind gets its saffron tint froa close assoolatlon with $S gold pieces.
The other kind 1 yellow due to the uae of this expression to denote ex-
traeme a-n ,ntalim
The Time-Union and the Now York Sun and a number of other news-
papes which, like them, are owned by rleh men or corporations, belong to
the flirt dlas.
The New York Amerian, which sla owned by William Randolph Hearst,
belongs to the second class.
We think both kinds of yellow Jurnals are bad.
But there Is no doubt in our mind as to which is the worst
Mr. Hearst's kind of yellow journal plays up murder stories in big head-
lines and adopts the most extreme measures to pander to what we think is
a depraved taste in hunting after sensation, but the Hearst kind of yellow
journal is persistently, consistently and Insistently FIGHTING THE BAT-
It makes a big sensation out of the oppression of the people by the coal
trust and by the gas trust and by the Ice trust. It gets much advertising
out of these fights, but THE PEOPLE WHO PAY THE GAS BILLS ARE
Because of these fights when the poor man goes to buy his coal he
realizes the effect of them BY THE INCREASED SIZE OF HIS PILE OF
COAL. On account of the yellowness of Mr. Hearst when the panting dwel-
ler In the tenements takes his nickel in his hand to buy his ice HE GETS A
It wap sensational, it was decidedly yellow, for Mr. Hearst to print I1r
big headlines the fact that he had seat a car load of sewing machines into
Jacksonville after the fire; but the POOR WOMEN who had lost their means
It was extremely yellow for Mr. Hearst to print his name In big head-
lines as the sender of the first relief train into Ban Francisco bearing pro-
visions for the starving multitudes made destitute by the double disaster,
the earthquake and the fire; BUT THE HUNGRY WERE FED, AND THE
It Is sensational and likewise yellow for Mr. hearst to parade the fact
in his newspapers day after day that the Hearst bread wagons are stationed
In different parts of the city, and he no doubt has an eye to the main chance
when he agurea that this free distribution of coffee and sandwiches adver-
tises his newspapers; but the starving, homeless wretches who apply to
these bread wagons AND ARE NOT TURNED AWAY get the benefit of this
yellow streak in Mr. Hearst's newspapers.
However sensational Mr. Hearst and other yellow journals are THEY
But the other kind of yellow jou talks, the kind that reflects the sheen of
the piled up gold pleces-
What good do they do In the world? What is their mission?
They do so god; their mission is to accomplish the work and to carry
out the objects of those who, HAVING MUCH, WANT MORE.
They are maintained for an entirely selfish purpose.
They adopt the guise of an educator of the .people for the pUrpose of
educating them wrong.
They clothe their purposes with the garment of a public enlightener,
and persistently fall to enlighten the public except on the lines that the in-
terest of their owners lie.
They adopt the FORM of newspapers AND CAREFULLY EXCLUDE
Yen, we think that both kinds o( yellow Journals are bad, but there is
SOME GOOD in the sensational yellow Journals, and there is NO GOOD in
the gold tinted yellow Journals.
And when the gold tinted kind, with unctuous piety, condemns the sen-
sation tinted kind, it affords an example of impudent hypocrisy that is rarely
equalled and never surpassed. A
Now that the Cuban revolutionists have gotten down to work and a real
revolution is in progress, for the ninety-fifth time since Columbus, sugges-
tlons are in order as to its proper ooaduct and the best way to bring about
nala ours: Let the United States send down a fleet of gunboats to
encircle the island and station the boats within megaphone speaking distance
of each other.
The fleet should be accompanied by a sufficient number of troop ships to
bring away all the Americans.
Then let another fleet, this time of freight boats, be sent down with
rifles, powder, shells, and all other mutiMbi of war, including all the canned
beef that was left from the Spanlash-Amerloan War, and let this ammunition
be supplied freely to BACH SIDE in Oube.
Let the hlp o' war remain on guard to see that none of the natives
escape, and when they have killed each other, to a man, the United states
can aead oer people who are fib to enjoy to benefits of freedom to take pos-
sesson of, to populate and to cultivate the richest and moat fertile soil in
the world.

ImRbW o Ww ,No Momr
If William Travers Jerome runa for Governor of New York he will be
beaten ao badly as to forever put a as. l oshm as a political possibility.
He is me of that kind of m wio, having their opportunity, FAIL TO
He was at all times a man who talked too much, but he was tolerated
tn spite of thais almost fatal falling base hiso words had much in them
t appealed to th peop who bellevet that he was ld spite of his
verbosity. It is now certain that all of his talk has ended n ta lk


He has done absolutely nothing stane.he hai been la the District Attor-
ney's office, the most Important prosecuting offce in this country, to carry
out his promises.
fil failure to prosecute the insurance thilw-IMqMpt everybody with
He is now known as a "four flusher" and named as a "quitter."
Itis latest dodge is to win popularity by abuse of Hearst.
He is a piker all right, but he is a shrewd member of that class of
He knows that there is a certain element in New York State which is
unalterably opposed to Hearst, and he is now busy playing to that element
by dinoouraing largely about Hearst's falling.
He Ii an adept at using trite expressions and he talks so much that he
la bound to once In a while say some clever things.
But he will not be able to convince the people of New York State that
Mr. Hearst is a man of no strength.
Whatever Mr. Hearst's reputation may be it is NOT FOUNDED UPON
Mr. Hearst is known even by his enemies, as a DOER OF DEEDS, and
it is not for William Travers Jerome to criticise a man like Hearst.
If nobody opposes Hearst except Jerome, Hearst will be the next Gover.
nor of New York.



The Gold Yellow Journal

We received a twenty-two word telegraphic night dispatch one day thi;
week containing the alleged information that the Southern delegation to \v
J. Bryan's reception was somewhat miffed over the announcement that Bryan
intended to declare himself in favor of Federal ownership of railroads, which
would be taken by the Southerners to mean the doing away with Jim Crow
We do not know why this message was sent to us, because we have
made no arrangements with any one to send us telegraphic dispatches. On
the face of it it looks as if some news agency, operated in the interest of
people who have the money to pay for news agencies, was trying to create
discord In the ranks of the Democratic party which would take the place of
the enthusiasm which now pervades it, over Bryan.
We pronounce this piece of "news," which was thrust upon us, A FALSE
The Bradentown Herald recently quoted incorrectly a editrial expres-
sion from this paper and "The Kitchen Entertainer," edited by Willie Ring-
worm Carter, at Jacksonville, promptly printed the mqutaMo. The edi-
tor o e Bradentown Herald has since written Us a letter alogisg for
ilHS 61 VAL



a m




An advertisement which recently apparel the Chicago Record-e*
aid, telling of the wonderful advantages offered by lands in the Southwest
and more particularly in, Texas, contained ln lttesr two Inohe high, these
words: "$186 an acre from potatoes." ltas wa* the great inducement held
out to prospective settlers, and the advertisement proceeded to tell of the
ease with whish the land could be prepared tor planting, by lriptlon ad
so on, after which It Would'bring returns to the farmer of $186 per acre, cloes
ing with the statement that "it pays to farm when you have subh results as
We offer, by way of comparison, a few flguree from Florida to show that
the $136 per acre which Texas thinks worthy an advertisement In a Chicago
newspaper would be no more than car fare to the Florida farmer who will
take advantage of his opportunities.
Tobacco in Gadsden County, from real figures, brings $600 an acre; to.
matoes on the East Coast have brought as much as $1,400 an acre; celery In
the vicinity of Sanford is worth at its best as high as $2,000 an acre. We
nave not before us the figures on pineapples at Orlando or potatoes at Hast,
Wings, but the returns from either of these products of the soil make the $186
per acre otered to farmers who will go to rees utterly insgnificant. We
have quoted fancy figures on tomatoes and on celery, but we offer them to
meet what we presume, from the fact of Its being advertised, ia the fancy
price on potatoes In Texas. There Is hardly a crop in Florlds which will not
produce better results than those advertised from Texas with the same ex*
penditure of money and labor.

'I -.

:4.. *t .


%. k

The Sensational Yellow Journal

There is an editor down in Palatka who when called answers to the
name of Russell, and who derives the principal part of his notoriety from the
fact that he is referred to as the editor of "the other paper" in Palatha, and
who has lately achieved a little prominence by being nominated for the Leg*
islature in the primaries.
We notice that this man takes an occasional fly at this Journal, in a
vague, indefinite sort of way. We rather enjoy a tilt with one of our
brethren, provided his weapons be worthy of our steel. Some day we hope
this Russell person will say something about us definite enough to justify us
In taking notice of it.
We assert, without fear of suoessful contradiion, that the reaemt death
of the Acting Military Governor-General of Warsaw will tombh the heart of
more kinsmen than the death of any man which has occurred in resent
times. His name was VON UARULARSKI and his rela ves are scattered to
every clime, Inhabit every country, live Into every State and dwell in every
city on the face of the globe. Great will be the mouraing that will flow
the sad demise of this gentleman, and we extend to all'of those who are be
reaved on account of their close kMahip to the slameted Oae, the fun nae.
ure of our condilsee

I.: "I *

Send in Me

Sep/ember 1, 1906

Hungy Call, CGwrmim

Some time ego we called upon the Governor ot t1a State to exercise
the power, which e believe is vested, in bl, to call the two members
of the Railroad omnml *on of lorida now on vacation to do t elr duty.
In our news columns today, we show that the need for the pImfpt t.04
vigorous action of the Railroad Commletson to relieve the congetlieo at the
freight terminals tn JacksonVitlle 18 IRNATER THAN IT iVUR WAS.
Some little relief followed opmmisloner Burr's visit to Jacksoville,
but the conditions are now as bae as they ever were and the chances ar
The Board of Trade of Jacksonville has appointed a committee to see
about measures of relief, but this committee cannot do more than RECOM-
The Railroad Commission is the one power that sanat a nd the Railroad
Commission cannot aot until Commissioner Morgan aMd commissioner
Browne, one or both of them, come to Tallahassee and take the matter Up.
Oommlssioner Burr has had time to go over the testimony taken at his
hearing nla Jacksonville. He is now ready to recommend to the Commtelel
a line of action. '
This Is not a matter like the loss of a trunk, or. the building of a depot,
but Is a matter that concerns the buslnes life of a lare number of people
chief city in the State.
On account of the congested condition In Jacksonville cities In other
States, notably Brunswick and Savannah, ARB REACHING OUT FOR
FLORIDA BUSINBSS, which belongs to Jacksonville.
The trouble extends over the entire State. To a leader degree perhaps,
but still to an appreciable extent, the business of Tampa and of Oala and of
Live Oak and of all the other cities in Florida, is being damaged by this
Inability of the railroads to handle the business ofqred them.
We think that matters that are engaging the attention of the Governor
are important matters. We are mainly in accord with him on his drainage
proposition, but we believe that the Governor should not let this or any other
A little of the gubernatorial attention directed toward the railroadd Com-
The power to relieve tne paralisatton of the business of this State,
caused by the coagestion in the railroad yards, RESTS SOLBLY WITH THE
The Railroad Commission is not taking steps to relievejt because of the
absence of two of Its members.
The power to recall these absentees to their duty rests SOLELY WITH
It is time for the Governor to act on the' Railroad Commission so that
the Railroad Commission may act on the freight congestion and consequent
par-lhation of business.
This is our second call to the Governor on this point.
We hope that he will now heed It.
Gdhooley Ge. Lnmnlu.
Our "steamed" contemporary, the Citrus County Chronicle, got very mad
at us last week because we sald that the Governor did right when he removed
the Sheriff of Citrus County who failed to protect his 'prisoner from the
hands of a mob.
Mr. Gilhooley, true to his Celtic patronymic, waxes wroth at us and
handles the English language somewhat astelessly when he refer to us.
In fact, he Is RBAL RUDE, and likewise harsh, usiag lueh Words as
"palpably fale statements," "short on norve," "miserably futile attempts to
uphold the Governor," which with reckless abandon he launches at our de-
fenceless and devoted head.
We say to the editor of the Citrus County Chrobnile that we got our In-
formation from an inspection of the records In the Statehouse which con*
misted of the report of the coroner's Jury and the report 6f the commander of
the troops. These reports are open to him and we invite him to come to
Tallahassee and Inspect them, feeling sure thit when he does so HE WILL
The editor also sets reckless and makes us say whatwe didn't say.
We said that Jeog Davis, one of the men who put on a mask and went
out to get the jail keys, which were oonvenleatly placed in the safe of the
village apothecary shop, which safe was carelessly left unlocked, was
ERSTWHILE editor of the Citrus County Chronles '
This Gilbooley man says we said that Jeff Davis IS editor of the Citrus
County Chroniale.
Webster's International Dictionary, for sale by all book sellers at $10i
gives the definition of the word "erstwhile" as "formerly, heretofore."
We know that Mr. Davis was formerly editor of the Citrus County Chon.
Ille because we saw it so printed In that powerful journal.
In the meantime we will: attribute the hasty obullition from the editor
of the Citrus County Chronicle to the fact that he got his Irish up and *e
hope that by this time he ha suboeedted In getting it down.
Some smart person made a foolish attempt last week to Induse us to dise
continue the publiatle of Patrick MUphys letter by sending to thia oAoe
a typewriter ooimauniuation on railroad Manilla paper, with PatrieMk r.
phy' name signed to It. The inspiration for the epistle Wa evidetly the
dMolreof some pe who helt the tolish of Patrick 1 y's wtttto 4 t R,
ot. We know that Pat Murphy never wrote this letter 'e o iae w t have
talked with Pat many times stne the letters began to appear, and we ate
the aureance that Pat is pleased to have us use hs is Bame ia o wth
this attempt to relieve the dull monotony of the dog days.'
We suggest to the perida Who sent this letter that if he really waat uas
to tehe lghit have the courage to write a letter n his own re perso
sad his own name to it We will thea give it soch ooussde taa subk

the o ta or Septebe
the BEfs boa the North an @ the W a I
wort cnditton tat has ever ieva s thi
dwia Markham, author of "The Maet toI thl'
mo*e rubber save grafted ulpon t otfia
bl w to lavery.b .-
We bmveeem, study ng this dehM labe llII
ordata brsome.moand weAhlsMdUl&..
i It' the ear latuer



. .1 --


, '.

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The ,,ymasts
) f14ti M.X __________

P Tr, ," ,

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he was a captain, at hanet major, and
law t ileutena t was &-
bIea cnduct wae so diInb thti e wa e
leened olonel and peh commanded
reciment until muter out In 1M -veral
tMe during the war he had been on detached
duty and rendered a goods aount of himself on
connection with Pl 's seeret servi. He
had been twice w ande d numerous times fae
to face with "the old mam with te .ot" 'Ps
yen and six moths of atualtoldeI made
him unt for the quiet humhMI J loe In itao"
Pennsylvania town and when he Was fered a
chance to enter the United states oeeret eroe
he did so.
At this tim the duties of a seeoret service man
were numerous ad onerous, and CoL Cheney had
enough exciting a ventures to fll averal volume.
Thievery, graft aid rime were rampant from one
end of the country to the other ad life was one
continuous round of pleasure for Col. Cheney, it be.
lng understood that pleasure In his ca meant
the solving of an intricate problem or running
some crook to earth.
Shortly after the great transontinental Pacific
road was completed Cheney was operating n the
West Central Department with headquarters at
St. Louls. Things had bee somewhat quiet for a
few weeks and he became esOeess, when one omrn.
lun he found a note in his mail directing him per
sonally to assume char of a. paym erae In
Nebraska. It seems that a major and paymaster
of the army on route to pay the troops at some of
the frontier postseand camps had been robbed of
75,000 In current eoin of the realm. Most of the
troops at this time were busy keeping hostile In.
dians ia nohek and proteotiag the overland trains
and could not well be spared to run down the mang.
The robbery has ooourred near Smedburg, Neb., a
stoppan point between Grand Island and North
Platte. beney 0was Informed that a certain gang
headed b one Buck Bwing was supposed to be Im.
plated In the affr, but o uive proof was not
athand. He was to go there with a couple of good
men, ferret out the case and when the time was
ripe call for troops, to make the arrests. He left
St. Louis the same evening takld with him Sid
Guthrle ad d Legeraa, two ath operators on
whom he could deped la aar etereaoy. Before
leaving he called on Gen. H. Grlersw, oammand-
In= the cavalry at Jeterso barracks, and obtained
a letter of Introduct to GeJn.J.J. Rejods, who
was to Im of Jrt Nlobrarm the a t poet
in NebrakkaU. h letter was the only pleoe of
wrltng Oheaoy had Oashis person. It merely
poke of heets beug n the government ser
not tatll the ranh. and commended him
to, e. Rteynold .
The trip to Om a a frooma there to North
Platte was uneventul. Stpplang ut lon enough
to get wao t. otto CheMey and his two
men conat ed o to Sedb rehin there
that n abot d s.
Smedb wa a typical bWtlee town, every
oter a bmdi b am, l gadn M-
b~ ouge o d. t I ahaMtante were
those usually fsad tos. SO better. os
worse. There wavs, asa re ae transient
population, due to overland caravans ong to
rest before continuing further toward tse laid of
heney, Outhrie and Loergan were dreoned in
rough western style; they were quiet, well behav-
ed and did nothing to attract anyapeal attention.
They walked around the town., $ler things up,
looked In one or two placee ad saw the pie
oli MonI. incidentally, they saw Mr. Dosk wIM
StewCompanlons halftsMas over "bmag the
gl,. They were all well hled with ol
b bbe of the gan in a moment of uber
S."OWs wplety more where nthat tAN
f9 ewy.e uav"e a drink a hma." whis




h boyw brought forward and hysterically
aid: Thse aMe te meawb robbed me."
"Bvldetiy the oe ms tme ttils," said one

themethe tt

is ai e~ trAe.

~dA~ ~(

, ,. ,.- .. -

ae_ i

17% 11906

A. ~.
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jte everybody did. ChenWey w O !0S
that moey belonged to UW%. Sam.
evetiO a sad legal proofs ar r
bided his-aUme.
"0oT ot ?ukst tranger, said the hoe.
rIty, thanks," sA Cheney with his

drinks or settles rava d
then a w"t o"2011
S^ ontd were soon was downa the
f etU 4rWith wi sBlue Ruin" whbO
d h omp ons slupped out ad.gS
ward retiredfor the ni.hl ThtIW
In one Toam Is the dawe h l Ths bed
was 4 th iri. For awhile they talked
ove p *orth morrow when they would huat
Up Lim tookham, the sheriff, and prepAt.W get
the ;an; ant tired ettM asserted itself
and they q.O That i1 L8Aergan and Cheney did,
but Ou4&R Wu easy .and -r s .L.r
awSke ho e time listening to tte ounds ofthe
rowd outside. Owccasonally there wa a shot or
two, a yell a rt1bad song, and s the lhtw
on. It wa qulte warm and after a ;Uit *t
somehourw ldiot up 010 of t rejAtAth
Hie was gone qultebWle and. w*4ed do it b
Cheane ad e~wor Hfeita de heumt
'Uit #A tbie AM i~v t he tboo
lod b A 6t fteet two m", 66 It *MA
!Uikt he, t the hal and1.*lAe d6oithe
street. He was urrised t o i a large otowd of
men stand arp n6 the door of the hotel and in
a second Seted trouble. He had seen mobs be
fore dd knew this one was bent on mischief.
Otlthrl. was a believer in "hunches" and omem.
thine told him this mob had something to do With
Cheney and their work. He made his way eau.
.ouly through the crowd, keeping his eyes and
ears open and his mouth shut.
He learned that the caravan which stoDpqd
there for the night was from Olaoinati ad OM
river towns. One of the member% a boy A M"
old. had about $1,00 strapped nla its note0 elt o
arriving. The OarTan WlMwu ped jult
the ed of the town and the boy hId l
bucollo friends after midnight to go to 6amp. I*
route he had been Wahid and hallt killed Wht
he recovered ooonslossie his knooney iw So*
and heS tapered bak ttoowL. Hit had was
pretty badly battered ap and Wbn he halt fell into
the saloon where hli o1tapanions were making a
niht of it he Waln't a very pleasant picture to
It broken accents he told of the robbery, how
two men had held him up, robbed him of his
money and then beaten him, suposedly, to death
But life is very tenacious, especially la 10 year old
A glass of liquor revived him a little more.
"How many men, you say?" asked his wagon
'"Two are all I aw," faltered the boy. The do.
eorption he gave was meager.
Buck Ewing and a few ot his tieldg listened
and the one who had wanted W"?y one to drink
with him early ina the *vflTg snarled out: "I'll
bet it was that chap Who wouldn't drink with me.
He and his pArtner left early In the evenor_," and
his befuddled brain forgot there werethree in
Cheneoy party. For once too much liquor was a
soo n. g
In time like those just recorded reason its Vti
to give way to a desire for revenue Ot leal aw
taere was mighty little In toee days. Lem
8tokham, the sherlt, was away and so the mob
had ftb sway. All this tUie Cheney and Lonerpn
wee peM elly sleeping, and Outhrie was trying
to walk of his retessness..
Another round of drinks was served and then
the mob was ready for any devilment. BRk
Dying ad his party and the wagon boas led the
ga g.
0y dyou eoganlse the two men who slugged
you?" asked Ewing of the byr.
"Yes, I think I oouid" the lad replied.
The search began and eah he wa inspected
At day light they reached the Sunflower hotel.
Chemey and Lonergan must have been leteln
lke dead men n to have been awakened, but the
and they wee looking down the muowe ofsin
shooters pointed at their heads. Chene ofs
was malfeent, so was Loner-an', genes aerve
it is better to submit and play for time. "" o u
"Get up," growled wlngt. t
Th were searched, their s taken o
and when wing read en. Orlero's letter to
Ge. Reynolds he was baed l lh tteaod.
Aearylet rh usa, by God!" beutrd


,, -t, s. Aik W ItAWV- A,* I A .1 1 i


Gu-hre ahe ln o CamIt MaPherson hatless
and hi poiy covered with foam. Capt. Benson,
commanding troop M, Ninth (colored) cavalry,
was just at his breakfast, but when Guthrle was
brought to him and had told his story he yelled:
"Orderly, have the tru1mpt i'ound ,'Boots and
Saddles,'/ad be damned qui#k about it."
The stirrl9g notes f the trumpet rang out full
and lear i the mloag aSir, and in a very few
minutes some tm br60ttn troopers were In line
waitiUt the word o command. Guthrle had been
liven a new mout and rode with OaptL Benson.
*" rfhI trot M, a x Iad then "Gallop
th th od Mjtt Lynch w
holdlt, It ts Ig At on ven-
geaee warS e eo b teb o ,
thb 6e u IM p jdbid
s q h coed en me"' ln, and
Buk ain t chosen to ",This same
EWIhg knew Cheney was a 0ot' serviloe man
from Gen. Grerson's letter. He W him by rep-
utation to be a bad man after 6 d.rohad Ewing's
conscience told him that he (Blng) was the crook
,neneoy was after at th tim Moeot of the cara-
van were r tra All thay wanted was "an eye
for an eye, and tooth oot" The boy had
"identlied" both tM t I" al" h aI dllants-the
mob Wotld do theI rt- and before more govern-
Inent men could t out there Ewing and his gang
could make a "get away" up Into Wyoming. Great
head, had Mr. Ewlng.
Cheney and LgAner kne thMg 1oked
against them. .All thr hb Wa In Guthrie: If
the b ittl pI o ror time the troops would get
thbr, they would be saved and Ewlng and his gang
could be rounded up at one fell swoop.
The court was convened under a cottonwood
tree which later would be the gallows. The boy
again told his story and said he was sure Cheney
and Lonergan were the two men who had aluggd
and robbed hibm ,L
Ohbaet.kel hii 46tne questions; so did Lon-
IttL Time, time was what they were playing
rp. A good horse could cover the seven miles to
MaePherson In 30 minutes If pushed hard; and Sid
Guthrie would push for a)l he WV0, worth. He
must be at the camp now. Thlt4.t a o .ftt
minutes morel Agalnst thel Wd %B k &win1g,
president of the ptrt. Thb evidence was all in
and ChOy Mk0d to make a few remarks. He
talked I tlninutes, when he was abruptly eat off by
hWns. The oourt retire to delbri toe, and the
deliberation was not lengtlhy-bout ive minutes
for decency's sake. The verditwa ty-
senteance, "aath by V
diately."' by
Cheey and Loner an knew they we mighty
lose to death. They wee not aftald of it, but to
die in such a way, at the hands of & Mob led by
nEwi, the man they were after Two ropes were
Produced, two barrels stood ou end, side by side
The prisoners were placed one on each, their hands
tied and th noose placed around their eks.
athis time Lnerga spoke up and for ae min
utes talked. Then Cheney had his laet say. Only
a few minutes more and Guthrle would be back
with help. If not-well, good-byl
The mob were intet on watohin the execution
and failed to note tha tr a we eemg around
the hib. The ft thi eard was "Right
front te uaelt tt mar sand thea 'ohargeo"

mtoo& Cae es00dIere and there was
no time to lle. Githrie knew Camp MacPherson
was seven milem. to the northward. Cheney had
told him that last evening. But seven miles is a
long distance foot.
filed to a tree a short distance down the street
was a cow pony saddled and bridled. Guthrie
watched his chance and when the time was oppor.
tune uthitohed tW aOn vWWue Into the saddle
and wasA gone. The mob weO e toOtalt. occtpId
with their poAft to an AU On hii
ole ~Idqta. ,dfttU II W1 Oit i eight


% I

*nri It i n com a. mef Pa roundB
a" tie awhic li supper off theW a
Tsout toawTousail Jonas w
iIU DSorOt s '. aght .Ieywo twet of the ra wand wc .
came and then at la W up t owe but te tenue, and aben bd. t war, after put<1
they found um a-tif .a'tp up-alai : line of Row$" re to -V the
bot1 Th- a were not, n0l Ae OIK thew ,-ey, alned t; t nthe was 1or1 we6 l hane, oose .gM .espe
wih ii bn, An bt iOdrl t' d lay tieefeth irt, Wrwhoee r l ii terweeoThy nWtl
b oltwhen the dot two m eles b4 g and the tlee he o, lth
ohr lmfors'l1'ta AndOthe two was 7 t o a *veveL h r tIsd
o ao e da of .v tt or ale edl*e'.ter clothing
aind h a on dweltI .w p t they wat i thldsk would dldp
toes s chitdrtf^ w Jttt w ertt war *y iai wdeud ainto one bedsand yet ed
wth letaoing ta a ent 'artwhen yo do sy could not keep warm. The
dy making bar t hour. n s ha, as sk*ai ones w igbe shiverint and
e adel Iin the monies do not like to t e WiO. orawH p r the otheul and
ne*, so that when thestf two milelstonah et o lgN t tutside thre psthe

uponh for all s nor etsu to the u to lt a s tlehis olad thte

talso e for ldotd notd i them log cnce terlil e'ld t n.nladh; ets wed asu t rea
twe yeare drsedl wt h aIentl asromresor oueM

and die; and then come the ,,ftnc waa blmea Biinla' .lar yanm ita. fo ti heer m wih i t aoksi riohlnl olt
blai s, and the ltorms of lo* ani 3h.r morning when It came tltioefriciuh andk (orAl tmn .th Io Idetd
hal, and trew tarde ground h outsd to wtart for the ityard he woUl o ondersd;
weaker branche. Just so i .ta In...t ory and protest. Nobody/kM sdri ."t o Ifyou entoower and try tob il~.relltin Jto":
Packingtown; the whole disttlot brae. quite nw to _manage him,, fot Ihrea in not intendag to drink you Would. vain. It would come, au- It would
ed twaself hr the struggle that was an did no god-It seemed to be som,, be put out hI no time, andd I. ou we oe, a y thing, a pete born
theny, ad thoae whoe WA u ootfnftot'. in tlaa funvernt of terror; a pow.
beang bankrupted, and so had no wrapped him,do goI I oIsmi, sheadowiegthe

tom died off in hordes. and rief.t ously rubb ynur hs tlIn r priioomlp hdoww the
round they had been serving as come wereo nto onuon. In the end It hd beer bottle In the bargain. But ll torture of the lot soulrs lups out to
In the great packing machine; and to be arranged that he alwdye .Wet of the men. understand the convention ohao and dhtrlo It was truel
now wng the e for the renovatlus with urg, and ame home with h and drandk; they ed that by t ronard and hour after hour the
of it, tnd the replacing of damage d again and often, when the snow they were getting something for th-. woud i o AelR Its grasp alono.
and die; and then come .pneunis andglw djpte sI fkanls. m tm a oer alrl e i' one to hear thet

gripped, and the among t saeki rning 4whenit sJoe iandrJ l th f th f t; the wou no
for weakened oonutnitlni; Wther ootkt !tI tn- zlo iero, And so on until
was the annual harot of thone latart nifor the yards hen it wa pitiful, elve up with a god hot dinner, anP-wen they wQoul go 9t to
weakeom tuberuo had een dragging foie wanopleor the ioRe Ths o'd not always work Iout cI another m day of toll a iitle weaer, a
downThereow; the oruel, old brando fellquteow to mai the doim orw pa e, oweer, tor ere wa pe It nearer to the wouldne n it wold
biting wlnds and bllinards of snow, or in a owner of the lilng'bet, ad) ty lure t b, af ti.. ho would treut be their turn to be shaken from the
ed teelfting rlthenstruggley for t faiu was an did no ibut med to be so, yheoult outi notice, and ye o Qtre. spe bo
ooner oand lter oame the day There wu no t uo he kil _, eo. oanbyow, sa few i. of tell a powV
come unfit one did no repo forde; bed the men n tactly a l retor a .who ked shadow ..
round they hadwith no time in wagango have worked onvdoos. In wth nte t a ber bottle Wt bak he didBut all not ures of the lost sdlsu winter t
and no iqn vries or regrets, the.. waa Fo, thai matter f ,he'u,'verr.1ttlei s ahltree lri.i o hope tq 0
a chance foreat packing machind. hand tot anwe t athe' baildwi su. e hibe alk the en noll n t rs n me rotstt 'n i -t was ? t.M
Thenew .had were here by th In t.e cooking roolas entples' of It did it hie-"man.detrcion.W
thnow was the Atime fdalon the renovate withris and cthe menwho witedi and drank; thebodeed that by it t onaard; and hour aft. hour they
of pacing hue replace were bedamaged tee and roftean hen meet of al, wemo re gettulg something for thl .would h, lA Itsgrasp. l oua
cane literally by thetbousand. every another room they had te go thre the ultorrIg Waa ipt to IoomT.f ^_l^^ifr_
parts. There came nnlep s ean e d no one to bear theea

grippe, stalkmorningo flghu f w kl tI c old orridon,. a boele him agIin; an" f tthf wouldwoum l tbeno, a. f l, m Malna .
was there fo a chance o f thoTf. Bliearswh notiaag on above the waste epitful, atops lvesup or twitnu to wat uoe .J P h ad caortedhim

andw' ocold made nlo had beence to them fept a lF eiealuolderhlrt On th- e Tagan t the iruel t old. Ays worki wer e day of l ~ "OreP ta ks
down. they were always on bcru, olda lle th beat you were apt to obex hot thpale to eo a in this saloon, itlh she to tthsme Ui tweld

were on hand two oulia before tohe, oed ,*t ,ood, and t would free he might ,get hoelate to hiem t bpe, b their 'lurn to be hake'r, e wathe
asu rose, an hour before the work be- so!4 i you landed against a pillar, or he might nMt d et home t all. Any d .otre lga. Ta- tint night at
omeUms their feet and rishedr blood put yoqur handsapoe thea o youe for thim; td aheb, oo. would etothe n') U" On lstr on,
&ometlmes they frooe all toggtber- knh'. yo0 would ,un a ChaWee of o00111? ana'erl!oi,_eh would ,ate b '1 eto,, uusiat st he had
but wtill they came or they whad no leait your asseion lt, h of'thlt*a with 'oii-t.t a owy, her v
other place to go. The men woulditie up thdtr test hi awkle yaallIyit, dHmtInto drink-- .4 herYlolene to terrfi i
One day t one dim advertsed In the mewoper and e aa, ,. o tee ingu the urret of a drft l is wellt d tt ,of N.who
paperor tewith no tid men to outl g, have w worked In b reodt) o roo, dow As il' "W1 t L he did not Yet even by t I lao Sundtae .at1f
ad Il that day the homneleand. hea t aitywaked agia aldog o he Wn the peokai paid ) .Iliahr. waa sei.t
throughthe now wefrom alle here byIth li-tC ool in groomnt.ipeO WeW'tf teite anolitwhe Paflk wt

two hundred' sqare ,mels. t"at feet ab .._epbe.0 .0Nw aid tente esuld ,a nmaigw' ha"e^ hi. '_ s_ l '"J'.il
night forty .ore of them drowdedu w .l. 1 baae ..!q ,.t lokig_ y et it to a'^MkM. +e whi ,,.Jie _f_ lfP; .!P, 1UwIN
thyard diAl*l day ledon the of-4a., aIdtl a .lthe Isn tbw t partof te th.WhaI, 'i ane4 took a aeell M i. e
aoeping as eh othswere lp tob sed the santeer or ot ara e or abeg UsIl ethte Jhs ws t1_

bgaLy lS mand tl piUeld on op th aM to twhe..never4ther t sa,.4ed 'sa OIe al t gHo, ,lo:llh
eo. otber in the *"r o +e,. ,u_,g-,, tig __P.hi i ,Weerink at ams .tuS. W'. ,7IrtU. m Wml'
came liash ..t the doors.alds so.every atdMrt othey'.f ,.ii-.m;.to,, oielt .tlae t ,t11 4an WApttn
s nle outmde. On the orrow, be. kIe, old orrid rsabteigotirNM WI! ab w.;ten8 d bid wa ld"I;OWNo:l wil
othore fodaybreak, their .were three t anthear aonfbrwh wat to q te t ed teo anpd hoon "d",riget botisi
and at Dueian. od teice m pto3m the' ** a4ldevoirt0.1Waast thehe rue *W a en 8s ha A )e O 0hapc that. S
-thes weve alwqea onuhandk th utkilqyon-ertept t thou Tove>hot' thla -to hat, to this aNoer o .mbr she tate hM; ,ho

'rot, Theauurnaftr bosae picked a .8ien wfir hme, s 1ii itfp Ona taisr audora\ Im
were on handt two hours behe two e,, f wabot wou 44 r r fthe cutting he te o s ar
sadrmet an hour before thbeenwork oolanded ast a p tillarhe #t n hemightaW home at all. he tr oat

tab*t soo VIM
tthoqi*WiI V I WINg

W &..- w.J



A -4


kpt~wb~r 01906

* YY'Wum ~WW~W

Histl He Sleeps. Disturb Not His Fond Dreams.

- What Insurance Companies Pay- -

Some one has said that a governing idea with
Uncle Sam in levying taxes for general revenue
purposes is "to secure the maximum amount of
feathers with the minimum amount of squalling."
The same idea,-perhaps, is doeolupot In State
A growing'source of income to the State is con-
tributed by the insurance companies of various
kind that operate in the State.
The State Board of Insurance Commissioners
Is composed of the State Treasurer, Comptroller
and Attorney General. It has a general super-
vision over and is empowered to examine into the
amairs of all companies or Individuals doing or ap-
plying to do an insurance business In Florida.
under the law creating this board, before a cer*
.ieate is issued to a company to allow it to en-
gage nla business In Florida, a full statement of
the company's ocers, capital took, with a
schedule ao its asts and liabilities, sworn to un-
der oa.A by its manager or representative of its
offers, must be furnished to the State Treasurer.
No Insurance company or association not of the
State e"a obtain a certiicate unless It furnishes
proof that It Is possessed of at least o$60,000 In.
vested in United States or State bonds or other
bankable security. A company organised under
the laws of Florida can obtain a certicate of as.
thority upon furashiag prof that It owns and bas
actually nvted In United States or State hbeds
or other bankable security at least $35,000. When
a company falls to py judgment or Imposes adL
toles contrary to the law, the State asurer
required to revoke ts certificte.
Und. the proistoas of the license law of 1190
Insurance companies are taxed as follows:
Sec. 32. That each Insurance company, assoes.
tion, firm, or Individual doing budas In this
State including corporations or asoatla enw
gaged In the business of nsurlag accidents to the
person, acting as surety upon beads, guaraateing
the fidelity of employees, and IUsuring emple~ers
against liability for accident to employee, amd life
Insurance companies, shall pay to the State Treas.
ur a license tax of two hundred dollars; pate
glass Insurance companies shadl pay to the tat
Treasurer a license tax of fifty dollars; and to ad-
dlon thereto, each of said companies dolg bls
ness in this State shall, upoa the Sart d4 od Jaa-
nary matter the pasae of tis t ad on te first
day of each succeeding January thereafter pay to

the State Treasurer two per cent. upon the gross
amount of receipts of premiums from policy hold-
ers In this State.
Sec. 18. That each insurance company, or asso-
elation, mentioned in section twenty-two of this
act doing business In this State shall, on the first
day of October after the passage of this act, and
on the first day of each succeeding October, turn-
ish to the State Treasurer the name and address
of each agent or soliietor authorised to write lin-
surance in this State; for each local agent or so,
lioltor, each insurance company shall pay to the
State Treasurer a license tax of five dollars, and
it shall be the duty of the State Treasurer to
transmit to the County Tax Collector the name
and address of every such agent as resides re.
spectively in such county. Counties, cities and
towns may require a license tax of any such agent
not to exceed fifty per cent. of the State tax for
such agent.
Sec. 24. That each insurance company shall pay
to the State Treasurer for each traveling agent
or solicitor doing business in this State, a license
tax of twentyrfive dollars for such agent. Coun.
ties, cities and towns may require from any such
traveling agent or solicitor a license tax of five
collars for each county he does business In.
This tax goes to the general revenue fund.
Under the provisions of the law governing in.
surmoe matters In the State all companies must
meet certain requirements. Occasionally a com-
pary attempts to do business without complying
with these formalitles. These are known as wild.
cat companies and are liable to prosecution in the
counties In which they operate.
During the last twelve years the Insurance bus.
ness nla Florida has reached the following figures:
Risks In Loses in Receipts in
TYear. Florids. Florlda. Florida.
1898 ....$ 6,400,987 9g,091.61 $ 618,221.98
18194 6,045,900 5,068.70 687,741.88
189 .... 4,798,443 178,1653.48 554,678.46
189 6.... 5,64,018 186,080.44 567,528.32
AMT ... 41412,191 254,408.78 668,697.86
1898 6.... 010,627 211,461.68 602,716.87
189 ... ,48,188 4321457.68 739,818.50
1900 .... ,801,768 265,45.82 918,66.41
1901 .... 7,619,224 806,383.68 1,040,863.48
190 ... 8,378,284 29,6386.24 1,184,914.05
1903 .... 8,88,40 418,540.48 1,866,246.16
1904 .... 10,815,687 428,679.80 1,527,322.49
$80,581,807 $3,180,211.128 $10,166,676.93
The State received during the year 1905,
throWgh losers and cowlostons on premiums
colooected in the Treasurer's office, from Insurance

and Surety Companies doing business in the
For Company Lloenses................$21,030.00
For Agents' Licenesa................ 18,844.60
For Commissions on Premiums........ 68,743.33
I- ,
An Increase of $9,118,94 over the collections in
In addition to the Iegilar life and fire insurance
companies operating In the State there are eight
Sick and Funeral Benefit Associations organized
under Chapter 5459, Laws of Florida, that are
patronised chiefly by negroes. Such associations
are required to have an actual Investment of
$6,000. Out of State assoolmtions are required to
have an investment of $60,000, with securities to
the market value of $5,000 on deposit with the
State Treasurer.
Under the law the policies of Sick and Funeral
Benefit Companies are limited to $100 each, the
premiums are collected weekly, In amounts rang.
ing from 10 to 50 cents.
"Sick and Funeral lienent insurance is defined
as any policy, contract or agreement whereby an
individual, company, corporation or association,
stipulates to provide for. the insured, medical at-
tendance, medicine and care during disability
caused by sickness or Injury, and expense of
funeral in case of death, or the money necessary
for any of the aforesaid purposes in lieu of such
Through it the average negro has a means of
gratifying his natural desire for a well4appointed
funeral, with the usual trappings of woe, hearse,
horses, with white nets, and even brass band,
at the head of the procession.

Our Drainage Primer.
(Continued From Page Four.)
TURE HAS SELECTED. All the claim that the
railroads have under these grants is for "lands lo-
cated somewhere and unsold." If the railroads
attempted, after the courts have declared their
grants to be valid, to oust Bill Smith and Tom
Jones, or any other person holding a ded from
the Trustes, a complete answer to their attempt
would be "these are not your lands because these
were lands already deeded and your grant calls
for land not deeded."
Alry.--Then you are quite sure that people buy-
Ing from the Trstees now will a go title?
Pa-I am just as sure of t, y 1 am sur
tulat rl not answer any maore ntis lh


IW" Dm.

i 1-1


S~etember 1. 1006

u -v -- --

The Beauty DctoE,
(Costianued frm Third Pae)
the Ba' an' oomn powdher phwin y do be o l
out,' oshe l. iThln yel aAde s6om tv me on.
ooomber millik to wholten ye r hkda'
"*An' phwlv wd 01 be puttla' t atn 01 o s.t "

she sit. 'Take a do64e I me Anti-Ob6anse
foor aslo male, an' phyla y eoom a'InOlIl tache
ye some Ixerolses. Coom a'ln an a trolday, at
treo, o'lock,' si she;, a b *e Toe e a .bgl -.
lv bahleA i Vtc away w meV am tao
the t o'ln 01 had to do, but 01 thought tme ,
'Tfi oay for a tofew wakes, till the job'i doneim't
thin 01 kin la& him shl at ag .' Ana Droday
ul wint a&ln, an' she gave me f 'aoe another
"'Ye e dol' well,' she si. 'Yer shkln's much
after an' phwolter than It wa. Kape an In the
good wurrk,' she si. 'Now; she alm, 'ye must
have yer hid shampood," an' she turrued me
over to another wumman who washed me wig an'
dhroyed ut an' done ut up foine. Thin another
wan tak me an' cleaned me fpger nalls and
suolned thim till ye cud see yer 4ace In tlhi.
Thin she roobed me hands wid wan kolnd IT lhtufd
t' make thim phwolto an' another kolnd iv shtuf
t' make thim saft, an the would b'y knows phwat
she didn't do t' me. But the wurrat was the Ixer-
coltea. The Maddim heralf showed me thim.
"'se must shtandtbetther she sis. 'Howld yre
chist up!' she adi. 'An' yor chin out, an' y or
shoulders back, an' abdoomin In, an don't
walk an yer halee but an the ball Iv yer fate,' she
so, an' she hit me apoonoh here an' a poake there
an' pulled me aroundW tllver int nl me cracked.
'Now raise yeor arruas as bholh a ye oan, an' bind
over an' touch the lure widout bindin' yor
knays, an' she showed me how.
"01 throyed ut but it near bruk me back, an' 01
eudn't rache widin a tt Iv the fure.
sis. Thin she had me shwlngin' me arrums an'
si. Tnin she had me shwlning' me arrums an'
me fate lolke a windmill aa' braithin' like a
harrse wid the asmy an' rolsin' an me toes an'
down a ln.
"'Doan't coom down an' yr hales as It ye were
breaking' shtones, she s, phwin 01 was doing' the
too act 'Coom down so ye wudnt break an es
it twas under yel' Ma be ye t'ink that's alsy,
Mrs. Flanigant Jist throy ut wanstl
"Well, phwin 01 got tWoo 01 was toirder than it
O0'd done t'reo washing's In wan da-ay, an' 01
a-aohed ahl over. 'Do the Ixercolses for half an
hour Ivery noliht an marMan,' she sli. 'An' ye
must walk folve mollee Ivory da-y, an' ta'ike a
cowld bat' Ivery marrnin' an' a hot wan at avenin'
an' ate no pratles or milllk or shwates or tay pr
cahfeo or weather or fat mate or butter or the
like Iv thim at yor male." "
"Oraate dayt" ejaculated Mrs. Flanigan with
'horor. "Phwat lis Is there t' ate? 'Tis
shta4rv' yedd be!"
"Shuret That's phwat it aimed t' me at furrst
till 01 bought, 'Aw well, 0111 lake up for ut be
a bolte an' s up betwane wmaI. There'd be no
harrum In that Olnwttlnn'.'
"Wel, 01 wint home an' throld to folly the
roots she did be ivin' me an' 01 said nothl' t'
anny wan. 01 thought 01'd wait till the tings be.
pan to teake, an'thin they'd bo nSctlol' tho Im-
proremlnt, an' Mlke wndnt moind the solse Iv
the bill.
"That, nt wake was the hardest 01 ver pit
I In me l0 aW ybstherd.aa marrnhn' 01 heard
Mary Ann taW to her Paw phwin they didn't
know 01 wa near thim.
"*r0 doan= know phwat' cooom over Maw,'
11L WWes ais rass as two shtkI she sis.
'I sap bw Ivery tolme 01 to her,
a' le l i a' Jaay a o' very
at sa aarny a Ol've not
he A* if .1 ter a wake an *she does
b tt eosda'peak. a' does be
gattin' u0 aly In the maral an pin' in the
store rmoo s shea. (Twa therein On da be
alm' to do te cmnastie so* they wuda't be
lathea' aork a t ) 'sn' stl orheay madrrnin,'
sis She, '01 heard somthiu' tfhhl, an' 01 wlat la
there, an' she was Itta' ln the middle IT the lure
lukia'* so quare an' tunny."'
Mrs. Casey stopped to laugh at the recolletiou.
"To *ee 01 was afther shtandin' an wan fat
Ilke a ahtorrk, aa' maakin' sorctes la the alrr
wd the other waa, an' 01 lost me baldaoe an' sat
down. It did be maekln' a frolghtful n'ise, 01
bela' no fltherwelst, an' Mary Ann ioon In wid
sleh a shelared thee, an' she mis:
"'Phwat Iver's the matthe wid ye, Mawr"'
"'wa out ltv this!' 0 sit. 'Can't ye lave mte
have a bt Iv quit to sit an the Eure Iv a marta'
It 01 lhoke? 01 is. 'Go ohaise yersf!' an' She

*Well, after 01 heard thim talking' Iv at loke
t 01 wlat doWn to em the Maddima, an' 01
t4 er. ids 01:
*H*ow mue labhne wnll mi teake t tro '
, tM.jobfr 0 s w. "Me fa 'lyG r
k4 t,h-MiWa' I9 O M Met Eilw *


vent war with his brother, wo ad by ths time
tired of Denmark, Harold, eagtt *IareieoI" be.

I 1 1 *-* I -< 11

n hMn' lIft I ta lto l

m6uth as too wold Xa I.,W, ita,

pie in ye chaake or yr chin. That's *lr7 aelsy,
als e. Tble there lot moe o iielse that
In leat o, slslhee asto h pt up ote
ba eat ah f trilt lt wet ago
ob. IT eoorse rer 01 it to S o, yS
te to o wk haVe ooaw asI AU be as bad
aht as tIr, but Aldhhna e an e1 bb aa -IdMF a

Iv ye ar h rm A norw, L o y. T a e TI
throublab t. e t he lowt moa irsilea t
"'A year' eis. showl, mook et b',
mane th la 0l have to be doin thee
mints frt a lart It yes.
"ob. Irtll,' ss she. 'Not rn that, but s
ha agas o live, she sis 'Aa Vllllaga Is
the proubi oe y aat A,' r. l ao t alwa
kape an hand at r ye unaqullMied
erashblbm .i ma-ke spisdl rayduck.
wmand tme. Ye nv be able 'to do whlout thie
an' ye must use thim faithfully, for no 14.o 7
wumman klin be be4wtt'ah ts sh e.
e"'a1s1yl' scramed. p W thl Brtdlot
Casey asy,, that does be doln' IT the oooa' In'

'Shure 01 want no mo re lv ye thratemints or yer
pmmpanithias,01 sis. '0I do be after gittin' up
In the middle Iv the noight to mahske a rubber
wumman an's Circus a torbat lv meat, an' Orve
soaked mesilf In weather till It's olke a soggy pr
tie 01 am. Ol've roobed the shkin ahf me faaoo
an' hands an' chalked mellf til 01 luk like a
plaster Image,.n' 04Ol've walked the shoes ahf me
fate, an' have a pain at the pit Iv me shtummlok
this mlnnut fr'm shtaerlanl OI've done ahl the
other fool t'lags ye towld me to do, an' Olve
wurrked lolke a gallery shlave to do ut, an' ye
have the fa-oe to ahl me laasyt 01 thought 01
cud go t"roo ut ft 'twas for a sharrt tolme, but If
ut anses that 011 be havi' t' nalglokt me family
an' be giving' mestilf, body an' sowl, to t'lnakn' Iv
nothitil but me luke for the riot Iv me daays,
01'll quit now, befoor 01 have t' be tuk t' the
loo.nat4 o a-sslum!' 01 sis. 'As for me noase an'
me mug,' 01 Oi, 'the Lord A mollhty mad m
ali a pood s:04rh patternn' 01 tsi, n14 be
oo t Wr thim till He marakes agpme
WAId 01 sis. O'm goinO' JiHt
ho 01 sis, 'an' cook me a gooo dinn prrk
an' 6abb"ae an' pratles, an' atl t an' InjyF mileif
alving if 01 do be glttia' thatfat 01 have to yb
t'ru Intoe bid wid a derrick' 01 os.
"04 wadn't tell Molke, so 0 paid the bill meUf.
tho' 0l'l be olin' widout th dr as Ol've bees
avin' up for. 01 doan doubt thero' ine IT
thim nks that's lt or tom ao hao
nothing' Usie to do but to luk purty, but as for mea
@1f- O've no tolme for anny beautyth t
to kape msllt daycntly lane an" 'ryaa' go

Canute, and the Danish King.
(Continued from Page 1SX).
'the Thames, with London for Is capital city, and
Hardicanuto Should have the So9th No ha
ino sometime before been given to uweyi HdUl-.
canute. who seem by the way to have been oind
eable of a spbrt, was enjoying himself In Den.
mark, so left his fair haired subjects to the ten.
der merefea of his mother, and 4oodwin.
The country was jut tsjlung down, and the peoe
ple once nmore pglatn oofdenc, after the threat
ened civil war, when who should maik his appear
anoo bt Edward, the elder of the exiled prne.
Queen Wmma, however, loved ol Hardolnutoe
and disouraged hit pretea liso sytems lly,
that he was tatd retire th a whole *kn.
HIs bthw Alfred was aot so fortunate, and
comlan over to posses the load with a goodly
erce of mse, was Aret greeted t osly, feast .
*e an shelter by t e Wlr sMSd, w la II h
midst of the nilht was set upo by the Eaglsh
troops, and taken prisoners. Tho next. moralag
the gallat army, sis hundred stroa, were drawa
up l lIn, and wantonly tortured and killed, wR
.o; wseplo of every tenth4ia. who was Add
Inte slavery. Alfred, the unhappy dupe, was strip.
ped of his clothla, tied to a hone, anad sent away
of his head, and where death ihertly ended his
m rad was now Kln of all iad, but after a
hot reian of four yarsaad la tiBO to arwe


was beat own by a btt
la Ga uthrieo r.elaoed mS a R
the three oSew atw
The romte was *. 3 i*whi ias bing

Thirteenth Pap

Railrodd Taxes.
The follow commu nat wa .- emteied by
THi SIUN 4dur the lpreRt W 0 Wel '
It spae a son at pr
now ,a
ted a U TO A
well wMaa to ow
upea a sMet ta s of
Mae i a s to anlnl of a, at,
telat aul report of the saulroat QomIa"
SR. t1 s hows tat the net aisof
ralroadsIn the tat bn lt $4,000,
and the As os reort a fa road and
rolng took at 1$34 o0000 t arn amount.
Rin to 1F per t oLt .
Ooemmnt beads p, y i o one., ralroad
1arab IS pw Omit. *"
1o9m iritho those O of theA dot bls of
of the railroameaI s iao n 10 P 0nperat oen

UIWd atd1o Ion assessed at $1,alt ileCN. 1305
moru.M more ta noIn 100 o1. Theo r
Air Lae uIwaI e assessed at $1u per mile
wora1901 a9d It 1%65 at $8 les per ml.
TI6. Raldfiitm rpor t the valudano of
the.-t. Johns b"Tea mlnal Road Inolludin
roll took, to be $108,900. The roln tok
is aMsesd at 11,000 for 1100 and the ame for
1900, nd the ntearnintags of this Company are
reported by the Ralroad Comm n at $60,000,
henoe this Company earned 0 pr cnt. on Its
M~d Valuation. The rep It h Comml-
WoW up that this company 1i plGtalled
at f.100,000, or $171,000 per mile, ten Ues as
muk u its assessed valuation, and Its t 1
are per cent on Its entire oap1 TA u
oompany'w o arfts with S.000 roNn
stook, WM 149,0000. so nt earn with $1.000
rolln took were $50,000. This company op
talld at $1,100000, has but $31000 ronllg took.
It la)ed 10 per ce 'Interest on Its ass -ed va-
usto with but 1,000 rolling stook. Thte qutlon
that prment Itself to my mind Is this: How
much railroad rolling stock will $,000 buy? How
can a ral1roa4 wi bt (1,000 rollinf took apl*
tallse Itslf to 1.00,00q Why 9ould a road
with this howwn- be all d to do b sln*s in
this State?
8Iaboard Air ine a few ya 10 was
m tod4 411,000 mr gmie, now u48o per
mit. AesIs rpor u Nhow tat J t!, R a.s
Si'amile less rolling stoek, la 1, than toIn 190.
T pitalisation of llrao la Isthis State
*. .iwna to be $106,00.000o O t L. Them roads
S assessed at $24,000,000 -and hay paid In 1905
' y 4 per ot. on t am nt
Aeobording to law all bonds are taxable. Why
then, does the State lose the taxes on $,000000
of lrcad property T
th eo siors of railroad pro comply
with the law when they ases the raroads a
14,000,00 whea they are aptased at

"na seems to have bIen the epitome of
on, eeepln as a strain which had 0ame
tropi the reaklndl ft old. He up his
bod, and at It Into a alrshO p
a.t n u nc at Wormter ac *h.
"by burn the towa. Hto death was so
1m -thau st "In 1041 he died he
stood at Wt drink in the house of good lapp.,
at LambetL
The of Oanute'w reign was to establish
and good-will on earth, and love and fealty
beM n sovereiln and ubjeot. Me now turned
wt diut from the useless ashed@ g blood
and violene.A The white-wlnged meea
ter had tound at last a resting plaee la
The policy of the last two rulers were just the
opptte sad caused the dislnategratb af ll 0a-
stre delsi hed plans, but not without good
slet, tor haflp owes experleses4 th5 joys of a
well orpasod and rlgtiy governed omitry, the
olwe ht to t.nqutS m o,, ad soo
to the welbre of theli mtlO toth
re alien at the saggeutlo of dwvtkthe
wlts one, they retuned to the lne of l the
Great, and elected Bdward, th Confessoor, X o
all England and the high seas.

The Paymaster's Case.
Mtdtasd hu' 1p to a t
Idke a thunderbolt 3esaon's'troop waao this.
Not a shot was red, but ania *w MS bS .

Th" I T 1

tmms 1f |M You Drink

ad La.



J r .'.

g~i~id~i K HEI



them ar some ort t o ert of lttery-4 n* all but
te wby a peo o who 414 not koe w jiga ,ope, .w,-. rt ..
bebkl an tM men$ the formeD
Sth e I t o Ul~ e t h .?
bad out; b31i felt IJL Stea but. lit
aIttr twu s U hi *in wet o JuYoung lna0w t o i o p4writs
it' dd,% W Toa la ebeginsoWednesdayst
The 41ir 4 dd oe S t one for d ltory oom. 6L begis Wededy. 36, a4d
not twrn ther hand iad e oe was In danger of fLg ebl ontt .I oths.
down, Ik e thQannaing fteetories; but J *=wwhat v- *l tat ir o!. V detailed (!tor on wt ta
they e to run for shorter and a n "te. R.IRKu.
shorter oun. The. oaml oMe t 4eule" fAth ,.hrt,
quired the mea n be on wittle t the hd wo'
beds and ready for workt at 7 4d to thae esaha'0 4 to
although there was almost ne t~ay Oldsthin1
work to be done till the buyers or Inand IN*k thO a eeIand td i
the yards w b gttd e to wor" But &h l"
some cattle had come over the chte -.-,e-,--,, --o m
That w d often be 10 or 11 o'dock, oter fro "U LV R
which was bad enough, in all con" for th chi
106W60, but nowe in the lack' "".
tor they meen todo till late in the at ,.-..
tern And so they would have to I hti n i"_ _B ,.......MMark
loa around In a place where the their. g--1t pr h e
omepter might be twenty de b11* w m =L f VTOP
low eo. At first one would oI Verir lme ow To r5on 4hese
MuA boat, or skylarklag w~th et fal Sjqcm6 andto readl d* u On border all
th trin to kep warm, but before wteM ft t lato oneofttoplcshosaItove B
the over tdey would becom Au t am o0 or to tell aia
ad pk ers w tle ally t ei blning they able to a keut IfLs eth
near frozen that to move was an as atan r and paPkterstlle J at f
would, tO e yIntopactivty, andgt hlaprt s t *
my. Ad then sudlenly tue ill t with ted Jtehoublo ol unlnt (Td ONd, 3Tw
merciless "speeding-up" wou .ld bein! u r f I n
There were weeks at a time when ca, got t Ohe rst I kia g-ola meslPl
Jurg- went home after such a diy a&4d toeh ih i tI. s&.M.
this with not more than two hours A TA.t-
rgi went hom tesh a d a,. f ph dt: bitottoP
work to his creolt-wlieh meatPint.f i e h t U4 i pm r> W, NA ,
about 35 cents There were many _I'SM iowrnv i
days when the total was les than half &':?soh~ba Il
an hourandothers when theroeL o that he war", to share ,
none at alL The general average was toujl i ;5

six hours a yte which meant for Jur. u1t U J

is about $6r a week; and this 6 hours n i sad* r...
of work wouid be done after standing lt o.ou ad ih...........
hais even 3 or 4 o'clock In the after i- oa union, I11"9I M|
Son. Ue as not there would t ome tord aunpony Ut" io ,*A* q*

rusThe oa wrtle at theV erny otfthe ati ol i hT y..
day, which the menou would hav e todut' w
Pose of btre the y went ho. often ol o"-
working byeloct U M tM .9 er 10 gn

goldena Ito t for better sof pr.whe** suery '.. B
tould scare the mh ipen to o etisi o 1 a .ds t..a.......s.....
that they meant to; b7G ; thl aithat liaoi but that made op *' *-*"-' .
day, they could tblr own IiNt Otiwhat hr a *
Wor some reason dti i delL a ii^e e o
cattle In the yards was much albv av a all ie uproa ad csorn .. .. -
te market prioe- Uad y were ot a the room ould ot pthUl'l AMlt ?
slowed to bring your own todderI a mrt from he own trabl -he
on, too, a number of carm were apt boiling over with a M ae, ene I. ft
to arrive late to the day, now that thethe Ianjustie of it,t aoand, the told wa Pa t
a da were blocked with snow. and she thought of the packers, and w
a packers would buy their cattle at she ought et a yw where sgo Ind out if JI t* iut the rom Ab the whol
sIght, to get them cheaper, and the tin were ali-O ed a16 ppen ana t the re te l.
would come Into play their Iron-.clad then, while the o The haIl eran tr present sImlarity might be alto, (TO CONTINUED WUIK
rule, that all cattle must be killed the with the soIkoe e t ble vo o th intelligible upon a More ele.
bame day they were bought. s iat dowA a i aRdned pla
There was no uae kicking about hi. *WeifS o td ite There were asuredly woderful
-there had been one degation after tIge OtherI an, tst d- t
another to see the packers about It. flectiot of a reoogring secretary. r

chance of tit everbelog altered. And hIrt$ 1s .f pC have IvernrbI I
so on Christmas Bve Jouras worked in lad gone vim the dei tos 1ld lhperrits," aid he,
(til nearly 1 o'clock in the morning, lato sn lusosagcpeioumu 00T 8t w irtngly at Jurgia, who kept
nd on Christmas day he was on the wha4 asi dose; but this l .I 1 y|
klllint-bed at 7 o'clock. lena 'kJ lpeS2'Sdt Jop eWut the
All this was bad; and yet it wa marked him ora V Tomas **ea* a be o a* m e* 's
not the worst. For after all the hard flnnegan was a little Irishman, wil sbau 's
*ork a man did be was paid for obly 'ig starting eyia a g g,
part of it Jurgis had once been holsterr" by trade, and bdly wreek I **
anong thoee who scoffed at the idea of 3omewhere balk.I 4eYe eA
low he could apprecat the bitter strange perlteace, and the burden rots"an* Sad so T e'S ford Baltimore 5.00
Irony of the fact that it was preelisely ic reeted upon him. Al the balae A
their sise which enabled them to do it s life e had done noth but Adlis th- 8.0 a
thapunity. One of the rules on to make it understood. s forehead, so geat was ais Delivered at above prices

iMau Bade to work the balaoe of the besa his SeuA were so bad. i l
bout; ad tis as conoica, fr h clser nd lmuwbik ws I v~t an Plght

bow; be was aot uowd to iristand i did w a to at -
atonud and wait And on the other frighteme. The I MA
ad It- emeo ahed of due heict r t1 B Cu w
hn>ihcm ahead ci.*<~l:ll'- *nl^



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T REV IEW R BubstantialAmerlcan men and women are going
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