Group Title: sun.
Title: The sun
ALL ISSUES CITATION DOWNLOADS THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00075914/00044
 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 8, 1906
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subject: Newspapers -- Jacksonville (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Duval County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Tallahassee (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Leon County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Leon -- Tallahassee
United States -- Florida -- Duval -- Jacksonville
Coordinates: 30.451667 x -84.268533 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 1, no. 1 (Nov. 18, 1905)-v. 3, no. 47 (Sept. 12, 1908).
Numbering Peculiarities: Published at Tallahassee, Fla., June 23-Sept. 12, 1908.
General Note: Claude L'Engle, editor.
General Note: "If it's right, we are for it."
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00075914
Volume ID: VID00044
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.)

Downloads
Full Text











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CIMJDE L'BNGLB

TUi SUN 41.
AN LLUTRTBDWKSLYWff WILL OF in OWNt PRINT15D 7@R""h #o WP Q0 OSIDA


IP ITS RIGHT
,WF ARE FOR IT

BY THE SUN CO.,TALLAHAISSEL FLA.


TA IuMws par e$2 pper Year
VA 43 &. .


be
led
on
ikre
the
at


cost stated only because the material s Inanu*
featured at Chattahooelee where the State has
ample steam power and raw material and same
was done at a minimum of cost.
In planning the building the old idea has been
done away with that Insane patients required each
a separate room or cell. Modern experiments
and methods have demonstrated that with dis-
criminating assignment and classification. the In-
sane can be handled to better advantage and ,with
less opposition in large numbers, therefore each
.wing oftne new building is left in one large dorm-
itory each with a ealacity, without- crowding, of
ft patients. Of course exceptional cases require
separate rooms isuoh aq. the unusually violent,


oIng as ^ s all- from the all'
yellow pine timber and the top floors.Ae ade
strietl of rift sawn boards, whlcn are pretically
Indestructable.
TWere was no expense for an architect, ar-i"-
teotural drawings or supervision of construction
. other than that furnished by the regular staff.
Practically all the haulidn has been done by the
ltpamoi wl ta bt UtlIe loss of attention to
Quite a great deal of the common labor of hand-
ling the lumber i construction and all the excava.
tion was done by patients under direction of their
attendants. While this has delayed the work of
constr tion ( th patients are never hurried and
thberd retake longer to do the work) the patients
themselves were much benefited by the exercise
and at the same time it resulted In a material sav-
ing~ to theo, hotal.
io that of the State heanld every order
material i f procured att a minauma.ost.
0a pousI to erect st building at the
^ *~~~~~.,'. ^ .. **


I the central cor-
who ar better
Small tl time,
interva$s.
that the insane
i th* are kept as
', and i* this cli-
tem out of doors
this tere is a
I feet loWA on the
Icted on three
side op.n and as


the.upper eto, Is ||ened b taivy wite guards
It La, praJctlfl to .kp the pltints-outside In all
but the very* coldest weather.
With the exception of two roon* especially pre-
pared for suicidal 'patients., the dividing partitions
extend to the height of 10 feet only (ceilings are
14 feet high) and above that are gratings or lat-
tice work, thus affording a free circulation for air
throughout the building and providing each room
with a well-nigh perfect ventilatito
The building has a fourteen foot corridor
through the center and a cross balt north and
south and there is thus obtained a'strong central
draft providing an air circulation without regard
to the direction of the wind.
The hospital has a frontage of 300 feet and the
two wings are each 80 feet deep. The structure is
of brick, being two stories in height and having a
basement, part of which latter Is used for the din-
ing room.
The lumber used was manufactured from the
timber by the State at an average cost of about
$7.0 -per thousand feet.


.. Governor


It ir "th stars I their dourseS
fugh ut thetl s no doubt
a wason the side of
tt# d ha" W ., After two
days the very gas of the
ae a y mni ite every one to
o .a en the Goverer W to.begn his
*a o ati Wi Wo'6loek he loked Into the faces
o e than m1 hundred pil who had gather-
aeibr the urpoe of gett information as
t o d propAs A of the verglade and
rpoee of the tuta Amedment
are asked to support AI the November


on


no one went away. And when the Governor finally
concluded his speech and inquired if there were
any wno wished to ask a question or the further
elucidation of any point he might not have made
lear only one of his listeners made answer and
'his remark seemed to voice the sentiment of the
ret. He said, "Well, Governor, I don't believe
there's anything to ask. You've made everything
clear and you've made us all converts." The writ-
er was toid afterwards that this gentleman was
one of those who had been loudest in his denuncia-
tions of the drainage proposition.
During the afternoon that the Governor spent in
Jasper waiting for the train that was to take him
to Lake City, many of the Jasper people and a
number of those from the county outside of Jasper
caled on him at the hotel to express their appreo
c.ation of his speech. "A poll of the county be-
fore and after that speech would have shown its
e.,ect," said one man. "We were opposed to
drainage because we didn't understand It Now I
think you'u And us solid for the amendment when
election ay comes round, and I believe you can
do the same thing In all the other counties where
there Is opposition, because, in order to endorse
your views the people need only to understand
them as you have explained them to us here to.


Horseback
1 ,.`ti /:" ,'


In the evening Governor Browd spoke at Lake
City. The train was .late and l. -s nearly 9
o'clock before he began .hia speech but the court
house was comfortably filled ad the audience
was a thoughtful and an attentive one. As the
hour was late the Governor dwqlt upon only the
most important points of the so bedt, but the ef-
fect seemed to be the same as t Jasper. At its
conclusion he asked the usual question, that is, It
there were any Who wished more enlightenment or
further information. Dr. Julita of Lake City took
advantage of the opportunity and questioned the
Governor as to the actions of previous Trustees
and their effects upon the present plans. The
questions and answers developed the fact that pre-
vious Trustees had given deeds to railroads for
lands in the Everglades and as the title to these
lands is vested in the Trustees the deeds were
good and the lands so far as the people are con-
cerned, are gone and the Trustee are fighting
now to preserve to the people the few acres still
leA them. The questions of Dr. Jtltan were asked
in a friendly spirit and the answers were made in
a like spirit and w and wer ncere.
The Impression made by the Gov0mor was evi-
dently favorable judging from th. geral cornm
ment afterwards and the attitude of the audience
during the speaking.


U


A aO04 Mut th eA*
the author music b* the bookmakers.)


Where the lives ones dally gather to escape the city warm-
Off to dear old Saratoga, where the nags run true to form."


By WILLIAM P. KIRK. In New York American.


A tall and winsome matron with a stunning Princess gown
Was parting with her husband, who was going out of town.
(His health was broken down.)
"Dear George," she fondly told him, "you ale not yet on the shelf-
Two weeks at Saratoga and you'll be your dear old self."
The husband kissed his charming wife a sorrowful good-by,
But when he left for Albany he joyfully did cry:


CHORUS:


"Off to dear old Baratoga. where the AuguPt p~ e -0e,
Where genial Richard Canoeld let s U woo the Godes Chance.


I*i


- '


One day this winsome matron with the aforesaid Princess. saque
Received a letter from her lord: "Dear Maude--They have my staoque."
Sh (He had left it at the tracque.)
She wired to him a stated sum-enough to see him through-
Which sum he promptly wagered on a plater named "BkIdoo."
Next day she bot another note-a short, pathetic screed,
And when she put her glasses on, this sentence she did read:


CHORUS:
"Bring me back from Saratoga to my cosy city fiat-
IThe littC d beat 'em, buttmy face is on the mat
Th e luDdkd rhasMr Y ut tCa and the bookies have my wealth-
Fr the former and the latter didn't come here for their bealth.w


Facilities at A-,II


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l,,ip B LA M ,......IS ,


Sought b W. 0. man.)
bof ha a alwas a- fom.
of h, UMammI m i elose- attBatim o
ae-i'0" was a A *o othe T
veryW w a S
Uve; pu trount power
and m se of I mMea bi this
oat He. was nota
Hol at ot t your wite was a be
ca was -or walt or ha Youn
had Mu 4t yoU Wr Ibos nIs be ou r
face ~a more aMth' on one side two
on othe. These i e left for the relm
of i rlitr and rm He studied orlm us
th atudled th and the Holy Writ.
Firs he wold and the otve of a criminal at-
the s aslway a ot; then he would find the
per t at hd i .. f V1
C y was ethto1l hIs taste, a lover of art, ,
lHteI a ual lid a4 a gPntliomab.
His Oa&, wone btoo*
full or a
cote t a.
deal neve i
world
otVOej
WAS
tod;
Ae
hoot
a do


cime t
e wa all detective, a variable leuth
end t when the and the a
peri





run to earth heey orit 4
was l n h e oe onintog smok!
for; ib the to
ne hi al a ad h
of a oethe vl 1
coaul W. 0o

rime to cohntaminatehim When ewa odn a b
ase be wa deteotlble sleuth,
every nerve strained to soompliah the desired a
end;but when t hus o V.' d the qq
run to au na about t. well e
He was sia byin tis obeda nm mok-
ins ,his usual sad hris mbg to to
back to sme* of the sdays of the 0cv a.
tI wmo be played o part wheb sh a

A you" a about o oldK wll


h ;A, pa Col. C ia t-, l ,
,,_r m _as, Weed V. Utan
prto! .SWt amnly it N of*a
"i, re Ild r frB ,j ,^ *


W~04K


tows-7 m


out or a new and patted on tb out
That day. do i
ten wee hademe by Met
had been Norel at hr e
very letter w a
to hurt me witk
a short pause an sastoa ooa ,:
"YouAee, ha all mau .*
houae to the butthat w
Stanton to be a o I havel
aU ever aince, nteroeptUg the po1
COsible, and ha so far needed
From her; aer later oe
me and then th will be the l to
ChOey was in ted; the y
earnest In his and JudgeTe
him.
'You ay those letters b eoo ngi
months + e"' .,"


Ak .Ifl : b3itW,


Wie at an


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vow and high it1uN4
A LJ. -^ L..- X -


-u
h~ee.
~ ~ret:~e~
s~r. was Q~thrte.
ohatseO~
N.Y. win.

msa~ when ~worko

-
q1.


go. mama eeosndi
~,esUhaU., sumu.~wu
gcmatlmd, Cd. jest
iter he received wo~f~tom
i~tsdlettev~ thveat~M~ In


II R54 ho
to hIs


~ad

oil


*muhed Ohmie~.
0

-I.,


I .


/1 Y


sep one, but he left yesterday and I
yet seemed another oe." tic
indeed fortunate. Ill send you a youn Yc


Ou


0: ook After tW -I", um-amn
is mas sured o udmble let
fatotm The am 6dMs n"
I~~ a"55 bONletrw 9ri"


9 Youlan.y ou -o outJthere




a 5sU we as# GAwl
hesres mbe thWO* ye
aod he ewss*ta
Oe~ureoahism
"dto. f


lthurta._ I am merely askimquee-
ew. Pehap I have found one.
roeon more letter, so will your
! will of944 you ea o I.obrge
its00fton, "btt dWt, tor! %A'


d eelag~, Mr tes


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AN ILLUSTRATED WSRSKLY


T- f ISP IT'S RItT.


WITH A W OFITtOWN., aiDA. SY THE SUN 0.,TALLAMAE FLA


* +4'~


1it-4.L43 ..;**w..q.$2 per Yr




Facilities at i


eh ais -
ipg as ff all from these IIi
yellow pine timber and the top floors r ade
strictly of rift sawn boards, whlon are pratlnally
Indet l table.
Taere was no expense for an architect, asnil-
tecturat drawings or supervision of construction
. other than that furnished by the regular staff.
Practically all the haulldS has been done by the
t a wit :bpt Uttle loss of attention to
Quite a great deal of the common labor of hand.
ling the lumber in construction and all the excava-
tion was done by patients under direction of their
attendamts. While this has delayed the work of
construction ( the patients are never hurried and
the#ete take lof*gto do the work) the patients
thempOlves were much benefited by the exercise
and at the same time it resulted n a material sav-
tansto th.hotep tal,
il+th t of the State bheand every order
teprocu ed t a UaIMum.eost.
Tposeltb to etet tR buil4ing at the


oot stated only because the material was mann.
factored at Cbatthooekee where the Iate has
ample steam power and raw material and same
was done at a minimum of cost.
In planing the building the old idea has been
done away with that insane patients required each
a separate room or cell. Modern experiments
and methods have demonstrated that with dis
criminatng assignment and classifIcation the In.
nane can be handled to better advantage asdwith
less opposition in large numbers, therefore each *
.wing o tte new buidtihg is left In one large dorm*
itory each with a eapacty, without* crowding, at
'1l patients. Of course exceptional cases require
Separate rooms (such asq. ,the unusually violent,


saoaidal, d"),rd
ri dor. ;a i better
astroerl time,
while inatrv .
treover aust ItO? S ear0Bkwpt as
it UI *+O1ibtol i p the nth 'and tl thin all-
With the exptioo to roem outep ly doors
tndO tll the heigh To adf 10 feet only ( is a
14 Feet hitdh)o andn eaot oin on the
tie work, thu affording free circulation fothree
7i **^l do op and as

but the verycoldeing t weather.
With the exception otd a room epeall noally pre-
pared for sulcidal patients, the dividing partitions
extend to the height of 10 feet only ceilingss are
14 feet high) and above that are gratings or lat-
tice work, thuoviding affording a free circulirculation for air
throue dirout the building and production of the wiachroom
with a well-nigh perfect ire ;at i I
The building has a fourteen foot corridor
through the center and a cross hall north and
south and there is thus obtained a strong central
draft providing an air circulation without regard
to the direction of the wind.
The hospital has a frontage of 300 feet and the
two wings are each 80 feet deep. "The structure is
of brick, being two stories in height and having a
basement, part of which latter is used for the din-
ing room.
The lumber used was manufactured from the
timber by the State at an average cost of about
$7.50 per thounqnd feet.





governor on Horseback
-, .


no one went away. And when the Governor finally
concluded his speech and inquired if there were
any wao wished to ask a question or the further
elueldation of any point he might not have mtae
lear only one of his listeners made answer and
.1is remark seemed to voice the sentiment of the
rest. He said, "Well, Governor, I don't believe
there's anything to ask. You've made everything
clear and you've made us all converts." The writ-
er was toid afterwards that this gentleman was
one of those who had been loudest Id his denuncia-
tions of th4 drainage proposition.
During the afternoon that the Governor spent in
Jasper waiting for the train that was to take him
to Lake City, many of the Jasper people and a
number of those from the county outside of Jasper
called on him at the hotel to express their appre.
c.atlon of his speech. "A poll of the county be.
fore and after that speech would have shown its
e.ect, said one man. "We were opposed to
drainage because we don't understand it. Now I
think yoe'u 4nd us sold for the amendment when
election day comes round, and I believe you eaa
do the same thing in all the other counties where
there is oppoiltoa, because, in order to endor-
yu views the people need only to undestaMd
them as you have explained them to us here to.
d ay.,"


In the evening Governor Browa4 Bok at Lake
Citt. The train wa .late a .d 1%vMs uarly 9
o'clock before he began mhi spe 1ut th0 court
house was comfortably aIlledd the audience
was, a thoughtful and an attenive one. As the
hour was late the Governor 4w. t wo only the
most important points of the zjt, but the of-
fect seed to be the same ast, *iuper. At Its
conclusion he asked the usual qe that is, if
there were any Who Wished mor eulightenment or
further Information. Dr. Julia of Lake City took
advantage of the opportunity questioned the
Governor as to the actions 0oous Trustees
and their effects upon the presO t plans. The
questions and answers developed the fact that pre-
vious Trustees had given deeds to allroads for
lands in the Everglades and as the title to these
lands is vested in the Trustees ths deeds were
good and the lands so t r as those peble are con-
cerned, are gone and the Tnsteaare fighting
now to preserve to the people-Ie few aores still
les them. The questions of I": Jlitoan were asked
in a friendly spirit and the ,a0wes were made In
a like spirit and were sincere.
The impression made by the Govenw was evi-
dently favorable Judging from the, eral com
ment afterwards and the attitude of the audience
during the speaking.


- a


A SON,14It SPAi*A.
(Words by the author multe b the bookmakers.)
By WILLIAM P. KIRK. in New York American.


A tall and winsome matron with a stunning Princes gown
Was parting with her husband, who was going out of town.
(His health was broken down.)
"Dear George," she fondly told him, "you ate ot yet on the shelf-
Two weeks at Saratoga and you'll be your dear old self."
The husband kissed his charming wife a sorrowful good-by,
But when he left for Albany he Joyfully did cry:


-Ti


CHORUS:


"Off to dear old Saratoga. where the A$*p p= j- ace,o
Where genial Richard Canfeld lets us woo te oddes Chance.


Where the lives ones dally gather to escape the city warm-
Off to dear old Saratoga, where the nags run true to form."


T ;


One day this winsome matron with the aforesald Princes "0qu
Received a letter from her lord: "Dear Maude-They have Tmy stacque."
(He had left it at the tracque.)
She wired to him a stated sum-enough to see him thtb.o .
Which sum he promptly wagered on a plater named "Skidoo."
Next day she got another note-a short, pathetic screed,
And when she put her glasses on, this sentence she did read:


CHORUS:
"Bring me back from Saratoga to my cosy city flat-
' IthOuht that could beat 'em, but my face is on the mat.
The fbuor4W h'my suit case and the bookies have my wealth-
For the former and the latter didn't come here for their health."


* *4


I'g Vgrew Imnptsnt


4, 4
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I~SO'U".


ii
0
7Nrd~Pa~i


-V4, -yrMA. -m ?


* -- ~R


cra. osauaNOIOaU,.mtoA Moroi


ofo


st~died nsds"
the0 Holy Writ.
04,4 the ot vfaoi, %Wad sad-

t~atbb md, *e,,a.Iovw ofart s


sutO d .1 ha s on*~e


W bowssetesbolga
tmo Qt as With
apahrt wr "


~~bi~A -


'~A~BV ~Of


all
pa
lb.


J v.
Y01


PS!


spec
mo!


end r n a. na



perl I ow leeth
for;



But as.t Ar.
Cheney never allowed lose contact with
orime to contaminate hoL, When he was an a
case he was all detetlve, iverfable sleuth,
every nerve strained to sooomplish the desired
hed nb Wha the ohae ~j and the qWMrY
run to earth Che ey IorUS It
He was adtgi n his Ol oae morning asmok-
Ins lis usual elsar and his laNd to rn
back to aome of the dayo of the etvl war
n wheh h played no part wheo a akmp*
erpted ~b reve.
"' ne, In," hbe sharply
A ~onas ,an about 30 a old, well aen
and of tood. appearance, I I ab too&
him. iHewas vislbly part ad a lfte4
oneoot to the other w i aprvoslytit
his eat I la badl. .... .0
yo uCol. Ceaey qt
asu. ir my a O
t ron. "beq ,

Sit j





o Rt L '
that. I
4a A4
has *Alone


"I did keep one, but he left yesterday and I
haven't as yet eaured another one.
"That Is Indeed fortunate. I'll send you a youn
man today. Hire him, trust him I ty d
bat i lok after the a -il i
be aured so un~Merablet,.
Is tant. The amN doNs aot
I em I oan help yo. Ons
*I f oth tao more latte a "rim
y Mr. Stayt .t"
ta d e Ocbney seat for
,C r'. MerCed dthrie


Ithurts. I sa merely askla| gqea
1omw. PrMhap I halve found one.
re.one mom letter, so will your
o will .a esy 4on 4 garge
St .ams. "but don't. A wtes
chhlvt is r-san"" awak A-th


so"&RE. Hwo5

ine furylik I

Ow" M -


1i610 fUOIB


ain
to


*b., whes we we
let ?Vurs ob
s all right. Butt
or "lsa i
a6
& .Iml


j7 ~~~~lI:2


0 t401 tie) ~b*1 t4~ ~


-~ 11


broad
of bh
ness
very
tlve;
and
natu
Holi
cause
had
face
ontJ
theo
their
peare


tonfr
ton


aW Wdil


i.


hi


lb,.


& qI&


W. O.-C!2TV


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S


1906


* Ode wi of U4 aa4 1 0feetWideirfl gl0t
4 Nj4;4% Is inlaW fat wide aSe iW5 fat bg and bulf of l2xit and itxtI timber and U ,s pbaki
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NIP,


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TOO





. 0r


~'i'A~ *.~'


TOE SUN


as bboy,
wo tld thot
me w m i
c. ,
01 edat thot bate ate n yaUD kee w ahl the
soa three Oish politishun hAs fe a kan that


makes his living wurkin, an aid, ses 01: "You
cros eyed cantankerous crathure iv Cassatt, do ye
know who ye are thalkin tot 0ll1 hoive ye to
know thot this is the HonneraMe Pathrick Mur-
he himailf, the trin Iv the ghrate Sinnitur
tlvur (how DO you spell ut ftnyhbw) the man
who swallows what railroads do er breakfast an
dlasl ppeer 1Ivory day wid :IVR A SIGN IV
T manlnst ye is MIST'ER MURPHY,
4a l ya a long alte tid Payter Knight
'roo number tin iv the Leon hotll, say.
should die tl nlxt dhay.
yo an rli your beery
1oI thill bfsled oounthry
in for, t $taa me larboard
potpi o rd ITv the battle.
ame was mr rfor me by the
I TIONS etme s lannl*'
01 ihQ mentioned to
4se, ye miserable
e by TqftrIy, who ntver
jwan, tp tose dayervin I
pasm an le pWe.L5 ye worth.
1 e a e; or bi go to the
til .all om ay an they'll quit
tt M M~ j ie n enobttt to cum down
here an is an 0 h potato."
tut. pois, will ye bayayv me, thot obstinate
diyW a. pate keeper ntver baited an aye at me
talt talk 9 "He'er even .ooked at me. He jtit
usne four wurruds Iv thot new kind Iv spelling thot
Teddy Rusefelt says must go. He aid: "Ah git-tell


outer dis." An 01 got ..
So, here 01 am at the tront dure iv the Marl-
bor6, watching fer the guys rom home to come
in so toot 01 can make a to.oh fer a pace iv
money big enough ter & sayrle Iv male at wan iv
the "table dote" Joints, phertd e get Jaanese
napkin, a soup, a roUt, a a btle I di r fer
fifty cnts. An divvle*lWoW 011 Iv sget
home, fer ye know 01 will bavk on
me training an pay me Ja i0'll,11
not as long as mepof
But, Spo Its, it me thot
the daymonstra bin' en-
thusastlo ulze acy,
thot it hba.ier mw 'inse
the twin air Bill
an Mlagler i.Dayosla-
thure iVt 01 brought in
droves dayOrtnd t ies
iv the paypul should tun-
trammeled without ray-
ra-
licsbhuns as to wat hap
pen to wtow A Unthep
The 1" to 'thin
wan. But t ws the
triumphal p gon,
which mame laai^.a an
complained" W O i 19. Ut was
crowded w1 -q~i m
orate til a btratde t, nai
the althful, loke *aeff Bi
ia~atown, for th ,ut
Me6 s thot VOni Wei,


(Continued on


Page Ten.)


ALWI? POM CdASVdL CA4 LLEA

esip f fjht rat uatandater Wh Visit the Cpital Bseaw
of : s ua Thun pa To : a t pO


sat figure among the group hotel
week was that of Hon T. r. =OQqlri1

Sa vift to auAeet1. where 4
withp.


..oC m


2,
"I


of a manuaheturing plant to make its poesslon
valuable even for that."
..A l +u the Leon oe reveing last week
-. ihi I o. TIv a.Ne the pre
u(ur. of ticello, who was
over for a a ea ll at the capital. Mr.
Carroll. I m'an It he. ls at home
as he e |roB the mgyoe o the town,
PpeW A Mthe or
1 ated rthe State. M r.
career aa a
ArwtLagp ader st Noorther* ad Bastern cities

low a pew 1rk. Runaloj Oleve
Iaa" a otherdtieMr. Ceiu wasa s ha ool.
mWate of 11 Howard Chandler Cbrhv.at the Student's
Art League and saw him recie the fit money
he ever earned for drawing. The amount was
$." said Mr. Carroll, "and he a pleased as a
child with a new toy. After I left the school," he
continued. went to live down tpwa and had for
room mates Stephen Crane and another young fel-
low, not so well known. We were all "strgglin
artlts' in thoee days and the Oare of us ocounped
n room to r economical reaasoa. We had a e
gas stove in the room on which we did our own
cooktu. The gas waa onved to the stove by
me m of a tube from the buier and as the tube
woul become worn at the e4d we would shorten
it and theu be obliged to raliW the stove to meet
it, ant we fnaly found our-ele- standing on a
usr toI order to reah the tove at all, where we
did the mokng in turn. Crane with the ret of us.
O dites consisMted of &PraMtters and black
wedt sat eee mad potato bl"ad. We dlept
t0" to a bed sae always took th sleeping in
tm d tm beams that was the'least desirable
gowMana a nlght; whim It wa Crane'a tirn to


have tie middle place I hav fe "t .l. awlina
over me"to gat out of bed A some
thought b6 was afraid of t h at till
morning to record it. It wa t w tthe
Wrote mlny of those wiert t and
I used to vex him ith ththey
were the result not of pl k-
furters and salad. I beli.e, ne
was really ieplo d hen adge
of Courage.' How el Uibed
with such aunr n in
battle? He had WAS
done en before nd
yet hisa deerlo. The
theory Was adl
warrior, .a that* w War-
eat knowledge Or'i ,te
could e0accoaned
too, ana though he ost
.-rust upon hi" he rIed
by a friend, another no w!
A brf life his was, but of
a brilliant future."
Mr. tarroll has ome Idd Ig e bem
whieh it might be well fM0 wlI_ ..I. e tf
ed to lnVestlgate. He says the te i for-
esign labor has not been a sueOe bate em-
pioyers of that kind of labor b* IM gtve the
matter sauBeleat thought. M to, tblhi
country Itallan or ena d place
them in surrounding. eat 4ly and
then expect thee people to be l con
tented. in the place of twe g a lentils
and ligot wines of the Itallan he be 1 tip basist
on the pork and corn bread that e M Mihts
in. This diet is also otelw t teiheO who
has been acustomed to asotbhlt Ve B3dt.
No thought tois given to his ~a attUon is
(Con""M at on Sevn.) ,


- *.~- 44 *.~,


S@A 8.906






'* '


.11,
44


4'^


1.


The Sultan and Other

Graphic Story Tol W): i, Sick Man

Rdjdios F amie, and Kes ui


,y Nadina Slavisa ka
Paria-Three a, m., at Constantinople. A kock
at my door.* In the name of the Most' Sublime
Master, open."
I Jumped out of bed to receive the Sulan's
calef-eunuch, a negro round as a barrel, covered
with gold from head to foot, who brought an im.
penial ooronand to "Nadlna Slavlanska, Russian
subject," to appear next afternoon at 4 sharp at
the gates of JildisKiosk to sing before His Ma-
Jesty.
"Here is a list of the members of your company,
including the chorus, which the chief of police
furnished to the palace. Look It over and see
whether, or not, it is correct," ordered the emis-
AIZ my girls, 45 In number, were vlilted by se-
cret' 6rvtce men between the hour named and 5,
and commanded to hold themselves at my disposal
and not to communicate with anyone until after
the performance at the palace.
"You are now under police surveillance," they
were told. "The door of your room is watched
and so are the windows. The president of police
stlceresy hopes that you will give him no occasion
for punishtoet." ,
At 7 o'clock sharp the gir wone Informed that
oabs were waiting for them and- that they must
drive at once to the managers and remain until
the hour of our departure for the palase. Some
of the girls were terribly frightened, but I per.
suaded them that the Sultan's bite was sat as bad
as his bark and by promising each a proportionate
share of the very high ,fee expected, succeeded in
restoring their spirits.
At i sharp, twelve Imperial coashea, splendidly
horsed and asooutred, and two baggage wagons
drove up at my hotel, and the chief eunuch once
more appeared to invite me to a seat in the first
carriage. The caravan made a long detour, then
broae up, each driver taking a different route to
the palace, this being part of the elaborate pre0au*
tons gq against conspiracy. We met
at the gateof Jildis. There two inspe
for each e r of the company assisted us,
o( all lungtNiag, extremely polite and with elS,
rate stilettoe ,ad revolvers In their belt. At lt
a Signal ehiblef: "Let them pass.w
drove on l iAve minutes only. Whe we
op e Jumped down and
4.0the teeth, seated t
we Ve slowly after that, but l
landed at the *led "European win,( of t
Palaf. Ow,.,. WO there we must have p
at e4t *,0*des, secret serlea, en.
dmo"wad gt4 They were v w heien
the tree top, drilling, marching, lying In ambush.
At the door of the pavilion ahe Sultan's master
of ceremony received me in state He conducted
me to a splendidly furnished apartment, my dress-
ing room. Bach five gLu were allied a similar
apartment and a delicious lunch and a bottle of
cham were provided for all. I had the time
of my'life collecting the bottles for future use. If
my company h atand drank what the S ultan
provided there would have been no performance.
The master of ceremony was much pleased when
I reported at 3:tha: 60 that we were ready. He offered
me his arm and we walked through the beautiful
park to the stage door-between the rows of so.
diers. Other olderlr preceded, followed and
walked at the side of us-surely Abdul Hamid did
not take the ghost of a chance.
The stage of the Sultan's playhouse is no larger
than that of Madison Square Theater, New York,
but extensive enough for 90 soldiers to occupy
the wing and rear, each holding a dagger in
"T dagg~s are poisoned," explained the mas


Everglades Dwellers

Are With Governor
The Governor continues to receive letters nd
contriblonea from the people In answer to his
proclamation. F lowltg is a copy of one letter
recently received which, with numereO others
Indiftes that the people living e vor
regioi are greatly i' for of drainage:
AlmL n Co., 1i., Ag 31, 1g.
Hoa. N. B.. Board,
Taahass-Wee, alh. i
Dear Sir*-We, the unersgned, having lived In


ter of ceremonies with a sweet smlle. "If one of:
them should but draw a drop of blood Iro. your
arm, Yuwou0ld be a dead woman." .
I didnt tell the girls, I was afraid they might
be unable to sing. "
When I had igouped my company and walked to
the footlights, I noticed a living will betWeen the
stage and auditorium. Ten or twelve murderoues
looking troopers were lying on their bellies in a
sunken trench skirting the lights They kept well
out of sight, but the master of ceremony tnforned
me that if I or either of my company would ov
step a certain red line, drawn aoross the stie,
these guardsmen would spring at our throats
"Do not stop singing and danciag until His Ma"
jesty gives the sign," he added, "just keep the per-
formance going somehow."
A minute later the curtain went up.
A sea of gold met our bewildered eyes. The
theater is small, but of unrivalled magniflo'mce.
Even in India, at the courts of the Ralahl, I never
saw anything to equal the splendor and lavish x-
penditure of gold and crystal, predlas stoneea tap.
estries and silken carpets.
Directly opposite the stage are three boxes. In
the central box sat the Sultan. He ,o b*laek
Prince Albert coat and a red fes. His faae, ill
yellow wrinkles and beard. I tried to' cath a
glimpse of his eyes, but he kept them to hintelf.
I noticed that he did not wear any Jewelry l40t-
ever. Behind him stood a court marshal in a ia
floent dress and blaming with diamonds, The
Crown Prince sat In the next box, and the Rus-
sian ambassador in the one on the Sultan's 'left.
The auditorium was full of army oflees and great
dignitaries, each holdlnI a naked sword In hle
lap. I wondered who was guarding the guards.
As to His Majesty he had his special bodyguards
along, two ferocious looking great Danes, ihee
enormous heads occasionally appeared above 'the
railing. The Sultan has their entire care, no ame
but him being allowed to feed them. By turning
over to the brutes half of his meals, day after day,
hl.e plel'their gratitude. Even his bltae a
ah4d t Wi'- are not permitted to fondly these
them the smallest bite. I shudder
S".the great DaMw do act part
With the Sultan and his favorites even at


.*Waiof the auditorium I obsertvid*
masking thk boxes for thl hai ,
r I saw nor and then the Wilea.
es of ttaras gold and ptWi6u
t. sing Ohbrus was recelted'I to' l itnce.
ment. or bur of my bat s ap o t the
tan0 reward tsid our tenth number evoked no
or aple O than the first. My hert was
in my throit, and thoroumhllr disgsted I hanpld
off from vocal to orchestral mule. ,calr e.S
bers were played. The audience refused to thaw
out. The fourth piece was a lay melody, ad, re
had played only a few bare, whn HIStMjtY
leaned forward and cried: "Durr, durrn w"vlNis
Turkish for stop. I ave the sig and the olie
ambassador sot up and said: His Maiety. the
Sultan, heard this piece from his- avoitor" iolmiLt
and oomne"nds you to play the accom"panAmet to
his Instrument." ,
Wondra Bay, the artist alluded to, issd frtI
tue back of the stage owed low bef the t
and nodes to me. He wa a pale faoed man, eS
Wed In cloth of gold. On his butt:wen theor.
des and decorations of all the Wovev n% eofat e
world, causing a tinglig noise she I oved.
The Bey reminded me of a Spanish' )rwi
mul loaed -with ikons and Sbef l,
Tuming his face towards, the Skaa, he kiseed
the floor three times, thetb be to play. H'l,
neither Pasanini, nor a Kublik,' b ooa rit
might offer him 175 a week. Howevw, the ISu


the valley of the Caloosahatohee for thirty ypa
and made orange gsurm on the river land, know
ing as we do the vital Importanfe of hgvtalis
outlet for the water of Okeechobee other thas
through the valley (which is now floode by that
water, enangering n agrovem long the river)
be to a fure you of our cordial sympa.ty wit"
your efforts for our relief and beet wishes for the
success of the drainage sohme, and .beg to h at
you the emoed 'M to help *uWlate literstjeam
ald of same Very repeetUy,


.7'


-a


tan evidently omsded M NMet, a
Ole Bll, for wOhad to ret tet
Before the BeDy lthdlewb he th-i,- am !Ef
man. a .. a
The Rusma taasas; samand u4l
"His Majesty, ty Bal rluad to bil
the R0ealan national 411* WpT1yed
thi, Abdul d& and W bthis"fet
I followed It up by the T Alh maomaim, ad
the Su tan bowed his tl uis 3M

we WASt -


,AI


prettlest girls got the bigger whether t V
in the unrst or ooind rw, d't td1tt e I '1
ed the bultan In 'Prenh and the itttin calBe
down .. '
'"Super is ready,"m id the t.iter w d'oend.efa
offering me hisl arm and back we walked td ;,e
Irbpefa wtng bdtwesf iosdlmea. Yhe bpp was
the grade lever atteded 'It WOult ta.e a
master word painter to deowrbe the.r of
the Ite the porcelat the alt the ol and


this tli I' i*P*
VA"JI opened the )stu, Itqwd"r-fJOf~o "
Tukrke'te owd cta S~o ~ 3o"',


dait eaithae Oeof16 tI "the Umue' *Ohla
I couo y *Ugl ies Aot hat 'avevveem
ali w&JU~ded, down, w1hgod Ime.s.Atle
rsshe-belN4 e*O A 4Miw
e~losit.e whaI" t dosEhMe'hgarm
for the delectation of M br.The gwmt*

0r $ u


41 i Go" ftZI *Al
ti hnsue silk. Hshr.M~~UgI
pleeU intlow. 4"is s~w~lls
Ihts Verwebiff ked a membe"hbaf
wia u or.KIt, e w fA'imt..

,to lf otermesetee' Wiw;t

chMse. Icmleft IdIksuhia did' 6 sgs ie tI!)
canTlboad fsl n'e~
I SkabVON assivi~b~aw


bspthe babthe I; a
' ad io probably th t


paid to a but I" t&
complaint is if
lives mis Wie.
vIMd for. lh lsV
Switt at leost b6ec


Ied J. oMtley, p. I-. I.agnq r
NSH*sh, J. C. fa7,A. ih.


.. "" *.: .
,. ;: ., .


/ :,
** A's



4''* I
:, ,. ,. ,, :*&


(4' 4
I .* a'
a'r~


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'9


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"4'
'~c, Vi
Ib~ ~" ~'

~ar.


1.1.,:


I'll


L










1hd, 3ipiimsr AI 906


THE SUN


.EiTTo


ut the weak -ot all through taem
With 4 a g ad I u th flat "we," although it went against
the gi to do it, foar, I knew then. as I know now that there Is no sense In it.
The0' uaitV for the editorial "we" is, that It softens the appear-
anoe d o ct 4t te e of the big I.
SBt that s O emuse at all.
Ustes to Tor Watson talking lain the September number of his Maga-
malo:
'lded there is only one of me. If there were two or three of us, it
would be dlferento If I were a king, and spoke for all my people it would
be proper fbr ae to may we.'
"I tallng to a frmd, t*.isr. considered conceited when one refers
to haelf as' IN addressing a crowd the orator shocks nobody when he
allAUdesto ihmielf asL' Why, then, should the same man In talking to his
readers Ia mewper, book or mosine call himself 'we'?
W 5 y a l nt, e cune gallMI editor, whose opinions, as an individual,
wIrt oIg ~at all to any living mortal, swell out his chest and call
UeIA ry #tyles are made by the beat writers, just as certainly as milli-
nery le are made by the best deisgners.
It f Q Is any better writer than Tom Watson living today, he has
Now, a there is only one of mDe, and as the opinions expressed on this
page are my opinion, given for what they are worth, with a due and painful
mmn of their t ok of quality, with no hope for them whatever, save that they
may be considered fairly and charitably, I have decided to drop the editorial
There never was any reason for using It except custom, and, as I have
Oaid before, custom awes me not, unlem it carries good -sense with it.
CLAUDE L'ENGLE.
0
"The Heathen Chanee s Peculiar."
"Tricks of the trade" is an expression from which frequent usage ha3
taken the shame of the pracUoes described by it.
The seller of fruit carefully packs his awberries with the small ones
on the bottom and the big ones on top. %t grocery man weighs in the
wooden platter with the butter, and the paper sack with the sugar. The
meat paker* pant his polled hams, the syrup manufacturer puts in glu-
o the milk vender adds water, the dry goods man outs his cloth short.
the lawyer conceal from his client the weak points in his case, and the do.c-
tor feels his patient's pulse, looks wise, and proscribes bread pills.
All theu are "tricks of the trade," and so trade is free from them.
Oompetltion Is keen, and the enaoe of failure great, and in the scramble
for egaoes men often lose eight of the tfe points of rugged honesty, if I
may be permitted a paradox, and do thin p without thinking, which they
would be shocked to ee done by others.
It is a 8eree struggle In which no favor is shown, no quarter given, this
fight or bineas that enables the private citisen to keep the wolf from the
There ae i e enoerna that anR speplally protected by the trend of
MA SO swt deaionas, and by the at of law making bodies.
9 u titees ao Moftesn have the courts declared it, that it is a rule of
w whleh lobsea now quesetions.that public corporate shall be permitted
to fls their r atea HIGH ENOUGH TO POCURB A REASONABLE INTER-
ST sltle lnMelSted, afte pose are paid, and that this right
HALL NOT M INTnFRBD WITH by taxation or regulation of rates.
R roads are thus put In a speedal cla, for the courts guarantee them
a protable balsneas.
No p te of failure, that haunts the pillow of the merchant or the
famer, disturbs the calm repose of the holder of railroad stocks and bonds.
TUe talleads can compel the shippers, these merchants and farmers, to
pay rates high enough TO MAKM RAILROADING PAY.
Iae6d against failure in bualness by the courts, the railroad directors
lek With sornftl eyes at the ta assessor, and the world in general, Includ.
ag the railroad rate regulators whom the people have chosen.
The ra"lS ad business Is a oorkedup, lead pipe cinch, that makes a faro
bank look like a earek for the north pole.
It is true that railroads are subject to Interference by commissions aud
arn regulated by laws enacted wohich apply only to them.
It la ala true that merchants, farmera, professional men and all the rest
of us, ar tree from Interference by commissions and special laws.
Raallrads are ham pered by ipo*al provisions, but are INSURED A
GOOD LIVING, by the courts.
All the ret of mankind are reo, but it's a case of "root hog or die."
GOt together a bunch of farmers, and may to them-"You fellows must
be regulated. You are too free. There must be a Farmers Commission.
But, While we regulate you, the courts will declare and SEE THAT IT'S
CARRIED OUT tat you ca charge and GBT enough for your products to
INSURB A FAIR PROIT MACH YEAR"-and the farmers, to a man, will
ar--Trt out your coammisson aM rot her out quick."
Say the same thing to the merchants, and hear them clamor to be regu-
lated.
Then go on down the line, aqd When you get through, there'll be more
different kinds of commisoatns than there are varieties of beetles, which the
last time I noticed the flguresa M p Into the thousands.
The railroad business being od agalnt failure by the benign judges
t our most high. mighty Uhd Spremae Court, should not be allowed
to se "tricks of the trade" for themllting of the public which has been
ere IS an example of the practice of this unnecessary evil.
.The Seaboard Air Line owns the- road running from Tampa down
through Manatee County to PalmeMo. and is extending It till further.
It.us not called the Seaboard Air Ine. It has another name.
ertka of the Trade."
.S. 0m Tmpnaeoan S- to pot. alo the other

The Seaboard Is stl doig to spite of the rua of the Railroad
Wamhasglon to the contrary. -W


Coml b made by ~aW hearing
and4 wEiW to wrksaI the
tate Supreme ourt to ompel to compel the Ae on as
part of the main line, and c eharpge oord Y.
Th upremeCourt decided in favor dtl5 m aS .sd the Sea.
board s T apor ed th e case t P ourt.
Ju9the-1 .W-- as thenn Cofi"et "W i the authority,
granted the raroad supersedeaos, wIo b trasa e meaIs that the
rilr~ o go c oiinm and CQJJTthe through rate to Tampa
plus the fun local rate deinatilon, oh' ihipmehts over the Manatee County
extension.
This happened nearly two years ago, and no deqlio ea forthcoming,
up to this writln1, the same old "tricks of the trade' ar t going on.
The same old Seaboard is now building a road tre Tllahassee to
Perry. It has called this baby "The Tallahasee. Perryt ad Southeastern,"
but IT'S THE SEABOARD all right. Judge Raney sad Cpt. Maxwell are
officers of the new road, and both of these gentlemeP are hiph Up on the sal.
ary list of the Seaboard.
"Tricks of the trade" again.
Better start another mandamus suit, gentlemen of the Railroad Com-
Mission.
And while you are about it, you may as well look into some other new
roads now building. -
Maybe you'll find some more "tricks of the trade." """


CKEEWRONG
gRD MUCH J.OSEE(D


FOR TRIGKS
The Times-Union define, a dem
to induce men to vot Ts es a demasote as one who appeals to a prejudice
Here's aoMther:Adgainst their own terest. That's one deafndtion.
evs HIS noth.ers A d 'e is one who tries to deceive the le Into be-
eing H interest Is THEIR interest, and into voting a.
0
Nestor Harris of the Ocala Banner Is trying tot t joura with the
hated word "Organ." If you really want to finds o ual w it theo play
on us, Mr. Harris, write to the Jackwasonville Gum to d o had t we to play
willing to be an "Organ" we could have beenan O ch. It we 1h been
I hope that the three J acksonville Carna0 Wter and
Holoa have turned or a ne w lea, an w g iv t hM psosea amd
fm the r tte hws they dosed them with two yea oI e as an
e" Of of Mith. that they give a ee
his good money to se the last fake pulled off bItil 0-Ta7wSmto
sme. M u Mtevs


sr














T 14^ 5 ^ Ti~f- tit


Without stoppl"" to ftre out why, I hare always mof August.
Ga. I lave aewv be^n th, b wbpwwgve a hM b eaeniut
In myhrln I have at ao4ts
hot. Alt4at we pgwtd i t are thetea,
T'hey pofams t u Otbtrws Net Up Ia @ou aoy
icy bugke n4 wppoup rod Mi wskt wa we worship at
freely. utrd o with o t the wisdom of, or
the reason for. our l
Of thle rpa4 ant vi ca dead eat some. each ae of us haiselected I sopts
one pBrtit ona t95or pre9srme.,eo erves to thes sMmoum 1auh Pas' ta
lar one appeals to so arwtloulr p n more t0ha all the othes. o itt
is with boosad low% a all th than w of mp
In theaows JrsAvmt&&x pdvW1 Iw t tus g ty INaapeM SowaMIThr
to ae bICWU I t1 atoedbt4"ia tndan the tta t C l
SouttermsLOrUt."anIIts PeoploNe d 9w a
Boathcra spit Mid sa i people lve the Sobthea lite. which, to ne .I t* monet
best there it of 10 .g < He 1 teftf
These are the general reMsons I have had for my fondams tor Auguta out of u babit whoahi wam
I now have a SPECIAL RBASON for my partlit Hs of ha i
The urageots little Southero city H A RMUtjuD A CARNBGIE to 1 a-to lsi AT 1
LIlBRART. ato t
hub u sw i NOW, A..r


i AINW4&* A&
ts wy- I UhW


iA


T.T.m
r'r' 1 "' *
.* ,* '* 5 ,'
Suq t .^ .* ,, ^ .5, ;, ; ;, .,
"eGunot Wn"ats.,**tjAm&~
FIlAmh i"t Sto1 Them.
r cean out in the aews of the wbsa J pasd this
y dilerent details is cosnectina wMW the tM So
From those related abut 4 "bIto In
rdy Oty thrf, did hise staying one way,
r, a an Iro** ,. > I l -- T
told the anro preahe, who eeaulO st e vdthe
ag to espold, so wa oblIgd to VO a O eWik

tea," he maid, an he seadld the t Uw we
at her to s dig biMlu boo* It Stamt atuij kap5 Mijs-
it says dat Jonah swaleddo whale, Iatotiv
ut m; I tl ihah # g eae th a t

MI, big ad .llttler that
nilt dorth -

faie of a bank without Sra a disboanlty
Sear mony in bustd beh *t r
Wir meae in buste boMk OFFasAsttth


43


rlATr ARyR





REW VAl




PE ICVLIAe


IE VAIN."


This slts me so well that I oanot reMest he Implse to reword w my t
lactidon.
Of all the outbreaks of lateulfed vanit this Carmegl library eeme
Is the worst that has eve come to my soiOte.
Of all the plaso wher a rebtukefor this sort of folly was eeed,
this Is It
HeWe are the spe-lfeatons, look them oWve ad pltk owt U m O- ao
single saw I this b of the Canny leot 2r rst homer S tso ni ds.
Andrew Carnegle, a native of ooa .d4 Mae or- to A&atea, an w t
lato the Irm busnMess. Poss**sosfe tlt for whis hss
ae prevmerl, he aeoumulate M mlKu .
In addOMO to thrift. Adrew ha et
an rk ahead deaul. Tem ao wta o b to5
NO= MONiT. .


I d 5 lh" ot teofaultiqaw tie=W!o
I Woell ethe bs lt bwe u. 0l

e~maatousInMany Instp"Oesareno~~

mbd *eOr~~d ,
detail,'

remedya.JAlL VRTE
CASES, 330 AMP V,7"7
That It Ibmtad Awidey I on

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* S mber 8, 1906


mesuri


TsitbPm


" TH MARKED STAMPS
L- J


(Conimuned from Pse Three.)
morning. The cork wasu, bobNg rather vigor.
ously and the lndicatios we the ish would soon
swallow hook, Rlie ad seiker.
Two days later to am in. A report from
outhrie had preceded Wo cming.
**Here's another bat of those damned let-
ters," he said, throwing them on the table.
"Right on time to the minute," said Cheney,.
smiling. "But, Mr. Stanton, let me assure you
there won't be any more. These will be the last."
"You mean you know who is sending them and
can stop it?" asked Stanton.
"Yes, that's Just what I mean, and tomorrow or
next day you can discharge your butler; I may
need him here."
"All right," said Stanton, "but I'd like to keep
him. He's a good one."
"I know that," replied Cheney. "Guthrie Is good
at Anything he undertkes, but I don't believe he
fancies this butlerig' business. Come around to.
morrow afternoon and I will tell you all."
Now Cheney was ready to move swiftly and
surely in his work. He was sure before that
Grace Abney had sent the threatening letters; now
he knew it. All that was left to do was to bring
about the denouement.
Just off of Cheney's office was an alcove room
before the door of which hung a curtain. In this
alcove was his secretary's office, and his secretary
was a very bright woman named May Wood.
Cheney called her.
"Miss Wood, tomorrow morning I want you to
be In your office constantly. I expect a lady visl-
tor. quite a society woman In fact, and I want
every word spoken while she is here 'taken
down.'"
Cheney again Interviewed the postmaster and
that gentleman promised to have Mrs. Abney in
his (Ceohney's) office the next morning. He knew
her and would not have any trouble in inducing
her to come. Cheney didn't want her husband to
come-not Just yet, If at all. It depended on the
woman.
The next morning about 11 o'clock the postmast-
er and Mrs. Abney arrived. She was a beautiful
woman, stylishly gowned, and possessed a pair of
blueblack eyes. The Introduction was brief and
the postmaster withdrew. Mrs. Abney had her.
self unuer splendid control., She knew nothing of
what was in store for her. Cheney, too, was good
to loomi upon that morning; he was well dressed
man decorated with a red carnation.
"i Abney," he began after his guest was
comfortably seated in an easy chair, "I am con-
neted with the government service, and in pro-
oens of my work I have formed an Idea that some-
thing is wrong with the stamp department of the
8t Louis postoffIoe."
"And what has that to do with me, pray?" asked
Mrs. Abneyo a rich contralto voice. Her eyes
were looking straight at eol, Cheney.
"Walt, lease. It is thought there are a num-
ber of spurious stamps being sold In St. Louis.
The sun station near your residence is suspected
o9 being implicated."
"6uat? Mr. Johnson? Impossible, Col. Cheney,
Impossible."
Mrs. Abney nothing Is impossible. I have not
said tur. Johnson was Implicated. I am merely in-
vestigating. Of course Mr. Abney buys all his
stamps downtown; but you, I presume, purchase
stamps for your'correspondence at the sub station
near where you live."
Cheney spoke in a well modulated voloe. His
maner was that of a gentleman, his eyes wore
quiet, there was not the least sig of an ulterior
motive in his talk. The hook was baited and dang*
ling ar the fish, and the fish nibbled.
"Yes," replied Mrs. Absey, "I buy stamps fre-
quently from Mr. Johnson."
"Just so. And when did you last buy any from
him?"
"Why. let me see-three days ago, if I remen-
ber arifht."
Her memory was good; that was the day John-
son reported the sale and returned the remain-
Ing half sheet Not a muscle of Cheney's face
moved; the smile waee still there.
"Have you used all you bought on that day, Mrs.
Abney.
"Why, no. I have some of them here now.
Here taey are," she said, laying some 85 stamps
O the table. Col. Cheney carelsly took them.
the fish had swallowed the balt, hook. line and
sInker. All that remained was to land the priss.
Mrs. Abney began to wonder what all this quese-
tiontng from this quiet, masterful man meant A
alightly uncomfortable feeling began stealing over
her. M1i Wood was seated in the curtained al.
cove, takig down every word.
Save tldyou all I know, Col. Chener, and
noiy1 beg youth to excuse me; I have an appolint-
met and mint go."
Th fish wan running out with the lines It must
be'bvougbt book.


"Walt. Just a moment please," said the colo-
neL "You know Mr. Fred ltantoti, do you n6tt'
Mrs. Abnes' hert began beating faster. The
color faded from her fae
"Yes, I know him; what of it?"
"You were engaged to him, were ous' 0
"Col. Cheney, your remarks are aotl pet
ona and, to say the least, pertinent I idnot
come here to be insulted. Yo have no right to
talk to me like that. I shall tell Mr. Abney and
he can settle with you." She turned to leave, bUt
Col. Cheney, who had risen again, said:"W;it"
and his time there was no mistaking the toue; It
was a command.
"Bxcuse me, Mrs. Abney, but I do not think you
will tell Mr. Abney anything about It You were
in love with Fred Stanton, and you are yet. He
married another woman and you determined to
get even with him. You couldn't attack him, you
couldn't find a weak spot in his armor; but you
knew his wife, you knew her condition. You
would strike him through her. Then you used the
most damnable of weapons, the anonymous letter.
You sent them to Mrs. Stanton, you sent them to
his friends. Just one falling in Mrs. Stanton's
hand and your revenge would have been complete.
You wouldn't write the letters, you cut words out
of the newspaper and pasted them on a sheet.
Similarly you prepared the addresses. You bought
the paper at the stationery store near your house,
the stamps from Johnson, and while your husband
was at his office you did your despicable work.
Do you deny. this?" Col. Cheney ended by laying
nine letters on the table.
When Cheney first began to talk Mrs. Abney
stopped, looked at him half over her shoulder, and
as is accusations were hurled forth at her, she
fully turned. Her color left her and her eyes
moved restlessly from side to side. But she was
a quick-witted woman and when he had finished
she had partly regained her composure.
"A likely story, Col. Cheney, a very likely story,
indeed, you have concocted. Clever detective
work." She was sneering. "You have found out
I bought paper and envelopes, that I bought
stamps. So might any number of people have
done the the same. But you detectives have to ac-
cuse some one, so you accuse me. You get me in
your office alone, under false pretenses. There
are no witnesses to this interview, and my word
will go as far as yours. You brutel And you call
yourseat a gentleman."
"I expected all this, Mrs. Cheney, and I admire
you for the fight you are making. You accuse me
of having you in my office alone." Three steps
took Cheney to the alcove. He threw .back the
curtain. There sat demure little Miss Wood, her
bright eyes sparkling with ti% intensity of the
scene.
"You see," continued the colonel, "we are not
alone."
Mrs. Abney had not yet given up the fight-the
fish was still unlanded, but the hand net was
ready.
"But I tell you I did not send those letters. You
can't prove it," she said.
"Three days ago you bought 50 stamps from
Johnson; 35 of them are on the table. You gave
them to me. The remainder of the sheet is in
this drawer. Here they are," he said, producing
the half sheet Johnson had sent him. "Every one
of those stamps is marked with indelible ink. I
marked them. On every other stamp I wrote your
name, 'Grace Abney,' and on the others I marked
my name, 'John V. Cheney.' Here are seven of
the letters you sent with those stamps on them.
Now look."
Mrs. Abney gazed with .wide staring eyes as Col.
Cheney lighted a small alcohol lamp. He took up
one letter and held it so tue heat would warm the
stamp. Slowly but surely the name "Grace Ab.
ney" appeared, coming apparently from nowhere.
Then "John V. Cheney," and so on throughout the
entire seven letters (the first two letters did not
have marked stamps), and then the unused
tamps were treated to a similar process, the
names coming out with startling distinctness.
For several minutes Mrs. Abney stood irreso-
lute; her composure and self-possession left her;
sobs shook her frame as she sank in a chair. The
fish wuas landed and the struggle was over.
"What are you going to do with me?" she sob.
bed. "Oh, my God, what an exposure! What
shall I do, what shall I do?"
"Do?" said Col Cheney. Now the harshness
and tone of command had gone from his voice;
the keen, alert detective was gone; he was Che-
naey, the man and gentleman.
"Do? Why, you are going home, and be true to
the good man whose name you bear. From this
day forth you're going to be his wife in word,
thought, act and deed; you're going to 'rise and sin
no more.' G ently he took her hand and led her
to te door.
Cowed, beaten and broken, the errnl woman
suMed herself to be led.


"Ye-ut" the fauitere, "your secretary. sih
'WBMl. tMl AbeT, she did hear,. he does
know, but MiS Wooed 1 d|hretlon itself. s.he
hearM eveymtt'g A eed eWthi.nt, And knows
nothl. Good tmalaU" And the door closed
The poor little tu V t ae I Wimining in
untroubled WIkMt aOdd t, der.
"Weu," said dlttol at tfout lockk that matter.
noon, as he brt in upon Cheney, "did you find
the tender of thobe lenwr
"Yes," tersely replied Chesy, "I found the sen.
der and you will be toUbled ilo more."
"Toank God!" the yoiug man muttered. "Who
was it, and what are you going to do about it ?"
"Well, Stanton," drawled Cheany, "I'm not going
to do anything about it. It's stopped, that's all
you want."
"Was it Grace Abneyr" slowly asked Stanton.
"No, 1i wasn't Grace Abney," replied Cheney,
"WeAi, you beat me colonel. But I suppose you
know what you're doing. Now nothing remains
but a settlement. What's the fee?" he asked,
reaching for his check book.
"That's so," said Cheney, smiling. "I forgot
the fee. The fee will be your promise to say
nothing more about this case. You will also ex.
tract the same promise from you friends who re-
ceived these letters. That's all, Stanton, the case
is closed. Remember me to Judge Treat when
next you see him. And don't forget to get a new
butler. Good evening." They shook hands and
Stanton went out the door.
At 5:30 Miss Wood had gone and Cheney was
alone. He opened the desk drawer, took there-
trom the tell-tale letters and stamps and Miss
Wood's stenographic notes with transcribed report.
He threw them all in the grate, touched a lighted
march to them and, as the flames mounted higher
and higher, destroying every evidence of the wo-
man's folly, he mumered:
"Well, anyway, I had my fingers crossed when
I told Stanton it wasn't Grace Abney." His con-
science was easy, and when nothing remained but
ashes ue put on his hat and went to dinner.

Unpublished Letters

of Pat
(Continued from Page 6.)
placed ferninst each Ither in thot blissild wagon.
There was the face iv Tom Taggart looking into
the face iv Willie Hearst; the 8PAKIN counten-
ance iv Willium Travirs Jerome was set off by the
TIGERISH leer Iv me own frin an countryman,
Charley Murphy; the jolly THRBE CINT fare p)hiz
Iv Tom Johnson was cheek by jowl wid the
NIUKLE plated but aughust faytures iv August
Belmont; the Jeffersonion daymocricy lineamints
v Jefferson B. Browne were ooomplaointly shmllin
at the trophile Iv the gold bug humbug Pat McCar-
ren; the "tralghtout" face Iv Duncan Fletcher,
faced the "anti" e Iv W. J. Hullman.
Oh! 01 tell yer ipotts, that wagon was a sight
to bayhowld. It wat a Iheroga s coilshun iv
irreconcilable elmalnts, aMl mw ed oop Into one en-
tausiastic body iv patriot, daytirmined not to be
lift ouwt iv the pe pie uttla taeo Willum J. should
happin to win both the noulb zhon (which same
now seems certain) an the aylleshun which lmaiY
happen also. As 01 chast me oyes over thot hiv.y
laden band wagon taoot nivet to be torgottin night,
01 saw gold bug diots, siver dimorats, pluto-
crat dimicrats, popular o wiata, socialist dindi-
crats, consarvitive dimlerats, radcal dimicrats,
inything-fer-the-money dimeimtra, Sd ahl the dif-
ferunt brands iv dimlnrats thot holve river been
known, since Balsam tlred to ride the jackass,
thus provin himsihf the "tst timlcrat leader iv
history. The only kind Iv dialorat thot 01 did not
say was Grover Cleveland, an he's no dimlcrat it
ani at ahl.
Phawt impressed me most iv ahl about th(l
ghrate recipshun was the sangfroid, an cold blood,
ed, an likewise carellse way them Nebraska guys
had in siperatin themselves from their coin, as well
as the different kolns iv money they had, an the
different ways they had iv spending ut. Phy.
Spotty, it made me ouwl heart blade phin 01 saw
ahl thot shoving out iv the coin, an you not there
to be in on ut
01 know you'll not baylolve me, but ut's thrue s
the woes iv Olland, that divll a dint aod O spin l
the whole tolme these Nebrashabs were in town.
uI was even obliged to go over to Hoboken to pass
a plugged dime which Oi had haadid me by a fria
01 approached for a loan. (No O01 not tell hi1
name.)
This imposlbilltay to spend money raymlonded
me iv the toime you prevWltUd svin stennlturs from
even ofRerin to spinal money, for a whole wake l,
Tallishisay after you playfully pased around tl'
wurrud thot the whiskey min had ,ed counterfit
money in pesuadia almbers iv the leailathure to
vote again the dispensary bill. Toes,.
PAT.


. /


k
















He never missed a meeting, how-
ever. He had picked up, a few word
of Bngish by this time, and fiends
would help Aim to understand. They
wore often very turbulent e mtl-
with half a dosen men decla ng at
once, In as many dialects of Eglt
but the speakers were all depeat
In earnest, and Jurgis was In arnet,
too, for he understood that a ight VwaA
on, ana that It was his fight. Since
the time of his dilsllusionment, Jurgis
had sworn to trust no man, zeoept In
his own family; but here he diepover-
ed that he had brothers In a iction
and allies. Their one chance fto life
was in union, and so the struggle be-
came a kind of crusade. Jurgis had
always been a member of the church,
because It was the right thinl to be,
but the church had never to uhed m
he left all that for the women. ..e,
however, wu a new rellglt e t
did touch him, that took.h. oto every
fibre of him; and with all seal and
fury of a convert he went out*s a mia
slonary. There were many non-*tnIo
men among the Lithuinians, an& with
these he would labor and wrestle
prayer, trying to show them the riDt,
Sometimes they would be obstinate
ind refuse to see It, and JurgIa, alas,
was not always patient. He forgot
how he himself had been blind a short
time ago-after the fashion of all cru-
saders since the original ones, who
set out to spread the gospel of Broth-
erhood by force of arms.
CHAPTER IX.
One of the first consequences of the
discovery of the union was that Jur,
gio became desirous of learning EBg-
lish. He wanted to know what was
going on at the meetings and td be
able to take part in them, and so he
began to took about him and to try to
pick up words. The children, who
were at school and learning tfat,
would teach him a few; and a friend
loaned hint a Ittle book that had some
in It, and Ona would read to him.
Then".'urfl became sorry that he
oMIld not rea4 himself, and later on In
the .1Aftnr, when some one told him
th~teber e '* a night school that was
free,'l6 e.and enrolled., After that
every ev nig that he got 'home from
the yards In time he would go to the
school; he would go even if he were In
time for only half an hour. They
were teaching him both to read aMd to
speak ngllish--and they would have
taught him other things if only he had
had a little time.
Also the union made another great
difference with him-It made him be.
gin to pay attention to the country. It
was the beginning of democracy with
him. It waS a little state the union, a
miniature republic; its a airs were ev-
ery mans affairs, and every man had
a real say about them, In other words,
In the union Jurgse learned to talk pol-
Itices. In the place where he had
come from therq had nOt been any
poltli-In Rusala one thought of the
v rnment s an an fiction, like the
lightning and the hail. "Duck, little
brother, duck," the wise old peasanta
would whisper; "everything passes
away." And when Jurgias had frst
come to America he had supposed that
it was the same. He had heard people
ay that it was a free coontry-'^-but
what did that mean? He found that
here, reelsely as in Russia, there
were rleh men who owned everything;
aid, if one could not finad any work,
was not the hunger he began to feel
the ame mort of hunger?
When Jurgls had been working
about three weeks at Brown's there
had come to hlm one noontime a man
who was employed as a lt wateh-*
man. and who asked him If he would
not like to take out paturallnsaton pam-
Irn and become a ctlisen. Jurgi did
not know what that meant, but the


man explained the advantages. In the
flirt place, it would not cost him any.
tOnr.' and It would get him half a day
off. with his pay Just the sam; and
then when election time came he
would be able to vote-and there was
e t ct Jrpta wa svu t at
rasyglcto as"eA nd seotne nd


of .the~ later ea 1b i f
m.agtk peg
t, 'Azr A ****e
r". *"'^H -< I -* A -* .*A ^ '.L'- TS- a^ B *



w tfew that mtre o n1 the Sdty t ithe p tle


of the way p.en beer on nd theyd 5 to t *a


foo m nsideant"Asthe
eau4sa p pd before ani sh mid qi mWtr the
l tndwhihem h eat powr o h t thbi wnit
wrohtwth me mlnHOt Se= qdot at t p of 1094a







vIewed an o8ae wh thaG4o suppessis wawee pIa h
knoi He wvTonet, he ae wae sant them.mn tg ?t
lmae4 who plaet m d up GeV wnto t had t nra u to t B
rwoade lsa emigraitaro dfteM that thy nwdo

"oDn and ten wasfor o Theetioth e
taniutsme Wth atlen ot *r rid bthel otdpto et hand

av iged al olplat who had tbe pen o l of1 mopey. t e md
ntall Medywta only the naes to0l* pes or e d a i A
called 8i etws man I n took1a byt had takn ato tth
Inthowhlahhe did not/uhdertao a was one of thon aI
word, and then wan p le tgh l0ebatoRd
a bti red e ol bad the of ad tely hd mony In tea
oinsid e.at he pon it and wcotkd tT pooket9, nd i a t y ,ff
that he had become a' etiUo t the n in th h tl Oonne ptih aruc
epubaitc, and the equal of the Prl* ot w a the poB, wet left upaa open
deat bIataelh. and oart.) awsa't
A louth or two later Jurgisn had Vt & taeenit y; tand o iltob
another intervew with this aloe man, Ot t~ te hee nrtas be et
who told him W to o to on e otion of I`'by U@*
ter." And then lly, when eletoon at atl. N lly to reui 1 the same eldi
day cape, the pain houeS posted all the eat ai neat were the packer hat y went
a notice that men aho destld to wot hig d o teurthe ad omled the Mayor to
uight remalain away until nine that city ohweftl ft lWpo
morning, nd the same nlrht.watuh he a wasa ie A son that ndth w n
man took Jurgis and the rest of his where o Ashland avenue ad the beu een a pretece of Way
lock Into the back room ow a salo. man wlas overall ftoblm. s t
and showed each of them whee a waw dwtp a city 9hc t4
how to mark a ballot, 54 th e o
each two dollars, ag4 to6k thes to t6h p4 ha rw
polling place, where there was a poe bt a
aentices on duty h atsly to ""that dfurthe a pand e city themyort
sthey got through aayuni nnett biitwO S 9 >rk
quite proud of this good luck S W Whoop .-'a5 l
got horne and met Jnisho h cOuld, aot uw40'it *s 0htortbla
taken the leader ters at hsw A ts.e hlan d4 n6t b
to h tmofrerlag to v t a ftiO withE le W
abur dollars, woath ofer 0d been ac r were F ag
cepted. 1 1 4 It gVtipOlI
And now ithedldt$'0 Jdrai'4*0
meah who exple "0 t t to *tood maZnI W A o
him; and he renth tret America Pdtf*. do b
rhey gt h@ q cia: ylth U'aUlot


fored from Russia In that its goven- The a r
ament exited under the form of a A)a nue; bont they ? t
aboracy. Th 90W u15 he r0let oin r01 t b
adot allo the ladr add 'Ink be 4dDO'$to


frst; and so theri e tottwo o
of grafters, knowS psrt*. pa ttu
and the onech-ot0' 0 9i Weto
bought the most ooWainr.h! szui ih p
the election was very lese, ad r, and th
was the time the poor man the a
In the stock yards this Was ags mle of
national and state elettnii for I j nei ptol so It
Selection th ieaoort rt really a great opet ewor
always carried everything. The rr or two feet wide, 0 long armo t
of the district was, therefore, is bllne, and the 4ltbstay I the S
Democratic boss, a little rriIaUs ever and a day.
named Mike Bcully. c held as T eM a hel t
important pall th Qe nte af poured IWto it
bosed even the Mayor of the city, It strange tianAforus4o, e
was aid; It wa his" boat that he car- the cause of itsi it is
raed the tookands Io his ket e i movmtin, Ifbe fish
was an epormoualy rch lu In It, or ztoatJ aiir
abhandInalltlheb mostvlw ing them l op'
boh ood. It io wasO r ae;e of d0tf
who owned that tsUrta and b
was Ot had tmen thepo r man bo9 three feet
arrival. Not okyarows W ee gra I
dump, but he ab k la th cr k
ast well; andrstateor
and made it l DW -4b`Acks,
had thc aity 04Io
the hole, so thatshi bl(I
to sell to the pcule.bThahRA
sold the vetMaort ctyg

ed the otherattr pr
stagnaIt watsi' ; aar
who cut the Iei
was awoe, if the smed te tfth
Madthe ookt a tWinasA
Uthe Wamfter, and $%"1* "1". nt 1t A lA.I


Tenews a 4o
GWw9
but a g
tees and tak all the blm e, tae i acbi
p T hth~e i (a








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Wel speaking of the "speakershit," I am, at
at, able to announce a new candidate for that
h honor which is so mush dered by budd4in
?tesman, but which has the quality of the sedijo
ye ockta min thattt mat e a cravings daring
0e brief Iterval of partaking, but leave a


b*n4 wordamy "
mont Vh WAtNpeito toyh*volee
so astom ~Mu waomathletswo thteeNeDOW

Isant wusThsusahs~ bet a
Intlat "Ma ftneU U 5e ontoYhelSql


More to be Desired Thlh Disinfectants, and-
At What Age Should a Puppy Dog be Put in Long
Pants, ete.-with such searching erudition, and
sah awe Impelling bursts of forensic fury, that
HI side always won.
Encouraged by this monumental manifestation
of his power to sway the minds of men and bend
them to his will, he felt himself equipped to deal
with any question that could possibly arise, asd
consented to do all he could to break lto the leot-
islature. He made the "break," and will dontinut
that pleasing occupation during the hett session.
He has embarked his political craft on the wa*
ten of Dranage, and s said to be cherishing the
hope that the former tug boat captain may tow it
Into safe harbor.
What Is life without hope?
It seems that Hamilton County is not to be with-
out Its candidate for Governor, even though its
most successful politician has declared to no less
a personage than Miss Jefferson Bell, Tallahas-
see's famous correspondent, that he would not ac-
cept the nomination for Governor even If it should
be tendered to him on a silver salver,
There's a man living in that county named John
High, whose aim is spelled Just like his name. I
gt the story that he has allowed his friends to use
his name somewhat carelessly in connection with
the office of Governor, and has refused to follow
the example set by Caesar on the day of the
Lupereal, and by the Hon. Frank Adams of Hamil-
ton County, In refusing the proffer of the crown
of power at the hands of his fellow citizens,
friends and neighbors.
Mr. High is a farmer who lives near the town of
jasper and comes into town often enough to keep
in touch with what is going in the world. Mr.
High came into some local political prominence,
when he made the race last spring for State Sen.
ator against the veteran campaigner, Frank
Adams. He lost the race, but his defeat was ac-
oomplaned by no dishonor. He made a clean,
straight fight and did the best he could to win. It
was unfortunate for Mr. High that he was pitted
ainst so formidable an adversary. Few men
there are In this State who can beat Frank Adams
for pos.
I ha a very pleasant personal auaintace
with Mr. Hiah which aor me the opportunity to
ry that he poessess one qua0la1to1 which the
people Should Insist upon having in a man whom
theyelect as Governor. He impress one with his
ie rltof purpose and hbais conversation proves
M "to a man who has mae a study of State
I d16t know positively whether or not Mr. High
w ,a candidaOte for Governor. I did not get it
from UI., it Is one of those things one hear but
It came direct from Hamilton County and itos au.
SietlUy authentic to put In this column, which tis
used as a clearing house for political rumors,
William Jennings Bryaa has come, hab seen,
rA; at 4lWn tat portion of the cit sen.
I -yCtrpulcwch^ oUded


der the term "Democratic' "ued as a party design,
nation. He delivered to a IrgI audience In Madi.
on Squate arde & great ioeeh, and he deliver,
ed it with all o the 1UAUm the6 torte, tht
elospenhe fan the Hi s p1r'tloed Speaket
ot *hidh he It a5 i. H spad y things
that hle haft 9, 5i. He ,oed hiulelf to be
a et t o I h ireatst f
th a eell 0p A dt l Gtin(s.
SWei e ad to point out the keynote of
Mr. Bryan's speech I should ay "Tariff Reform,
and if I were asked to name the other features of
this speech, and they an all be Inoluded under the
term, I should say "oVereit by the people."
I select thea two beca thopekr laid great
streu upon the power of sut and the neces-
slty for the eurbin of ttis power, and as the
means at applying this eb he mentioned the re-
vision of the tarN.
This is the thing that direntate Mr,.r Bryait'
poly froi that of PreIidet Io vet, Both sWiv
thatthe trt at muAstbtk ioJ [, b while the Pres-
Ident oetrethl J btrlo-kt e thing that will
curb thbem, b says of it that It must be handled by
its trends, Mr. Bryan comes out flat footed with
the phrase "tariff reform."
The friends of William Randolph Hearst have
particular occasion for telicitatlons over the
speech of Mr. Bryan. He.advofted government
ownership of railroads with certain reservatiotis:
he advocated an income taxi d; he advocated
the election of United at by popular
vote, and, as I said before, h te the curl-
Ing of the trusts by retorun tari. ,
It there is one man I tia omtrwho 1 has be e
more persistent, more oal and more insis-
tent, (to use one of Jlohn ai elpresionfs) in
the advocacy of these tour i is Williani
Randolph Hearst. To my eortain knowledge, for
four years past his paper have never missed an
opportunity to advise Ihe. oeratic party to
adopt these policies. I do14 tIf' that he is the
only one who ha urged the but 1 do say that he
has urged them MORn tiaa a7 tone else. I
Bryan to nonlte 4 by the Demoratic party for
President, whh I think s re to happen, lie
will owe his nomination ta his comipr
hensive grasp of p q hi s unswerving
devotion to what h belWeves to be right, his n n.
tal endowment and his ireat ability as a persuade r
0o men. But he will also owe ba nomination, in
large part, to the effort that Mr. Hearst has plit
forth along the lines which Mr. rya advocated in
his Madison Square Garde
It is quite noUticeabl that too'mervative wi t
of the Democratic party Is now apprently ent
spastic for Bryan. This must *t be mistaken f)r
love of Bryan, but fear of Heat, an& it Hearst
has succeeded in arou thqe neo to such ;L
extent that the conservaUve h'e bO to a ra i
cal like Bryan for proteotl, r, Hearst has ,"
complished a great deal t a to the count rv
that Democratic sucoes whif ttl
for the preservation of tree itgoS.
ue Madison Square d& waV mat day or r.
Bryan. It was also a gret da ur 34. Rawt


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1'1.iwit itfi^ y- **,, 4,.).







unds of.h twere too


trimmeae s at hasta and or ad
and *
ly IS O
b tbn ut

All "his am iture was
ground upWp d spices to

make it taste like sonething. Any*
who ooua t a o new lta
ttl' e hafe troa
old si411*'8lu Informant;
but to thikof anything e
ne*t a p where ao many sharp A
wits bsbeaat wrk go long; ,1
who me a rlosisn
the because
it Pbo0te quickly,
and the r
old grocery
It otfa 'oxidised"


or t ago 1to
kill bOrtnlIn wforf
fertiliper; but
newa pkpr Mad
publit realise

and the aw wa 1 with wereu thn
-for the present. Any rooms, whi
day, however, one sharp rheumatlti
horned a Ad shag creat es man cold
running with the et what was toA
a job you have to be
lieve that a good t buys
for lamb ana mutto y "goat'os
Besho. .,., t- s ment, for tli
There waM aian sre et be painted
of statistles might have wool, and
gathered In -hoe Of null out th


the vaIOU _fffU@S of the work.
When J itWt p the
packldingl hMdvle had
manel whlhli4 Btened to the
tale of all-.hIlahd that were made
out:o o* d

maintained thares /OW he found that
each one of the6 I"'dr aIndustries
wa *' *"W little inferno, Ina ts
way has Ihotbl-e athe killing beds
thepuGefop gtad ~oqsts o tiIe


wandering vsitolto tSnal
about all the dswile, d


handfiCo
finpre all"
made the
and their I
outs, .nd
chance fo
worked at,1
it was yvq
work \Il
set and
and have I
off. fThna


-~


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bam~s~ EmPo .4~

lo4 ~ 'I3 f .t

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'Uad


Mn pealtl .dIma was
D; the %me llmn that a
work sla the hWINag rooms u




with old to looe the
then tab tooke had to
11 'With bore


hed m






$,part of hi bbped
!^ tu as


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WI'.'., I t~
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would have to
may, four ftot


U 44 1 I


TseWMAW l


~>y~ t
~ 1, ,. :214

7 q9 ,.p


to anat themar to trae
would haWve b uails-th


I *.t XV


Mt
veatsJ


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A $

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8, 1906


Wi ,~ah If 6 iurse, it wia ltas bibVUiW
Jar' any one to get to work with dry feet;
rould and this was bad for men that were
Sat poorly pla and shod, and still worse
old foewomen and thel6 9 hbildten.
S0t (TO 33 CONTINUED NBXT WiBK)


DOGS FOR SALE.


I or ezest a
from worry, a
they were not Have
it of money. TBRD
0mapes a by a pup.
ITw at;l&nouw .


2 AM l
I, ad i#acae


some POlt4TERS and SET fST AAw
on land. Trained dog and 25, 40,

ea lyou want uaytng ibn 1 l i u
Md. fib=


Have some hounds-old and young
ones. Addreu s
R. T. QtILLIAN
Commerce, Oa.


* Ol


when peopIU usU TAKE NOTICE that it is our Inten-
Snot to beab tlon to app to the Circuit Judge of
....! t eonedludital Ca t at Qutay, |l
Th S ?lame4 or eto be aS e ito orda. fpr a chartr, for The Wise
he to buy and to th Men of the East of America, for Plor-
ndes. Once their *Ida, on October 2nd, 1906. And that
i and burst; and the character and object of the corpo.
ae tethey thawed ration is of a charitable nature, for
ipoened while the purpose ot organizing persons of
.. preneo Bisieta sound mind and body, and of good
apJ .y! Hsbieta moral character Into a Fraternal As-
f t ,r ,s 4know soclation, to provide funds for the re-
a fr t she odid n. i. know lief of members disabled by disease
r the ood could be w coldent, and to provide the faml*
or whether they *ore ruined members with as
t the ^ .L, A members with ,a
It was nearly as bad as the latter, they to e T J atse,
feiand in the end, for the plumber .i. T. J itsey,-. 1
ohared th em 75a ents an hour, and 7 tianulga, Fla.; J. J. Bryant, .eti.u
cents for another man who had stood fanla, Fla.; M. Al. IeTrapp stifanul
and watched him, and a ded all the Fla.; L W. Gaines, Livhmore Olak,
tim.e the. two had been going i l coi ; A. L Wallace, Alshmore, Fla.;
Sg, and a ma Sharge for ll sofos Df Howard, Ashmore, Fla,; Joe
material and extras. And then, agatn, IA shore, i .
when tey went to pay their January A re, *aa. =
ferrified them by askingthem I they J
bad hadlthe Insurano ded to yet. ,.. Iwf w.,
In mewr to. thMr in .howe. PI i


- 3.0O4


a the eye, and so he did not waste
any time in conventional protests, but
Nead him the deed. They would have
to renew the Insuranee every year:
they would have to pay the taxes,
about $10 a year; they would have to
rythe water tax, about $6 a year-
(Juri llontly resolved to shut off
toe hydrant). This, besides the inter-
it and the monthly lnatalments
rol4d be all-unleas by elance the
ity should happen to dol4de to put la
Sewer or to lay a sidewalk. Ye,
ld the agent, they Would have to
ve thee, whether they wanted them
.r not, if the city said so. The sewer
Would cost them about lot and the
tdewalick 16 It It wore wood, $3 It it
were oemeat
So Jurgle went home again; it was
a relief to know the worst,'" t any.
rate, so that he could no more be surr
praised by fresh demands. He Mat now
1ow they had been plunderd bi
they wore In it for It;i there wa no
turning back. They cold only go on
and make the aght and win-for de-
teat was a thing that could not even
,be thought of. r s *, \
When the ispti$aUs l i,
'were delivered from the dreadful cold,
and that was a great deal; but a ais
action they had counted on the mon-
ey they woulu not have to, pa for
coal-and it was just at this Aie that
Marlja's board began to felL ThqR,
too, the warm weather brought trtali
of its own each sea
Were cold raIns, that turned the


G(os Muller 4
Jacksonville F


,,Jacksftv~e ins
dod !,Ior*4'& 1Lartest
4aed Bwt Yri-ound


'ODOC & ULL9INS
QwnsOW Mand nAors



IOEPH ,ZAPF 00.


*J W qol. DWidbubo of as Celebratmd
5.o0 AMmM Mmm, S:Hm Ai
prices A Wsg wlw u.quo4..
It se war- ft able GoodII re wasn
4m Om I gym Ros l adl c mm.

CO. PRED. IL RANKIN
Expert Accountant
la. Dooks Opened, Closed, Adjusted.
I (Any Busines.
Reference: The Sun, Tallahassee.
P. 0. Box 571, Jacksonville, la.


.1 '1104 ef. ".."wIw



whi
Lit
hieg


M'MitJRIA & BAKER

its Olfferent When You Drink

DCWRINE


3lK.I.TRn (IE,





















ITO' RINL


JACKSOSIL, 'U., COCA-COLA
"rTTWG CO.
L .& MO NA1ER

UgT IZ BEST
I.

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25,0 Now Words
M*w O"Vtt of the World
with a ** ti nliwi on *!


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the-Y







MI R 1.CLAY DAY OP NOV CMBRA ARTIWU It. Itt eih
For the ratlication or reimtlon of tm id That the lowl alenmeat to Art w Catalo ...... ..... '
Joint B1solnti proppsAmedq to etc of It
the Coastitutoa tof t tate of irlW, I m..
: ARTICLB'XXVIII. 411 4 4 1 *a.
That the follow ian dment to Arti. be A t he '
ee XVI of the voftas o th Sate il
Viorida be i it I M ed to t *W t -t 1
shamlbe ltted to t'e Nctorf et he t
ltate at WI election, to 1W I Na A I to bt :
on the Onrst TO after the irst Mo J1BI
io November A. D. 1906, for ratlitcation or bed0 oLI
l 82. The Governor, the Comp- '5 0?t a i o eif )6jl
trolie the 8tate Treasurer, othe Atte j OritHy of TO
Uener* 1ad the Comis sioner of d t :m1. e IL
ture of the State of lorlda, and their sua- *n o
cessore In ofSe, are herebyconstituted and w h
designated a a boar* of drainage commas. -nd 91
stone, and are hereby authorlu uiand em hold his offce i *oA
powered to establish a system ba shall bt. t*w = t
dra, levees, di and reservoirs of T.a ** TW
dlmeution and depths, a In the' Judgmont iL SiL
of said board of d tpuLw cmanmaleoser io ord now e blld b l
dead advisabl dr to dran and realbns, the lI phll7 ar toapetsualtopy eB o
swamp and over owd land. with.anu men s o 5aI ?. m om .aose or gla +
State of l4orlda, or such parts or p rtlons as hhe"n pa]rpvo, @ .
thereoft as Is deemed bst -by said boards (f minal 0 1ourtWor
dralnage complsloners from time to time, of such court iot'fl ad d dlm 5harye 10
and to provide for the Irrgatlou. of e(t duties. and rm i e emolumests of u
lands reclaimed, and to maintain such ". until the xpdltO their p~mut tsO
nals, drauJs, levees dikes, and reservoirs of ela0
ecu. to Ito ,so drined, the tW gulsh e
ot Florida, its lai ltants and the eq ili em mlna cus not t a
emowereto etablh drainage d al mbleawt
Section 88. That the board of draIne l lMeamble count, concurrent with t
commlslorns are hereby autborised (ircait Cj 7rti
and rix tIe boundarles thkrf in the Bti other cases m,, u .
of Florida. That the board of dra i Court andflIIMy
commlsslouners be sad It is authqoued d asg the l -.
,,..,,.a o .rea listol is or aol madatus 8
the alluvial or swamp andfl Vovea _r-5U*i ndl Up -W 00 A 14 B ,
taxable lands within uch drainage district a l ,ri or 9Sai
or districts and leer theeon an acree tax
not eP0eein ten eents pece arnmf ( T



rolls of the conaty or countiest I whc (* *
amon o hlle cd the v various txas-
In part or il whole wiftln mh a alch liptlon i8,,,



istc haeor e distr etss hal b eaore ivesuchI setion.



&or li eand saw the t Wa t'n ht I' rIr
over lanidamU le to a ed to the n aonts on ... 1
o.iO4 an m eoardof samid +mem .is-
be preried 4c s sh all havelle of 4r06l0 o ( e












otr liens teon f te Statale la n r ld. 1t iW I....
mu b h drain e distc trb menfred o a e t
tax levd the i st en e WM e
unver cultvin e of mJueo ta t
tehlee Nm Coartsll b e 0thr taoxm it edse,,.t ,.















to t e a doption a r the sa la.rhoof s m
pasected In accordo
Sver "oa a ts he b toa $llfdreain s ,,,.,i0



rhto tf eemioent domain Ie thae and pa all






,. m I. ft It. 14 3
stuc cansat -b-sfr th dto btie reford, lawd rltv lt of
ntexI Air u on o e uchrot a t11110 d rta
e em n t eSh eIuest. I e .,' et en
PelAtoM In Im h Us




be derived t ai d rainran oll be haag Scti on e 4is u
RUMWE ma yur led trioi



ofaweevnx, In 05 mart- b4the "a
Tt- A 126foXhelon beet


of the_ tConstitut"Ju l th1 State ofo9or'111


the tom coor be four thousan In casm at w
eac O mdelta ia be three thousMnd
Tha t the f_ amendmet to a hay- SIail,,f 4,_


o o 9f Athe Constitution Isto demeaors trdfi ;
ub W to and tM same shall be Ips or writs

pofl or atives as general co rt or to wame 0,
g ttias reqid by In the sam way to
U e' Constitution. rules Mas IN
=Approved m Ae WN
A.TIC:. xxx. .-.......
lThat theito Art AICLB IL
PlorJO oted to the State of That the el
RA A i p 7- t

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Review of Reviews, on


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year,


mon's, one year,
Ametian Magazine, one year,
SWatS n's Magazine, one year,
B SUN, one year,


Total


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TMWAS IKAGAZDnU.ag e wn..........."
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fer

m11ity of
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price of

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Year

eart, has
int ind is
iales have
of the fa.
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mple. pie.
hie Cosmo-
I are going
Sgoillg to
he world's
home alnd
1. Stories,
aerial and
earson's is
Magazi ".
rfu1l y"'1tl"
over before
a did Torn
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