Group Title: sun.
Title: The sun
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00075914/00047
 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 29, 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: VID00047
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 33400104
lccn - sn 95047216
 Related Items
Other version: Morning sun (Tallahassee, Fla.)
Succeeded by: Dixie (Jacksonville, Fla.)

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I LIMtte ddrdft to TAM WAo ecRitegSW Subscrtbers
hby Taklad Advyante qf the Offer qf Their Local Papers
Last Fall to Send THE SUN to Their Paid hscrjI ers.

HOThrough the courtesy of your local paper you have been receiving THE SUVN for about a year past We received co 9
Btt pea-toB ohr this subscription from the local paper. We inaugurated this plan wo as to-Introtuce THE SUN to the pl of
lord, and by t we secured the largest circulation In the State., .
SWe have endeve to make THE SUN a live, virile, Interesting paper, that would appeal to the people of Florida. It
has ben our aim to furnish a variety of reading so that all who received It could And enjoyment in its columns. Our cartoon
S service has been the bet that uld oe sered and we will continue to furnish the same high lass work. We have not spared
to et a tal torie by the at writer for publication in TH SUN. We will continue this feature. Our short stories
l ,mad poi4torial p rientation of thla of terest to Florld.as, a special feature and will gontrdue to do no. W e l
Sobweek one or more store of lorida matters which have been exclusively prese8td by up, not appering in r.
We havw dave o d ao e or editorial page free, fair and strong, and have disqusoued there live topless in wFlor-
4 d tani shdid be Is.
Shs Wben orawo th It tri we have pointe d out evils that existed in the State. A noted instance of this is the agit-o
Son by as of the fre th atch resulted la a visit to Jacksonville by Commissioner Burr andh wSri We an oopMe et
Swill r tb lTa a aer i iane n taking up this matter and bringing about a solution of it Another incident o ur is6re
i poue of John Graham, a dishont manwho waso nominated en the primaries to represent Manatee County in the rLeslature.
We have proven our e eae agalt Graham Sad advices from Manatee County lead us to hope and to condo entl o exect, that t
dishonest man will n ot be in the pori d Legislature
se We had not beeo n runt a month until we discovered a condition that existed In the naval store Industry i the ote, sp
by which a few me fja Jacksoriille were managing the affairs of the operators all over the i tate aIn such m wer as to ko e
a the operators ti Ignotate of the ral condition. We printed a full and complete t of the operations of the J. a avM
Snaval torea m rme h story Mi o ORROPORATT D IN VheRY DETAIL, by thW.e boa nt .appenating in na af4nt aler. M
We believe that our publicationn. of this true condition saved the opMators in this teild.n dollar which Ithney w old avoe
to put up if they had aftemd In lanorance of the true condition of the Naval Storee ofi.
tion we W the go wMl a of t e aval store operators all over the State. w ,,0 e
STakang up matet of thi kind has mixed up tfor us many powerful enemies and ho; l I o ntng off ru r
ing business which our large ilrmation would have secured for us. The cause of M ant eCoruoy i thelaturT
Saval tom men Istituted agst ua, and the fact that, although the people who ,a to o p that we
arl riWe still, bae rassunn otnamothe u nben unwilling to place a semonv en advertryg t
Soum a, na of the ear of lo- s of beumas from persons whom our free and vInde tItas a nou m e a aso kedp

,1 ,, ,, We are Wteore compelled TO daLT UPON THB PIOPLB for the support which necessary to or montiued ee
ds.t al ^ .t w sa 01t th people to taat they will .UBSCRIB TO THE SUN. AND PAY- p TErtW .,
the operto hA on ollast upward of 1re ,000 names. If we can secure a paid up subalne rqo, tah one of it Ill
apovalble (or es no, woly to continue THB BUN with the same attractita features ai ngresbvt to Ve4vtn res
WeA beli eveaa to (bap, our blaitation, by each one of those who haos been getthis THB SUIn for the past j wo hav
oe I thedget at oan advedtter who may be inioeaned by fear of the ctcsequernun of ofg busthe WNv laStsores "
S the p le.a ap of te truth, without regard to whom Its publication may atact. ao
W' t e.'gJS e tof n u d to be unde the sole control of Claude L'Bnaglo, who is Its editor. bdy on a
Tking p m .atat.lt owes os mk a aorthing. I igf ro
Sb n s w Tour apire, uder the arrangemwlt we made with yeur local paper. Noofb th l
1,- o our j TlirOU8 D UBNOW $ for a renewal for one year, or 01 for a renewal ter sx hs, A. vll"
Slxtot t m iste ot yter sualmseriptlos from Nov. 18th, nxt to Nov. 18th, 190i, or May 18, 1we/. to -bS-
ar W prat b elswh a I tois number some premium oers. We nlarite you to Inspect them, uad t y dgveton
cmay o lw rdse oif the a to renew your subscrspton w and fiv ee a the iben et o ay o bf th tas s
We take it that jalght feel a Intrest in ua that weald prompt you to desire lIMB Sns.SSS 1b
athe ta, we ask th ldp e some of your frlldSUBS to bcome TuOaTHlSU to THPA mtr.
Hend the premium m o av. We will allow you to retain 25 cents for eack subcriptton yhe-!i g
A Your friesnd. ", .b gT ... .. ..


We submil'bt to we have* done our best to amuse, entertain and instrt* oI, in ourr ya
year. We have out our part of the agreement by which you have besIMrecel
We believe that W a S Ito you in vain when we ask you to CONTINUM RBADINGO
With thia hop we wo < a-k form which we ask you to fill out and attach to yar checkr or n sgye.
mittance covering yar rlp for such time as you may elect to pay for.
: &B -CLAUDE d Bdltor.

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'tt that 9


the halaaaa at


owne haW fllshed read
Oner Burr on the
In Jacksonville, and
worried In Tallabasei
Ate.lae by this time a


rder
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goneare
sonvllle a
members
In a clear:a
brought qot
herewith, pO
nation," wV
newspaper.
story was
Burr to

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that I should make an ivetca(tlon oi oo
heated railroad terminals to teon'ta of takon
ville, I have the honor to report that I-tiltediak
sonville on the 11th day of July, and at once cop-
menced looking into the situation there, esxalnlna
the terminals and looking up lumber dealers In
order to summon them to appear and give testl-
mony on the 18th and 14th. In addition to the .
lumbermen, several wholesale grocery dealers and
broke appeared voluntarily and were examined.
I also summoned a number of oSdlals of the At-
lantlc oast Line, the Beaboard Air Line and the
8t. John River Terminal Companies, who appear-
ed and gave teatlmony. All of thee witnesdte
were examined under oath, and the testimony then
taken, coasatlang of two hundred and twenty'
three (US) pages, and exhibit attachedtheteto,
are herewith appended and made a part of this Ie
port. The testimony herein referred to reveals
the taot that on the 18th and 14th of July, there
were, approximately, thirty-ve million (35,000..
000) feet of lumber on the several ddoks and re
mailing on cars in the Ardss In the p6rt of Joak.
sonville. At various times It has been stateid t
this Commission, by representative of the Sea
board Air Line and the Atantli Coast Lune, when
do 4the matter of the crowded condition of
yU d$teorminals at Jacksonville at the tailre
S to urnlsh on to mlls pr tor
of this lumber that they hd
ua vet the ted oodu o the
aa o to rs to mi fot the


tooc4


the busIoe- of that firm.
You til not tWt" r wrtnea testified that he
had private docks to which he had given orders
that the railroads holding his ears the yard'a
sioulAl make deV*teles, and that they ha faW4,le
to malk his deliverled the same as they have d <
liveries tor ethers handling lumber ltm tbe rr ,
roaddock. .
The testimony also shows that the rallooads
failed to make deliveries, In certain InStMace to
Cobilgnes who proposed to unload their i ber
olreet from the cars to light#ts. A smiber of
thee coudiganes after ordertg ea plised f,
disohargln, 'and after waiting a reualsble time
wttlntt gtntln th cars, have sou ghtf l-naberna
tion from the tallroad:that they had'plaged tObre
dof with as to why cars were not delivered, and
would be told that anrs had been tel" red to
their onmnectloo. and upon go, too thA02 ooe0 ,
tion womd be Infornmed that tboanr hMd aotbe
d44lvered to them. Ana this s*eeaw would be
kbet Iup indefinitely without reoet the old .
One very flagrant cae that I desire to make par
tioular mention of Is that of th R.-D Dadalo.
Lumber Company, who are local lumber dea=len
In the city of Jacksonvillo having their oGwn ard


see Ai
He ali


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to wait for the delivery of
r.nle days after the freig
e bad Vlaped, sad did
amlsldn took the matter
Sto this, the R. D. Ar078


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Septta1 '29, 1906


Meom of C t. F. A. Hendry near Pcrt Thompson on the banks of the Caloosahatohe. High water mark Is on the lower window sill of his hou..


T HAT EXCURSION up the oaliooahatohee River and Into Lake
Okeechobee, liven complimentary to, the Governor, the State o0-
Cen, the newspaper men of Aorda, and other guests, was a con-
S spiouous suoeess It was laqpelyatt ded and thoroughly enjoyed
by all those who were fortunate eno0=gh to be in position to avail
themselves of the Invitation. To maly who went it was a glimpse
Into a new life, there belng nothing any oth2 r part of the State compara-
ble to the Fort Myers section, In scenery and In mode of life. Here it Is
that the ladependence of the man who relles po the fruitfulness of the
earth to supply all of his necesitles, s abundtly and visually demonstra-
ted. .Ibttlementa along the banks of the alooeahath are thriving and
prospetou, giving to their occupants peae and plenty with an absence of
that restraint which i so fatal to the pect enjoyment of those who dwell
In oltlet ,- '
The hospitality of the good people of the Caloosahatohee Valley was dis-
played In overfowing measure to the guent. The altiaun bade them wel-
come and gave of the fruits of their laboe with lavish hand for their enter.
was to be found not a single uia, after the trip had ended, who


did not express himself as being glad that he went. ALL went to observe
and to learn something about this practically unknown region which has
been so conspicuously brought before the people of Florida by the campaign
of candidate Broward and the subsequent efforts of Governor Broward to
carry out his campaign promises. So great was the Impression of the neces-
sity for drainage made upon all those who went on this evearsion that but
two of the party came away unconvinced of the practicability, feasibility and
desirability of rescuing this favored region from the deluge of waters which
descends upon it from the overflowing banks of Lake Okeechobee. Resolu-
tions strongly endorsing the proposition to drain the Everglades were
adopted at a landing place on the banks of the river. In the presence of so
practical a demonstration of the need of reclamation opposition to the pro-
ject vanished.
It was a great trip; it was an education; it was an eye-opener; and the
cause of drainage received an impetus from it that will gather force and di-
versity as the days go by witnessing the reoountal of the impressIons made
by that trip upon the minds of those who went on it.
A detailed report of this trip and a full copy of the resolution have been
printed. THE SUN presents a pictorial view.
'i t '


6kOt IgSOWA"the qv"00006ffSSS5 of NOMlMui!t"inVidbY. A pragm demoneerAWi, f~-p ~ 5
of-


'I.









!,I TOP-


2P, 190*


p A10RAi in south Florida, led by the anlpA
Tribune, have been referring to all gtbe;i
natortal booms started In other parts of
the State as "good in their way but don't
weigh much," because South Florida has
a candidate for Governor. Way back yon-
der In the early spring of this year the Tampa Trx
bue, as a little flyer, just to mee how It would take,
mentioned the fact that Col. Robert W. Davis
MIGHT be 4 oandidOte. ,
No spontaneous outburst or universal demand
followed this modest little announcement and this
caused the Tamlpa Tribune to drop the subject.
Since then one or two mentions have been made
of the possibility of Mr, Davis trying to succeed
Hon. Steve 11pakiman in Congress In the event
that Mr. Sparkman should decide to try for the U.
S. Senate. But these were not serious efforts to
bring Mr. Davis Into the Congressonal Calqlum,
C.. .


le e a polaloal po t.

I bhave scn ro uan mg ttl tight
now beIas Or DObBob* hb Iate evt ideneS
of b oo hMD to sit It te' abosi t oft"ld
adopted tMite. A felnd ofam tld~e wtht a
friend of his told him, that CoL Davti ias
smondi the 6eb 1Ako as poultio le / on
the aoTrhipQuel. It waens5 a dAto
andt arion ci hs part that be a
candidate, but t wa a ot Of int,
that be woufdnt't like to bhtise"o t
theaotlves to other caaldate to e
that the would enot be atllbty ttl lltbh
support in cam he should deoide to t
stronal. .
Col. Davis saw poe gentlemen who bad6 op
posed llm In his last gAberatortel rail, iad t a


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THE SUN


Wished letters


m 2, 1906


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lwa "M lv doiw, wtrft as ftmoedu
ir ow i i Valgat Iv moseyr



r-W 0ALL 5A11OWN' NOWOR BuR
MRAIAGN SINIMNvAN NGOT

-AM 'true gtotte, y h
bow Oi'llnot b o
d'419htdctm litt b amm Is-kI



h. th'lat nUmel jiemury
hmsonthot bill Iit te
lobow it AnMetrosweunlv
WAM cale m4d. *If the


.4.


h is ngers an r o$ toResy
the amount was atsf
told that Hetty nre Ai
certain Oreo a trip to Wall
'jWtwas disturbing the ocne$
riorse oat a wireless b^
aI theaddishun IT another w e
t es ive dollar bill because 'two Vp
.$, a ad the money supply wuld be oIn
that even this did not rayllde the
caused by the cashin iv the u
d twas not until the timely IartIVa v
tthe.day was passed.
spo here'a phere the value Iv th t to
aifthertivin ye, comes e in. The Mjue at
mal gratters must kow-tow to th .
1, the moaey. I glve you the fltsti-thid
t a t. that you will holve a cant to get In the
ot tou. Dot delay a moment a for you
t lhow soon the bhoys will get wise to the
M u'ul tude3 an ye know from past per-
ienett there's divile a chant for the lokes iv
us to .et out hooks Into a pace iv money, phin the
M gUnI gift finance like those Ol've milntion.
on a hot tranl.
Ssop IT the Malur's wisens whilst It sd-
de ie. It convince me thot our system for
40 ilmIn tixhPnp has been wrong, ahl wrong,
fer ihl these years. That's why Ofim wise.
The Majr's killing also convinces me that we've
heen a long tolme fndin the right way to proceed.
That's why 01 am sad.
Think, in shl the years you an 01 have been sing-
i the prlases iv Uncle Hennery, an think if phat
think Iv ahl the years the Majur has begin
abNeNi Florda's grate benefactor, and think iv
phat HE got.
Afther you think the thinks 01 give ye to think
about, write yourself down "idjit"-an copy the
Majur.
Iv course ye remember how the dear Majur used
to foam at the mouth, rip an tear, paw up the
ground, an wind up by faintin dead away, phin he
was daynounoin Unole Hennery an all his works
as everything that was boiu, bad, an wickud.
Ye, no doubt, raycall the occashun phin he used
up two white duck suits, six pocket handkerchiefs,
an two bottles Iv smellin salts in lis grate speech
against the Insanitary Dayvource law.
01 know ye holve not forgotten thot tolene this
apse Malur split three pairs Iv pumps stampin
the foot Iv himself, as he dayolaimed against the
lWaquitays Iv the East Coast Railway System's sys-
tem Iv opprisshun iv the poor but hones fruit
grower.
Ye surely bear in mind the burning wurruds he
wrote as he rushed into print in the noble effort to
raymove the heel iv the Standard Oil opprussir
from off the necks iv his countrymen.
Oh! yes, tis asAy to go over this well blazed
trail iv the Majur's hate fer ahl things represintid


SU ~honest
sich th- Salvation





diva* iva fbad cess
to 6 ft, about free
l untahe, A AGRA
n tiybb 01 a lpow P, but Sin -

nut0 g-ret but
lidsemnto on on
me lift oot, ide en a tin
day app tcarirer
on bjild eeoo0aM 1lH( during
the terible an blh
I must ave. a OA' niihun or a
DATI U In that the fre
lunch In haooiu no,.t
01 have ha me a A fear ut
wll vr lave me now 1e to get a
raise h ifro tlco B a month
was lite enough $homaa.
an a tub Iv suds fr t get
meat to. mIke both n eet, now that those
So plaze Bind by nixt ml the correct address iv
me great an good f in theO jllutur. 01 know
he'll not fail me In this nr-l sWll Iv me loite.
/ ,t',, 1 P" DAT


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but, nothing daunted, he plodded on, renewed his
efforts and continued them with seal and patience
until they mo. with a just reward. His papers
on some of the subjects are excellent and on all
of them are good. He has given a practical dem.
on01atlon of what can be accomplihed by hon.
0816 0004~ rKoAnd he has also demonsetade
SJ M OM setting a high standard and require.
Ii g that teachers measure up to It does not work
ha hipe upon the teaching body but tends in
erway to its betterment, for both of the rafts.
A partiularly pleasing feature of this agro
Sohoo teachers successful application for a Sits
OWtlate is that he I what is known as"a
white man's egro." This will be recognized by
who w m them ftor their many good qualities,
so meanitg that he Is not .sIeefrtie; that e
WNow hms plaue; that he does not aspire to oal
"= Ottobute antw t wih theposition to which
hi wtte frieds have assigned the members of

The Working Man Will be Felt.
The fght on IJttlefeld by the labor organisa.
tins of Maine shows that the laboring man is find.
lta out how beat to fight. Lttlefield will go to
Comgrees but on a greatly reduced rate. A party
Sloves his party and is generally loyal to it,
bt when it comes to a choice between what he
omites bread and butter and fealty, the
bre a bu tter wis the love ot the
Whatmr may be pron by parties, the great


laboring interests of the
heard and felt more and
ment will have to take
only the pidloiples ad*ot
tempts to stand for eM
will be kasely wamim,
The labor
any more that ti trus
but they are goint tolh
It is Just as well Th
around by the political
until there has bee haa
call bim a --!i
tive and lnt nye
ballot, then e
and tn poiti watto
The laboring man i a
this land of the tree aS
lando 8ta-reorte. ,


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Oadaden ouoty hae
crop diverslhaUina. g'
brings her in oe aad
cash. There are mor
gent, enterpriti pi'to
of the soul of viori "
the Union. Why a ,
health and ot
little bouse It
take his chansees on
indepodgaft o.e


lg to be
manage-
Ion not
k who at-
s record
6e right,
ets are,
e. And
been led
Ike boss
n left to
m Initia-
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effects of which appropriations have :
I e t m t teaoihe..
8-The ability t.6' p I Sa allao
the li .
Judglig from several direct reportltited
ftof PuftaoInIt m
local papers set to him, relative to the opelnin
of the public schools throughout the Sthte, the $i.
rollment this year wial not only be Jarpr 'Ubt ,u-
precedented.
Ib every way the opening of the. lhools h
been manot eourilun ad perli oif the% O*t!-
mistoi assertion thtut kte ouUook sio l I&ea U
school worHwas.ne6cr better or te r 0 e4. d
cation In the history of the State of Florida.
In all of the countit the suI erlntendent of
public InstruotIon have been most aotl a ,n4 a
ergetlo In tthe frtranoe o thwir w lk mad,
ties and have done the very best for eueatlenal


I the majority opend th
ad all will w e, opne


+eeltm 5I,=s of e"i^ ^
State aid a ni '4, up,' .) .:^ ', '. '
The Senior Hi Schools to receive o00.
The Junior Hih'Sohqol
The Graded Rural
The swlenir t unor holh schools lsli"de a,
two eomne oumW. These thwo t he
rural oa ome erit, I a ii
A T, 'O .wchw allob w r
$60,000. to
Utad the euhrdement of 1t~. gto I
gtit actan pino apl of eotort M e tare
to hold State oertlaoates san as r 'aer pe


,,. oa, will wor untold hardship upon the 10th. That
R "r O" 3obb n s as upon the general bus- and what th
a eM trletal hL That
I' Mi "i^ I M' y41 t irt ft

aRoad CIoIge$tl0n10100 u h A
& ha &, binf th fii arTw fi h

(Continued from Page Three.) iE i M
yards, iso an admien on their part that they were the G"elrg
at f'ait mewherT, l
out aelll hM thoot, o
era rOa en 0ex16 .dSaw
ISVSS S tIM a to' 1 1110 ,
Jac w t l! ri.tit ., oalB tS
on the doo.l.w W e ibiI huni to t "
million feet ~f lmber, i the whqleale iaoh"ats as tr.
would largel remove t' M Srnts
would help to reli. #eve W I hot.
and winter. They carry out a an the eSt day was told h
ship, but seem t give their o that they would notnmo
class Otfright Noose t pathe thead MIDZ to h
part Iof th f lehl a&reW to& i
not thaw.TOM"" hirlf Mt t ItMi Ib
sea tthe 4. to st twcehut*Il u t
an MAvermosth jk a m

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Teo prompt o dm IatS of theiets of the mob by the best citisens In
b the speedy and effective suppression of mob violence
dbfld. It was Inin Ue with the history and traditions of
the Utt, as Wee so surprise among those who know and love the South.
M: BUIMJT NOT RUL I TME PEOPLE, IF THE PEOPLE ARE TO

eplorig the slats of mob rule and commending its suppression
t u t I th people stop here, t1ly will have constantly recurring
oceasie fWr deploring and condemning.
MOO thaM th is' needed or there will be a succession of mob violence
ad mIktInyteetio, that will, follow the commission of crimes against
w e while cdvlltaetIo lasts. .
I have sn the reeat riots ina Atlanta referred to as a race war, in whicll
the wtb we* e arrayed agatist the blacks.
It w a war that man waes against man, for the protection of society.
It was the manifestation of the determination of men to safeguard, at all
hasads, the lives hid pereons of women. ,
he iegrO e of Atlanta Were not assaulted and killed because they were
ngroes, but because they belonged to the aine race as did the fiends who
committed the rtmes that always call forth the mob.
Retmaberlng that the rapists were negroes, the mob, driven to unrea-
sonaig ftuy by the boldness and frequency of the assaults, wreaked ven-
ge0ae on all agrees it could lay haqds on.
If onomle conditions and the fortune of war had placed in the South
ChinaMen, Italians, Huns, Pnns or Portugtae in large numbers, and If one
of the raee developed the same hellish propensity with the same determina-
tion to practice It, the vengence of the Anglo-Saxon would have been directed
against the members of that race.
In the case of Atlanta, the negro race furnished the rapists, and the mob
made war on the blacks.
No, itwas not a race war. /
It was a war on rape.
Therd isa great problem to be solved in Atlanta, as well as in every
other community to which dwells an Ignorant and Inferior race with a mini.
mu1m of 'orl development and a ma~xmum of brutal instinct.
SIt, is t a problem of how to deal with mobs.
It is a problem of removing the ncase of the gathering of mobs.
Jon Tae ple Graves, In an editorial written for the Georgian, and repro
4eq t ~he Washlngtoa Post, decmtred that the siliest person in the South
ai.w a sqryEng statesman who declares that there is no race problem.
i a* adSet a tiae serving statsman, but otherwise I am ready to quality
for the W deal~ as defined by Editor raves.
I say that TIER I O140 RACB PROBLNwM IN THE SOUTH.
)4 iip epis nso longer a problem when a solution has been found. It
has bee turned Into a demonstrated principle
The Bouth, long ago, solved the race problem, because, years ago, it de-.
that neroes ARB NOT PIT FOR POLITICAL OR 8OCtAL EQUAL.
(T, has ever since dented them that right.
ese rights being withheld TH, NBGRO PROBLEM I8 BOLVED.
here re iua! b the application of the solution of existing conditions.
-. O way ll, w ay that there Is a bear problem, or a wild cat problem,
e thee animals are dangerous If not restrained.
SaOrs segregation of the races as a solution of his race

eA Wd.White people eed nagro muscle.
We t nero the South,but t order to have him we must re.
S ie of a Inferior rae (an occasional freak like Booker Washington to
cntrry otwtstaAding) and must be dealt with in accordance with
thi mtra truth.
Hit splrItual site pactlcaliy undeveloped. What religion he has
oomas thro. motal side, not through his reasoning faculty.
e the oUn of his appetites. He is ruled by his desires.
o tw e aes of such different characteristics as the whites and the
Snegroe can live under the same rule of conduct, oan dwell together, in
peaew nder main laws.
Tiee at tl" d o1 the political fanatics who got pos.
nseo oftr e vnmet t t e civil war. They lave the negroes
full citieshp whea tl wet TO LY UNFITTED FOR IT. These
same people or their deseeiian. l ua that they will give the Fill.
pnoeel oversm t w Lea PARD TO C IT.
tver since mt bak ubua of agr olttsenship waa placed on
u. we, of the South. hav -s m aaM a, general in their terms, to con-
form to the consttuti an forced upon us; but speclally di-.
reted to keep the nro from sing, to cur aohndt. the ballot placed In his
hands by people who Inew sot the miohlef they were setting afoot.
We an make other laws APPLICABL TO THIE NORO ALONE, that
can ate us protection fromn his animal nature.
one of the laws, nor means applied have been soAdent to prevent the
n ,egro e t committing rape. *L ,
He rp.ct not the temaes o stWn'satea, and the same edoinance
of anal nature prompts him to osmmat his appalliUg rlam on white
Irimthenat, lsgaly adMuiserll? has had sq restrailal eeot.


onuP'voav Prson, nrm or cor ration Wouldw, bl a
uItad pontst bOfrh mnitude on tie work t ne t = of- ability,
im to artlhe wy by another hose o duties parent' to much
The State of Florida is rich. It Can aord to g "talent
to attend to Its legal math ter to bi h talent
The at -e nt in charge of the people' b6siness A.. u it that
the St*t et what It is ttabundantly ableto pate .. I t
ImOwa^^W !^^ ,q ,^. "''gum '


299T 7HE

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jmop lu Cause for Mob Volence.
~T W.h&4O *sa i, 'i outbreak in Atlanta isa fact so evident
' ti ~Mei t N sat hfrtated*
J Y i dt 8 of @asieeinat nWPM by white men roused to fury was a
Sb~ a ia e to~h State, and a dishonor to the South, Is
ma **e* **-a ll Whuki'll '


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SUN E., T


Summary lynching in Its most cruel form-buranl at the stake-has
not abated the horrible evil.
What is left to us?
8PThat ws the k0 to the surpriO i ng s e Klux Klan.
Let us try it gain.
The negro a strongvein of superstition in-hit composition. He is a
creature of emotions. He believes In ounjuam. has a tes orT of the un.
The Ku Klux plan will not work any more., 4 "kbW all about this,
and it won't scare them now. Little nigger migh trU from Ighosts, but the
grown ups don't believe in them. They know too much.
But they all have a terror of the mysteriou the all tear the unknown.,
After a negro rapist is caught, let the t act -th haN been caught be
made known to ell the ns1
THEN L T HIM DISAPPAR AND N 3VZRn.ePfOF AGAIN.
All the other negroes will wander what b O" m. Their ima-
ginations, fertile in conjuring up terrors of thq u picture all sorts
of dreadful things as happening to that ngger.,
Seeing dreadful things happen don't bother thm. but NOT SEEING
THEM or knowing of them will give their .erooto1ih7 play .ad-
The negro is a creature of emotions. ,
All this can be done legally.
The prisoner can have an open trial, conducted with due observance of
all the safeguards thrown around those suspected rime.
But, w hen hIs convicted and sentenced, let the sheriff take him from
the court room and-
THAT'S THE LAST OF THAT NIGGER.
This, for all rapists, whether guilty of the crime or guIty of an attempt
to commit it. ,,
0
Go Home Early.
During the recent critical period in Atlanta Mayor Woodward said, in his
determination to do everything in his power to stop rioting:
"Every minor who is found on the streets tonight after 8 o'clock will be
arrested." .
Mayor Woodward said a good thing.
While this was ENFORCED one particular night, it would be well for
the career of many a young man if this order was made permanent and en-
forced every night in the year.
No one can estimate the damage young men voluntarily bring upon them-
selves and to their future by hanging about and around the streets at night.
It is not too extended a period for a youth to be in the shelter of the
home and under direct home Influence, p nigt until aer bhae CEASED
TO BE A MINOR. '
If it's good for the minors, the grown ups could practice it with profit.
Under the stress of recent eVetts in, Atlapqte m w"vq given the
advice:, ',
"GO HOME EARLY AT NIGHT." "
On the theory that, during the troublesome times, It puts men at home
where they can protect and reassure their families and it lessens the crowds
on the streets. >,. .
There must be little of the real attractions in a home tr6m which men
absent themselves frequently at night, and deprive themselves of the Joys to
be found nowhere on earth but in the home circle.
On an occasion of excitement they will follow the advice given by the
Atlanta Mayor, but after the excitement is passed they leave their dearest
ones open to the very conditions that caused the riots In Atlanta
To the mercy of prowling fiends at night.
Better for all minors to be off the streets at night.
Better for all men to be at home EVERY NIGHT.
0 -
Help Sherman OuL
Without saying anything about the legal ability of former Goverqor Wil-
liam Sherman Jennings, though from hearsay I might say quite a little about
his lack of it, I think that he needs help in the conduct of the legal business
of the Trustees of the Internal Improvement Fuid.
He is now, with the exception of Attorney General El's, the only attor-
ney working for the Board.
He is paid a salary of $5,000 per annum for his legal services.
He may earn it. On account of his knowledge of Thstee matters gained
He ruee, he may be of great service to theoard.
emay also be,a profound lawyer, well equipped to hadle legal ques-
tions in the manner that brings success to his clients.
But, no one has ever heard of it. He has not displayed th ability he may
posess in the conduct of important cases. The reason tlh fafure to
show may lie in the simple fact that he has had no iapwtat 05-0- to
conduct.
SWhether able or nont hie is th
legal taethe Fede aa nst him in the puts aganlast the Trnpites now pend-
Conin tlahe drl coths t
pected of legal abin but knowng to -, .....t b a pf ,, no .tration
the tlin es are involved in these suits. The amout se for .... Into
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Fanner Shaw Tus Precher.
It maybe naughty to plate Wall eet as has been pointed ut
by ee 'ny Shaw, and that muat nbt be Ga0e; but, Just the 'an, I do
SowMr. Saw's dainty hoailyt bio dal and silly "preahmaed
Sbmm) Isoi to gl tqo rs the staatlonU lom as the
GOVERNMBNT MONEY I. AND REMAINS AT THE COMMAND of the
Wadl Stret pesoulators.
The people's moaey should never be yed to relieve any critilo money
market t situt r be handed qt btontlfully Into the balaese be.
twes bsmwwer d a gender. When the baks In the masl towns Mend (ihei
tuadato NeW TYk (when they have Government deposits) they undoubtedly
pl te Tr'auryn Departent in ge position of the furntshes of gover.
mA a to} be wsed In stiok gambling.
This "oaltam AIDS AND ABBT8 the CHARGE OF HIGH RATES OF
INTURUST ON CALL LOANS.
I Am ee, a widespread Inamlal catastrophy to which the recent big
Philaddelpla crash will drop Into Ind~mnoanoe unlesd thi method ceases.
, The voure as It prevals at preat has the teodem y to weaken the
strength of the national bank.
Should th be a4 orwash In Wall Street those banks which had used their
funds for ca, lo" will be In wore than a bad position.
The Idleness of the hundred and ffty million of gold bullion In the United
States Tresaury ad the tnmendous peculation now going on In New York,
which has absorbed, practically, all the floating ftnds In the country and
caused great embarraument to legitimate business interests, bring the peo
ple to the point to demand:
"H1ALTI"
m 5MUST BB A STOP put to the feeling In Wall Street that men
can by a'nd Nsil stocks with that outrageous assurance that "'RELIE' CAN
BE HAD FROM THB PUBLIC TREASURY when the market is tight and
they need money.
There must be a stop to the aboruorption of money Into centers of speo.
ulatlon and away from the agricultural re gons where the erops are now
being marketed and the money needed LGITIMATELY.
SK0-
Curdoli Killed a Cat.


Mr. Alfred St. ClairAbrams who now and then edits the Tavares Her-
aid. who once represented Lake County In the Florida House of Repreenta.
tives, who was denied the privilege of representing the people of the tate
in the ooce of Attorney General, who was again turned down when he beg
ged the privilege of representing them In the State Senate, but who now is
representing somebody, I don't know who, though I can guess, in lambastln
the dranae amendment, and who In his list Issue put the cold-blooded
threat In cold type that he would print letters from the Major, his pa, If
everybody did not behv aad who showed, unmistakable signs of prosperity
last week by gettla out a seven eo a paper with an unsigned cartoon by
Taylor and who, report has It, msldA <0 papers to one person, frm or cor-
porat.on-

"Will Governor Broward Inform the people of loridsa how much he has
paid to Claude L'Bngle of THE SUN, to cartoon, lampoon and assal those
who do not aree with his drasage scheme?"
As this question concerns me more than It does Governor Broward I will
answer the aint-Clair Albert.
Nothing I.
By the way, I was afraid of pettlps that opening sentence devoted to the
location of the hyphenated purifier, too long, or I would hsve mentioned that
Mr. St. OA. Is rather late fandIn out the horrors of thA ferry monopoly that
he tries to connect the Governor with. Pap 1499, Journal of the Hose of
1903, shows that the Hon. Al voted for the bill.

V &u oem and Three A wers.
la a letter redved4 from a subscriber In Lakeland, I am asked to answer
questiogs as oaws:
A-ow much land do the railroad companies own In the Ever-

"Howr much will the people get?
0 1-W 6It the ratna e of the rglades beneat the railroad
\ o mn o or more tha it will the people?
Asa*e hop lo reahnlg the peogv with Information on subjects that I1.
ter' them, the nosplrate all eni codnao t mewspapet, a as
those who w*fite thm to to wio rad them,; I know of no surer m way of
aRoomp IAsl- ths enad of newspaper work than by aswerlag qSestions.
I cheertly answer, to the best of m abmity rom the normton at
and,r th e quesilos put to me by y friend nla Ladkelapd with the hope
that O er m be ncouraed to follow the exampl set by hi
A-Tm wor ven de is not dnte 1OUh to describe amy perooular
are,there I will use the term "drainas 4 t" as laid10out by the "T
teee* ti bY answer. Thi dralael stbitet ls bemadmi by am


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B-I the people continue to eleot repreetuftat$ec the opas % T
tree and MjAdges, the people wa1 get a U ll',-+ ...
reenattves are elected by the people as ublto
nary an sre. I'r it rafl"ts othn pvthte
left and mlUla 4eabr *
-4o. wo e ab11l6ed6 91 ot be beneyftted Mas man 4te e
people. It 15 tre tat the rioAdI wilTl oreee more direct be thas the
people beoatu they own moe 'laCt They also wt pay p in popttp tb
what they own t the ContitutIool 4AtptW *opt, iGQp t r ,
will be stt n op benefitted by dr lue thn the ofteds, e u the
people o ra tt bne~It ol the tae red th e SM t boNuue of tax
nsessmnte due to the lneread value of the lan, ad thel proes *
ity followro dwevelopment of a wild reload, beidel elt o athe tacrused
value of landsthe now hold.


It some one a the mea, I*a ohar of ao$me ond pt gotht*re '
pante which own the eTimla Oi nots t4e e. d etlal
ratlroads will not be able to earn money meoughAo put up the weemV deit
In the bulineas offe of Florida'w lreuetNewpape.
In ItsO nervetralaing hunt fot arlubat ts ai gs t 4tlnage %be o..V. 'an
discovered thisb markable propoe? t"n4;
If more Wlad I opened for cultivation by reclamation of the Bver
glade, pore, s ettlers w*111 oo Into the State, who will r1d mote
oranges, more vegetables, and Wore eryth1in, *d4 1i tor stuft is
raised, prices will so imash and the state will be put on thbe buMn,

Stop the dredges, atop ImmigratIon, stop progress, stop deVelopenet, and
let's all go to makitg bricks to put in the illusionn wall weI1tat buml4 u1i6*G
the State.

The T.U has sald It, and It knows.
Now- .
Wouldn't that fossle out *
o 4


ThkIs:e Wbp We ,4re Hems


A friend living on the line of the Charlotte Hlarbr divipl o the 4. 0.
L. writes me that the people smering from the rotten series on this dvi
ion, are ioing to abate the evil.
I quote from his letter:
"I wish to assure you that your ca:oo and atIa the hlotti ar-
bor Diviston has made you and your paper may fr Ins I thiM section It
I s apparent that the busins men and shippers of ta seen were tired of
the servim aid treatment a' e tlem: by the U 1 4 '. 1I Pdlk
how to pm t eA4 idall othey uteM. ~t 4. p.*:tbe
vision ad* the Bard. of Trade, as a result of T amely as estae oupled
with the timely oompiaints of ne or two papers alOag the di are ri
up en masse ead protesting vigro sly."

Dr. bD. Miller, who Is health oerior0 taonv,.+llp, Vit me
he 414 not say that ninety per oent of the typhod fever eases o e traed
to free lunch eating I offe profound apology M ille~
him In a reant itss of TI 816N. t a t $4 t 100*"0 'o 4p
not make this attmeont. I was iery mOuh a toat, f I t
from Dr. Miller printed In Wille Ringworm COarte's Mlae thai goe into
the kitchens of so many homes. I should have kn6wn, by '
that it was dead pure to be wrong apparng whre It eve i in
I be caught by 6U#1 Willie's fatal ift orpriatiSg two as ,ot

Again comes Editor Jordan, ad wants to kUow
This time he Is In doubt about the scools gettg the money Labt t
sale of lan er drainage f the should eou to re
to give t to th
Doat worry about this, for It wl never happen .
The oblto cf the Trustees to 4 .wap and ovl
superior to, te onI ttoa p s otag of
a contract YBAU before t ois sect a s"tw ten I"nto a '

DW bS i ot i ol o.,. O a, .*-
After the ,U at dra the asi ,fitto




Trust Compa y 9 PhIladelphia .

th a to4he sufferings d
Whil mtbe (wo eas o64v r hea wst.
work, how about the 4epoItorst ,i




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were 'to half kilt 'a. an' the polieman 'ud
u"st-" l up a an ask v wot they w 'an gia
about for but I ever 'ard of a hap telling .
S u to % o away stUok all of a 'eap. He
itn dent ward of the London Horen
pitte p ohap"10
He shook hi head thoughtfully, and Ignoring
t at a wathaasa at the next wharf
thati a fne evenings, shifted his quid and
I$ funnlaet way o' raising the wind I ever
heardd of he said in eplaaation, "was one that
appealedd about fifteen years ago. I'd lust taken
my discharge as A. from the North Star, trad-
n between here and the Australian ports, and
the men wot the thinly happenedd to was shipmates
o mine, although on'y firemen.
"I knows it's a true ,ory, becos I ws In It a
little bit myself and twe other part I 'ad frm all
of '0m, sad bldete, they didt m ee ything fun-
ny ga it at all, Or anything out of the way. It
sOemed to them quite a ey way o' making money,
and I dessay i it 'ad come of all right I should
have thought so too
"4In b a week after w was paid oft at the
Albert Do= these thae was all cleaned out, and
they Was alln despair, with a thirst wot wasn't
half e and ad speea wot was on'y in a maw*
Just begon and at te ea4d of that
tn round ato oom wot I 'as to see
loe. There was four of'em tin all;
old aa Small, Glnser Dicks Peter Russet and a
orphan aevy of Sam's whose father and mother
was dead The mother 'ad been 'alf alaer an'
'all Malay when she was living, and Sam wa al-
ways pertlkler careful to pint out that al naevy
took aster It was enough to make the pore
wou .wa tia 'er grave to a so, but Sam used
to tat 'go owed it to brother to explain.
Wto be doer see Peter Russet, carter
bJ said Wat miserable chUP they wa, an'
sallor-en an w aid. Wre all going
Slan the LAM d's Bad, but she dtnt sail
op,; wt'm to be done I the meantime
your watch, Peter,' ee old Sam,
dNa Ike, 'and there O.I w rin t's a
good lb you ep'that rig Ginger. We're all In
the same boat mates, a'l on'y wish a I'd get
#"*%104 U It's 'aing an
**"ow It.f BU the Drasialtertll
** uythgag ,ee old Bam. There's
them utor green parrntd X bright from Brail,


too am up sharp or g that pvape
~he m weyh woulalt ha'
tha t `* 10why a 18 pat t to4
them instead o4 gm to d Duled their
feathers out and died tolo,
te Aa InY 4 A t 7006
*e. woat about himr aes the neys ti a
F71Ve aOrt ft wayo t .
*Wy e'es worth forty meye an' allio oo'

dressed like a Chrlan. Open your ms th,
Beauty, and stick your tongue oat aad roll yor
a not leve well alone, o e0Ir so B
seti a" r ot. too a, W"
qpte t ogh t me Without t
'Te's'bugs me.u Ginger, ashulpy, last
ake yourefa ugly as wot you a, Beaumty/.


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AN ODD


29,1906


FREAK


K i-~f -


By W. W. JACOBS a
(Copyright, 1906, by W. W. Jacobs.) kt
"'Leave 'lm alone,' see old Sam, as his nevy k
snarled at 'em. 'You ain't everybody's money
yourself, Ginger.' n
"'I tell you, mates,' ses Ginger, speaking ver7 V
slow and solemn, 'there's a fortn in 'im. I wa
looking' at 'im just now, trying to think who 'o
reminded me of. At fust I thought it was that
big stuffed monkey we saw at Melbourne, then I
suddenly remembered it was a wild man of Bor-
neo I see when I was a kid up in Sunderland.
When I say 'e was a handsome good-'arted look-
ing gentleman alongside o' you, Beauty, do you be-
gin to get my meaning?'
"'Wot's the Idea, Ginger?' ses Sam, getting up
to lend me and Russet a 'and with 'is nevy. -
"'My Idea is this,' sea Ginger; 'take 'is does off
'Im and dress 'im up in that there winder-blind, or
something o' the kind; tie 'im up with a bit o' line,
and take 'lm round to Ted Reddish in the 'Ighway
and sell' im tor a 'undered quid as a wild man of
Borneo.'
'Wot?' screams Beauty, in an awful voice. 'Let
go, Peter; let go, d'ye hear?'
""Old your noise, Beauty, while your elders is
speaking,' ses 'is uncle, and I could see 'e was
struck with the idea.
"'You jest try dressing me up in a winder-
blind,' ses his nevy, half-crying'with rage.
"'Listen to reason, Beauty,' ses Ginger; 'you'll
'ave your share of the tin; it'll only be for a day or
two, and then when we've cleared out you can
make your escape, and there'll be twenty-five
pounds for each of us.'
""Ow do you make that out, Ginger?' ses Sam,
In a cold voice."
"'Fours into a 'undered,' ses Ginger.
"'Ho,' ose Sam. 'Ho, indeed. I wasn't aweer
that 'e was your nevy, Ginger.'
"'Share and share alike,' ses Russet. 'It's a
very good plan o' yours, Ginger.'
"Ginger holds 'is 'ead up and looks at 'im 'ard.
"'I thought o' the plan,' 'e sea, speaking very
slow and deliberate. 'Sam's 'is uncle, and 'e's the
wild man. Threes into a 'undered go--'
"'You needn't bother your fat 'ead adding up
sums, Ginger,' ses Russet, very polite. 'I'm going
to 'ave my share; else I'll split to Ted Reddish.'
"None of 'em said a word about me; two of 'em
was sitting on my bed; Ginger was using a 'anker.
chief o' mine wot 'e found in the fireplace, ana
Peter Russet 'ad 'ad a drink out o' the jug on my
washstand, andt yet they never even mentioned me.
That's firemen all over, and that's 'ow it is they
get themselves so disliked.
"It took 'em best part of an 'our to talk round
young Beauty, an' the langwidge they see fit to
use made me thankful to think that the parrots
didn't live to larn it.
"You never saw anything like Beauty when
they 'ad finished with 'im. If 'e was bad in 'is
Oloes, 'e was a perfeck horror without 'em. Gin.
ger Dick faked 'im up beautiful, but there was no
plasing 'lm. Fust he found fault with the winder-
blind, which 'e said dint fit; then 'e grumbled
about going bare-foot, then 'e wanted something
to 'ide i' legs, which was natural considering the
shape of 'em. Ginger Dick nearly lost 'is temper
with 'im, and it was all old Sam could do to stop
himself from castin 'im off forever. He was fin.
ished at lat, and arter Peter Russet 'ad slipped
downstairs and found a bit o' broken clothes-prop
in the yard, and 'e'd becn shown 'ow to lean on
it and make a noise, Ginger .said as 'ow if Ted
Reddish got 'lm for a 'undered pounds 'e'd get 'lmu
a bargain.
"'We must 'ave a cab,' ses old Sam.
"'Cab? se Gainger, 'What for?'
"We should 'ave half Wapping following us,'
ae 8a a. G'o out and put your ring up, Ginger,
and etch a cab.
"Ginger started grumbling, but he went, and
presently came back with the cab and the money,
and they all went downstairs leading the wild man
by a bit 'o line. They only met one party coming
up, and 'e seemed to remember something 'e'd for.
gotten wot ought to be fetched at once.
"Ginger went out fust and opened the cab-
door, and then stood there waiting beoos at the
last moment the wild man said the winder-blind
was slippihg down. They got 'ir out at last, but
bee could get in the cab was going up the
road at toen miles an hour, with Ganger 'anging on
to the door calling to it to stop.
"It ease back at about a mile an' a 'alf an hour,
an' the remarks of '.he cabman was eggstrordlnary*
Uven when he got back 'e wouldn't start till 'e'd
got double fare paid in advance; but they got in at
last and drove otff.
"There was a fine scene at Ted Reddish's door.
ner ld that if there wae a bit of a struggle
be a good advertisement for Ted Red.
dish,_d they_ .mht p'r'ap get more than a
adeed, and all the three of 'em could do they
wmn't get tmhe wild man out o' that cab, and the


7 r, *, *
*


abman wU hopp i tWSOo ya very now
nd then eAt 1 5$ Ufart out, and
en he'dhgethl,& M ~Idn't seem to
hnow hed.,gt, 1 the others
now "then S It must
a' taonk I but they
ot lm at iat being open
o see what the row wa-S.6 0 Ube went straight
"'Wet's all thir i was a tall,
hin man, with a
"**t's a wild mn 6 aIW Ginger, pant.
ng; 'we caught 'tin 4u f 1ul, an' we've
come 'ere to qvefy tioun't1 .. ea
"Ted Reddih wM Ouldn't speak
at fust ThewU i'l I'is breath
away, and 'e aodk10414 AIbid 0'way at 'is
wife, who'd Just 00Ie dAWlAI. was a nice.
ookin' woman. f er hair, and
she smiled at 'em known 'em all
their lives.
"'Come into the utl0%Wi 3Mje, kindly, just
as Ted was belgintt01oi01aVAb th.
"They follow t man was
lust going to in a easy-
chair, when an' 'e curled
upon the 'e -a I Ad A o
*"" ain't a Tery Se .oinei'; ses Ted Red.
dish, at last.
d'It's the red W't likee' sel
his wife. seuid, M a wild man
In a collar an' neckti e'
"'You've got hold o' the wrong one,A' es Ted Red.
dish, afgre Ginger JAk 4M fk for hisself.
"'Oh, I bog y0 r. Reddish to
Ginger, e funny a
wild man Mhould be 4i ~ Wi6lr. It's my
mistake. That's the wild man.- pome, on the
'earthrug? I'e sh t
'1 'That's 'imo 'um,! short.
'He don't'loo't a l
"'No; 'e's muih too itM1,'>M! wife, shaking
her yaller curls.
"The haps lok at a other then, and
the wild man 'beftt think it was time fe '.
something; and the nearest thing 'andy being 'iIn
gear's leg, 'e put 's tqdthD ILt R. MAbody might
ha' thought OGiner W s thme wild .ma then, the
way 'e went on, and Mire. kga" that even
if he so far forgot blih K tu lfngwidge
afore 'er, 'e ougPlth't to I j '1ethen ani-
mal.
"'How much do you w*at fr ta? u Ted Red-
dish, carter Ginger 'a4 '~~legfMwasy, and taken
It to the winder to I
"'One 'undered pounds1, o ,.am.
"Ted Reddish looked t d.-they both
larfed as though they'd 'aevewi s l 4of.
"'Why, the market prime 1o' 1~ eJ).t wild men
Is only thirty shillings,' ee Reddish, wiping 'is
eyes. 'I'll give you a pound for 'a.'
"Old Sam looked at Russet, and Ruset looked at
Ginger, and then they all aU'fed' <'
"'Well, there's no gtStlag -per lps I can see
that,' seas Reddish, at lt. ,s ton g ?'
"'Strong? Strong ai 't Wi or it,' ses
Sam. '
'Bring 'im to the bMjk ad't lItn 'ave a wres-
tle with one o' the brown bears, Te4,' ms 'is wife.
""E'd kill it,' meg old 8am hsI,_.
"'Never mind,' ses ReddU i up; 'brown
bears is cheap enoth? '''
"They all got up then, nonsit(:'ob abwing wot
to do, except the wild maath1tbJAnd he got 'is
arms tight round the leg t
"'Wel,' ase Ginger, f'wqlt e a tor 'tim to
wrestle with the bear, but we mst 'ave the 'un-
dered quid fust in ca 'e i lutes selff a little.'
"Ted Redish looked 'arti I, and then he
looked at 'is wife again.
'Til just gO Ouiuid d tat it bvArt with the
mIsrus,' he sea, at last, and t M otg *ot up and
went out. '.
"'It's all right,' sea old Wri it Ginger.
"'Fair cop' dis Ginger, who W53 JiD ebbing
his leg. 'I told you tt W db0 ~ -thIre's no
need for Beauty to OV4 ly .a a bit
out o' my leg'
"'A'rtght, sen the std the
'earthrug to where Pet g tltf t H don't
dofor metobetootet. IO bsme said.'
"'How are you feelta, Gddiut r Ie Ipetu, In
a n voice, as 'e tu ta)qg wau 'is
chair.
'urr, see ths w4ld aBtM Bit*l fours to
the back of the ehbair, u-" "-w t'
"'Don't play the oolwith
1m off, Sam. -- --- ..
"'Gurr,' sea the Wild lalUmM at 'i legs;
gurr.
th," 'Easy on, Beaut, It's no M I ttg 'mD till
'I won't be bit at ala' Us.s p7 harp.
ind that, San. It's my s gone
tmad.' 'g o ne f*'
(Continued on Pags Twd .


,'z I










"*III3JN.


' A-


ou d, and though he
7y6r old, he as no
ordinary child of one.
e would crawl around
filthy little dreu, whi*
Ins; because the floor
raurgts he was always


U#tttirp.t eAly, loved bIm bet
o0 all her children, and made a p'p
petual fuos over him-would let him
do anything undisturbed, and would
burst Into tear when his fretting
drove Jurgle wild.
And now he died. Perhaps It was
the smoked sausage he had eaten that
morning--which may have been made
out of some of the tubereiuar pork
that w oon dm end e uqfit or exe

o, andInt* another hour he was
rolling ar 4 on the floor In oonval.
stlon. Little Kotrina, who, was allu
alone with- him, ran out.someadn for
help, and waterr a while a. doctor
came, but not untlL Krlstotorms had


k th
I lbi
-t

^^


out! In
htwuwld


few who did oud ote s t looking
like Dhate, of whom the pvd1a5 d4
flared that he had been Into hell i
this .part of the yards came all the
"tankao," and the Wate, products of'
all sorts; here they drive out the
boone, and In ,soatisn cellarn
ware the dayllsht never eame s
might ee met and women and ihl,
wren bending over whirUng marble
and sawing bits of bone Ito all sMort
of shapes, breathlnr their lunsi full


very one of them, wlthi
4injte "6,,
nHer they made the blood
en, and made other o,
dOgs Into things still m
neiug. In the obnidors
rsn where It was dose y
Syopurself asln therhvu
tu In tle duat tad
ae dei lighted Wou &5


am widch it cate. 7wl We otdn
heie shastly chuarnelhotsee them
r be words In LUthualita, but
re are none tn Bnglith. ThMO Wo
erin would hae to 'sm A 1i
rame as for a cold ter puv
would go on like man wmm
or water; he would put hs h
hiaet over his faee, and begn to
gh and choke; and then, it he w,
I obstlnate, he would rad hti head


-is "h b"M


S tm
ewas
I able
head
to be
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Pean u rtol-' h II
whiek MdWteM 'hi' *fe'
because this ureoa had to have bod-
lee to Mopohe sab
ed that rw tt the chQdm6 of
the p, p'a -WDwI mygdnanluatft owr
which the papers became eloquent
BlSblet, al*, id not read the pa
per and noone had told her; bpt
perhuape otwa u wol, for 3rit thea
they w bu bileA had- the c aru


I"for h islfe, and
,of tis wi dog
ya

WAfth I ~


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Swas ready to be
mat out to the wo
huadr4 1wlUdint


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-loqans 29t 1906,


THE SUN


t~,d


A Sugestion to the Governor: Its About Time to take this Little Trip.


AN ODD FREAK
(Contued from Pae 11.)
'HuR/ sM o a, and they 'ard Ted Bed-
dsh s wife ocmO s bak. They came ,to set
daowi and after 'Te 'ad another good
look.at the wild man sad prodded 'm all over an
ooe at 'Is teeth, he poke apad laidthey'd do
dd to 8 ve a indeedd pun for 'lm at the end ao
three 4 I 'o* suited.
I&* se l u SamU, looklsn at the others, 'that
W Sve a bit of It now tooon s wthh
"It's agl0 owr way of dolng bausess/ me Ted
Reddish. tit udbeen a lioS 6r a tlir we could,
i !d men we neser do.'
'The thing i,' se Mrs. Reddish, as the wild
lt*arteo Russet's le and was pulled off by
Giner, 'where to ot ut'.
W not put 'IIn with the black leopard?'
me bet n4 d
"'Thtere'sl t o' room tn his cage s ,m s
SWtf thought y, 'and it 'ud be company for lm
toe *
"'I 4on't think the wild man 'ad like that,' see
sartain sure e wouldn't, ays old Sam,
an I 's 'ead.
"'n l, we must put i toIn a eag by himself.
I / sNe ReOddish, nbt we enat be put to much
x Ifm |wre the m oy we spont Ina eat
maiteor ti t wt4d man we 'ad was awful. ,
"4 1ot 96 pend too mush money on at's
n4t 1r I' N am, **d very likely Isve It.
'ins o, we nd to give m the sameo
M ad o~oly a"dat h sot A e all rina htd t
ft's a Vener you didaft %i 'aM se Rddish,,
$I"9ly. Hq ll e ted very difaeret 'ore. I ea"
You wmnt know Ia at the end o' three
o kg IN too se4dd4 see Giper, keep.
'1 ad tom ed away fte the wild man .wat
woo ly to I h eye. *ook 'lsood at ft,
"' 1 er tO Itom104 1 Mi'ON
edfy. 1Ta2t 6the ine
notk. i S t totne ba n r put
Umto % new odne.' '
"rkoy. an I n up ald, tft io moto at the
wife out to the wb, hee aO the wild beasts in
the world oeon to 'ave eoe -ated to roar out to
each other what a beastly plsWe it was
-i"I scans to pnt I In Ap .y In c .r W U
Un ae sats 'len d aband end hanwiam
he sayWs to on e of W mam
"*is at Appy ottage? pree old San. am-.
n, a they got up to a nasty, empty case with a
Sand staple In the walL
*T Roddish saltd Itwa
< ot make7 "all It that* an SaM.
"Reddish didnt elo to'ear a,% and It took an
O" s es, a gosn toget Baty too a.
... : ; ,


*'I's on'y for a day or two,' he whispers.
"'But 'ow am I to escape when you've got the
brass?' son the wild man.
'We'll look carter that,' soe Ginger; who hadn'tt
got the least Idea.
"The wild man 'ad a little show for the last
time, ilst to Impress Ted Reddish, an' it was pret-
ty to see the way William handledd 'im. The look
on the wild man's face showed as 'ow it was a
revelashun to 1m. Then is three mates took a
last look at 'im and went off.
"For the fust day Sam felt uneasy about 'im,
and. used to tell us tales about 'Is dead brother
which made us think Beauty was lucky to take
carter 'is mother; but it wore off, and the next
night, In the Admiral Cochrane, 'e put 'is 'ead on
Ginger's shoulder, and wep' for 'appiness as 'e
spoke of 'is nevy's home at "Appy Cottage.'
:'On the third day Sam was for going round In
the morning for the money, but Ginger said it
wasn't advisable to show any waste ; so they left it
to the evening, and Peter Russet wrote Sam a
letter signed 'Barnum,' offering 'im two 'undered
for the wild man, In case Ted Reddish should want
to bat 'em down. They all 'ad a drink before they
went in, and was smiling with good temper to sich
an extent that they 'ad to wait a minute to get
their faces straight afore going in.
'Come In,' sea Reddish, and they follered 'im
Into the parler, where Mrs. Reddish was sitting
In a armchair shaking 'er 'ead and looking at the
carpet very sorrowful.
"'I was afraid you'd come,' she sea, in a low
voice.
'So was I,' ses Reddish.
'What fort ses old Sam. It didn't look much
like money ,'and 'e felt cross.
"'We've 'ad a loss,' ses Mrs. Reddish. She
touched herself and then they see she was all In
black, and that Ted Reddish was wearing a black
tie and a bit o' crape round 'is arm.
"'Sorry to 'ear it, mum,' sea old Sam.
"'It was very sudden, too,' ses Mrs. Reddish,
wiping 'or eyes.
That's better than laying long,' sea Peter Rus-
set, comforting like.
"Ginger Dick gives a cough. 'Twenty-five
pounds was wot 'e'd come for; not to 'ear this sort
"We've been in the wild-beast line seven-an'.
twenty years,' ses Mrs. Reddish, 'and it's the fust
time anything of this sort 'as happened. '
"" althy family, 1 a'pose,' ses Sam, staring.
"'Tell 'm, Tedd, ses Mrs. Reddish, In a 'usky
whisper.
"'No, you,' ses Ted.
"'It's your place,' ses Mrs. Reddish.
"'A woman can break it better,' Bes 'er husband .
"'Tell us wot' see Ginger, very snappish.
"Ted Reddish cleared 'is throat.
it wasnt our fault,' he so, slowly, whie Mrs.
Reddh beean to cry agla 'gIn'rally peaking ant.
ma afraid o' wild men, an night before last,


as the wild man wot you left on approval didn't
seem to like "'App? CAttK we tW 'in out an'
put 'im In with the tiinr
"'Put him ,* with the WOTf-s the unfort'nit
man's uncle, jumping off 'is dchar.
"'The tiger,' ses Reddith. 'We heardd some
thing in the night, but we thought they was only
havingg a little bit of a tiff, like. In the morning I
went down with a bit o' cold meat tor the wild
man, and I thought at Arst he'd escaped; but look-
ing a little bit closer-'
"'Don't Ted,' sea 'Is wife. 'I eat bear it.
"'Do you mean to tell me that the tiger 'as eat
'im?' screams old Sam.
"'Most of 'im,' soe Ted Reddish; "but 'e couldn't
ha' been much of a wild man to let a tiger get the
better of 'im. I must say I wa 5tlptl-ed. ,
"'We both was,' se M ts. Rddish, wiping 'er
eyes.
"You might ha' heardd a pin drop; old Sam's eyes
was large and staring, Peter Rsset was sucking
'Is teeth, an' Ginger wa wondeing wot the law
would say to It-If It 'eard of It
T"It's an unfortunit thing for all parties,' se
Ted Reddish at last, getting up and standing on
the 'earthrug.
"Orrible.' ses Sam, 'uskily. 'YTo ought to ha'
known better than to put 'Im In with a tlger. Wot
could you expect? W'y, It was a mad thing to
do.'
"'Crool thing,' ses Peter Russet.
"'You don't know the bisnesproperly.' sen Gin-
ger, 'that's about wot it is. WrY I should ha'
known better than that'
"'Well, it's no good making a uss about It
ses Reddish. 'It wau only a wild man carter all, and
he'd ha' died anyway, oos 'e wouldnt eat the raw
meat we gave '1m, and 'Is pan 6' water, was scarce
ly touched. He'd ha' *tarved hijsaf anyhow.
I'm sorry, as I said before, but I sput be off; I've
got an appointment down at the 'o4ka.'
"He moved towards the door; inger Dick gave
Russet a nudge and whispered gomethlng, and
Russet passed it on to Ham.
"0'What about the 'undered quid? ss pore
Beauty's uncle, catching 'old o' Beddih as 'e
passed 'Im
SEh?' soes Reddish, surprid--'Oh, that's off.'
"'Ho!' says bm. 'Ho! Is It? Woewant a 'un-
dered quid off of you; an' wot's mea we mean to
ae it.' .
"'But the tiger's ate 'lm,' pay M Reddish, ex-
plaining. ,
"I know that,' sea Sam, ly. 'Bt 'e was
our wild man, and we want to b d for 'Im.
You should ha' been more arenfl. Uf give you
five minutes; and f the money tt paid y that
time well go straight off to t poe station.'
"'Well, go,' se Ted Reddish.
**Sam got up, ery stern and looked t Ginger.
"*You'll be ried It we i'
"-of II um a V


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,. ... A



Spteu 9, 1906 THB SUN tt h'

I I4 T_ I |, ', '
I- t
MACT N/ s-^r_- ,t ^" S F






.4. to R,,


















Little Georgie Docsn't Like the Other By's Mchine.
"I'm not sure they can't 'ang you, ss Russet "Our Bob." His letion was regarded u suo K I want to ay is, that t it t
,"I a't ur eier/ says Reddish; 'and I'd like foregone concluson that the pr fries to him p 4,rt of atag, it vi t at
to Imow w satandt, In case it happenss coined the phrase, "Our Sob Je' las, to It iwathing tm rret as JoI
ada.' any mention of another cadidats for I ofde dW to iat oto
ot and moved towards the door. Ted Col. Davi had loyal friend who worked for him happen
Relte &: muscle, but Mrs. Reddish In the heat and burden of the day and In the stW ttonal hAndmea kno a wasa
opp d aht old Sam round cool hours of the night, and in spite of the lure meat, ertai '
the lesgs, a o'e couldn't move. of the candidate to euthuse the people his friends it is really surp those
pare& s&L ee, crying. had him ele to oSfl* come oer it aotem c!*
S A mlmse Sam. t e But ONE T the Colonel made a tIt wei Neksp
9WOoB"ron a s Gainger, Ocome to the po to Tallah..awe and aino'happened there, that UW to be dTy"
liceng. r cooked his oo, as t as the oi ofo thooee 'it.h wh 'k
"Ol Sag e a desperit fort, and Mrs. Red- went and. think, as far as any other pottid aoa lh 3h
dish alle' m 4hoT monster, and let so and ambition he may have ihes talt ot itW? # A
'd 'Ie husband's shoulder as they all two"ee cu nd the Up" that "Our Bohb made e I Wa, I J J
motP parlour, lar rf like a mad thing "tat the l whe as itwre was y sa bl ose tw
with sight" o .o, laght in Itself ben My
T rowly. not knowns wot to do, onu i order to s he ft beo
I. knew they daesn't gao to the ay ot, to aok h- 9I t h58.,. 'Ma m
Poll Disk' toI r was awful;: his T.a *tnt la itI"
but they musallt ve up all 'ope West ate have Plae
--he' t e Redoiah and tell *im as a ber of vtoea ou e n
M-was. Old Ba didn't Colonel, at m 1 to b. tt
Osa, of hile ey and twenty.lvre work. This cean. He en to
pe being almost more than cause N. B. to beat him out In the iwos I
'1s 'art r a a slow, melaanholy hsh. od primary y 'of the pouring out of stfl!a b the neo i
ion they wanted back to old Sam's lodgings. ad mone S p that "Our Bob" wwodt
S'e t is up now' see Ginger ake a gran ad win by a nose.
eDick, asei owset. I wathe ha s, amons the support w e Carter, .
ttandint InouSstt e ^ nd woei.s'ead I diwhatI ulidld A4I ould andI e$ S tit per,
out of all the. Winders screaming their 'ardest or eased to do t t d of the Iatprimay I wwb Jr.'u
the police, a all they ot closer they ead a ia. haTe k te the w '
cessant k**mll|. It ok 'em nearly frie ilautes Davle-1 I 1 h a hllreard -or "$ a ...
to force th ih te crowd, aeand i the, tJIy Othe t h
they nearly .sy they saw the* WI an t@ with 'alt the winderablino massing, but otaewlae hever 3a 40 ot1 t I
well and 'rty ding on the ste aad giviag that he asd to make
rat-a hti So rn worth oes for hlai the way he treated them
"'Theai t-iwhts of It, foi cawoSUP WIIuu ^
Beauty d erey asked aInd politic s $n llcrIa c1j8!sM his b
nlW 't .. e e a* But A aortpt gt W. 0 L r h
they oM that batsot.. IeaalaT t e before thep '


Redd ad bee 'aving a game with 'em, and A to
that Mrs. Reddish was worse than wot 'e was." oe --oougt
a4I I feel cow. prt Wy eo el o34
me to make 0 4 &a
POLITICS. h afhb las
< Iof telling him. That I WeOW W1o4 break wai s i ,
'Ooflxnud roin Plop, F.i -" -unfortunate BO n kw bt ta t a XI I 'one qt + 1, p+-
yield to so wan fh sc accoumi
est, yet playful, way that he has when making a of It, but I t Qtl Davis to do Is
Political peeSh, he frankly stated that be wanted to help 1eI m to ol8e and, ot
very mam to be GoveWor, Wad then proceeded to call on e fremaetf
enunerate the reaaons why people should give hOm n
what he wanted These reasons wet good I donat knoW i rea pr to treat
enough as reasons go, but they were not con. a Oomstittltu head
vinc.pol but Ai OI0
which 1 efo r thGo er the hI ast A oer a Xa et
t ft tram N
.... M.ON.... ..",,a
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t&- t T N I -,,..,--, .


th btober isbn 1n06. And ttat j o Drink

.U o L ut onm do this b d ns the nhaue a d. object, oft heor ,
Just astdfoaganctwitheasll esde poI



ail US!si CHAsosxio. efSof Smber diS5ldlE Ig
iiaw ,small tI With 0one th ain beef It to bury their deal. T. i

ft"d n fyPto, p3100 aufora"as btthe, wra0 mofimty u Na
a d' idassb e ey f ,I4.tm me ,id whenever D. H. Howard, As"mdfe, h.;
4dtrothr Asathardsone, for be 'O athe b l elsf, either to AThmoTe M
that She had tO stnd o* ca hito hop It up into sall
apno her thet trom 7 'clook se. With Ut had bs told them *Mst ha a
SiidiRa ntil 11:10, d a.ala by Jo d eto h worked Ia the ml lm e ,
ij,6ltill St80. Foo the rlrst few plioUl roo bter lay, now WtOdy jA Otllll4 ,. J^^^^W H r
S0.eteo to her t. t e old the1 wahple ao meht Ind Etry n.. ;.\.f.t ...
a t -oinbe effeod .ralaat on tthhe ie d a new and eyla A.Trp



ie,, r _asta, e urmlrOntho old Paroke I.
Ssa o ua ',theeg iwhi the may tryga M1W




tod working g i no^ h newere mtan, edo toh l 0n ot a shmore'fti;.BiatGdi ht
eftW tWsp a ad nofothe daie so ,ethertysSo:
thatsgeohadtost ud m"o itopIto b aten







vi!st, (or two or thee t m*on fould with pickloe o In T teACSO VI "sA A
provided that you did afew second. Ai yet, in s pite of meVt,
not ook t the people; tbm hi. there wouldd be ham e found poll
he o 30tonthe N lb a hodine ador soaed I t he', a
t toaros tl lwua Pthfbaritoet bf ewoi -? n Wf we AI 'A


by auaew o chopped aIn te rot whe them. To pump into WrIy UooVt __ -- -
le theopakenrsha oseinto Tt- wak. and
w'n M known to the
ace tiita toden two eo neen oold r other thne Gn O h
0at Rt.d theamd htlat dofuid hthew moonk a ne u e d, of E
pot l'atte pdl dll the w would thseatt tho e fho n dbfoum d th lt d .
tte o the OM to the bad n aFore n theey and
Sminte ed eby whe b~At'fter othn soe InTbeno tosersno TET


me 6hes that b* thot b se ~l a "Numbeor Three Grade,"
mm ,p dst e Whe the would ehtrao t the bneo p bout ,


to StL the O -therew only Number One
o* the u*at schemes-they had ULT Lwo
o ath shthe thN1 w yb called "boneless hams,"l
e awhi were ant the oddb and ends of 121~ BIT
3at be 1mt I tir kins" whlen wer the should
t 0 green s, bigh b IIkle Splbts, and neMM
memat ntoMall the meat ct out; and fancy
e a.Ia bs a wchv Iw kinlaed ha tp" Wtaeih were made of
A t*i% the idect hogs, whose skns wer e Son
it' it heavy sad oae that no one would
tSados ac thatI is, until they had been o tohBe fo o a INK

6aaetin It ws ony ewhen the whole hamc H.
Sas a t was waited that iot came ato th e h def .
no pprdtuena t of Uaebleta. .... tnpibtheo
1"A at there t he her 1M a d theasWaould ehams afound wte- coo \
tly u* 1r(t Gwsad at half a ton of other r
wa Mthe as MM A. t met r oomtha t eve was It a ham *t
i h &%A.ti.l the4 n Maetepkerhd apo d e and

t e fa~e6 wo anudeat way back from Ea-
oe I tate pl athathad been reject. ASt: aPugtg W
tie aaouldtoo with n bdt m an t d 5,00 ev W
fata e. n would be meat Nerel y t of hhe Woth
p .e on d the loor, in R ebAseodaMa Nubterea T hreelGrade,"$2SUR
didy at aT! *fayed butt er onsa3 omlet osoeoo, lnge niou pers
was ae ho da ae ad, h taupon a spit ua ounted now Che e
the visitor would v dd beanl stread In great piles Iabo uu
1ven tn the rstb h weald 1'Igp over It, and tho#AsIt ugsI seaAds5...0
4Opafloh of the ehIder6ti ats woe ld race about e-hotiron.s
woWO selyra**thisItOO dark in these stoSO D eda e
time o fte ss *e, p -hows teoe wnl. but a man eo Oc VId(ggVuy
did nTt e aon; she stayed us
-hour after hour, day afteMWo yea TAID NOP (as b s our lateam s,


mate with a sIt sa Wa tepleCir t I o at | .
&ads wa.apt"to..raforTh r
taponomm oi laws g hs t u.mi* I s UAC..Co.
re foar o.


690. I








.. ~ I


enaye**
U,..ate


GMUN*AM LON1~
"a.4 inin nk Ooubt
ant munamaSGmI g ut s
sum$ A. D. huethe add m


Sand In the barrels wuld That t .he z*i
rust nd old nalls and taI
d cart lad after cart O,
would be taken up 'and: a at
o the hoppers with fresh s arei 0 L6
Soat out to the public's k Y-0b A*
Dome of It they would Th or,
.0 nnUO 8. Th The
-pnoked" sausage-but as tour. athe Wtte a urer, t
rtbbk time, and was there.. uenerdu and the Cmaaonr
6Mvkturoso the of tae og *ola. n
sive they would call upon e of a ae o W toris o
A"U M --A__ a-Mn *a In*** *


latn to mke It brown. Alt of T M
Mir ausa came out of the same a
wl, but when they came to wrap It
ey Wo0 Jtamp some of ift "special," omme
d for htb they would charge two K
nts more a dtuno. a.!a' t
Buch WefI the new surroundings Ina hAua
ickh tbleta warn placed, ps,. uuch at
a the,*W.k qhe was colmpeletd to MlS 4
. It waa s..tupefyint, brutalising a, st
rks I left her no time to thic; .n'- o' o
the masolne ae tended, ad W i .ery ,i,*I
Oulty tOWf waa not needed for the omhiM
ichlen was doomed -to be" oushe.
t of existence. There was only one g? a
T t. Ie e w t j "

; and Oa toin the evening, and the not ao
re.ea4,wall .home; :t~ethIer: ft, F
atillm Vhasiu a 'word. OD
>, was th lnato the' hbit,of *: 0 wanf
who had once gqo e about, estr
rble, and ofted e'e V l'l


~Pv.Iw~ I


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lam


V0 ~r
U-


ltllohinMi eats.

oe od wand tho.

d Id there wefe
ama of memory
Joys woult
arms to them, old


comu SMot V t ery out beneath it but
agulT WOuid -ets them, more dread-
fi them the agony of death. It was a
thing scarcely to be spoken-- thing
never spoken by all the world, that
will not know Its own defeat.
TO BB CONTINUED NIXT WEEK

The great ad good corporate organ,
the Time.Unlon., is goin Its tful
letath to defeat the amendment to
the Costitution creating the Drain.
ae Board. Dally they are printing
(detbleleaded editorials coademnin
Governor Broward and the drataag
n I tthts tool of the cora.
l a aarry by
the blga U q p ge $p


Im ow m W -


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-\ ,, .;
[,


I


"pA


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(16s)


**y0 PF .N A -
Al .4,
A L~a r4~ 2IJ~ fl ilk..P't4


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Out Made From Photograph.


Nothing could be more appropriate than the 31-piece
C tb &. we offer as a premium toOld and New Subscriberm
Tiay decorated set cannot be bought at'retail for
f than 8,6
b W n y booe a new subscriber to THE SUN-43.00 per year-
you an It 4.0, THB SUN and this fine set of dishes.
r I. o0 RNiW ,your subcription ftor one year and send $4.00
w ;i.t ioi just,the same and extend your time from the date of your
h t I the p eut of the Prench Porcelain Company of
",&; wooa la" BI rorUAoY.
We hae placed with this copy an order for a large number of
theme ets~ wIh enables iW to .ake this grand offer, at the low price
Indicated, or subilsoriber-piesent and prospective
Send in your orders today
N. All subseeptleie r-oelved before Nov. Ie will entitle the
MM to otw li wd outsi suitable for framing. Then In addl.
MM hnaatDet~y


l I -llI

IWO NlW GREAT WORKS

iA_ 00


A


;or ON.eALa 1""





~*3t W~1 ILL SE~bAll hv4 p
~5~f 50*- an" P"s


MR


* V -


.am ... ................
............ ........


A GMT MANY PCOPLE RBAD
WD,5WANTMOR PCOPUB TO RADi
80 WE MAE B :!;' *


CLUBBING OFFER T AL
OT ONLY to the purse, but to the '1*t644ruent
uterature-a ma the w eo ah ad te h eef top s of
the day. These offers are
THE MOST ATTeAGTIVC .P BR, 0
Riad thesawoer caretally and make your itAT
HAL'PPRI OPIER has as usmany new sewals
and we rnr" t it to our subeib a rsAd they
CAN 4B T l O k _pQMANITY.
Seven of the greatest MagaPsine. IR the coW iTs4,, 4blaed to
be offered together lt a greatly reduced rat as wlU, by this
list:
,The Commoner, o1year ; 6S
Othamopolitan. yeAr, 1.000
IWornP1's Home oompanio o year,. 1.600
The RevOY' 6 lewof oAW0 ;n .00
SPep o oneyear,I. "S o 0
The American Magazin4 one year, 1.00
Tom Watson's Magasiie, one year, 1.50
THE SUN, one year, 2.00
Total, 1150

Send $6.25 and Get Them MAll for One Year

OR
COMMONB a, on ...........................
coTH o UI one yar .... ........ ...... ....................,,e *
BOTH FOR ONLY 2J.5
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THB SUN, one year *i..................... ................ w
; *N BOTH FOR ONLY 11..
THE BUN, A C one yee r.o........ ....... .................., ,
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B OTH POR ONLY i ..
TOM WATiONI! MAGAZIN, one year......................... 0
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BOTH FOR ONLY 2.0.
We wish to remind you of our determination to SBUN
brighter, better and more powerful In Its zinanos t i ft ri0
and live up to our motto, which l known e ITS
RIGHT, WE ARE FOR IT."
We know that IT'S RIGHT for THE BUN to Ae the largest ir-
culation in the State, and that IT'S RIGHT for all these subaseOberI to
have our best talent, and they will et t each yek.
ITS RIGHT to have new and iatares reatmg1 ad -ow lB Ad
= to continue themIn to the fthure a we have 414as '.
Weare keen to disoerne od tion whikh *M.1 b kpub.
1 TISt Sbepto SUN r der o find
ITHBUN fi rsat the presentation e the
AUTHENTIC and, Ai INORMATION we thee
con~tion corretryand na, uniaased manner aa &awe a
convinced that ITS RIGHTto do so. a"
As soon as you become's new subscrlber or w* :ie r- ,w Your
subscriptUon you are In touch with NEWS which j&o b..M fU to
give. Insist on having THE SUN, and know whatisn .0...
THE SUN will continue Its CARTOON FATURaU ad. wil ple.
torially present news In cuts made from photoapa.
Keep up with Bryan by getting The Commonorsl a id M BUN
both for $2.25 per year.
.Tom Watson writes better than any ma now alive Ea Mala-
sine and THE 8UN for $2.50.
Hearst has bought The Cormopolitna 4 has n q l ate, with
good thlnss This and THE SUN for !$.,U, .
1111outcoupo, al Ittoday withl joaTnaitnc_, nd trie'4tiI
ars and one Iis me tom w iwUI never be made .,

III SUN, ,n.<.

... .. ..n.. ..... .... ... ................. ........ ... ...........



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