Group Title: sun.
Title: The sun
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STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00075914/00048
 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: October 6, 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: VID00048
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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Full Text




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to Rproduce


tooND TRApttiP

who wMas very fond of
and wishing the cats
'10,'I haSl heb had a*or-
i back.doo-a Wilrjile
.aMg ad wPi the
16%r ato to) csme
he mid -the, bi


W" for the little op.
th.e little cat and
S- t b T thor) hole,, here-
Pitlte thet ~b the ai y fp|her 44t 4 a'he saw no rea-
soh to do ot e. ,
S This all rightt for a an fon4 of atsf but w.b Attoeto
Sa tter of public buianeas we shbuld ulw6ys be ready to ,'lm-
Sa R t lhods ot'ur fathers and INAUGURATE NIPW
as they ae presented and PROVEN isT'ri'K

For a long time the people of this State have been burdened
w ithb the oambeNol meotildi of preserving the, records of land
iI, i11, g os y a person wishes to seU a pleoe of property, pr
so-rtga. e plee of prop..ty, or lases a pleoe of property, he is,
compelled to furnish an abstract.
In the early settlement of the State this was a comparatively
easy matter." Then being t transfers or changes in the title,
It was very lsple tp go tq the office where the public records
were kept andA ia -tw mlite, make up proof of title; but, as
the State raw alder pad ,hqtrniters became more frequent the
showing of a god title M o at ery difficult matter.
Tbh gat' ri4 to ah it'o0apanies, and the evolution of
abstract com tales has ielop aj system that is EXTREMIELY
BUMDENO B l ra
SThe fees of the company are regulated by law, but
the legislators, not Ig familiar with the subject, have passed
these laws at.the asngetton OF THE MANAGERS OP THE
ABSTRACT COMPANI,8. and regular charges are made for
each entry on the abstract of any tranuaQtlon that involves the
property. .%
For instance, a Mia may give a mortgage and pay it off the
next 'Year, and one year later desire to sell the property. The
abstragtor will ake an entry of the mortgage and charge for 4t,
and right tit~*tl an entry of the satisfaction and change
for It, a h e one ofets the other and neither were neoes-
ta* o s i Wlear title. These entries, multiplied by yeare,
:a00tei to f nderable sum, and the abstract busina ias a fine
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to us as a great,
s8ate. ',
-By this sysi
GREATLY SIMF
'abstract 18 GON
A man's hold
jPlnatf. and a ce
which can be tra
stock. Some mc
lent synopis of


'Briefly, the s.t'a this:
.o ". A tide is a'citinaE once ofilcialry, and'Ia(rmed by order
of court. That en4 the matter, and cuts out the endless exami-
natlons titlesno, necessary. Your title is registered.
i' on re\theh given a certificate of title, which guaran-
tees t ll thi worl8 thit you have such title as is set forth there-
In to the lands therein described'-for exampl% Iilt lh t, J n,
part, free from encumbrances or subject tp suqh ,enoul mbujirea
are mentioned in the certificate.
"3. You can. deal. with this certificate of title almost as free-
ly as with a certificate of stock because everybody can se. from
the eortillcate exactly .hatt your title is. .
"4. When a transfer of laud is made, Instead of gag a
deed and furnishing ah; abstract, the old certificate Is sa
to the court and a new one.issued-to the purchaser, antdthat11i all
there Is to it.
"This will put yoUrreal estato'sn a footing with your person-
alty, and will add millions to the business 'capital of the State.
"The Torrens act .wili help the farmers and everybody who
owns real estate in the country, as wen as in the clt3y
"It will enable the State, to collect her taxes promptly and
no man's land, when registered, can be sold for delinquent taxes
without his knowledge.
"It will help everybody who deals in real estate.
"It will lessen the cost of transactions in real estate, Itlinmt
late and enlarge the market, and thus increase values; @ad when
a poor man buys a home he will get a good title to it and no one
can take it away from him.
"It will, promote development of the whole State by settling
titles. And-it will'nvite immigration, because strangers will not
hesitate to buy such guaranteed titles."
tWe recommend to the Governor a study of the Torrons sys
tern of land titles so that he may incorporate in his message, if
he de.ms'It advisable, a suggestion to the Legislature along this
line.
Wook also suggest thathe members of the next' Legislature
look into this question, as we are informed that several bills
affecting abstract companies are now in preparatii, mis.
slon to the Legislature. .': y'. .
"'"'ij *" -7V ^


THE SUN


* :,i}. :!, -:.^, O* C sprehensive.


S 'n and Democratcl.
rB oad Btrprising.


Not, RdHti sad atealthy.
*> l.ilumlnaatlg and Invigorating.
1a 3aanty and Jadmi al.
It's Keen, Kind and KIowlaI.
It*e Iamotm I, adiag and Liberal.
It's Maguetlo Modern ad MasterIful


What It Is Not


It's Not Narrow, Nerveless and Ni u'
It's Not Obscure, Omedlent and Opilliting.
It's Not Plastic, Pedantic and Pane1y. '
It's ot Queer, ulet and Quarritsome.
It's N6t Racy Rancorous and Revfllng.
It's Not Stupid, Sold and Servile.
It's Not Turgid, Tricky and Talnted.
's Not Ugly, Uninformed ad Um able,.
It's Not Vacuous, Viclous ami Vitera
It?4 N~tWeak, Witless and Wavering.
t's Not Xanthic, Xerotic and Xrated.
It's Not Yellow, Yarning and
Wi Not Zigagy, Zephyrus and "


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T WAS an unqualified success to the lumber- f" .t'
men-their Pullman-Palace.ar- trip to the
attractive and beautiful city of Talllahas.
soe-where they got what they wanted from
Sthe railroads, along the line of live and ftot
live wharfage rates.
It was also a ST N conducted tour from Jack-I. ,
onville to the Capital City, inasmuch as THE
$UN took its stand on the side of the shippers; fage \( ais
th support of the Rallroad Commissioners and la 1i rageu 4, ti
behalf of the relief of existing unfavorable on.- 'th 'al
4itions between the railroads and shippers bth St and ordered bya 1 eIM
S to wha e rates and congestion. '6 lo e t of FlTiall 0,
(All UI happened Tuesday of this week at .the day ptember, A, D. 100.
State House at Tallahassee, B g b '
. The lumbenman had their proposition, the rep. L ,Lumber, Hewn Timber and L* tru t "
teentatlves of the interested railroads were pro-
4ided with a proposition of their own and the Wharfage (hae leda.#oro's e0ene ot,
tlon as to this samle matter, that of proper wharf- thousand feet, b d I CNTSI
age rates--in their circular letter of September Storage for th hi h thirty da or. !ti
2frat.ional part s thda sft da
The result, was the adoption of rates ac- measure, 10 CgNS 0 ( 'do 7 hall the m U
erding to this schedule: Storagl for Geaoh eoo"aedln thty days ore fl orm their dut,
CROSS TIES. tlonal part thereof, per thousaW o tet, board mr on ot ...
Wharfage Including not exceedingly 60 days ure, 5 CENTS. t
storage handling at owner's expense per tie one t I P'I
cent. oil, t w a p n ffl a)he
Storage each additional thilty days' r fra.
tonal part thereof following the first sixty days its proposition at which meettig theW e wllon 0 l -w
per tie-haltf cet, and eesme e was The o ommlttoh owee r
1.. LU ~ lum n n: %1w however um
When thi eoon had been reached ted t o a
sand feet bod maupon yur all entyver cents. With the wha erathe oporto n tia o
Storage preah additional thirty days or fractional tonally settled, shortly after the noonA ho.tthis to t
part thereof allowing the d rst reixty days pa tbu.a decision and th aschedu noral 4whh t h taM
and fbee t ol, a mesur twenty4ve ents knows to the RI .l O mmlesIlsl.a4 as *
When this decisio bn had been reached, aOept d .toe I n toar noett b 944a,.'
and all Reed upon .b all -conceroned b I net t Is fisn n T o rlg t ii t i e j r WNW'
manner in whih te desireod result wars a.botanvi-I** It,






reDyntae padet "that i edn by o thde a ltoi a of they 'thb aqo fftro 'hentntBMw
plishek -,that, tthe trip to Talase- shad ral I "IUt ton Qr tweh mtntesaledsfrMpw... IF
bonmquite, necessary fr tthfact bodthat the ame s1 ult 6H t o ll e Ie of thIm St F
saMe coud ha b6eU acomplished 'ate HJo a t ri l i e io toe tlrIMa
villso Kwhichi point al those premineoWnL t the u B l
itr' w" I r Afor th Araii roadv r llli
to a rotoa the io. the'41%

4a1Ca s ate .Housea 'a c t ,, ettto
Ta h1a W e.I iirmmA "aA wAv* Ph! a UmahnaA ; 1h1i l Aiomne .of o mnamh wpmaGkesftr4fNnmean id 13


IVWAIW wavo;. &Aw malsmy
Itla4*,CoastLtUp Rwilr6b"
ra RaiuwayCompant 'the
Dridik tlaIVa, 00lmnaU, .ad


the St. John'- River Terminal
7T all ear ee intit
gratifying to Mebri. Jeferson
R. Hudson Burr and J. A. M
the Raltod OeabkMiasion, by
compansoel~dt beI u'o0mnot
meant of eondtlmul wa' ttled
of all coAoerawe witkoat the
I n g ; '
The whole tmeastion at
neoothladttMMctoy asiost
an oe.emetl'te lsc t a
not wae el r a
CAN Wrir
for 101
all th
were


V4. mu ILM w wmF "o
V to, r =waswf


~~;w 4bS
4*at~et~ed~IW~
~ h~ the iuku.invIfl.dmrmbaI
be repnsestud & thettob h~~u
.4iu~Iugithepoetmsugh,,~'~
o'cl~eI which the ave~ detatha weqi~
~* g ~ 7 -w
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00 nto, t te do tlst

v awr t, ~aeewd Isad I Sita
40 l.eRpu4smt o(. lsbosri M 6 seIfuU raUtm ''.%ow"

ino*,presoseft IhpOrdlumev plome~~~p~ *


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Octr 6, 1906


THE SUN


/2


,all


/


iare of the Old Guard, All That's Left of the Drainage Opposition



Snpublished Letters o Pat
NIA v -


m Awv' ur 9'


4, I


I Af


f


for
warn


an t fear behind him, rush Into
the plae where wurruds fell the
thickest, and snatch victory from the
hampeoi wind jammers iv this or
innpdther age.
(a sa we, know bow Majur Alex.
St. Oldir-Abrams (bad cess to a name
lolke this in these days ly abreviated
speUM) has rayduoed the world's vis-
Iole supply Iv Ink In writing' about ahl
bdnr whatsoever, at ahl tolmes whin-
at the rayquest of ahl persons
j laimer, who hoy had a pace iv
aulgh to timpt him from
* Wl w. p OAtto, me bhoy, thot
r spWS M th Iv a Major man, has
R thrown daascrIahS to the scrape pile
a a tor6 d I oI a j t combination
SalW Stand i'stunt, that is dis.
S t Mak e usrioords
baut ch will
*aso u ethe SS t tow-
er p ab, ad look k
. tay, and te 0 ap
mIZI si i


a MMbW ud ~IMunTi he I Lu
IT W~omu onto t, tu
new yetw

as WIbltheh

athe scsi
T4im


river on the lookout to hand out the tb
fatal rinkydink whiniver she listeth. ot
Dayhold the turrible punishment she al
has inflicted on the ayegotstloel Allx-
ander. Its the same hand she dealt to hi
Napoleon at Waterloo, an' to the dear ti
Dispensary Bill at TlDabssay. She Im
has sicked J. Murdoch Barrs, known N
among fri'ns as Jim the Penman, on "I
the mouthy Majur, and whin J Mur- c1
doch gets thru wid him, the Majur v
will raymoind the casual observer iv r
a child's balloon rather the child has b
looked insolde iv it to see phat was V
holding' it up. I
Almost the first dash the Majour took ti
into the tangled jungle IT meaningless r
wurruds, he ran up against wan IT the I
pet schames iv J. Murdoch, which t
caused the turning' on iv the spigot IT t
Murdoch's hogsheads Iv six bit I
worruds, and the Majur was almost I
drowned by the outpouring Nothing*
daunetd, however, the Majur spint 4
three nights alone wid the dictionary,
and came back at his tormentor wid
fresh battalions IT pollysylables I
bristlin' wid rollin r's an' gratin' g'.
Thin Murdoch dumped a load IT rest.
Slis rhetoric on the Major, which
spurred the hyphenated Alix to great.
er lengths Iv frensled philology, an' so
| the war Iv wurrud is to on, and the
o divvle knows whin the end will be, for
I both are high lass performers who
hov niver been known to quit when
M. they got started, an' llsh alsy to
t start they are.
v An', Spotts, wVan T $ et beauty.
, ful exprisslo ITv affection,
an' by far the oonal p
I- siges to be to erahure, bar.
ir rin' none that o"a trim the pen Iv
4 Laura Jane G If, wu asthe per.
4 asmoally oodod daynue Iv Alfred
d, t. ai-rAbrams made by the Major.
t bb hther, In the columns Iv that
. kitMhe mtertalner perpetrated alch
Is afteRnoo e"olpt Sunday, by WUiie
o- Ringwom Carter. An' 1'1 say that
at 01 nsver fully appreciated the full
blisddalds ITv the Sabbath till 01 corn.
4e minced to notls toht Carts littUle Met
Is does not am out thot day. But, as


e Frenchmen say, let's go back to
ir muttons an' pick up the Majer
rin.
As soon as thot naughty Sherman
ad Alfred arrested for criminal libel,
ie fleroe love Iv a parent was aroused
i the warlike breast iv the militant
[ajer, an' wid a heart rendin' cry of
'Me ohe-ild, me ch-lld, save me
he'lld"-he selsed his Ivor willing' an'
raitin' pen an' rushed Into print. The
est you know, because you read the
beautiful wurruds In the columns iv
Viille Ringworm's own little Mistake.
'ou noticed how tlnderly an' ayefec-
lonately the stern old wordy warrior
referred to his Injured lamb as "me
on Alfred," Ac &o. No wan cud rade
hose wurruds unmoved; the sympa*
hetic cambrics were flashed on the
ilr, an' as me rint was due, 01 was
moved too.
Now howld yer breath, Spotts, till
01 till ye the grate news.
Listen
THERE'LL BE 80MUTHIN' DOIN'
IN THE BOODLE LINE FROM NOW
TILL AYELICTION DAT.
Those who don't want the paypul to
Ret the lands thot the' Governor will
drain for thim are gin' to put up the
fight Iv their lives to bate the a&mnd-
mint. This manes that the money
will be splnt freely, which lauht
manes thot the bhoys will git another
chasnt to annex some alsy money.
Major Healey is on the road a scatter-
In' handfuls iv coin where he thinks
it will do the most good, Frank Clark
has been pulled Into the folh&t an' he,
as well as "Our Bob's" old partner,
Hilburn, iv Palatha, will take the
stump. In tolmes like these that
penshun money, which 01 draw from
Uncle Sam through the courtesy ITV
Florlda's greatest tatesmUa, flinatur
(you know), on account Iv me barking'
me shins whilst on the dog watch on
the Texas, lools lolke the price IT
Tulu Taffy.
Hurrah for Drainage! U It will
make the o orpoatlom loom up,
Ton,.


PAT.


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Op~o 4"6,9


MtIRSUJN


The Correct View

of the South
THAT some good, can come out of Naa*-
roth need no longer be doubted.
The answer is contained in an editor.
rial printed In the New York Sun, Sat.
urday, September 29, on the recent At-
lanta trouble.
Reader, of the New York Sun while delighted
with the p~uagest rility and keen alertnes of Its
literary le, h.ve not failed to be Impressed
with ttas preluttleo alnst all things not In accord
with the.povwhad It. As these powers are
the p, res, presented by the trusts,
the paper of first literary ezoel-
len tows te Democratic South, has been
almost ~st e"op, on, anta0golstlo. Judge
then of the eur of THM SUN when a* real
genuine, to the South, editorial met
Its astonlsh4 p ,
So favorably Impreesed with the truth of the
theme bosta lbthe gifted editorial writer of Its
great 100Gotham 5a ke was THU BUN, that It
could not reis the Itapulse to spread It among as
many Southern people as are numbered aos the
truly fortunate-those who read TH SUN of

Sathe Mew York Sua:
e a authern TewmT
HaM It re' weweeder, to them who
are a base of the AtM rleots
that Att i fi ai tnrol Ia SoWhe OtWt


V. *
vidual offender. There nat0 few Instcs
of rac hatred or. race a t i.t 'eoldom have
the lynohers exhibited the malleIt teidesm to
wreak their vengeance on the nesro aBgeob In-
flamed by the coa Mission o~s, hnous and um
mentionable crime, they. baveMally eddreieA
themselves to the capture and extlinedl do the
criminal. They have seldom ome fthei. eel.-
dom visited violence upon the laoeMak r thel ua.
suspected. It is a fat of reor. w 4d that eelt
ored men have frequently oopoperdM ,Wik the
whites in particularly diabolhsealae aMdm 4o
their disposition to aid In the defeoe og eoolety
against its enemies. In Ohio, Illnaoli Banes and
other Northern -tates it ha bee the a.
variable custom to make a Me o Mvero
crime committed by ne'roe a t l e
savage ewormUlties of the a s
Uaed and suggested. N
murdered or maimed without question or
nation. Neuro setements were w qsd
burned a a matter of ooamr. But
sane and oruel barbarism has hitherto
Used at the fouth. It was reerve
to Imitate the massacres of Wh
Springfield, Ac., had fturashed the
this brings back to the
lanta is a typical Southern city.
Mr. John Temple Graves, who
lanta a melodeon which he is
newspaper, has had a great t ,
Itdent. He Is nothing I otS
speaks of his town a mthe
oath," and, of l ams he h m
he never stOlp at #A lt i
~thelno son"- left o"t a
,Uaa The horrqo r watehoeret
towa two weeb ao ould not


hundreds o adt


Pe pie WIh

S tavor e drIaln


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I


barbleav asmestratigs t Georgia' iI twe
werCo thme Soth tam or
conteted themselves with pta r own
way-always more or less d 1 .


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THE SUN


tber 6, 1906


"O Famed Tallahassee


d


A Ar~ i fb~
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e tohave served
to alive a
kno of life-
"befo' de war."
It waa In Leon Oounty, IAt i
sectlon eat of the towWat bel
gres of the United States-ele
land Wor a reant to the gremt
fi eo Alt of his services
tlon. Though the General hit
t poeson here, his gra
Laiette was entertained In
times. That part of Tallal
"ralhsmtown" was.a a
that a4'ulony of b pebpe
who were to oultlvat 4a
lift to Iatwett ,, 4 .


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U
at


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over *., -
S* .-
| N. oalcilpdeopal Church. No. 2 Baptist.
pa ...,,H4', Ptebptrlan. NO. 4, Catholio.
prob. .'. MeIkl MMhodlst.
itere *. vi* .rtil 0t o ': I
UK t.' se*eginl-e eeemk*m any courtesies at its hands.
t waa M2trWsoiMasntlit those olden, golden days,
y tsiam|ly task thbe.orm of what we would today call
lly9. boe epmrtf| hibere was a great deal of visiting
se he baoaond ftrtbetween the great houses; every
viltsl fabra keitDB,Arriage and the gentlemen made
p I, eatll(awetb iJthe ladles of the family. There
1, ,.


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W"s"khinggi Leeons County Court House In Background.


m A


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1^1 whos
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was no such n nflWaoe as my be seen in
wealthy h,"ea. t"6bit siver tnii,
for t '9eC50lQ% uOf oI M..ats, horses,
-. ,,th flnEt t ma O. .omfoit,
wwr'p&ei of thisrgtthe (e i v
0iam had her d.gQw n won.
them with the grae (4 d M a iw of any
4tmeat lady of a ureop house lii
.tts wine'rm, which w4 P, ied With chol,,
Vintages l6rtgd by the oWetS. Ouests caum
,qdw 00jt wlome never
"" "'" ", .*^..., f aied, f.or all that
"n swneed was.
th4" disposal (If
ea IyNo ti.
as made it
,.but every
in furth-
tOf he pleas'
uiit. others; a
kindly spir-
t ted the
id. .|fl. Intercourse
tWi thought of
t "ot per-
pt intrude
pleas-
was
not anted
ad pild(I
t many
Sto his ac-
at the .bank,
money
an entrance
the social
m The lines of
o e were much
more closely drawn then and `he necessity for
"keeping. up appearances," which has been the
financial ruin of so many homes in these latter
Siays did 4dt exist.
Business methods have also undergone a vast
change sinee that time. Very little actual money
wai JA use; purchases were made on credit
Throughout tho yor and all accounts were settled
the firvt.o6Jantgary..p. ech, year,. Merchants
bought their wares on six or even twelve months
"time'" nd sold -them the same wy There was
ver ititlt e( ~ting 0~ ,, ; if a man
bouhbt it P c of knd a644s l .4 horse it was
not (or the purpose of repellingt a profit, because
he gave the f4 lvalut ik Oe e instance and
nothing was ko be gain4db'b~.r There was
no baft efeept i branch of 46NChleston or Sa-
vannah institution of thatihlid-but the planters
transacted their banking opeat ns ,through New
York, and when, at the beginnia 9 the year, they
settled their accounts, checis, on York pro-
vided the-mediuta of exchange. "And these were
: ,, ; .. .








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'4~~ *Irfit ,p


V
AL
MAO$%


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Mohro

in the atureoft heoks against their
cotton emrop wheb any business man,
of the time was glad to accept.
The meaning of "Tallahassee" sl
still In dispute, but the best authorities
agree that the todwv reoelved its name
from a tribe of Indians of that name.
This tribe pr band of Indians, pompQe
ed of both Semholoe and COrces, was
in camp near the 'espr t ite o6 th6
capitol, but uader the ttvaty a4de witi
them tndy tre up their oamps and de-
parted, tloe femlnoles to the South and
the Creekt to jctn their brethren in
Alabama, leaving only the 1ame to
hold them remembrance. The com
miso elected the' place for
tae ost6l o the #ewy aOquired ter-
ritory reported that the te they had
selected "was one and % quarter miles.
from the old field I which wak camp-
ed the tril*b t Ta haee'" sd the
name cluoq to thI place, carrylpn with
it, a the tenerll accepted meaning,
the de flqtt Id feld." There Is
probabltn nacuracy aomewhr la
this 1e 'V nd' It Ili et th w
Mrs. LV-t detnlnk n the rewrd


4itret uljookiqg o4i efrom Ci JuO U S quare. Mlin
the order of theaidd prr etor rental f 800
whioh, 'durdeib th ea ltl' o o
early wettlemeut and' eWe, be fou agi a


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.In bringing them together.
Sethe ctase of the lumber men

i cbhlevement, let us not,
r ethe Railroad Commission
it had the power TO
eexing special train with its pre-
Toa I have rolled into the siding
frgk to do, Intrusted as they
Bea WIlss of dollars. Their time
k ao wa poBw vee 1 ean summon them to con
.i e noho1i sion, to which the people
the requisite impelling power
truth proven by the record of
hi time pla a r tI pose to exert their power.
Ti domd toM.a t Iu a l is lst now of supreme and press-
Ing Impotrtance, I sold sa
That the Railroad commission can relieve the freight congestion now
existing, 1n this State, which has for some time caused a partial paralyzation
of business.
To go a little further into this matter, I will also say, that the Railroad
Commission SHOULD DO IT WitfiMOUT' FURTHER DELAY.
By tihsion of its Obharman mido to me last Tuesday in his office, the
Commission has known FOR NINE MONTHS PAST that congestion of
frelghts existed in this State.
By personal inspection of another of its members the Commission has
known IPOR NEARLY THREE MONTHS that this freight congestion was
serious eouglh to ause partial stagnation in all lines of business, at an enor-
mous loss to the State's chief industry, and a loss only less in degree to many
others.
Up to three months ago, the Omnmission contented itself with advising
shippers to make complaints, and It attending to the few complaints that
were Mled.
This did SOME good, but It barely skimmed the surface of the evil.
Urged by this journal, the Commissiob resolved to get information first
hand, and acting on this good resolution, it authorlsed Mr. Burr to conduct a
personal Investigation.
Mr. Burr ted promptly and the facts he gathered at Jacksonville and
Ocula showed that none of the railroads had adequate facilities to handle
business offered them as common carrerl, and that the Seaboard Air Line
Railway h ad BUT LITTLE BETTER THAN NONE AT ALL.
Al to three weeks ago the eome oered the people for failing to give
th elief, was that two of the omminssoners, Messrs. Browne and Mor.
gan, were on vacation, and the Comimission could not act without a quorum.
, This wa a poor excuse, but as the time s past for, it to be offered, I will
my 10ore about'It.
ommissioner and Chairman Browne arrived at the seat of government
Wednestoy, the 19th day of September, and Commission Morgan arrived
P yld a, the S1st day of the same month.
As soon as the stains of travel were removed from their persons, they
ad the report of Commissioner Burr on the testimony be gathered at their
direction, as wll as the testimony Itself their disposal.
Alth Mh fifteen working days have m !- o d gone since all three of the
Commisoners have been at t in spite of the fact that com.
plants of car shortaIge COONT3NUB TOQ IN from shippers with unaba.
ed N f+HASN iN.DON, 1 'i V THE FREIGHT CON.
amorr, whlhfsat bast.a unrUilo and ,hil la this case was proven to
be so% ""*1h4W U ,haad aied that the Commission had
so pmer totte pret whih was due to lack
of suo e e romini y the
I a t Ie a'I Hae answered that he
was a.t, the t bese wMa, that the Commis.

ReglM't rafter a hear-
lagtig
4 "1"thets oen"eed. I
we Ce a ""i aMd**ed a fl ter bringing my
Sdie he railroads to build adequate
oe to at de ent, BY DIRn CT AUTHORITY
tto subit. herewist the reason for this opinion, with a due
and bumblesam my unweMSm" wiaMbilty to err.
In the act asid In 181 Ithe Railroad commission, the title
declares, among other things, that t is for the reNulation of freights.
Repllating e piatnt iat4 o "toUiltes is toIncluded under the reg.-
ulat on of freight s. 0t
Section s"of the sat, makes Its rovilsons anply to "the recelvngr.


DThIY, nTORAbEdly, geand hANNO powe to compelfht, and the term railroad


to provide side treka a d whle, to such owordttle as lumber and
naval store, act as raht ei
Another part of Seetion 6 give the thmmililo power *"to direct and


; ., ; : '.. ,


Whatever may be assigned as the cause that brought about the amicable
atetinyt reached In the State aptal Tuesday of this week, there is no

iout the application of the
liyo, and place them in
Nine times out of ten,
gn superiority over the


No Deal Has Been Made.
Cartoonist Calvert Smith, who received hi trainiWng in the employ of
THE SUN and who upon this substantial foudation,h built a very at-
tractive structure n the line of excellent cartoon work, produced lately on
the t page of the Times-Union a very gM8o1 cartoon. 1e aoomplished
the difacult et of portraying an old idea in a now w, os attractively that
the observer lost sight of the antiquity of the Ides in lI e at the ex-
cellentu pre tatimo of it. -
In therto show^ed--G-- vernor_.Brwrd',,peee in Ofa"r A drainage ,
an AfrAmnerte protruded, on the $soles $of whiVh ,the .iatd, "L &
Np we" maked. The heading of the cartoon vwas "Tho Naim n the Wood-
Without saying anything about the propriesty o df rmqgwh*Smam Into
the case, as the Times-Unlon has d oes rib y ia n i AI, Val ltP
on to themain point of the cartoon which i1
by ats by direct editorial exp o ad by edt l
ry1tIns nations, .to give the people of thi b c aarnor
Broward has betrayed their Interest entrsted by, the o banroth
L & N. Ry. Co. b tnl t O


[I %


(


*** *' '"


i


SUN

control all other matters pertaining to jIlrtdth t O* l be for the good of
It is for the GO D OF THE PUBLo that 1lroads shall have
ADEQUATE TERMINAL AND E ICIENT SQUPMENT TO enable them
to properly handle the people's busi.ess.
The oregolng as I have osld, Is my opinion, wmt W Not b 'e worth
much; but it may, perchance, be sound.
This s no time to hunt for difficulties In the way of sWlon for the relief
of a bad condition.
This is the time to try everything possible, eve the thins that MAY be

Let the Railroad Commission order the S. A.J to ro e two hundred
flat cars within thirty days, or show cause why ItsW d not be fined, and
assess the flne (a heavy one), if It fails to obey the order or to show good
aThis will test the point, and It the courts decide that te Commission has
not this power-
The Legislature will give it next session, suirs '

We Want No Child L.,I.,
With much satisfaction, I note the first cotton
factory In the State is now being' establi
To the wide awake citizens of that utend, on behalf
of the readers of this journal, who I am we ith me, con-
gratulations, and to the promoters of the new.. best wishes
for its success. .'"*"
I hope this is but the bnnil of ofwhich Lakepro
gress toward industrial Iportance, of the hichLake
City is the center.
I note also, with added pleasure, that th IS pDloy a large
number of hands. This will, undoubtedly in Perty be-
cause of the opportunity it will give to the peopl e of and vicinity,
to work at fairly renumerative employment.
I sincerely trust that the good people of 'Lake City W* ART RIGHT,
on the question of child labor, by seeing to it-
That NO CHILDREN under sixteen years of are SHALL BE ALLOWED
IN THAT FACTORY.
If children shall be employed in the Lake City cotton factory, its advent
will be the beginning of Lake City's disgrace Instead of a mlSe stone in Lake
City's march to greatness.
There is no greater crime than that of child labor existing in this Repub-
lic today. Grinding out the lives of children in the factories is a reversal of
the order existing in ancient times which our boasted lcvilisation teaches us
to look on with patronizing eyes. The unenlightened ancients took care of
the children and saw to it that laws were passed that protected their bodies
and Improved their minds.
Twentieth century civilization allows two and a half millions of children,
under fifteen years of age, in this Republic to wear out their bodies and
starve their minds in exhausting work in factories located in the centers of
industry.
Par Indeed have we fallen from the path that leads to the following out
of the divine injunction-"Suffer little children to come unto Me"-for, we
take no care of the souls or the minds or the bodies of a number of children
now living in this Republic, almost as great as the entire population at the
time of its foundation.
Florida has not been prominent as the scene of this most brutal form of
slavery, because her factories haven ot been developed.
But it has taken root on the soil of this State.
A recent inspection of the cigar factories In Tampa showed that 1000
CHIL.DREN UNDER 14 YEARS OF AGE were employed In the factories at
an average wage of $3 for 66 hours per week, and that OVER THREE-
FOURTHS OF THEM, WERE ENTIRELY ILLITERATE.
During a legislative session In North Carolina, I saw, personally, the
effects of child labor in the cotton mills of that State. I saw a delegation of
half starved, poorly clad, mentally dwarfed and spiritually undeveloped, chil-
dren presented to the committee in charge of the bill prohibiting child labor,
and it was a sight which* I never will forget. It was an object lesson which
so impressed itself upon the minds of the legislators that, after twelve years
of fruitless endeavor to pass an anti-child labor bill AGAINST THE POWER-
PUL LOBBY OF THE COTTON MILL OWNERS, a bill was then and there
passed which prohibited children under 14 years of age working in the cot-
ton mills. One particular feature of this delegation of children which struck
me at the time that I saw them was, that every one of them used tobacco in
some form, girls as well as boys, and that they were all stunted in physical
as well as mental development.
I earnestly recommend to the good people of Lake City the necessity of
seeing to it, that children are not employed in the cotton factory about to be
established there.
I urge them to be vigilant until such time as the Legislature meets, be-
cause I believe that an anti-child labor bill WILL BE PASED AT TH4E
Florida needs cotton factories, Just as it needs all factories that will use
up the raw material so abundantly at hand.
But, rather than have the horrors os child labor fastened pon the State
it would be better to give up the factories. The first duty of te State is to
preserve the happlnes and welfare of its cittsens, and the first place where
ths duty falls is among the children.
0












RIf


Thee 9ra eprsentttve In Florida of the L. N. system, Hon. W.
A. at. t reported as rfertg to Governor Broward's election, as a
a ,This xpre n wa* voluntarily made by him after he had ex.
n edet t In hi' power to enoomipas Broward's defeat veryy
fore at h emma & was arrayed against Broward and in favor of the
TimneUnls parlUou la'dcidats, the Hos. It W. Davis
I haew,*peraaUlly, that Governor Broward and the other Trustees have
been whateeme a t avery attractive compromise by the L. 4 N. Ry.
JAdgbed fu t purely business standpoint It looks as it the offer might be
Aept with advants to the State.
Thts ofer, however, has not been accepted, and will not be, unless the
Trutee are convinced that the benest to the State tos certain to follow, and
the laterests of the people ean best be served by its acceptance.
No, THAT attack of the Times-Union will fail. The people will not be.
lieve that Governor Broward has been bought by the L. & N. I. R.
0
A bolAh l Grade COw m
Three Is pending before the City Council of Jacksonville a bill containing
a franohn granting the Seaboard Air Line Railway the priVIlee layo i
additional tracks across East Bay Street This Company asks for tlis fran-
oite because It wishes to build additional terminals along the river front
for the ba9mimodatlon of the demands of its Increased and constantly grow.
las business.
The City Council SHOULD NOT GRANT THIS FRANCHISE.
It should be the policy of the City Council of that city to abolish old
KPadeio sl s rather than to establish new ones. It should require the
oeaoard Air Line Railway and all others seeking to lay tracks across or
along the front streets of Jacksonville to build elevated structures or tun-
1ela to aoommodate them.
If railroa om pamles are compelled to spend a large amount of money
for lnortee4 terminal In 6rder to aoommodte their growing business,
they are abundsntly able stand the additional expense Incident to the
build of e16vated struotu or tunnels.
The.arst duty of the Co"uncil Is to conserve the convenaesnee of the
areateat numnbet of ple,.pd it is quite certain that mere people *111 be
InenvUenienced by the istabtohment of grade oroessings, than will be bene-
fitted..
o t oWny years the New York, New Haven & Hartford Railroad Conm.
pany Mnlttnt-Ined gsade orcmlugs through the thickly settled portion of the
country north of New York city, and for years the flght was mado by citl.
se$s living In thrifty towns contiguous to New York City to abolish these
grade armeoin,. It was to the Interest of the railroad company to avoid
Making the change, and so powerful was the Influence governing it, that it
was not until the last three or four years that any decisive step was taken
toward the abolishqent of grade crossings.
J.ktilonvle sh6-ld profit by the example of other cities. The City Coun.
cil HAS IT IN MS POWUA to take the right step In the grade crossing mat.
ter. It should refuse themin all caeem and save no end of trouble to have
them aboleshed tin ears to come. Just as certain as grade croesins are
established I ties so certain i s It to follow that there is an Irremistible de.
mand or their abolition.
The wits thing to do is to act now, on the well known principle of the
relative vlMe of an ounce of prevention to a pound of curs
0
Sm on the PeopW SI Mr, Cla.
Now that Coressm ank Clark has permitted the announcement
that he will drainage to go nohallenged, I will take the lib.
cL to what mm to masto be the position on thgret
As o as O i Broward took the oath of o he started .n to
erry out s p~edeile ioa pledge. In his pSreparation for patUtn G the
raiplea ea wrteto each of th Se Comressen from thit S u
Ig.e~e o them to ue his eohst to atereet the National t
p grat uuuHe kept this 11s9pondeao up aad
NO O T BY T= 0OV NOR'S uO11xNG, Coagreesma Clark t etadu4
* bill at the laM useMio, askig for the loan by the National OGfenmeit of
*o0e altnam of dollars, to the State for the purpose of dratla the 'smwe
This looked god to two lasses of pgple ose who owned a lage mam.
ber of ee of land and were trying avi d the payment of the dnraiag
tax under the Act of the L-I-latrs---_ad thee who have nt
m= 1t habit of lookag deep inte things
Sme Iagpeared, at frt aMe. aes as attempt cas te prt of Mr. lark,
au b adve e to pu the ee"at of d1 e aW the
ON ifm S TAT Mstead of those ACTUALLY MI M a
m thepla ot the Trawstees will do. .
This d ot appel t We very 1 tr7 gly as a ood tai %eams tmhe


4 tat n eGoror 0 h at "umped on" th e LA .
evM h fire onmentration on the dveo.
Pt pad owner of the Bat Coast Ry. It has
nve the Impression that there is a "deal" of somet kind
M .a the L N Ry.
it, dthe TiaweUnion are the same powers that
It. Clalkbrams. The weekly deflclt in the b~iaess
Iuo l s made up out of the same purse that ts called on
lh wsy dfor fees ad expenses made by Major
It 1az peely acused Governor Broward of b6 e ina I
9. IL He has insinuated In one letter that the & N.
to the Goveraor'as ampAlmi expses when he w- run-
and has, promled to produce what he calls 'he fto aIn
koomln letter. *
Made. the Time-Unlon and by the hired denp soer
A It are so untrue that they. hardly aed an answer, and
nation to them were it not for the fact that by e6ustant
t prjoudice the minds of even one person In tti te.
e persou might be influenced by sak a '
r erar toward h& a&cuaed the & N of dl t
i accused all other railroads of dolng--ttempt ng to
tat below uto the people by enforcing their illegal
e by eLoglsbtOures past.
hee for making this statement, one of which Is
e it f from the platform In Pensauols on which I
I f the Bard of Trustees of the Internal Improve-
S N. has been treated exactly the same as have
Sder i lative grants. This company has
I to of ,000.O acre of landandnd falhdn to get
ose t has commented suit to enforce its


lonal aeitwpon whih the praeIs of ownea* (pieW, have been
In splte of Mr. Clark's slew l tt tl at the o t trw. I hope
he will not permit himself to bed" a pIt q pe tths under*
Sis the servant of tk,
protection of their Int rsI
in this controoersy he will= ee pemt
pie whom he represents.


I was refreshed and e*laabated M* weewhe by *A&o, I saw a
editorial In the Lve Oak Demerat which came bitokat me In eoellent
style. I doff my hat to thislAughty whMew of tht pe and welcome him In
the lists of editorial controvesy a. h a h h
With the true instinct o th tra ldiator h has selete, hat he
thinks, s my weak po lt, ai to oIusldebly Mare than a halt column of
space has Jumped all over ,me for ens a the personal pronoun I the first
person singular Iastead of In the pluralwhen the Iferese i to only one
p e rs o n .*.11 ,. ,.
He says that because I say "I" wean n I put oA alrs like
the German Kalser, pad vaut mysupri e to edItors, Uvle
and dead, who have committed the errof we" "" was met
just because custom, had declared, that in thiS partd ul case "we
meant "1..
I'm going to quiet the fears of mY eiO btotYe o O y tel~1
him at the very start, that I do ,ot think a e iv
Ina editors, and In the role, he puts on me, of ma
and not compel all other editors to shut ap hop t because Am to
keep mine open. There are some edtosNI' womI t as ealy eat
ones. These are the ones on my list df Immun, s e from Wmy lm' rtl
Thunders.
Whatever this Journal ma~y- oAt Hs editorial pa6e under the pio
form of editorial expression; will be the opinlim of its editor ad hap.n to
be IT. This opinion will not be influetted by the mIUnt of dV n it
may hope to get, nor by the wishes of Any particular seat ofe,; hor the po
litioal adabition of any one smab tn ft it' Will tbe Ialued molely by the
light that It vouchsafed to me In tlluminiln m fee ind, (tor I know myself
better than my Lte Oak brother knows me) on subjects concerning the peoo
ple of this State. ; : t :
I said befo, and I repeat now, that the paper whi"h efus to daisus
a matter that to interestln more peopt in the tfte ct this time than any
other subjee, on the ground t k t t I bt it; PAILS IN IT8
MISSION AND IN ITADUT IT A.. ; h
People subsbe to papers m at to VF sb" the
things that are otg on of interest t. e r aows.
about the drplagne question, or anj other iven question, o,0I0 g po6i-,
nently before the people, IT IS HII BUBINESI TO STUDY IT, so t he
WILL know something about It and can discuss it fairly and IhtelUet
Q *- .* U ** r 'I


GlorbnS Keaptemuh
Once upon a time and tW, the only authiMse wa
man had a servant w was L iot h ad o W ase
traveling around the country te en a took his s
stopped at the houses of fripds. Te rv
tunlty thus aford4, him to
his shame at the unworthy, act bae swao
dexterity.
But after some yeare s h ba
FOUND 0UT, ad as the
senoS l
lay-ing the O b ow
whom
thea


tu thle


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By GOL JASPER WING BI
(LAte Censor of Telegraphy and Chies Si
J. 8. A., Santla Cuba.


No. 6---An Iided


"Phewl It's the real thine, tha." heaey had
a prt Iod 14de of the Bt of the busins
a ve N Irale" lM 41 l et gJ o
valuab work for corporation and
whertw ahysMp,~umud himusme cCheaMy was
oAled,4 n tdo ti4 We s aga.eltoe.,tlv the
oa ia etwUlhthtaacdnm Van OMfs smpomy
had a pretty good eret service department of ts
ownl The e ofthls dpartablt, Jia Coghlan,
wa wsA adiNM of hmOy, mally. and he
had so #,teWl'ges whoi CheaSy was called
in on d&, l= t ase.
"It a't len In the p a0rM, as yet, but I pro.
uem 1ou ,I Vo Oat touched to
thq O a l since. The
uoin dems$ by la It was checked
i pparetly hed out the same
way.Wt Oews by the

,Ad M. a remittaae from a
S k. We put r owa ae to work
&dat. ,an poHice.
The bas at beea much progreM made, and that's
t- auo 'i herM. I waat.=sO take the e
epea sotase at al aedhey, bltng
oi ta end of0 a cigar ,
"No, ot' a s ol. I've lated up the record of
eery mam in the oloe, and they all appear good
tom.*
"Who receives the money In the St. Lous eofce;
I -a lar ge Mwotar
"Maere atOli remed this pekth.
Mai"it"a i" d tMtWY, It tip Uvly. "Is that
your pritdeat' same
T, Mad Maro Cautin is his nephew. Oh, he's



"Oed, now. About seve years ago he got mixed
up OnasIallY. Thougt he w a Napolepn of
Wall street UsuAal brok4 ad
through bankruptcy. His uncle put him In the
t buleMu. and he has"t',n done mighty
Swrk We art on the ee of prmotiug him
mts edb 1Wn while this particu.
oDanies by name, but


dt, It5p '< .- tMe j: *.,.. ds 'W
438to radmeo w-
"Toseaoet ets a heap e( irSpry t
Van Cot. Who tof the St LtAob ftrma h W
actm oa tme u sI ;
The cofid v m hUS kb~ ma UiesAL Darrel,
amd he, in sturb6 hab f vw MAtr wm N -ith
hiWa but. appa'ttwl, be f MS gaula Abaik
wVL aNow, it's p'ti peu. mI" Ar et wU
ling to take Itr
ITea, ll do it." Nrled CM eV. Aw o0ter*
o*efe of the company kow you yere ofut2a to
"No, I'm the only one. You work It eMa, ad
our rewant will be commafturate wit tdo sisn
of the <-.*
"Do't you worry about that. Van. l11 mae
bMl aplet wAOh to suit all rep, m t.'"


(Copyright, 1906, by W. G. Cha

through the conversation Cheney ha
spirit of raillery towards Van Cott
neath it all he was doing a lot of thin
mind was quickly made up. '
"Go back to St. Louis, Van Cott.
Investigation and later you will he
I'll be dawn that way before long and
later."
Van Cott took his leave and Chen
case a great deal of thought that day
had been in an adjoining room and ti
coaled speaking tube had heard every
conversation, had taken it down, an
Col. Cheney the transcribed repOr
over it very carefully and then filed
early briefed. A full record was kept
handled by Col. Cheney or his men.
the conclusion it was an "inside cas
say, the stealing was done by som
inside who was In the pay or power o
or a gang. This was the theory
would work. First ne wanted to 1
progress the St. Louis force was
wanted their theories and ideas. 'All
the express company's side ofI the
was a Arm believer in cooperation, w
cooperating were harmonious. His
the police departments of the varlo
most cordial and when he appeared I
lgham's office in St. Louis the ne]
was well received.
"What case are you on now, colon
chief.
"That $100,000 express robbery," r
The chief was interested at once.
robbery, oh? Well, it's a damned
Cheney, and I'm not sorry you're o
depend on my cooperation."
S"I know that, chief, and that's w
you. Who have you working on th
mean actively?"
Of course Cheney knew Darrel wa
work, but he didn't want the chi
knew It.
"I put Darrel at work as soon
company notified me of the robber
Darrel, don't you, Cheney?"
"Yea, I have heard of him. Hai
progress?"
"Not much, although he's worked
"May I see his report?" asked C
"Certainly," said the chief, han
package of papers which were lying
"I've Just been reading them."
"I'll want to study tGese papers
take them to the hotel with me?
back to you in the morning."
"All right, colonel; and If you ws
hop let me know."
line0y walked to the old Plante
he wa very well known, went to
denied himself to everybody. I
were spread out In front of him an
them several times, making a mi
ad there. The only item that st
neatly was that a certain "Red" )
t Louias the day the money disal
bad not been seen there since.
was that Michbelo was Implicated
Miohelon was an all around high
a number of former robberies aim
be had played a prominent part
malo"s had "done time" for his s
was known that Michelon had coni
eml places who were ever reaoy
his nehrious works Cheney kneo
he read Darre's report, and the th
a plausible one. Cheney also kne
sight and his photograph was i
Roae'a Oaluery. Very police de
e Lnaty ksw Michelon, and his
reorde a4 ported from time


THO SUN





Tru e Stories of tzperence
SWari, Treaury andi
mm ":!? : office Departments


k quje t rip 6"Ot." Ctaite to
ovrteseht vnathes heYke hothat.' All' Ch e to
movement s were keep in touch witht Dar ql U"tea h
o te he (Cotnue on "s Ta


.. '~{~Y4


A ,~ ~


0 ,'


. .
1 '"" ',' .


^


6, 1906 i


last Chelneo rtr h ',V IU New
s In the York amd*'wa. ks P oe
I Postes tIs' et l1 dM t t
SPOt thi ng a w l tt Darrel


S td Ot i SItt'he soul.
,ADY York' dtd da i' the .l
ignal Offier, as king thd h express
) bbber. 'Aft l ey busied
himdetffn 4st Chadwl1(
aind the their 0 Vap Cot s
a threport shout tht riend were
ao Cee : ebrh dw
previous living
decent life. e tit 4 In Ktirk
pman.) wod. D.anielsa ..errIedto
Van Cott, was'a I Irred and
boarded way ont O p 0 only been
in thqSt., I Bulo,o shaving
4 assumed atome from, D e it hi5 per
-but under. qOme rondexe t
king, and his 'I., wet, day. at to the
Pursue your express office. Van graciously,
urue. yo and ra.ndered him o- ,mw eCatlin was
iar from Me. called ti and told Ad.;atory; I e
I will see you ba4 received, the pack he seals ani
Sgav .place4.it with a ubta oW r;4In to a basket.
ey gM Weoth LAter they. were plaQw 1ii pittf, the bank
Miss Woods Itaeasor, through a con- package and that wa At Natural-
wordvthe .ly:,$100,00., ev4. thou '.* t11 4t large
d later gave denomination., wa u *.i f package
t. a we wprp Catlin's story of the plc e was so
it away prop- complete CheneydW'liabt't 1,a
bf every case "Vn Cott,' he ;a l .dt 9*er, "t am
He can't convinced there w.ot. "" I men
e," that'ls"to inrthis deal.' *Thrls the eote
e one on the inade et' worked
f an outsider it pretty smoothly, but the end is not yet. I am
on which he satisfied Catlt %o W pthmna, and I' not sure
and out what but what the eiang = # ad v out on the coast.
making. R i Of course'I kn*6 the', gaW a*',at package
,ady h wne s placed ae through tlI Frisco.
case. h eney Your recordS show it sld tIn transit.
ereot,43 Ive sent to Ohi&wa i or m it ,- GOuthrie,
retoios ,l-, He'll be here tofilht. To aU' i tai4 purposes
us cities were he's one of your men, but he'lltae his orders
In Chief an4- from mne." '
xt morning he Cheney left the expreasos i o id aent to the
as'' city hail to s*e Chlet La dgh h to return
el?" asked the DirellPh eortk." Datl W 4d acknowl-
edged the'l ntrdubti6n'w ith.~ of Othe head
replied Cheney. and a ',iowdy, colonel." I Was the
"The -express. least it' resentful., a. i t importi-
puasling ase, nence foi ol. Cl Cheney kbe wS' was suP-
n it. You can posed to handle. Chee 4 it m a little
I bit. Theme 'as somet thRag htis look
why. I came to 'pand ad butthat
e case now?' might have" e 'unrstlc
| .... t He had been on the St. orce a number of
as toing the years and trut to tall, good
eI to know he .record,, P.OX; gqd'
ae the ex your. iP gather t eom
ras theYoexpress' yu thin probably o in may have
y. You know a a hend in the. ce.". '
he made any .Sure as hootin', colonel. M dl4 was here
She made any that day and in the exp rOsa M I ot that
straight." .. .
d pretty hard." "Wheredid. ou get tha t ton, Darrel?
dheney. a "Well, you ae .heard i ~fltggel way he was
igCheneys a d here,. s .I .took:.his phis outo fth:gallery for
mg on hi desk.* Identificaion purposes. .Severi l e P' saw him
awhile. May I era.that day." .. I
"Yes, but who?"
I'll bring them Ye but who?
'11 bring them "Well, Danlels recogle, the iletfte fi a min-
ant any further .ut i a Midhelon wa .intheodos while the
$I00,000 package was there."
r's hoewhere Ah, Danlpls rqeonled h i'- d4 he?"
's hotel, w e, kbud 'l l| "pland to me, Catlin
his room and, gave d ueherou tii Drea aaa t metlue
rrel' reports .the phoney' one. Miohelo--ig~m that night,
Ldihl went over, but I've locatedd 'himla & -onday
ital note Dhere" night I'm going after him 8 Catlin
oeod out posin- are the one. 'Whys It'a &l4- i."
pears, but. he m"ti' .te
In the robber. express"ompay al. -' b l
lar to thi one I "Ys I thotht of taki tbe able .
liand or twohi one to identify him. But 'l ll' t iott.
anhorton two ong. tharrel wet out and' Ch1t4a'^ l with
horteomings. It te chief and left. That ev at Bt A j uth-
to help him 'in He was tven an titiHe tIz6q4 tbhp Che
o all this before ney said: "Watch Dan'lel git m out of
ew Michelon by morrow toon ta. r r t" jF make












October 6,1906

,,F 0 A' l 1. ', ha .



he sives them no attentlndi itd :has al-
lowed them1 dmo 46o run oaut,' atd
the nerves I*W teNtO4Phkd poWket.
book ha V t*f04 t t1 th tll of any
faUlhirNffO I IS#esIpta' He takes
his iMea*1Ar 0 mi always.
but of 4 Ift* Mild.Mdi The horn 6f
the nuWWt W-no ldW heard on the
hill, but if W& tdWMoAt tounteri may
be found Is it bome. The old
fashionVDdd"dhUi tids lOn a slot .be.
came extinct, but one ls* frequently,
"cordially f Wte4to' be present" at a
banquet at en. of the hotel. Because
thep tnwtw e NUMOes i .not so Spaelous
as the ,mtAio,' 1 planttation days
dancing piartte at home are of lnfre.
ouent ocdurae bit "opening balls,"
also at thehotels, roetve a good deal
of attention :Indeed, 'the social life of
the town seems now to center. round
the hotels, done b the rels0ba for this
being' that TaMahasee has become a
r-.ort for tourists ana many charmlhg
and attratite. people from other
states spendithe wintearhere atd be.
come part of the life of the little city.,


Itaugu rtion of State offlolais ooeurs,
beinh always the soene of the Inug s-
rat Ib.'
Through theue various PQdjomi, '**.
also, have percolated ideal Ifrm, the
outside world that have visibly af-
fected life In Tallahassee. A- As ,'
lustration, it is no longer, on0ilered
good taste for a young wo .an, to ,
boast that she has never io mulch as
swept a room In her life, and a,,, fox
earning money! oh fie! Today there ,
may be found for sale at one of the,.
best groceries in town, preaerves and,
jellies,, most tempting in appearance
and delicious m taste, that were prq-
pared by some of tbhe fairest and most
aristocratic finger tio be met with In ,
the aristocratic old town. And the
owner of these aristocratic AND poe-
nil fingers still maintains her position
in society.
, But though the o'd plantatiba end
s.ave days have passed away aind fu
their stead have come the days of
money grubbing, fast living and hurry
In general. Tallahassee still holds its
reputation for-shall we call It di nhity


* -I '-I
a.i a.~
na.a. ..sin a.
v5pp~. wI~


, Home of Former Governor Bloxham. :.


The hotels provide entertainment' for
these guests and invite resident so-
ciety to partake ot it also, hence their
part in the social game. During sew
sions of theLelislature the hotel is
the center and almost the circumfer.
ence bt. interet,. the capitol being
largely but the scene of .routine work.
Again, the hotels plays a most impor.
tant part every .oir years when the


of movement? It's the thing Philadet-
phia is accused of by the rest of the
counttr, and perhaps Tallahausee -tlli
not object to being classed with Phila-
delphia, considering the exclusiveneds
of Philadelphia's smnrt set; its assem-
bly balls and Its absolute superlbrity,
social, to any other community ln the
known world.
This reputation',un be best llhlA :


*~ ~ **.*.
' .. ., ,.* .I...,.,
.^I'/.. . . . . . . .


WA,


THESU

1'~ (Wit) 4lsw 1141


#1


4 4)


'Vi I"'


'.7,,


,,, V.


* .'


14 '.'


r''.


v V,









,**tl!^ib
"/ '" j'+'f "*^' ,- '' '. '., ,^ '


When the Times-

r Union Was Right


Plee4a's 0 ig Suear atodeo'.
The anuouoee t that a v emllon dollar
company will develop the ear Indtr ob e
east oMt during the coming yr wi be aed
with unlxd satacton the State It
usurem a promising future am ae In tIat
section dreads no frost it caries the promise oef
development and Improvement to millions of acres
now lying Idle, and Its output will return to us
In a few years all we have lot. Sugar mills will
do for us more than cotton fatories, because our
own raw materials are given marketable shipe
and permanent value. It requires no prophet
now to or e the day when drainage will add the
area of another State to our arable lands. Sugar
offers a profitable market covering the civiled
world for a Florida product, profitable employment
for labor and the certainty of greater income to
the State from the tazLation of lands now lying
Idle.
Too much ameot be said for the enterprise of
, those entlemen ften the West who have taken
hold o* this Industry In Florida. There the beet
ha proved unsatlufatory, the cattle are being
driven out of their rihest ranges and the lumber
only remains of the sources of earlier wealth.
Therefore, we may expect that this frst swallow
will make many summers for us-the pioneers
will be followed by a long prooesson of those with
money to lInvet and other talents to fructify for
their enrichment and ours. So may it be.
Nor should we forget thqee Poridlans who were
the tstruments and the tnaration of this lmmai
gration. Theor have labored long n every disoour-
eant.-they could not make even our own peo-
appreiate the magnitude and Importance of
work. May they reap the full reward of
their 8nod deeds, for themselves a well a" for
their friends.
The landa selected for the nauguraton of the
enterprise are among the richest the n hinee
on. With y advantag n climate and positon.


het4 f- f


'to SO. L
mo adboaid 6
owm reortm m s lower Pine- a.1t
noe prety y At ae he stited
ome ad at w I ad pmstre ta met Darrel
and talked for a few moments. They Nemd to
know each other pretty well. On the way wam
town ham ing he stppd at th osDtodoi
and reeved mall at the geral delivery.
oo," Um ohey, just han arud now
where I can get you quick; thing are molg."


THE SUN


Chief andlngham ent for Cheney and consult.
ed with him on the advisability of aron atln.
"No, I wouldal do that jut yet. fi, god
Cheney. "I'd have Catlln shadowed for a day or
so so e won't get away. He can b arrested any
time and we want all the culprits together. Let '
play them, chief."
"Alright, Oheney, I guess you're right, but I
don't want to fall."
You won't a, chief. We'll have the thieves
within three days." And Cheney smiled to him-
unday was a day seemingly of inactivity. Che-
ney dined with Van Cott One of Chief Landing
ham's sleuths Was watching Catlin and Guthrie
spotted Danlels .
Monday morning there was a conference In
C,,et Landlngham s ofice. Cheney was there, so
Was Van Oott and Darrel. To all Intents and pur-
pos Oheney and Van Cott acquiesced in Dar-
rel's plan to leave that night for New York to ar-
rest Mlhelspq. Darrel had used the time from
Friday until Monday to get the necessary extradi-
tion papers. Every one complimented Darrel on
his perspicuity and good judgment.
"I'll send Green, one of our trusted men, with
you, Darrel," said Van Cott, "and he can represent
the company in any transactions you may have.
He's a good man and you can trust him."
"All right, Mr. Van Cott, there won't be any
trouble, I r e."
The meeting broke up. Cheney and Van Cott
went to the express offcoo. Guthrie was there.
"Bid," laid Cheney, "your name is 'Green' for
the next few days. You leave tonight for New
York with Darrel of the St. Louis force. You
will take breakfast in Toledo tomorrow morning.
I will probably send you a message there; follow
its directions implicitly. Keep your eyes and ears
open and it Darrel should attempt to lose you be-
tween here and Toledo arrest him and notify me.
He's a bad man in a gun play. Look out for him/'
"All right, colonel, I'll be 'Johnny on the Spot.'"
Guthrie was always laconie.
At 9:80 that night Darrel and Guthrie left over
the Wabash for New York via Toledo. Cheney
had one of his St. Louis men watch Daniels. He
didn't want to lose track of him just yet. He had
also made arrangements with the postmaster to
send up any mall which might arrive from New
York that night. The fast mall was due at ten
o'clock. Cheney and Van Cott waited. At 11:15
a messenger came with the expected letter from
MoCarren. Cheney broke the seal and scanned
the Prtief contents.
"I thought so, damn him. Falsus in uno, falsus
in omnibus Is an old precept of law, Van Cott, and
It applies here. McCafery says on the day the
robbery was committed "Red' Miohelon was In
Roosevelt hospital, had been operated upon for
appendicitis and is there yet. A likely story of
Darrel's. A telegraph blank, please, Van."
Chney l sent the following telegram to Guthrie
at Toledo:
"Seth Green, care Supt. L. 8. & M. 8., depot,
Toledo, Ohio: Arrest Darrel for $100,000 robbery
-bring him back if he'll come-If not turn him
over to Toledo police and await papers. Daniels
has oonfessed-wire report.
(Spgned) "CHENEY."
"Read that and have it sent, please, Van Cott."
"Yea b#ut-Chenoy-you say Daniels has con-
fessed. He hasn't.'
".Oh I know that,s laconically replied Cheney,
but ill before other day rolls around." And
wtth that both men went to bed.
Outhrie and Darrel reached Toledo at 7:30 the
next mo and went in the depot dining room
for breakfast, and while there Cheney's telegram
was brought to Outhrie. Darrel watched his face
as he read it, but Guthrie was too well trained to
give anything way.
"What Is it, Green?" asked Darrel.
"A message from Cheney," answered Guthrle,
putting it in the envelope. "Here," he said, "you'd
Darrel picked it up, looked at the superscription
and started to take the menae out whe -napt n

eld4 in Guthrie' right hand. 1 -
"It's all up. Danel, you're my prisoner."
"PriSoner be damnedl" fumed Dane.- "What
St ee, t k es ot of me.If tis
'rradit .or it."
l Sft" tl ghed Outhrle. "Ae on and read
t telgrmand ou y noul t the Joke is on
Dare did read and when he ame to




be did just what Cheney had expected he o
do-exposed his hand. epee he weuld


Of eorse, the scene just described created quite
a commotion the depot restaurant. A, depot of.
feer me Isa and Outhrte Iand hetook Damre up
tomato the Jail. At first he was obdurate and re
fed to- haik to L. -uIis without t--SM
aullyr oenMtao to do so. "Just to Pt even"-w


October 6, 1906

that hound Dmtbo lM ] opke d It.
44 Consents to
come back to St ii, tonight, Dar.
rel wild a*Va ,. *,
"I thought ,8 u aonyel to Van Cott. "Now
we'll have Mi. Dm 4
Mr. Van &omt anWid he came in
blithe and 6alDD0 M sa, morning.
"Mr. Danl"els. a 'D7Ayr a Soon as the door
was closed. "I arst yot IO complicity in the re-
cent $100,000 robbery toI thi,, office." A six.
shooter was handy, but t wam't necessary. Dan.
lels wilted; hi knee, 1lmot sank from under
him; he looked wildly rom ChenMy to Van Cott,
"Good God1 Mr. Van 00#t I--why-I didn't have
anything to do with #. $"Odn't-Catlin sald he
-I-- peech faild UL,
"Darrel was arreatd this morning In Toledo.
He was going to New York. You were to meet
him there a week hence. A third man was to join
you, and the spoll was to be divided. A clever
scheme, Danlel-but Darrel has confessed."
The last statement revived Daniels. He became
the antithesis to what he had Just been. Like
Darrel he fumed and raged and In the end gave
everything away.
"Who was the third man, Daniels?" asked Che.
ney. "Come speak up, It may help mitigate your
punishment."
Daniels hesitated a moment, and then told all.
Sinclair, of the 'Frioo office, was In the scheme.
Darrel originated the idea and Sinclair and Dan.
elol were his dupes. Slinlair received the pack.
age from the Tris bank, made a duplicate of it
and sent it by mail to Danlels, are of general de-
livery, St. Louis. When the rel packae came in
Catlin received it, and after entering Its arrival
threw it In the basket Jast thea his attention
was called by a man at h% window. That man
was Darrel In disgulse. QOMn'a bpok was only
turned an instant, butIn tha time Daniels made
the change, substituting the bg uspackage for
the real one. That nghtbe h e it over to Dar-
trel, who Invented the "-ed" M lhelon story as a
good excuse to leave St. Louts. Daniels was to go
with him, but Cheney thwarted that. Later, Dan-
iels was to resign. Sinclair and he were to come
to Now York, divide the spoils and then leave the
country.
Daniels wasu looked up and Chief Landingham
notified of Darrel's arrest He was simply dumb-
founded.
Darrel was brought back that night and lodged
ina ell far removed frolm ani The next
morning both eulprlts were brought In to Chief
Landingham's ooffce.
"You damned cur," growled Darrel, "what did
you want to peach for? We had a cinch." Good
Judgment had given way to anger.
"I didn't say a word until you squealed," said
Daniels.
Darrel looked from one to the other Of the men
in the office. All at once he realized what had
been done.
"Well, by the eternal, Cheney, you've given us
the double cross all right."
"Call it that If you want to," said Cheney.
"You'll probably have ample time to think it over."
He certainly did. "Fifteen years," said the
Judge a few months later.

A BUNCH OF PULLMAN CARS.
(Continued from Page Three.)
St. John's River Terminal Company:
W. J. Pierce, Superintendent, Jacksonville.
E. J. L'hngle, Counsel, Jaeouvlle.
The Lumber Interets Ti. oalle:
The men who won out R tir demands for
equitable wharfage rates *, thlUe "lumbermen"
present. They7 were:
P. L Waymer of the Bila 6 Van Auken Com-
Y. Paul of the Bast Oamt lumber Company,
of Watertown, i.a.
reod W. Bucky of the Jaokaenville Lumber
Company. o
_W. T. ^S1fy ofl fill amltor Company.
W. T. Crosby of t a e u the Southern


Oom a y. .... pany



r* a of iB ning


W. U. UCo per, Jr., Steam
ship Company.
In everY way the amen pa Cpitol
Tuesday of this week ormed ae
Ue men and a laIe and "'Al- 'n.,ther
years, when exception is made oal d rep
rS tative body of pr t e poltcian
during legislative sesions sWmble"













October 6 "U106


TillUNG-LE


--- w, w


diso'whww
trib wa ork
to. the .Jar-
The' or
t.44-the I" ,the

the Jmuo ootret
eratoniadeo'r h ~ lg
cliji to tUg her
Onoe gtone to s. ,t he84
tatuel a Win"Poebaon
the ltl meOP Sheso~ ell* learnof
fearilu thelw tolayt
cheatnge. Me
hae o%@ Mt~reo to retefm4g h
fame. aho uuql'uqwork aratp ou
man. At4Ohe eipto Ltw
feaing the "W off sob. 4 h v
thl~ey we t-her# edlee016*4-eod i
tadu or1!!vwg#t
Chly ang@.me he O@dwteh
Pai. htow the te ~lymt ten
wao rho or#mm t #qa.Lout
into' theu'a 0,


and04,01 the
of S.fM
and otto 4*6.ArdtheetrengbW 980t84
Whoe, tehfl .e fng, esratift of t
Copt.0 No RIMwe *h 0ope.s Abe

Copyright IWOL
Pubished of Doubleaky, Page
CHA!PUR 11T (Continued.)


I8SON


4. Tvol Tvt**towvt


- M -.u w/,N -- r"o 7 ,: r- .- 7 1T- .... : '" ';M


home halt "piped, as the amo pha" it. t CE' .
He was happier than he A IM l to

too--with thou who wot t wroeov to y *: f. ,
with the world and with is wiet ,
tho, Agal beth he u ieh I beI
the alme of bhm t l.., Atrwv W
saw thei dpt. of his ftal t. ooan
lp the money he ha opnt the twasO
into his e, and he began the tong be ha low
with t le ie troe. l *
It was ?"battle that bad io that
nev eould have one. aut Iiw t
real that very learly h a
much tim for etioo ajnP to alt it
tLat he was always Mt14Itn. it n
misery and despair "u R was, merey to t
walk down the street was to obe put upo fiw 9
the raeek. There was reoly a saloon on t i
eoror-porhbs on all four eoaets, w a
some I a the middle of the ol as
anud each strtcedoua a b haei oua
each one had a peasomall I 1 own e
allurmaentssa lie wan 0 eo sa l
three was warmth l aa of light, and e
the steam of hot f perhaps mule a t a t
or a friendly fad_ % a wed of 11 Wa
cheer. Jurgl veloted, fadonnes for fo 1M
having On ont hisr Oevor he vet
out on the strat a abtW1hold Aa or a
tightl, and wal t t as, nt wol l too
have Oi know of tIrovl wild o
to think of It; the thin was not faIrtor Aret pl e a
Onas had nver taste dMk.n ad would the one
not understand. ehadtt' 4
hbors, he woeld beu9 stat
she amlght learn wat t w asO orn orat s
need not be ashamed In herr pese T eal d; but no ta t
maght drink togeth, and mape from arlo trio a. uM i
horrnor-espe Bfor a whisoLme owht wor t a t
would. eais fr'w 090. 1
So there came a time when early all IkrgatuIl* was
the conscious life of tirgsl onsistod of6t a lssW Wa as u war for 'N%
struggle with the crS.Te for liquor. He come nus on f Ituree
would have aPlly mooN oted Oa l, ai wea
and the whole year Ma us e they std a at
i his way. Hea afooe to mr-e m heas i M
aed; he ha tied me Made and ', a
himself a slaevs ,wa astwhewas fright t .,
a married ma a he 1led tohavdlyto athI It tI t
stay In they do If Itt had not te ia Vwoa w M. wo a -t
that hb egine ilke, who e, -I
tp the the eqto bepersO t
few A mm the Into 4" w what lh
those fw wete wrml orn k a un e b e t .
thing to think at win was the ltf 4 .-ortwo
they hadt theato *I eh Por% .PA to! a
bad n dan tthe toe foe l.u
when they we Uret As for no .mN a
Jurg s, he was muz0todto b o e OW D G4 ould40 t o 1
ery peny; ho l not eng" with ttobe alow
moat O Pt tw Supps toSt It
user ust. shave den me
TM owas not a iA"bl oodf o w mar ry-Il a
he still loved his y at j tat wo w Was
was a time for tra tie R eyes tot ton" t.
for Instance-who hAd never od becoming
him with a S8ail-4e l Was as law
militg just aw bg a I O


Segmented In Glass-Eaeled Vas..
I After the process of frme'ntatio isIt I gerd
aget4) fr four to flve !mo oa in Gla.'
eTanks, from whi' h It hi drawn
ntob: Thus it is
'~bftir from. IetIkto Up
Th ult s an exquisite tse and flavor,
distinctively its own, which acounts for the
sale of.


137J72,180 Bttles

of B dwelser In 190l
exceedin that of al other ottd beers.
wuA^ Lw-tt -.As As'


'JOiL ZAP1 & CO#$ D MUMduo


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wH^W iSr *"""'""*"* "T n e woultb e W gWAl .e IG! 4ll t TI- jW -:. ,.
j.,._ p._ _^perwwk wi tr, to l.n I I ., D delivered at above Prices
I-.", O .1 or twin 11ab8 tried to" Anf t'- --,, '
b- night here., bee o. M's "er 99 0 .,
she as think. and RR .





xii,


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'THt A! N Oer 6, 1006
t "T wog we"ks avo Jafvy She told me and he could read the sudden fear and
tll moe and she could not wild uncetaintv that leaped into her eyes ,n You Dri
.. ..1-. hal k to ep to-to 'the store.,_ s
so tmilstake," declared gasped, almost q2 a whisper; "I bd tq .,
20 "ishIenj didn't come bere." So!. I-,
il r the do ll, nd "You are I g t e," said Jurgis,
elr m m J U~aa n!1P m kM a.n xle z t,-f~or she wan fond Then he ew e..e h im h an ds and took a
o plaed the dr we, folding her step toward her. "Why do you lie to me ".
?d oel 00her throat. "A re you sure he cried, fiercely Wghtat are you doing
y4 141e't mlsudemstand herr' be cr ed. that you have to lie to me?"
S & t O ---Mad bayshve meant: m ewlier'e s ei. friJ rgisht O" h, u laeia oDed ,starting, up In
IS OWNl 0 1 a11114 Id eM insisted Jurgl., "She "You have lied to me 1 Iay ?" he.cr1iAU V0,
ad YOU twn m 7o at d. Are you surely You house 'that otner night, and you hn oad n"'
You weren't way? You had, been where you were last night-
se.laimed-andthen came somewhere downtown, for I saw you get off
I yuMi the car. Where were you?"
a th@V2 t1 edoora1, vur It wars mnIf, he had struck a knife into
52a t. 7 te more, sta' eras her. She seemed to go.all to pieces. For
owhIs Seighth 'fn A half a second she ato reeling and sway
Of1 as there was rally ing, staring a him with horror In her
DtoWb' said, he excutpd him- eys#; then, wita a cry of anguish, she tot.
04It oh taw q. without know-
WNeia _11 to"lm I And what could It JOSE f a
ma a U-wIe f '' beedi? Where was
fiNb1' aWWH? Re could hardly wrasp the thing
h- luMtry to solvet; but a hun-
11, j ih sR 'ea81e to him, a sense of
s 061 lSty overwhelmed him.
''bethalet was nothing else to do,
..o he to -ttheime-office to watch
o a't He waited tantil nearly an hour at- f
u'a "'totil U'N althem wlt to the room where
lIi ,INN', Ii? + Odae!" W1*, to a lke tI rlee t of Ona's ,.
.l ,to~ll yN" "o he -found, bad
nnot 0 om.-I all the ;IWe of ears that
S o-- emevmnews dowtown were stalled-there
had be'a eel .det the power-bouse,
ft s" Ohe de- .nd no ar's hal beene running since last
Mf .... she, .. llht. ieatIme, ,however,,,the nam.wrap -
.Pere Were*,orkn,,wa, y with some one
J I eba t of ther. The- girl who an.
0 ,n. Were bet, ingbwatch.- ".-,I
too hus ad SoleDiwibutosm ofthe C lebtsd
N uthe myteryd ANm.80 H PIF g \..KAW
6--maybshe had Also Wholeale Wines, IiUquor,
I ," 'Oahe.ne ', Mi Waw,. P ~"",waINE
lw"she neter wet down Ify ou want and If@te
4. 40, m u a wi em d t the Bes inL r a es ec'on us.
t t ,,wSa w.. im ele ange a


r oerHar ollr."10 G5 ____ X X 2
t her br en .ca' e Wh ,ha *tn"onYouseW"



.,. bht. B. 5OX0b 1

bt t er s b'to. e .Shr. TU i rt.ntalu. ;he u g .


th n as to ~, 4 ,IG Por wle 9wEN
Io dhe pbaie b04' l 1 0,a Wtt h ,at ead
ON 0. t O' tee.o otd of**tyEte

s h atr 1, nd he a ddt At d she wo s w oa v soon,. .
.* q oias two hlar o ,a he wou get 2 ,0o0 N eo W otd.oks ahead
0 haste t her ft. ,

IrS IJDt oval. w up the ,, oo


Ib ,l $*uWih J advyLratlis,'0
Z toW, i81n atPU RE Then he wenthom







6 .hist. THOokee ,R.00
Jr .n -ebo h eoeothe and tt as t er. fs lrgi.

u~ w u. N o- w nuf T 4 e `s s" p a 4 e r u 0 10 1% wt w i thblo c n. sbi~d Lo VD lav e e d a a b v p i c e


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tO he be heae etla T




rotp wil l adl far ldesr bu t it waSead SSS
boudn'tbe i ble pwi ls of lau betr. al l r
Io, ":g '. no e u ld tno *U tottMf imtt i
ae ha t i on d nther kln a her a ro of th IM te l. i *
of, Ithe ab: to i

hans o th wrae all 4o rbme. urlta, lavosa er



b r at he id. a o

oe hot r doe to 'aikmeo, eevwe a d w t ,t' ti
.a O. 4m plead|nw M Int to la brok- (T
te: pea(s-hra plaull-* uttered : "IVO h t
ta b ,Bu Bele m. poet


td orr .9i0 Ole p !e W P1uu1.Wa

o lltlbslr ? nlf l rtt. wleerlh lt??l "is. I t4 T tMI
hla i ot w -tuowas INS o Wie"
stn wts1tano W o n, s ee
hth e.be snoutagaa er0An


co dnt he l t will be a right-It o ma


Ifp Mororh .ads ItseT

o it I he o o t tO, sa I on a A r W &

to au k






e mee were pt
ITlln her eIt n

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e t bi Ie c her aey ai y a bthe

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tore blf t o~h ib le






tow"e t lm and h rel"ed a n
We oat Ite o h e b
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** tried to tluM eI e *v8 e ..... .. ..be ce
Ite e h "Mlis m eate I I"e Irsehy it lM"but
etd t d t "MWsk tom
dlon*O* It *oedasts o t pa ibde the


IrMthe sy the ana ihoi
g oats a pa at t the ma n
"'a*nti e lph I u twe b e all ht" Ib eteI agI

ta tg e is i s ato a







"lie id os t 9U1oa wait o

belhne e weMel weon l fir. "lmorI i he o f



wth n b t Ia
h. t-t. aso" "e a r


.... .. "Tim the- .-- ,
swet hislt."40
Ab e k e nAk to wf t em.i susds.60-444 lke in** $


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"I


** ,fw l < q: ^i vw -. ,, s... .
Cut Made From Phrtegraph.
Bt1 .(Wg o6itd be-rbe7~ .propriate than the 31.piece
0C1t i offr au a premium to OUd and New Suacrber
iThi a* ia I de atd set cannot be bought at retail for

"i. wost.s a me sabsoMridber to TH BUN-1..00 per year-
yo o J M, orI a II ad ths ane sot of dishe.
6"16 MOO fr one yearD and sepd $4.00
ie UI, mead y4 r time from the date of your
o Ow Prea Porcelain Company of
S W Tpe ear pa order for a large number of
g 1sd o s, at the low price
u ber-reent and propeUve

Idin p^ orders today
S~'~Aii ,imbaeItlettena 'reailved, bef t Nov. 1t, will entitle the


F,


Booke Opened, Closed, Adjusted.


Amy Buslnesma


leterense: The Sun, Tallahassee

P. 0. asoS lt aokeomwlUe, ha.


-
Cs.4gIa

&i~% R~b
ma
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wuum~


SA.-A


CLUBBING OFFERS 1 APPEAL
OT ONLY the pure, but to the t bt current
lterstre-th man, the woman and to the topics of
|NI'the day. These offers are
,", '_' _! -l ,'L


Read, them over carefully s04 make yor AT
HAtWPRICIS OFlpra ye woui amy newnewals
and, we agaln present It to our subscribers al they
CAN ORAB TrIS OPPORTUNITY., *i '' "
Seven of the greatest Magaines In the 'h 1 bied to
be offered together at a greatly reduced rasf,~* tp by this

Tlhb ComTooner, ote year .. 1.00
nam nhtlitatluni vear. ** 1 00


4'
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RWIMg4 Ipwa fed I.......... ..............or wwhichem saw" 11"15wso yomb-
1OMOM toU 3Am "A ash 1D310iJ15 mamium *..........


...................................


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