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" THE CAIRO BUtLETIN, FRIDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 4, 1907.
i , . . , PRESIDENTS SPEECH (Concluded fiom Second Pago.) tiuontly, but Jiot us proHl.lout; Oneral le to recognize ' that these are' Rtlll types of evil politics, Journalism, business, and privnte lire, and to war against th-m with nil our hearts. Hut It Ih rank folly to regard these as the cnlv, or tho chief types In our na tional life. It was not of much con- (ll'l.l.t ' . . . "w.i.-u ,.ri, miring tun R,.(1o,.t, whether niekens mad such Uvll War and alao vialled Cairo aftor orror or not. but It would be of tne expiration or hla second term m)at consequence If we ourselves preRiiieut--tiud so wo might go on ' ,u.l : for a foollBh peHHlmlmn Ih an enumerating I ho many prominent vis-.Wen greater foe. of heirthy nat ional itors that huvo beon In thla flty.ln tho'R,owth than a foolish optimism.' It past, but thiio forbids. Today in ad-jv.ua not that niekens Invented char ditlon to tho largest gathering of gov-'nrters or scones that had no hnsls in ernors of Individual stales, that luu fart; on the contrary, what, ho nald ever befuro been ansembled together was true, as far as it went. the anywhoro, wo have linro, eoatod upon trouble was that 01 1 of many ruih iniH plHtlt.rm, the pruKi'oGslv. forc- half truths ho made a picture which ful and eminent piVHldmit of tho 1'nl- as a whole was ''absurd;' for often half) A SONG OF EGYPT. (Tune of "Yaikee Doodle.") Written by Mrs. Am.iraU Martin, member of the board of tducation to be sung by school children along the line of marcn. Hail to our noble President, And to State Rulers twenty; And other great men; welcome all With kindly thougts In plenty. toil Slates Hoosevelt. Cairo ban of i America Thoo'duro had ' unusual hardships trill h In- the most dangerous falsi hood. It would he simply Hilly to bo angry over Martin Chuzzlowit; on the T and struggles during , tlio last half contrary, read It, bo amused by it, I rentury. but has overcome them all ! profit by It; and don't bo nilBled by It. through tho ardor and force of Its on ( Keep a lively watch against the pres-j tiKt'ui: e-uissims anu now its poopi9jC.Mii nay rogrnms anu uncus; but; are turning their attention, not only above all, distrust tho man who would 'to the better physical appearance of il'-ersundo you to feel downhearted the city, but to the placing of its man- about tho country because of these utaetured products in the markets f same t'ograms and Bricks,- past or tho whole world, anticipating' tli i li'snt. It would bo foolish to Ignore early completion of tho I'anania J their existence, or the existence of Canal, now under construction, and anything tdse that is bad In our na tho Improved Internal Waterways. tlonal life; bi t it would be even more I am proud to stand hero today, f oli.sh to Ignore the vaster forces before this vuKt audience as tho ret)- that tell for righteousness. Friends resentative .of the citizens of Cairo, and esteem it a rare privilege, as well aa a pleasant duly, to present n you, as chairman pf this magnificent, as Kombly, tho distinguished' goveretior of the Great Cvummu wealth of Illi nois, Charles S. Oeneen. Applause greeted the governor as he arose to introduce the president. He spoke briefly and eloquently, and his reference to the president were received with such a storm of shouts that it was somewhat difficult for hi:n to proceed. The governor ' occupied but a few minute s, paying a high trib uto to tho president. The President's Speech. The president arose as the governor approached tho climax of bis in troduction and stepped forward bris'; ly and smilingly. Ilo waited patiently till the great wavo of shouts ha I passed away and comparative quiet prevailed. Then ho said: Men of Illinois, and Yr.u, Men of Ken tucky and .Missouri: . I am glad to have the chance to speak to you today, This is tho heart of what may be called the OIJ West, which we now call the Middle West, using tho trem to denote that groat group of rich and powerful states which literally forms tlie heart of tiw country. It is a region whose peoplo are distinctly American in all their thoughts, in all their ways pt look ing at life; and in It past 'and Its present alike It Is typical of our country. The oldest men present" can still remenib.er tho pioneer days, tlu days of the whitatiited ox wagon, of the emigrant, and cf the. log cabin In which that emigrant first lived wheu he settled to his task as a pioneer farmer. They wcro rough days, days of hard work, and the peo plo who did that work seemed them selves uncouth mid forbidding to visi tors who could not look i below thu surface. It is curious and amusing to think that even as genuine a lover of bis kind, a man normally so free from national prejudices as Charles Dickens, should have selected the re gion where wo are now standing a3 tho seat of his forlorn "Eden" In Mar tin ChuKzIewlt. The country he so bftterlyassalled is now one of the most fertile and productive portion of one of the most fertile and produc tive agricultural territories in all tho world, and the dwellers in this terrl-' tory represent a higher average of comfort., intelligence, and sturdy ca pacily for self-government than th; t here Is every reason why we should fight whatever is evil In the present. But there is also every reason why we should feel a sturdy and confident hope for the future. There are many wrongs to right; there are many and powerful wrong doers against whom to war; and it would be base to shrink from the contest, or to fail to wage it with a high, a resolute 'will. But I am sure that we shall win In the ? T 1 J .. . I , One common interest we have That's holding us together , . ;4-.; JTIe faurteen feet deep, waterwiiys,'" ; i " "' Which tie will bind' va aver. . --i- , ,, ' Our sunny Egypt welcomes all For this great object workirg; And for It we will speak and sing, Without a thought of shirHng. ' Our hearts' desire can rot be met With frown or scorn or laughter; Fourteen feet deep waterways '' Is what we are all after. What'er he ','goes for" Teddy get., Nor waits, nor fears, nor shivers; And he will try and bring about Improvement of the rivers. Then "Strenuous Teddy" we will trust This blessing to procure us; And wonderful prosperity He doubtless will secure us. Then monster ships with bound'ess wealth Will plow the shining waters; ' And floating palaces bring us The world's bright sons and daughters. uri 'themselves honest and hard work ing, shall be scrupulously safeguard ed. The Instruments for tho exercise of modern Industrial power iirv the great corporations which, though mated by the Individual Btates, have grown far beyond tho control of those states and transact their bimliwms throughout large sections of the union. These corporations, like the industrial conditions which have called them Into being, did not exist whin the constitution was founded; hut the w!s forethought of the found- cr provided the Interstate commerce cmuse or tne constitution, for the very emergency which has arisen, if only our people as a whole, will renlizo, what this, emergency Is;, fpr If the' people thoroughly , realize,, It, their 7 governmental rc.resentutlveR will soon realize It also, The N'at tonal I government alone has sufficiently ex- tensive power and Jurisdiction to ex I ercise adequate control over the great t interstate corporations. While this ' J thorough supervision and control by j the National government is desirable lil.t,n,.ll., t I... ..A r Fourteen feet deep waterways, '' Oh let us loudly shout it; Fourteen feet from Lake to Gulf We can not do without it, AMARALA MARTIN. "Parkview," Cairo, Illinois. , rontest. because I know that the heart of our people is sound, Our average men and women are gooi men and women and this is true in nil sections of our country and among all classes of orr countrymen, There is no other nation on earth with such vast natural resources, or with such a high standard of living and of iu lustrlnl efficiency among its workers Wo have as a nation an era of in exam pled prosperity ahead of us; we shall enjoy it, and our children will enjoy it after us. The trend of well being in this country Is upward, iiot'f'ous toward other nations, sorupu lownward; and this is the trend In 10,18 nt to infringe upon their rights the things of the soul as well as in ailtI yet able and ready to defend Its the things of the body. own. This nation is now on terms of the most cordial good will with all , ,. ... .......... ... w io niun ji u IJI illl'T Government in its application Is of- nhW nf'A,,, ; it a i it.. I m iim j iw ;nrncj c Hit. rr . .. , ,,,, .iK e anu uei.cato worK, condiUons. To do so it Is necessary ..... I.,.,.. .,,!,-;) k,i guvei-llllivni are, I nn tho nno h.m.l f o alter ail. fairly simple. In a broad ons i.iiie-to mi ;,i general way we should apply in the khnw thm n.t L.LJ. ., . . .. u uu .auona, auministration, on the. other Jjand, as we are yet a n ,1Pals 'h the Interests of all hmnri our eighty-odd millions of peoplo. just keep ourselves In such shape as to .... .., tlmt are m-cessary in make ovl.lont in oil (i,t ,z. getting on with our neighbors in our ,iEir0 nM i,or. , v,i..i, i . - .....K....UI ; anu tne nation jBt and right and not form mot 1 - Buoum siow si.Dstantlally ot weakness or timidty tho same qualities that we would ex pect, an honorable man to show in A Bi99er Navy. dealing with his fellows. To Illustrate As for the first requisite, this this, consider for a moment twoln,ean that not only the government phases of governmental action. hut the people as a whole shall act First as to International affair?, j m t,le needed spirit; for otherwise the Anion? your own neighbors, among 'oily of a few Individuals may work your friends, what is the attitude yo.i rastinS discredit to tho whole nation like to see a man take toward t fcis I Tne second requisite is more easily fellows, the attitude you wish each of secured let us build up and maintain your sons to take when he goes oiuat ,no highest point of efficiency the Into the. world? Is It not a comhina-J s'.ttd States navy. In any great war tiuij of. readiness and ability to hold m ,lini1 v,' should have to rely in the his own If anyone tries to wrong him, future as we liave relied in the past while at. the same time showing care chiefly upon volunteer soldiers; . and fuf regard not only for the rights but "'though It Is Indispensable that our for the feelings of others? Of coin-n. ,lu' army, an army ludicrously small it. Is! Of course the type of man "''"lively to the wealth and popula whoiii we respect, whom we are iirnnd I """ of ti,ls mighty nation, should It- of if he Is a kinsman, whom we 'arj s" be tral'J to the highest point glad to have as a friend and neighbor, 311,1 "n0"1,1 ,)J valued and respected is the man who is no milksop, who Is '"r 18 'e;,-in'I,'l 'y the worth, of the ouicers una ennsteii men, yet it Is not have ono good effect, for, to judge by their comments on the 1 movement, some excellent, people in my own sec lion of the country need to he re minded that the Pacific coast is ex actly as much a part of this nation as the Atlantic coast. Individual Rights. So much for foreign affairs. Now for a matter of domestic policy. Here in this ctountry we have founded a great federal democratic republic. It Is a government by and for the people and therefore a genuine democracy; and the theory of our Constitution Is that each neighborhood shall be left to deal with the things that concern only Itself and which It can most readily deal with; so that town, city, ami state have their resnective pheres of duty, while the nation deals with those matters which con cern all of ns, all of the people, no matter where we dwell. Our democ- acy Is based upon the belief that primarily In the Interest of the peo- t pie, it will also, I firmly believe, be J to the benefit of those corporation!! I . themselves which desire to bo honest and law-abiding. Only thus ccin we ? put over these corporations one com- petent and efficient soverlgn the Nation able both to exact justice from them and to secure justice for: t tnem, so mat tliey may not be altern 4 ately pampered and oppressed. The proposal need be dreaded only by those corporations which do not wish t to obey the law or to he controlled In T I I....- . jum liiHiiiijii, uui preier to Mice nielr 'chances under the present lack of all system and to court the chance of getting Improper favors ns offsetting the chance of being blackmailed an attitude rendered familiar in the pant by those corporations which had thriven under certain corrupt and lawless city governments. Regulation of Railroads. The first need is to exercise this federal control in thoroughgoing and! eniclent fashion ovc, the railroads which, because of tiiolr peculiar peti tion, oner the most immediate and ur gent problem. The American people abhor a vacuum, and is determined that this control shall be exercised somewhere; it is most unwise for th- railroads not to rocc.-gulze this and to submit to it as the first requisite ol nm nuuiuiun. n nen mis control ;s exercised in some such fashion as It is now exercised over the national banks, there will be no falling off in business prosperity. On the contrary. tho chances for the average man to do bettor will be Increased. Undoubt edly there Will be much less oppor tunity than at present for a very few individuals not of the most scrup ulous type to amass great fortunes by speculating In' and manipulating se curities which are Issued without any khid of control or supervision. '.Huti there will be plenty of room left f - ample legitimate reward for bu; d.io.w genius, while the chance for the ma i who is not a business genius, but wl o is a good, thrifty, hard-working citi ji zen, will be better. I do not bi ll 'v . that our efforts will have any! him; but a beneficial effect upon the per inanent prosperity of the country it BUCK'S HOT BLAST We will put any one of our Buck's Heating Stoves in your home for m DOWN, $11 PER WEEK iniiii:iii;iriii;iisi W Z!I.SJ?J9? of Specialists In every phase of professional and com mencial life expert serUce is required. The F I R S TEA NKl AND ::; I TRUST COMPANY not afraid, who will not tolerate nor hestltnte to resent Insult or injury, hut who himself never inflicts Insult or Injury. Is kindly, good-natured ..nn..ln In nrt' tv.int nf iiliO OVteilt I ! any other continent. The land 'teems I thoughtful of others' rights-ln short, with beauty and fertility, and but a If n,! to " business with or score of years after Dickens wrote it was shown to be a nur.-.ery and bred lug ground of heroes, of soldiers an 1 statesmen of tlie lilgnesi ranK. wnno the rugged worth of the rank and fil' of tho citizenship readored possible the deeds of the mighty men who led in council and In battle. This was th, region that hrouiht forth mighty Abraham Lincoln, the incarnation of all that la best in democratic life; and from the loins of the same pecple. livng only a little farther south sprang another of our ar'atustjirrsi- j dents, Andrew aekson. "Old Hickory" i , a man who made mistakes. Ilk most strong nie will and incorruptible integrity, fear less, upright, devoted to the welfare of his countrymen, bone of our bon" and flesh of our flen, a typical Amcri can If over tbro was one. Charles Dickons' Criticism. I commend a careful reidin? cf Martin Chuzzlcwit to the pessimists Uavo live In the next house or have as a friend. On the other hand, the lean who lacks any of those qualities is sure to be obectlonable. If a man is afraid to hold his own. If he wl'l s'.'liiiilt tamely to wrongdoing, he U contemptible. If he is a bully, an oppressor, man who wrongs or In sults others, he Is even worse and should be hunted out of the commu nity. HU. on the whole, the most con temptible pi si'ion that can 'possibly' be asum., by any man Is that of blustering, of bragging, of Insultln r wronging ether people, while yet expecting to go through life unehal a. 'but ft man of iron ' U "" ''- nl"' ,M'inR a'wa's "H"K to wars uowu an.i accept humiliation )1 iea.iint.is in, make good In demand Nation Should Bo Strong. fiVcll, all Oiis is Just as true of a nation as of an .Individual, and in dealing with other nations we should act as we expect a man who is both same and decent to act In private life, of today. t" tV inert who. instead ofj-ere are rew tninRs cheaper and flehtlne hard to d. away with ab.ises more objectionable, whether on the while at thi wm" i!nt l'sieg no j. t I'rt of the public man or of the pri r.f their buoyant ho fulness for thejvate man. on the part of a writer or country l-tlst that all our eo.!. so-,oi a rpe.iuer, an Imlividual or a group rlullv and ii:dusrial!y. in their private;'' Individuals, then a course of on lives no less than ns politicians, newspaper men and business men. are at a lower ebb than ever Wore. .met wtiich is insulting or hurtful. whether In speech or act. to Individ ua!s of another nation or to the rep If ever nny one of you f.-els a mOesc-Ptatlves of another nation or to downcast over the peculiarly clonmy anouiir nation itseir. Hut the iiullcy view of t!-e present taKen ny some well-meaning pessimist of toil ay, yoi liwiniKj Infamous from the Man.l IHiint cf the Interests of the rnlted will find It a real crmrert to read j lai .-s wnen it is combined with fh Martin Chuzzlewit, ti w"1 what a refusal to take those measures of pre wcll meaning posslTirst of the past Parat ion which can alone secure in thought of oer p.ple sixty five yvs j from oegression on the part of othen. ppo; and thu think of the extraor-jThe indicy of "ace with insulf Is binary ach'evemeit the extrirdinary ,the very worst o!icy niKn which It Is y;,ln. moraily ne than mte-la'iy, 1 lccr"!e to embark, whether for of those rlrfv five rcir Pic' e -''.en rr an Individual. To be rich, ran be rend by ns new with )rofi': rnarme.l. and yet insolent and ag Elijah ratrrm. Ilnnni'-at ri.oilon. .?. f- r ;r-. Is to court well-nigh ffrtim ferson Fr'ck and Pcs-tdc-r have their !!iin?i--r. The r.nly safe and henrr rcpresentritives tmi;.-. pimty cf rJde rule of ft.rcign policy for the tbem; end Uia wis? tlng for u-? to do I'ait.d States is to show itself conr I i.ecessary that this army shou'd be as large compared to the armies of other great nations. Put as regards the navy all this is different. We have an enormous coast line, and our coast line Js on two great oceans. To repel hestile attacks the fortifications and not the navy, must be used; but the best way to parry Is to hit no fight can be won except by hitting and we can only hit by means of the navy.. It Is utterly imiiosslhle to Im provise even a makeshift navy under the conditions of modern warfare. Since the days of Naitoleon no war between two great powers has lasted an long as it would take to build a battle ship, let alone a fleet of battle ships; and it takes Just as long to train the crew of a battle ship as It does to build It; and as regards the most Important thing of all, the train ing of the officers, it takes much lunger. The navy must be built and xl its training given In time of peace, when cnee war has broken out It i . n 1, n. 1..1 1 1 i . I I . r-mu iiiuiviuuui uukiii to nave me i ami, us a matter ot ract, even as re. largest measure or uiierty compatible gards any temporary effect. I think. with securing the rights of other in- j that any trouble Is due fundament Clvliluals, that tho average citizen, ally not to the fact that the national t he plain man whom we meet in daily J authorities have discovered and cor- life. Is normally capable of taking rected certain abuses: but to the tut care of his own affairs, and has nol that those abuses wore there to b desire to wrong nny one else; and 1 discovered. I think that the excellent yet that in the interest of all there people who have comnlained of our snail do sunicint power lodged some-J policy as hurting business have wnere to prevent wicKed people from shown much the snniA m,Mt aa H.o unmpiing tne wenit under root for child who regards the dentist and not tneir own gain, our constant en-1 the ulcerated tooth as the real source .i I., , , i. i ... ..i. i i - . . ,n ,u m.v5 Kuuu winning i or his woe. I am as certain as I can compromise whereby we shall secure h,,. 0f anything that the course we nre tne tun ,nenent or individual Initia- nursulne will iilt.linnt.elv t.edn h,,, uvi- una responsinnity. wnne at tne npss: for the corrunt man of l.nslnos. "amV"n" recognising mat it is iw S an gront a foe to this country h th m.i-uKu oi a wise government unuer corrupt politician. Both stand on th. nwnlain inii.llili.nn m.r mrtxA1 -n I " wu lu mo- Baill(? PVll f.mipnoe r of nramy, l'il" iiy, uui 10 losteri i,w, i..fh , ...n l,n 1 .1..1 . u ,l"" " " ' ...... n... ... ,. ,l,-u vi ,i. ani 1f unfortunateiv. In either typ" 3t fell" O a a ninit Kn . I 1,., m n I n I . .. . .. ...u, of warfare, a few Innocent iieonle rv hurt, the responsibility lies not wKh ( reator as his conscience dictates, ..!.. , A- -.1 . , U too late to do anything. W? now,' j""' "7 "f . l"Z Kam i . . ui'iii w men u i- t ior Himself. rolltlcally we ran be said substan tially to have worked out our demo- toining and promoting Justice, hon esty, and ecpial rights. We believe in a real, not a sham, democracy. We f . 1 i -r, I,, ,1 .1 in w .i . ,r ii .1 1 . I , ' . ''V New Methods inimical riBiiiR, ns regarus euiication, and, finally, as regards Industrial con ditions. By democracy we under stand 8curing. as far as it is humanly possible to secure It. equality of op portunity, equality of the conditions under which each man is to show the Fluff that Is in him and to achieve the measure of success to which his own force of mind and character en title him. Religiously this means that each man is to have tho rleht ' nn. . . D ' I . ,. .. TM. .. . 1. hindered bv the state, to worship his r' " ' ' 1 '",'" ", r Creator as his r,.nelenri ,,,ofll,.a r.ing in his essay on "The miein" us, but with thcjse who have misled them to their hurt. For New Conditions. This Is a rapidly growing nation, on a new continent, and In an era of new, complex, and ever-shifting con litions. Often it Is necessary to de vise new methods of meeting these new conditions. We must regard ,th- pnst, but we must not regard only th" past. We must also think of the fu ture; and while we must learn by cx perlence, we can not afford to pay heed merely to the teachings of ex- have a good navy, not yet large! enough for our needs, but of excel lent material. Where a navy is as small as ours, the cardinal nile must l that the battle ships shall not lie separated. Battle Ships in Both Oceans. This year I am happy to say that we shall begin a onrse which I hope will be steadily followed hereafter. trat. namely, of keeping the battle ship flet alternately In the Pacific md In the Atlantic. Early in Icem ler the fleet will bogin Its voyaee to the Pacific, and It will number. friends, among Its formidable fighting craft thre treat battle ships, name,, reF(eetivly, the Illinois, the Missouri and the Kentucky. It Is a national fleet In every sence of the term, and its welfare should be. and I firmly be lieve Is. as much a matter of pride and concern lor every man In the ferthest interior of oer country as for every man on the tacoast. A lens f-eenn rnri mlehtv enn, trainine arid net th iast good it will do wlil f in fhow jvft the points where eu:r naval prrsram ne-ds strengthening. Incidentally I think the voyage wl.l spoke with fine insight on this very point. In commenting' on the New England statesman Cabot, whom h'? greatly admired, he said that never cratlc ideals, and the same Is true, tn ,"!'8 "h na,! ton much of the wl i thanks to the common schools, In edu rational matters. For Government Control. l"!ut In industry there has not as yet beHn the governmental growth neces sary In order to meet the tremendous ilotn of experience; he wanted what may be called the wisdom of hoiie.'' He then continues! in words which have a peculiar fitness for the com! I tlons of today: "We apprehend that M Is iossible to make exerience too Is specialist in all tin esse dials of a. M)Jefn 'fiank and Trust Compa '.' i'jli CAPITAL AND SURPLUS j t : : t tt hres Hundred Thousand Dollars! OjIUJ Rents and Handle Real Estate U idings of Individuals. Our fees and commissions are no more than those paid to other persons for like services. Yet trained officers and employes watch every item of expense. YOU ARE INVITED TO CALL ON US 609-611 OHIO STREET CAIRO, ILLINOIS. a COPVRIflMSR SEND FOR OUR ELECTRICAL ItfAiV If you want anything new in electrics or have a repairing Job. We wire, we install, we supply anything and everything electrical quickly and cheaply. Do you know all the conven iences afforded by the use of the elec trical current? We do. Cost nothing to get good answers at HALLIDAY RITTENHQUSE COMPANY, 616 Commercial Avenue, Cairo, Illinois changes brought about in Industrial n,,'rh n"r "''''' T'1' ar "" conditions by steam and ele-ctriclty. It Is not In accordance with our prin ciples that literally dfpotlc power rhould be put Info the hands of a few mm 1n the affairs of the Industrial world. Our effort must be for a Just and effective plan -of action which. scrvpulonsly safeguarding the rights of the men cif wealth, shall vet. so In human affairs, of Inward and out ward revolution, when new depth seem to be broken up In the smi! when new wants are unfolded in mu'- titudes. and a new and undefined good Is thirsted for. Thi-se are per lewis when the principals of exer lence hnI to be modified, when bop and trust and instinct claim a shar far as Is humanelr possible, secure IUl prudence In the guidance e,f under the law to all men eejnalify 0fl affairs, when In truth to dare is th" highest wisdom. The'se sentences should be carefully opportunity to make a living. It Is to the Interest of all of us that the pan of exceptional business capacity I pondered by those men, often very rhould be amply rewarded: and there j rewd men. who forget that constrc f nothing In nslsfont w ith h! i,tlve chanee offers the bst method Peoples Furniture Co. WILL FURNISH YOUR HOUSE FROM CELLAR 10 GARRET CASH OR EASY PAYMENTS 1103 5 7 I COMMEROtAL AVENUE, CAIRO, II LINOIS. JI!I fti lit t rh -"y p" n GKorv invfi ivnnn sz,vLr?jz - J .w.w..wwU ,BW, (M( 1-M( run two wagons, make prompt deliveries. ' BELL PHONE rv Clark-Danforth Handle Comoanv WHt tlet SU M.A O. R. R. our Isf-lftene. that be nhall not Le mi'fr of brilry or ettortfon, and hat the rights of the wacworker of avoiding (leKlnictivp ch.iutre; tha; reform Is the antl.lnte to revolution; and that soe ial reform is not the pre and of the map of small ra.-ana, w jo torsor but the prevtutivo of socialism .WOODS riYERPIli$.t ft Yr SrfM Wmt St M Tm, FOR HALF A CENTURY WOOD'S FEVER PILLS MAvm Btcmm ccoe mrgo mumcum tor tl BILIOUBm4 HALAtriAL Or4 0CaV As s r 01 an mtgmlm tmr, Bt4 Pvrtlfr, u4 Is rw !m a Trttd Llr. ta. i tr m u j m mi m UZTZil DR. WM. WOOD & SONS, Cairo. Ci X