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Era; THE CAIRO BULLETIN, MONDAY MOF.NINO, OCTOBER 14. 1907.
THE CA120 BULLETIN. KfUblUhcd UM. PasUaae Dally and Sunday by the Bulletin Company M 7M Ohio S treat. FhonM W. fertoarfpUot, Rata ky MalL Invariably Cash iu Advanoa. One year, Daily and Sunday ..M -.- Subscription RatM fcjr Carrta. By carrier in Cairo.- 60o a month Br oarrler, ooUlde of Cairo ...50c a month Netloa to ubscrlbara, ahearlbora will confer a favor by reporting to thia ofloa any lack of prompt tfrllvary on tha part of cerrlere. Holered at the Cairo PoatoBoa aa aeoond-olaae Mall Matter. CIRCULATION STATEMENT Average number of complete and perfect copies of The Cairo Bul letin printed dally and Sunday during the year 190(5 ......... .2028 Average number of complete nn-i perfect copied of TheiCali Bul letin printed dally and Sunday during the month of Septem- 1 bi-r. 1907' Y.....2114 ... y ... September Circulation of appeal may bo (matched from Nloh old by a stroke of the pen?" Oh, probably not. and the common apprehension will be that there will bo no necessity for an appeal. In his recent secluriton tho President may not have been placed In possession of the full particulars of the investiga tion by tho Inspectors. When he learns nil the facts his generosity and sense-of .justice will no doubt lead him to Instantly revoke his order, and restore Nichols to his duties. Indeed, that action may be taken before this tnditeuicut can reuch printed form. Mr. Roosevelt Is perspicuously for the "sipiare deal." chine. Hut friends of tho ordinance claim that tho city council will pusa the measures In their present form by a vote of 8 to (!, or 10 to 4. OCTOBER 14, IN, HISTORY. 1...; 2080 10.,.,.. 2107 a ......-.2114 17 . .2100 1 3 21.18 IS. ......... .2180 fi 4.., . . . . i i .JV , , . , . . -' "'j .5.. .2100 20. .....2102 ' 6.. ...2150 21..; 2102 7 ....2150 22..., .2001 8 20!2 23 2115 9...... 2110 21 2130 ID. ........ . .2100 25..... 2108 il ,...2108 2G 2105 12 2108 27... ...... ...2176 13.... ;..... 2103 V. 28 .....2090 14 .2105 29. ........ . .2030 15 20G8 , SO.,,....,.,. 2094 The above is a correct statement of the number of complete and perfect 10I5G Harold II., last Saxon KinK of England, killed at tho battle of Hastings. ICla-Massaehusetts passed an net ; , prohibiting lite immigration of A Quakers. 1725 John and Charles Wesley sailed . from England for America. 1 "SI Sir Edward Hawke, the Uritish admiral who prevented the French attempt to Invide En landdied. Horn !".ri. 1803 French ilcfouted the Prussians at battle of Jena. Right Keveroiui George Worlh- iiigton, Protestant EpiHcop.il lllshop of Xebi ssiut, born. 1842 Alexander MacLeod, implicated in the burning of tho -Caroline in. 1837, tried for murder an 1 arson at I'tica. X. Y., and acquitted. 1S0S Atlantic transport steamer Mo began wrecked with hiss of 10? lives. For Ducks and Spirrela. A hunting purty composed of A. J. Iteese, Limits Zanone. W. 11. Thistle wood and City Jailer Lut. went to Ikig Tooth Bend yesterday mornliin to shoot s(iulrrels und ducks. They hadn't reported last night, but It was confidently expected around headquar ters that there would be squirrels and ducks, fried, fri..led and frieaseed. served three times a day for a week, at the city jail. The boarders in that establishment are said to be tired of turkey anyway and Jailer LuU Is try lag his best to keep them in goo 1 humor. Mile, of Sen Cuble. Ther tiro about 225,000 miles of enhlo In all ut tho bottom of tho sea. representing $250,000,000, each lino coHlug about 1,0U0 a mile to make and lay, The average useful life of a cable nowaday Is anything between thirty and forty years , according to clrcii instances. About 0,000,000 mes sages it ro conveyed by the world's ca bles throughout the year, or 15,000 a day. the working speed of any one cable being up to 100 words a tulu ttto under present conditions. About 90 per cent, of these are sent In coda or cipher. TO ORCANIZE NEW PATRIOTIC SOCIETY Chattanooga, Oct. 13. Sponsors of 1'iiclo Sam's navy are to be organized into a Society of Naval Sponsors. Ar latiKements are going forward for thin new patriotic society. There are only K',; names on the li.-it of eligibles and of these only fifty have been reached. A committee bended by Miss Annie Keith fraser of Chattanooga, daughter of Senator James B. Fraser and spon sor of the Tennessee, Is at work in the details of the organization. Biography. Bishop Ellison Capers of the Epi- copies of The Cairo Bulletin printed copal diocese of South Carolina, who for the year 1 900 and for the month of September, 1907. CLYDE SULLIVAN, Business Manager. Subscribed and sworn to before me this first day of October. 1907. LEO KLEB. Notary public. Tha Bulletin is on tale at the fol lowing places: ' Coleman's, 214 Eighth street. Halllday House News 8tand. Walker's, 101 Sixth street Blue Front Restaurant. The Weekly Star, edited by Thos. TV. Williams, gives us this twinkle In Its Issue of last week: "Were Congressman Smith s strong jjnai has been seriously ill for some tim 'past, was born in Charleston, S. C. October 14. 1.VJ7. Posse.-ssing in h.U jouth decided military Instincts, h' received his scholastic training at the South Carolina Military Academy, whence he was graduated in the class of 1887. He was successively mainl and lieutenant colonel of the First Regiment of Rifles. S. C. M., and co! unci of the Twenty fourth Routlt Caro Una' Volunteer Infantry in the Con federate service. His military career was a distinguished one. After a brief civil service as secretary of state Col. Capers was ordained io the ministry in the Protestant Episcopal church in 'iSGiw After his ordination he occn- ittic pied the pulpit of Christ church at Ureenvilie, S, u. in isa;. ne was consecrated as bishop of South Caro- Prevlously he had been offered PROMPTED BY POLITICS Height of English Women. After tuKIng measurements of tha height of women lu France, England and America, a doctor announces that nn English woman Is tho tallest, and the American woman comes next. The average height of tho French woman Is 5 feet 1 Inch. Tho Ameri can woman Is nearly two Inches taller, and the women of Great Britain half an Inch taller than tho latter. American woman, how ever, weigh slightly more than either of tho others, their average weight being about 117 pounds. Were Radical Utterances of Japan and U. S. Over Immigration Troubles Says Oku ma. supporters dead or only sleeping du'- the bishopric of Easton, which honor Ing thff county convention last week? ,06 had declined. They failed to secure an endorsement of the Honorable Geo. W. Perhaps they realized that it -would count fori .fcnught." The Star calls attention to an omission which may signify one of three things: Either "Boss Sidney" was asleep on hU watch or "Old Glory" wasn't anywhere within forty-i ADDITIONAL CITY BRIEFS. ' Lecture at Opera House. A lecture will be given Thursday evening at Cairo opera house in the interest of the Christian church build- fund, which wli! be well worth Tokio. Oct. 13.--Count Okuma. who. in the Urst. stages of the immigration troubles In America, tsrongly disap proved of toe government s twine at titude now practically admits that the radical utterances of both sides were largely prompted by politics. In an in terview today Count Okuma said that the Americans misunderstood the Jap anese, who are astounded at the utter ances of American newspapers. FIFTEEN BODIES WASHED ASHORE An Ancient Charity. One of tho most ancient charities In connection with the church Is that at St. Swithin, Worcester. In 1868 William Swift decreed "that twelve loaves of bread be Riven by the church wardens every Sabbath morn ing, and so to continue forever, unto twelve aged poor people such as his lifetime as he should ' appoint, and after his death according to the dis cretion of the church wardens and their successors." Hath for Dogs. At Dresden a new bath for dogs has been opened for the convenience of busy people, who have not the thug to look after tfie cleanliness of their own pets. Dogs are left at the bath by men on their way to business and during the day they are kept la kennels, cared for. given a wash and a tfood rub down, clipped if neces sary, and returned to their masters when the day's work is done. SaulteySte Marie, Oct. 13. Bodies of nineteen members of the crew of the steamer Cypress which foundered in Lake Superior Friday night oiT Deqr Park, have been recovered an ! broiight to this city. Second Mate C.fVJ. Pitt, of Maaitowoco, Wis., su" vivoV of twenty-two iteopie on board the Cypress, arrived here today. 'Th-J bodies of Captain A. Huyich and two firemen' whose names are not known are Ktii! mistfing. Tr.ils tt the cftrt iioiw?'. or b'ith cf hearing.." It 'will l dcMvrr.d by Dr. them Untight It best net to "start. .s:ilgr. ef .Jefferson ' City. Mo., .n anythlap, Just at prcsi-nt. , "Success and Hew to Obtain It." The . -Doctor !b o'. able platform' speak -v ..,,:. ;'.' ...,, .. .... , of considerable note and will be sure 101 have not read Charles Dickens' to nt,rta,n an l lnrtruct nis au,,,-'n,v' "Martin Chuzzlewit" still the long editorial reference to the story In a Special Meeting Tonight. Virginia paper, reproduced elsewhere. 1 The city council will hold a special will be read with Interest and may meeflnfl tonight for the purpose of serve to dispel an Impression which taking final action on the street rail seems to have gained ground too gen- way ordinances. It Is understood that eral that Dickens wrote disparaging- a formal protest w ill be presente I, ly only of Cairo. There Is strong rea- signed by citizens owning property . son to believe that when the great and residing along Sycamore street, novelist wrote "Chuzzlewit" his liver and who are oposed to the long bad for some time refused to perform switches there ad to the .'0 year fran its functions properly. The trouble - probably began before he left Eng land for New York and at various times during his trip, and after he returned and was writing his story, that little oid dark redish brown or fcr rr' up "just scan'lous." A fellow can't f e tr say pleasant things alout anybody or anything, when his liver "bucks" up on all fours every few nilmtts and tries to butt a hole through the southwest quarter of bis diaphragm. Moral Rectitude st Gc:f. Cn. fee's in.-:tiuctmdy that the op. r'.-nJ.t '-'to ha bo:h tint hoi:ety and ti e tiate to coufe' J.U little golfing prccaJiilo when It couiU h ive b::;n so easily bidden has shown not only that the? melal out of which he has been forged rings true and sound In point of individual character but that tha ginie itself has acquired a sweeter and uobk-r dignity. London Field. Know Thyself. The danger cf a little knowledge of things' Is disputable'; but beware of the little knowledge of one's self. Meredith. "DISCIPLINING A PILOT.' Under the above heading the Cli clnnatl Enquirer of Saturday makes the following editorial comment upon the Incidents in the President's river trip in which Pilot Clarence Nichols, of this city, ! has figured so promi nently: A man named Nichols was the pilot of the stesmer Fred Hartweg. which was one of the boats which escorted the President dowa the Mississippi River. There was some sort of mis hap, which as it was brought to the attention of the President, seemed to him to be blamable on the man at the wheel, and whlfth even placed lives in peril, including that of the Command er in Chief. Mr. Roosevelt thereupon peremptorily ordered the ditnisal of Nichols and displaced him from the service, the navigation of the Missi slfrp being under Federal auspice. There has been a great deal of com miseration of th pilot, whose record was long and good. There was a hearing before board of steamboat Inspectors, as the law requires. All tho testimony was in Nichols' favor. and the conclusion seems to have been that be did not make a sing "bad move" all the way from Cairo to ' Memphis, where he was cot off. The New York Sub makes this com ment lo an editorial: ! "Nevertheless the man's license is gone, and the insp.tfsrs would not have revoked It, 'except for the order .f the president, whica gave them no alternatives.' Nichols, however, has a Heht of appeal ander the Fedir s! statute, snd the stor.lr river men l-'-.kt that he tenet eierrise It. But l.-ve t t-y considered that the right rM-a ' ' 1 Yin I I h if. c A J ! M n 1 t if;i '-4 J 1 S . 1 IJotlisMiilil's I'lUiiiishiil House. Passersby have often been struck by the fact that the chief cornlee at one end of Lord Rothschild's house la Piccadilly, London, has been left unfinished. It is said that Jewish tradition insists that some part of a Jewish house shall be left incom plete, In order that the incomplete ness may remind Its owner that, like his father Abraham, he is only a stranger on the earth. F.ivoi-aBle to Gladstone. In the "Life of the Seventh Earl of Shaftesbury," by Edwin Hodder, tho following appears In one of the speeches of the subject of the biog raphy; "When Gladstone runs dowa a steep, place his Immense major ity like the pigs in Scripture, but hoping for a better issue, will go with him. roaring Its grunts of exultation." S.tlt in Kpilepsy. "Whenever wo get a call to attend a rv.2v, of epilepsy ," said an ambul ance, surgeon at Bellcvue, New York City, "we always find the patient's neck and face covered with salt. The efficiency of salt as a cure for epilepsy Is evidently a relic of some old coun try superstition, though just what it is we've never been able to find out." New York Sen. Sbuh of Persia's Wealth. If the Shah of Persia were to be de-,riv.u or his income he could etlll make sure of b' lng one of the richest men in the world. Ho would only hai'o to sell his ornaments, gems and pritio is stone.1 to become possessed of abo:it $ JO.OoO.OOO, the sum at wMch the magnificent collection Is valued. Ciilfliut.'oii of Silkworm. In Italy there are cultivated every ve.ar 1.2T,0,'!0o ojnecs of silkworm I'vs-.i. and there are produced 110, ((), Ooo pound of cocoons, having a utal ;,lue. at to-day's prices, of Jl'i.OUn.OiiO. Ijomhardy produces a full half of this totul. The Venetian provin':i pioduce about one-fifth. li diiioiit about oa-sevi-nth. Japanese "Pens." The pens usvd by tho children of J:i! an consists of bamboo and rab bits's hair. Tin- pen itself Is- a tiny brti.'h of hair lied to the end of. a bamboo ytii k. it does not seem pos ihle that writing under such clr utr.staiK could be good, but Jap teM children rtally write very well I nJ ..-!. Tr,'.la of Hie !t"thrhild. Prodigal, as the Rothschilds wera and are. nearly nil of them have on r-ilt In common. They will give tho :s !rid wltho.it a monfent's hesi tation; they will not be fleeced a fenny after half an hoir'a discussion. V il k-iU.T and Health. Q llriv'dlver min'-rs follow the roost nnbeu'-thy trride In the world. The teeth of the employes fall out owing to the fumes of thn merrury produc Ins; constant salivation anl the sys tem becoming pcrmea'tcd with the ai-tal. CHAS. B. HANFORD IM "ANTONY ND CLEOPATRA" AT THE CAIRO OPERA HOUSE TONIGHT. Be sure and call at our store one day next week. WOODWARD HARDWARE CO. V fore Serving Olery. Cbry, says tendon Health, ho ild be allowed to Hp In water to which a llttie salt has been added for at lent an hour bt fore serving. This tnaket It crisp. Work of Worms. Worms bring to the surface yearly much as ten tons of soil to tha ic ang grass end cultivated land. Babscritra for tha BaTietla and Ret all tha in Only C9c per a&tft tor aaaair a-tary 4a.y ta taa yar. an By IOUIS N. PARKER, Originator of the Historical Performance. v mm In 1004 tlie people of Sherborne, in Dorsetshire, realized that the following your would be the twelfth centenary of the founding of tho bishopric, school nnd town, nnd they asked mo whether a folk-play might not be a novel way of celebrating this historic event. I fell in with the' suggestion all the more readily us I had always wished to organize such a performance in the ruins of Sherborne Castle. "We began very modest ly, but we ended with over i00 performers and audi ences totaling 50,000. Thus pageantry was invented. Once, in neakins of the necessary oualifieations J for the aetors in a pageant, I remarked: "All we, re quire is a childlike heart." I find it is bv no' means limited to the performers, for even when the pageant is produced everyone wants to know how it is done in exactly the same way as, when children are taken to see a conjurer, they want to find out just how he makes two guiena'-pigs out of an omelette, und how two rubbits can be rubbed together to make only one. In the old days there used to be hidden things and Eleusinian mys teries, but to-day the heart must be plucked out of every mystery and laid, still beating and palpitating, for the curious to gaze on. As it is part of "life that the minority must bow before the Will of the majority, so it is that, in deference to the greater force, I have brought myself to tell how a pageant is managed so that the 2,000 and more per formers who take part in these festivals are kept within bounds and work together to produce a result which has, with justice, been admitted to be an artistic whole. Perhaps I ought to say, in the language of the conjurer, "it is all done by long practice and sleight-of-hand." Long practice it certainly does need, for it is not the actual week of the pageant that matters. It is the pre ceding year which is devoted to studying the history of the town, consult ing authorities, designing, contriving, cutting out, sewing, sawing, glue ing, hammering. It is the discovery of unsuspected talent, of dormant gifts among the citizens that matters; it is the dragging into life of those multitudinous gifts and talents that is the valuable thing. For six weeks before a pageant begins 1 am in residence in the pageant town. Long before then the book has been written, the cast fixed, and all the preparations made. After a week of preliminary arrangements the rehearsals begin in grim earnest going on from early morning until late at night, with special rehearsals of such individuals as choose to come to me for coaching at their own convenience. All the performers are always so keen that, though the work is long, it does not involve any trouble. For three weeks rehearsals go on in pri vate, by which 'time the actors have become so thoroughly used to their parts that they are able to go through them with absolute accuracy, and we can begin to have rehearsals in public. How admirably the actors pre pare themselves may be judged from tho fact that the first public rehearsal usually lakes only ten minutes longer than the actual performance itself. On the top of the grand stand there is era-ted a little penthouse, with a single chair in it and a table in front of it. FixecHo the table arc a dozen electric-bells, which ring in each of the 12 entrances erected at dif ferent parts of the lawn which does duty for the stage. There is thus not much of an intricate nature in the arrangements, which, however, need careful attention all the time, and that purposeful concentration of effort which is essential for the smooth evolution of all stage performances with this special difference, that the actors are not grouped together under the hand, as it were, of the stage director, but are scattered all over a large area of ground, out of earshot and out of the reach of the summons of the call-boy. OFFICIAL .DIRECTORY. Cairo, Alexander County, Population 16,147. Illinois Mayor, aiSOROH PARSONS Clerk, It. A. HATCHER. Treasurer. THOMAS E. MA HONK J City Attorney, F. M. MOORB. Comptroller, KRNKST NORDMAH Police Magistrate, A. J. ROSS. Chief of Police, M. S. EAQAN. Alexander County,' Population 21,467 County Clerk. JESSE E. MILLER. Circuit Clerk, LEE B. DAVIS. . Sheriff, FRANK E. DAVIS. State's Attorney, ALEXAND1H WILSON. Coroner. PR. JAMES McMANUS. County Superintendent of Bchoobx PROF. JOHN SNYDER. , Assessor and Treasurer, FRED D NELLIS. Board of County Commlsstonera J. J. JEtfNELLE, Chairman. (5EOROE PARSONS. ' DR. EDWIN J. QAUS1. HOW THE TRAINS RUfi Corrected to Aunust 20th, 1907. VBttHIAUS a vukiXH oaraa Natural nnb By DR. C. W. 5ALEEBY. Those of ns who think nature shows signs of wisdom are not so ready as some others are to look upon the appetite as a gross symptom of our animal nature best thwarted and suppressed whenever possible. We do i!wt think it probable that nature has had so little sense. If, then, we find that civilized man's appetite is leading him astray, and that the same is true of children, we are inclined to ask whether there has not been some lack of wisdom in our selves in our treatment of it. And this undoubtedly is so. It is the systematic praelke r,f civilized jieople to thwart, pervert, defy, and then abuse tleir uppHitos with lamentable consequences. Let me briefly desL-rl!c what thk admirubla guide of ours will do for us if it be given a chance. The apjK'tito of the projx-rly brought up child is invaluable. A child needs a great deal of sugar, and if its apatite for this substance be re garded as reasonable and not a symptom of original Bin, the child will take just so much sugar as it needs, neither more nor less, and will not gorge itself with sweets when it gets a chance. In adult life, if the appetite be not cheated by the cook, it is our constant mentor, and guide, and friend. When we are taking much exer cise it is abundant; when we take little exercise it diminishes, aa it should. As old age tomes on much less food is required, and appetite correspond ingly diminishes. In 6hort, at even' jx riod of life and in all circum stances, a properly respected apjwtite will guide ns in the fashion for which appetite was designed. Hut we are much too clever to lc run by our instincts, are we not? We deprive the child of the sugar which it craves, and then find it a lit tle nuisam; and a pig ktause it makes itself ill with sweets. It is we who should le scolded and should gquirm. When our appetites fail we never dream of asking ourselves whether this is a morbid failure, due to illness, or is a normal diminution, telling us that we dp not need food at present, or that we are not in a fit state at the moment to digest iL When warm weather comes most of us use ever" device of cookery in order to produce an artificial appetite, which we then will satisfy. Thereafter we will complain of the heat But, since we have just piled unnecessary fuel on the furnace, can we wonder that we find hot wcatiwr oppressive? Then, as the years go on and we obtain more leisure and free cash, perhaps we are liable to devote ourselves more and more to the pleasures of the table, seeking ever new devices to promote that hunger which is the lK--.t eaucr tlie mwe which all other sauce are designed to produce. All doctors know the results. Keawlta Is what tba aarertlser waats and that im what ta gets when ha is,?aa bis adtarUHnt la tha B iw pay a, Utu xoorw Tor elasattiad adTsrnatoa; ta tha BuBeUn Uaa ntlta Cairo pa pars cot 70a get tea A .nam X. U Krom North. 1 (). W.jtnf Nnrlli. So (At... 1:17 a to Hn 1.... .11:19 a It So I . n.H ni Ko4.... .. l-M m Nolil....U:0 a m No 6 : p n No 6...-. l:w p ni No H. ...... .. 7-.lft p n VDW-.... t:i0pu Mom 5:10 p n "to I 0 :31 p m Ko : a ta Noli 10:31 v ro tNo-M li:W) l iXrcApt Mnuilir 'Kie.pt Hunday I. O. Frutn Soul a 1. CI. ln Simla Not .. .. i-M an Hul M p io mi.... .. 1:17 a ra No .. S:M a NoM. ....... 8:10 a ui Nod 11:15 a Voa I1:.W a m NoS... 1:41 p No 8. .. . t:U p ni No 87 ... . 4:S0 p 'Nfo41 11:10 a m No 4S.. .. :f0 a No 44 7:43 p u No 41.. .... fi:M p m PadnoaS P1imA W. AO. From North M. A Molu North o 1 f.'Ki p ni Not 1:10 pa No 8 i-.a a a No 4 ... .... 'i:lfl a n NoS... U:)0 pm NoS 5:06 a 01 No. in- t.44 p.m. at. A O. From Sooth Vt. A O o!o Aunt !To 1 ... 1:05 p m No 1-... 1:15 p u Mo 4 1:11 a m No S 1 : in No t 1:40 a ni No .. ..... 11:16 p n 'No. 11 g a. m Week Daya only Big Four from North NI 11:15 a u No 1 7:4 p m Big Four going Nort No S.- .... C.15 a ra No .. 4.00 p ta No. 1 and t dally Qottoa Ball ron aoataweat Ha .. 1:31 p Oottoa a tl 8ols Soatawait Nol. .. 1:00 p Iron afoanta rou Wait In 4M.. 18: a aa to 484 .. 7:10 pat Imn aTotintain e tB wmi WO 481. .... I:M p No Ua . t;M TIME CARD CAIRO ELECTRIC RYV PKLT MNB can doe to leave (vnd St. to fittr north on Commercial Are., every It inin ntpa frooi t a. in. to ll p. m. Going; north on Walnut St. every 15 mlnnlai from 6:08 a m. to l?:5 p. ra. POPI.AB BT. LINE Holbrook Are, ear do to leave Hwot i Ht R-etnar nerth on Bolbrouk Ave., at 5:57; 27; :42; 5:67! 7:11 a. m. and oi same minutes every hoar until 10t4? and 11:! p. m. Ooint went on Twenty.Kfghtn 8t. at 6:4?) :l; 6:31; 6:49; and 7:04 a. m.aurl oo aauie nilo ntea every hour nniil 10:84 and 11:04 p. m. Poplar St. rut rine to puu Hi. Mary'a park 1" minutes U- liaiu Neo -mt St, fiKLT LIVBOWLOiKH north on Walnut 11:30 p. m. 12:31 a. m t l a. oi.l 1:8(1 a. m.l m.; 4 :.i a. in ; 5 80 a. m. North on O nitiifrolall'l:nO p. m.; 1:00 m. 1:00 a ni. S On a. ir. 4 :IO oi.lt ax. Helt and Owl earn are due 11 M Wea' Thirty fourth Ht. I& uilnawia aftwt lalu Hacond 8t. JOHN S. JENKINS Architect 1006 Commercial Ave. Cairo, Illinois. DR. MORRISON dentit Office 707 Commercial Avenwa. Gannon Phone 7t. The Uust Uefteihio tiriaa la ii if MiALtjRfs&r II UOTTLM " it all (oad Ilara, tlrareriea aad MAIM DO Hi if 8'l" .M,rrflnDH, ' JC . -1 lalr Ir. nt aa. pmr mf pllalnr-r I, hmm m. I.arir lMtllr Sl.4ai MMrlr kr4rrlHMlilrirr.r. Madame Josephine Le Fern, I t Itraloal fcc. Ptllnea., r. M by II. C. Schuh.' Ccst cf Ejllih Paupers. Some siaitlin;. liures of compari son have beea made to show the great cost of Kn.:i.h paupers. The Kni;llh poor law foots up an expense of mo; than IT5.0C0.0f 0 a year, which is (.4 great as the ntl:e raaual c:tendltuia of the klnsiti m of Hi iisnil. almost as much as that of Australia and New Zealand combined and equal to tha whole public expenditure of Denmark Greece and Norway. P Patriotism. There is something r.ecnliar !n triotlbm, or real love i.f country. Ona can become 80 years cM and. without knowing it, have loved his fatherland during all that time; that U. it ona has remained at home. Tho true na ture of spring is not appreciated until winter is upon us. and the best May songs are written by the flrside. Love of freedom is a prison flower, and we do not learn the full value of liberty until we are Imprisoned. 1U in rich Heine. No. Fools, like children, may always tell th truth, as the proverb .. bill tkat Is not tha rescn (Vr art- fris.