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THE CAIRO BULLETIN, TUESDAY MORNING, AUGUST 11, 1908.
THE CAIRO BULLETIN t ttkUshsd Bails Sad Saadar BllMo Company. tli Oata sir i. .-gaoaas. ( tubscrlption R-Ui by Mall Oa rwi, Iall- ad jaoia ,H.W tibwsrlptlon Rtt y CarrUr A .vf la OalM - . a -Math Hp wriar, ooUUa of Oalro c a imU Notice to Bubscrlbsrs ajbstaibsra will oouf.r a. tavor as -aaorKat to Ult fflw any lack of ptoiapt dUTry a.uartufcSrii.rs. " a iwrt of atotsrad at U Cairo Portofflc- aa iaoond-olMi , Stall M attar. circulation statement. Average number of complete and perfect copies of The Cairo Bul letin printed ilally and Sunday during the year 1907 2116 Aerage number of complete and perfect copies of The Cairo Bul letin printed daily and Sunday during the month of July 1908 2111 July Circulation. 1 202? 16 .203C 2041 2035 20S9 1936 .......2030 2032 2031 ..... .,2038 2043 ..2032 '..30138 2030 3.184 2032 31 above is a 17 18 19 20 21 2 23 24 25.... 2C 27 28 29 30 ....2035 correct 2050 ..2040 ......1943 2020 2039 2036 2036 'MSB 2530 193S 2031 ,2041 2036 2139 statement 3.. 4.. 5.. 6.. 7.. 8.. 10.. 11.. 12.. 13.. 14. , 15.. The of the circulation of The Cairo Bulle tin for the year 1907 ,and for the mouth of July. 1908. CLYDE SUIXIVAN. Business Manager. Subscribed and sworn to before me this third day of August, .1908. LEO J. KLEB, Notary Public. Tha Bulletin It on sal at tha follow ing placss: Coleman'a 214 Eighth Straat. Halliday House Newt itand. Blue Front Restaurant r - . 1 -"But the-machine-ras to rfalttr-st: lnterurban car anil it had a smooth track ahevl of It,'' sas the Kvenintf Citizen. Was Mt an lnterurban' .car?' If bo, It was a very, cruel '"lnterurban" car,' for It- ran over and crushed one of Its staunchest frleuds In the Sixth wardthe only. one of it friends who was seeking an office by the way; and it was tha second time he was thus run .oyer. In a few months. Surely that was quite a remarkab c Republican vote ,cast for the congres sional candidates at. the first primary' election. .One may well congratulate thlj .county. upon Its. very, decided lrt trrase ,In population , since the !at presidential election when Roosevelt reel Ivod 3203 , votes In the county. J.ast Saturday the. vote , for the two .Republican, candidates, for tougress was 4,174. of Which Capt. Thistlewoqd received - 2,491. and Mr.' Parsons K.k:. It seems evident that a very large per centage of the Illinois who huve come of age. In the last several years have grown up to be Republican voters and machine Republicans at thut. Pi of. Clentleueii. who is a democrat, may be able to explain how it com that so many of his boys turn out that way. ttttlf,ltJtttf.ttf.tff,it,t..f TODAY IN.HISTpBY . f to l4aalaa"aaaaVi-'ai'aaaaaa August 11. 1782 British evacuated Savanuub. 1787 First Bishop appointed in Nova Scotia. 1794 Poles defeated by the Prussians at battle of Wilna. -1831 Barbadoes swept by a violent hurricane. 1868 ThaJdeus Stevens, . w ho man aged the impeachment of President Johnson, died l'i Washington, D. C. Born In , Danville, Vt.. ApriJ 4, 1792. 1875-r William A. Graham, the .VYJil?- nominee for the Vice Prcsiib n ' 1 cy In 1852, ' died at Saratoga ; Springs, N. Y. Born In North ''" Carolina. Sept. 5. 1804. 1890 Cardinal John Henry Newman died. Born 1801. 1907 Several persons killed by an ex plosion of nitroglycerine In the town of Essex Ctntre, Ontario. Biography. Benjamin Ray Tillman, United States Senator from South Carolina, wan born in Edgefield county, that state, August 11. 1S47. In I8f.4 he quit school to join the Confederate ar my, 4tit was siricaen yun a severe Illness, which caused the loss of his left tpyt and kept him an invalid for several years. It was not until 1883 that he took an active interest In po! ltlcs, and then It was for the purpose of promoting legislation looking to th? establishment of state institutions for agricultural education. In 1890 bt was the succesful candidate on the Deuiocratc ticket for governor of South Carolina and was re-elected in 1892. His term as governor was sig nalized by the passage of the disptn sary law for the control of the liquor traffic by the state." He was then successful candidate against General Butler for the United States stnate, and was reelected In 1901 and 1907. Jir mum yr Man'a Inferiority to woman la ea. tablUhed.by .the fact that, oe caa't work and talk at the aame time. av m) CAIRO IN 1870 a a '' ''' a a a a The Delta baseball members wore practising every day on the comimns adjoining the Bulletin office. They were getting in condition for the gamo with Mound City. "The players contested the game very resolutely (1st und 2nd nine) with the mercury it 92 degrees. In our opinion, tin man who can face the sun of the lu sent heated term, with a baseball but In his hand, has the courage of aj lion, and should . lose no time in going to Europe and joining the France-Prusi-ian war." Henry . Elliott, of Cairo and Miss Bottle V. Milward, of Lexington. Ky., vcro married in the latter citv, on July 27th. Sister M. Augusta, for several years Sister .Superior of St. Mary's Infirm ary, lelt tor St. Mary s Indiana, hav ing teen assigned to other duties. She has won the affections of a host of friends, Protestants as well as itholiis, uiion whose misfortune.-. her kindness shed benedictions. whic:i always illuminated, and frequently llt-sipated them. With her will go the kin. I 'wlsnes of every person in Cairo, who respects the conscientious work- rs In the broad field of human misery over which the example or sum as she, sheds a glory that robs it of much of its gloom and many of its horrors." William. Henry, Thomas and Ceorc 'A Inter left July 2.1th for Cin cinnati to attend the funeral of a blether. The Silver Cornet band received lis new set of instruments from Boston. cin'isting of eleven pieces. They cort $','7."i. not including the druim. The fullowlng members composed tli band: R. P. Bobbins, leader: P fit-ill v, Bernard Smith, Walt. McKee, F. (boss. M. Wiley. Henry (lossm.in Prof. Efseiiperg. A. Swoboda, t'aii Thomas, jvter Saup, f aniel Hartman Jobu Cornell and James Mason. WAYS OF PUTTING UP JELLY. Small Wine Glasses of the Prepara- tions Are Handy. Whfn the jelly season oorr-.es and It will soon be hei e make many mall wine glasses of jelly. These glasses can be bought for five centH apiece , and the small glass of jelly is very useful. Oue uiay want to take i glass" for Individual purposes with a luncheon while traveling, a glass can be ut into the luncheon basket for the schoolgirl or boy and a dainty wineglass of jelly Is always accept able, to the Invalid. One of the most appetUIng Jellies Is grape, though cur rant Is well liked for Its mild add flavor and berry jelMea are delicious. there is a fruit preserve, very de licious, for filling these tiny glasses, too. It Is made by making a thick ta,mirand when It Is of the same con sistency that one makes candy fondant, drop the berries in It. leave for a few minutes, but not long enough to separate the berries, then hastily fill the glasses and cover with paraffin. Ho not attempt to make more than a quart at a time, for the work must be watched and rarefullv done. )lc-d velvet berries will preserve whole In this manner and will not lose hope. AGAIN THE YORKSHIRE PUDDING. Directions for Itt Preparation in Still Another Way. Yorkshire pudding is a hallowed dish In many Knglish families. It Is often an accompaniment of roast beef, and in response to a requpst for a recipe the fallowing is reported from a century -old note left by a cook: Take six tablespoonfuls of flrmr. with three eggs, a teaspoonful of salt and a pint of milk, so as to make a middling stiff batter, a little 81 liter than you would for pancakes; beat It up well and take caie it is not lumpy; put a dish under the meat and let the drippings drop into it till it is quite hot and well greased; then pour hi the batter'. When the upper sur face Is brpwn and set, turn it. that botb sides may be brown alike. : If you wish it to cut firm, and the pud ding, an inch thick, it will take two hours at a good fire. The true Yoik shire pudding Is about half an inch thick when done, but It Is the fashion In Loudon to make them full twice that thickness. To Prepare Duck. To dress a duck so that It will not be au all day task, as soon as killed and while it is still arm, pick off the fine feathers, providing you want to save them for pillows. Then ponr scalding mater over It and wrap' It promptly in a piece yf ojd biaukt-t or flannel and allow it to steam In this for fully ten minutes. I'nwrap and pull off the coarse feathers, and with a coarse cloth (a plere of burlap Is bestt rub the tmall feathers and "down" oft It with almost no trouble To Cure DIARRHOEA Dysentery, Cholera Morbua or Cholera Infantum take WAKEFIELD'S Blackberry Balsam While it is a quick and positive cure for Diarrhoea, Dysentery and Cholc-i Infan tum, it does net constipate. In C2 years it has saved the lives of thousands of men. women and babies. Accept only Wake Itld a. Full size bottle 35c everywhere. f , ...I j TQR LOVERS Of GOOD TNIN09.1J Three Reolpet That Will Be Certain to Pleate Them, Washlnston Pie. Six yolks of eggs, three light cups of sifted flour, two teiispooufuls of cream of tartar, two cups of sifted sugar, all mixed thor- j oughly; add the whipped whites ol six eggs, and just as the cakes are to be baked add four teaspoonfuls ,ol sweet milk, with one teasxonful ol carbonate of soda in It; bake in jelly cuke pans in a quick oven. The mock charlotte fur tilling between the cakes Is: One pint of sweet milk in a double boiler and when It begins to boll put in two eggs, whites and yolks well beuten, one cup of sifted sugar, one cup of sifted Hour, and stir until thick. Flavor with vanilla and mix chocolate with It, or keep it plain, and spread between cakes and sift powdered sugar on top of cake. Marshmellow Souffle. Whites of 12 eggs. 12 tablespoonfiils of gelatine dissolved In half a cup of warm wa ter, one tablespoonful of vanilla and half of the Juice of a lemon, all whipped stiff and put on Ice. Serve this with maraschino cherries ou top and yellow boiled custard, or whipped cream around it. Lady Baltimore Cake. A big cake, or four layers; one cup of butter, two cups of sifted sugar, three and and one-half cups of sifted Hour, oua cup of sweet milk, two level teaspoon fuls of baking powder, whites of alx eggs whipped stiff, one teaspoonful ol vanilla, and one teaspoonful of rose water; add the whites of eggs last, Filling and icing: Three cups ol sifted granulated sugar in one cup ol boiling water, whites of four eggs whipped stiff. To this Icing add one cup of chopped raisins and one cup of gra'ed pecans, and six figs, cut Is small pieces: mix thoroughly, then pttl between the layers of cake, and icf on top and sides of the cake. ORDERLY WAYS THE BEST. How Much Time Frequently May Be Saved in the Household. As careful as housewives are, they sometimes net'Iect to keep the dress er diavvers in good ord.-r and the hand Kerch lets, sheets, .stockings and the like are thrown in any place which will conveniently hold them. One would have far more room and would have much less bother if the articles 'ere all placed together. After the laundry comes home put all sheets together, all pillow cus s and articles of like kind in one pile, tie with white tape and" give them a place in the drawer where they will always be found. Thete is quite an art in fold ing clothes to make each piece small and easily packed. It is nice to have all articles arranged like this. Place between the various packages the lit tle envelopes of sandal wood. It has a lasting and delicate odor that la pleasing to the most refined taste. Canning Rhubarb. If one has canned rhubarb it can he' used during the winter to mix with' other fruits for pies and the "filler" Is never detected. It can. he mixed - with apples for pies, is delicious when added to bellies and cranberries aro more delicate when mixed half and half with rhubarb. One may of pre. paring rhubarb Is tn cook it until do without adding sugar, though oftt n persons find It keeps better If pre served In the ordinary maimer, with less sugar than Is needed to complete ly sweeten it. Add but little water, for. the rhubarb coaming a great deal of Its own li.iuid and needs only enouv.h to start steam. There aie so many us-s for this cb-'ap article of bud 'hat a dozen or two dozen jars will nit come amiss 'when fmit la 111 edeil hi t ho winter. A V3::-V.e Tip. With many washings blankets are apt to sh'ink, and wiary folk know the dhxiunfort of usitiLT one too short for the bi iL Here is an excellent rem edy: Obtain a strie of stout, '.un bleached calico or sheeting the wld'.h (jf the blanket, the depth depending mi bow much additional length Is needed. Mai bine this securely on to the end of the blanket. Place this end at the foot of the bed. tucking the calico well under the mattres. The outer edges of old sheets worn in the middle tan be utilized in this way instead of new caiieo. Home Chut. Tomato Pie. Chop fine any bii- of cold mr-at, sev eral diffeictit kinds will make the dish more tasty. Line a dish with bread crumbs, thin put in a layer of the meat, well seasoned,, and a few bits of butter; then a layer of tomatoes. Then more crumbs, meat, tomatoes, etc., until all materials ate used. Add any gravy left ovtr. t moisten, or make a little stock rrom the meat bones, as the pies should be as moist as a scallop. Huke in a hot oven until nicely browned. Test of Greatness. It la easy In the world to live after the world's opinion; It is easy in solitude to live after our own; but the great man is.he who In tb midst of the crowd keeps with perfect sweet ness the Independence of solitude. Kmeisuii. The Philosophy of Folly. "They say," observes the Philoso pher of Kolly, "that It takes nine tai lors to make a man. I always acknowl edge the truth of this old proverb when one of these dudes boasts that he has patronized the same tailor all his life." Spokesman Hevlew. . Be Wise; Sleep Late. It is the . early worm that ii the first Victim of the bird Charleston News and Courier. Absolutely Necessary. A liar should have a guod memory -rQylfttUlajk , . " 4 . 7- ' Feminine Gf "'rh T Foreign Marriage Vanity Microbe By R. A. WHITE. D. .. Chicago. The Anu-rii-un cra' for foreign marriages is a American with of the virile quality, is not objectionable. We do not want lo monopolize our American girls. Love knows no iiiternatiiuiaLhotmdaries. A trust in marrinire:ible American girls would lie outside the jurisdiction of the interstate commerce commission , and would only gie the administration additional cause for worry. What troubles us is the foreign marriage business pursued on the hnsi (tf vanity on the one hand, and a carefdl scrutiny of I Mm and ISr.id street on the (fiber. The cold calculating and merely commercial interna tional mncriage gives our Puritan instincts a severe shock. We have been trained to eou.-ider marriage more than a barter. "(Jive me your cold cash at.d I wifl give you the tinsel of my title," fails to line up wilh our American ideals of marriage. It further strikes the average eigti titles is a sign of a serious decadence in the American spirit. ( sidering the ratJier strenuous ell'orts of our forefathers -onie decades ago to break away from foreign titles, this title hunting s-ecms, woefully like a turning hack to the th sh pots of F.gpt. The price of most of these lords and dukes seeins high, considering the quality of the goods. That these titled foreign gentlemen conde scend to accept unr plehian American dollars even when we throw in an American irirl with the cash in liie most approved chroino advertising style ought, 1 suppose, to arouse our gratitude. Hut it dues not. We know he will sijtiander our cash, and divorce and break the heart of the girl, if sin has any. all within a. reasonable time, and according to the high ta.-tes of nisi class and the rules of the game, t '1 he love of titles, an un-Anu rictn deference to the trappings of for eign aristocracies, is bacillus which our American institutions have, not yet wholly ei in dilated from our .systems. An American girl who is wholly und truly an American would marry a foreign duke if she loved him if the Iw-aveiis fell, hut would consider it treason to barter herself and her tnonev for the bauble of a title. 1 Man a: ; Creature of Environ- ' ment By ADA MAY OECIE1. plest , matters, hut let a phenomenon re cur or persist anil its results are foreordained to ramify surprisingly find to waft mi fores i'ii eHVcts into ninwp.Tted places. f this the everyday soot of an evcrydVv city supplies a cae in point. Its iullm nce on clothes and complexions and atimisphere and petty ease doubtless have been ven tilated more or 'ls by iuo-t dwilh-r-i in city tents beyond tho Lelt of an thracite. l!ut if pursued by some of our Parisian psychologists and sta tisticians who renl in infinitesimal analyses and who delight in adding to numbers gohleu numbers, the ret-ults accruing from city smokefulness might acqu ire gigantic bigness. There might he traced in the several members and organs of our bodies the diseases bred by the grime, and there might he di.-oered a Chicago lung, a Pittsburg skin, a St. Louis eye. Coal miners' lungs resembling sponges stulTed with cinders are cele brated. The CLicagoan's species would differ in degree, perhaps, but not in kind. The Pittsburg complexion would develop through the changes induced by the smoke ceaselessly pelting' into the dainty pores, by the manifold ami serious scrubbing imoiwd in behest of cleanliness, or by the forlorn coriv-onier.ccs of neglect. The St. Louis eye. on pain of elimination, would evolve a new shield for itself, or, as an alternative, a characteristic anil unhappy .sipunt. From an cirfonvd and prolonged absence of beauty 'tis hut a step to the loss of taste himI tin- csthetie sen.-e. Hut here the psychologists take up the tale, averring, besides, that' somlter hues make a somber man. They late all dark hu-s a- depressing, deadening, enervating, the light and bril liant colors as cirergiing. vi ifying. exalting. To the dark occult psychol ogists add the malignance of hatred, sellishm-ss, eusjiicion, jealousy, greed, and their ncaro-i of dreadful kin. And now ocr psychologist mipht impure into the depravity that set tles down resistjessly among these Is-.-etting sins and arrange a pseudo civilization which condones their foulness. Hut it were all too easy per- chance crate for him to urge his arguments overfar. He tie tern he will ! mindful of fhe silver that lines even a chmd of smoke. For all the soot beauty and health and happiness and mind, mayhap it paradoxically stimulates into Uung at least some of the baser born virtues. Those who live always amid sunshiue and balmy breezes are readily crushed by the fir-l outburst of storm, whereas in sterner hearts, dettined to rise only in face of difficulties dire and dangers, grow a rude, robust obstinacy and foneful liess that stand'their success in good sdcad. So the Pa risioii mav' conclude that, tdU'it a sorry blight on our sunle.-s cities, the smoke in divers times and places has blown us some email measure of good. The Bulletin la a member Of the Aa Advertising In The Bulletin la profit aodated tree Xnm greaieat news able to the ad-eillser because It bas taioeruif ea,aAiuaa la t&e xorld. U feifbeit filMC drcul&tioa. . matter fori lie iiswlioloist or tin- alienist. Prof, .lames would find an inteiv.-tiiij,' Held for his peculiar talent in ascertaining 1 1 it- precise mental mii-rolie which produces the disease. In extreme cum's Loiiihroso or Nonlau might be called into consultation. Our Americanism is not so narrow, of course, that we object to mi international marriage now and then, providing it is) a love affair. Continuous national in hnvditiL' is not wholly wise. A reasonable mixing o! Knglish, French or (ierman stock, if American that this running after for- lellee ill the merie.-ui slill'it ('(ill It is said by the new astronomers that mankind are the children of the ntars. thut he fore the moon had grown cold, ere the earth had been formed or the sun condensed into u hall of tire, incalculable billion of centuries hack, the heginnings of us were Itorn in the hosom of the hottest stain, where already went et in motion the for ces, that brought forth the human race. This is an eatujih of the current notions on spheres of influence und their liniitle-.-.-nes". Even in the simpler, even in the sim irritates, depresses, deadens, spoils MAKES rTjR SAFETY AUTOMATIC DEVICE TO PREVENT WRECKS ti TUNNELS. Complete Block Signal and Automatic Train Stopping System In Oper ation on' Roads Running Under Hudson River. A wreck In a tunnel Is one of the most disaiitrous occurrences that can take place in rail' road travel, and, reullziiiK this, the officials of the road operating through the Hud son river tunnels from Manhattan to lloboken have adopted a device, which, as Ioiik as It operates, seems 1o preclude a serious accident. A complete block signal and automatic train-stoMilim' system has been put in. As au indi cation of what precautions have been taken. It will be seen that the block signals occur In the tunnel with much Kreater frequency than on the surface roads. For example, on steam rail roads the siKnal sections average about a half-mile in length; cm the Manhat tan subway the distance between sig nals Is ubotlt M0 feet, nearly seven signals to the mile. The Hudson tun nels more than double this number and have over J 4 signals to the mile, on au average a signal to every IKiT feet. Three different lights are used: A preen light Indicates proceed; a yel low light, proceed with caution, and a led one, stop. And in order that neither temporary color blindness nor disregard for signals may carry tlie train past the red light, a device for automatically stopping the train Is used at each signal. Two movable short arms are placed alongside each rail, and. when the signal indicates stop, these arms are raised so as to set off a trigger or a valve in the air brake pipe, thus releasing the air and Setting the brakes, whether the motor man sets them or not. Two of these valves are supplied to a car, one at caiJi end and on opposite sides. When the train is ready to go for ward again, the stop aims are moved from the stop position by the electric motor of the tialn, thus permitting the cars to puss on without setting the brakes. Hie arms being returned to the Slop position by gravity after the train hif'enteied the block. This automatic method of train control is in success fu! use on the Huston elevated and on the New York subway express tracks. On these lines, however, only one au tomatic stop is used to protect a train. In the Hudson tunnels two stops are used, thus Insuring a greater measure, of protection. Another Important fea ture of the system is that both rails nf each truck are used for the train propulsion current and also or the sig nal cm rent. This permits of broken rail protection that Is. a broUcii rail will interrupt the circuit and so cause the display of a stop signal and the operation of the automatic stop if the etop signal be displayed. Bathflnder. Canadian and United States Roads. The total railway milence of Cana da in 190G was 21,3-'.:l miles. In the t'nlted States for the same year there were 2-4.3t. miles of railway. In 1907 the railway mileage of the do minion had Increased to 22,4"2 miles, the fisuies for the various provinces helm: as follows: Ontario, 7.ti"T.!)l; Quet.ee, n.r.l "i.no; Manitoba, M.OTUti; Saskatchewan, 2,01' I. SO; I'.ritish Colum bia. 1.0.". .:'!; New Brunswick, l.SU2.7:i; Nova Scotia. I.:!j:i.l7; Albeita. 1.323.02; IM-ince Edward Islund, 2t7.'0; Yukon. 9'!0. Canada has the highest-railway j mileage, nused on population, of any country In the world, viz.: One mile of railway to every 2X9 Inhabitants. New Zealand has one mile to every .'i.'X Inhabitants; Victoria, Australia, one mile to every :j(); the I'nlted States, one mile to every 3X1; New South Wales, one mile to every 86; France, one mile to every l..":0; Great liritain, one mile to every 1.M21; India, one mile to eveiy 10.119. Pulp:t in Railroid Station. Tr.ivel.-is wiio enter Shrewsbury by the Abbey Forenate vtution can scarce ly fail to observe one of the most re markable features to be seen nt any railroad station In the win Id, says London Tit Hits. This is a pulpit. It stands prominently above the coal waKons and miscellaneous poods trucks of tie' station yard, an ancient stone structure, to which access Is gained by an equally ancient flight, of stone steps. This pulpit Is the only re maining fruRment of the domestic bulldincs of th once creat and mw tirful abbey of Shrewsbury. In the olden (lays It Mood In the. monks' refectory and was used for preaching from and for reading the lessons while the monks ate their frueal meals. Electrification of St. Clair Tunnel. The electrification of St. Clair tun nel has been completed, and all trains are now handled by electric locomo tive?. It will Interest those who have In the past heard or Imagined that under the former methods of handling trrins through the tunnel there was occasionally a dlsaxreeable odor from engine gases, to know that now under the new electrical equipment and its oreration, the element of gases and smoke is entirely eliminated and that the Inside of the tunnel Is as bright as day. Simple. Ferdle And how do they 'start ths bloomin engine, old chappie? Keggie Why. you chump, the en gineer merely pulls the bell and away she goes The Bulletin will only cost 70a 61 rents per month and It I certainly worta duutls t& BUJBex. OFFICIAL DIRECTORY. Cairo, Alexander County, Population 10,147. Illinois. Mayor, GEOKOR PAKSONH. Clerk, It. A. .HATCHER. Treasurer, THOMAS K. MAHONhV City Attorney, FRANK MOOUI3. Comptroller, ERNEST NORDMAK Police MaglKtrate, A. 3. ROUS. Chief of Police, M. R. EAtlAN. Alexander County, Population 22,467, County Clerk, JESSE E. MIU.ER. Circuit Clerk. LEE R HA VIS. Sheriff. KKAN'K E. HAVIS State's Attorney,; A LEX. WILHOft. County Superintendent of Schools, "ROF. JOHN SNYDER. Assessor and Treasurer, FRED H, N ELLIS. Board of County Commissioner. .1. 3, JEN NELLE, Chairman. GEORGE PARSONS. 1 DR. EDWIN CAUSE. TIME CARD CAIRO ELECTRIC RY BELT I. INS! cars dun to leave ttnooml flt.fJ lng north ou Oouiui-iulsl ATt),, entry IS iui 4 OIhi from 8 a. iu. Us 11 p. dm Gutug uortb ou WMuut SH. ever IS niiuu! from OS ui. to 10:tiJ t. m. POPLAR HT. LINK HoU'root Are, c to lpe Hwona 1st. ceiuir uerth uu HoUir . Are., ut 6:17; t.n; 8:42; 8:67; 7:li a. ui. aud same ulnut- ert.ry hour until ll:CJ and II p. ia. ' . Goin-weit on Twen.y Rlghtb Bt, at i 8:11); 8;34; 8:41); aad 7:04 a. lu.aodou Miua uteg every tajur until 10:84 and 11:04 p. ui. Poular St. can duo to p Bt. Mary's 1 infinites after leaving Secoud Bt. BELT LINK OWL OAKS mirth ou WeJuat 11:80 p. m. l'i:S4 a. m.; 1:10 a. m, 10 a. ui 8:80 a. m.; 4 ( I a. m.; 6:80 a. m. North un Commercial li oo p. at.; l oo m. J 00 a. m. a. Oua. u. i-.int a. m. I a. to. Beltaud Owl can are due to pa Wa ThlrU fourth bt 14 niiuutea altar learlu 8oooud St, Cures. Eczem An honest ZtMCj medicine that Hives propipt re lief arid permanently cures Eczema, pimples, (I and ru If. piles and every forniof skuorscalpdisease. Zeino is u clear luiuid tut external use, pleasant and agreeable. For sale everywhere. Write luf kj-iple. E. W. KOSE MtDIClNE CO.. St Uu's. Ma. For sale hy Paul O. Schuh &. 8on. Slander. Shmder Is a restless evil vthh-h dis turbs society,' gpreads dimension through cities and countries, disunites the strictest friendships; Is the soune of hatred and revenge, fills, wherever it enters, with disturbances and con fusion, and everywhere is au uneuijr of peace, comfort and Christian good-bree-ling. Massllon. A Fable. As they came out of church, so Impressed was Urnwn with Rov. Dr. Illshop's discourse en the problems of life in this sad world that he could not forbear exclaiming: "Beautiful', beau tiful!" Said his wife: "1 think you are a very poor Judi;e. The rim Is en tirely too larye, and those flowers sis veiy, very unbecoming!" Judga. The lieiift.hv Wf.m-.iii klt-nnirmiii. - .... - - j . . ... 1 ... , ...v J ' -j a w tally and physically whose ninbi tion ami magnetic influence urge men to tleels of grumleur and hero ism j such women are ull-iowei fuL eak, sick and ailing women have little umhitioii; their own tnm liles occupy all their thoughts. They dwell upon their pains, suffer 'from nervousness and headaches; often are extremely melancholy, and avoid society, lor thirty year LYD I A E. PI N KH AM S VEGETABLE COMPOUND has I fen saving Women iioiu thui awful condition. : !Mrs. Juise? Jung, of 3,,2 CheHtnut St., Detroit, Mich., writes: I Buttered from a very severe female weakness for a lonp time. Lydia'E. Ilbkhaui's VeiretabWi Compound, re stored my health. I hope it will do other women as much pood as it has me." Mrs. Emma Wheaton, of Vienna, W. Va., writes to Mrs. Ilnkham : "I was a walking- shadow. .My huav bar d insisted upon mr writing to you and trying I.yilia K. 1'iukhaiii's Vi ire table CouijHuud. which I did. It re lieved all my pains and misery, and made of me a Tery different woman." FACTS FOR SICK WOMEN. For thirty years Lydia E. l"ink h.un's Vegetable Compound, made from roots and herbs, has leeti tho standard remedy for female ills, ajtd haspositively cured thousaudsoi women w ho Lave been troubled w ith displacements, inflammation, ulcera tion, irregularities, periodic pains, backache, that btarmg-dowa feel ing, dizziness, or nervous pros tration. -Why don't you try it? Mrs. Pinkbanvat.Lynn, Mass--Invites all sick wouieu to writ tier for advice. mm T, is