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THE CAIRO BULLETIN, MONDAY MORNING, MARCH 8, 1900.
s VlltZ CAIRO BULLETIN ? , :' Katabllstied 18H8. Fuhllahnl f tally and Sunday by the Bulletin Company at 7Uii Ohio Htrecl. Phone 68, r Subscription Rates by Mail. " Invariably C'aih In Advance. One yeaf. Dally and Munday.. la oo Subscription Rates by Carrier. By Carrlor In Cairo flue a month liy C arrier on tlde of Cairo.. hoc a month : Notice to Subscribers Hubnrrlbem will confer a favor by rcportlnis to thin office any lack of prompt dell cry on the part of carriers. i Kntered at the Cairo PoRtoflice aa Bccond t clan. Mail Matter. CIRCULATION STATEMENT. Average number of complete and perfect copies of the Cairo Bulletin printed daily and Sunday during the year i. 1908 2084 'Average numeber of complete and perfect copies of The Cairo Bulletin printed dally and Sunday during the month of January 1909 2422 January Circulation, 1 , 2 3 A...... 6Y..., "6 7 8...... 9 JO 11 12 13 14 15...... SI. ...2451 ...2452 ."..238 ...2417 ...2444 ..2427 ...2435 ...2430 ...2430 ,..2.'!80 ,..2440 ...2416 ,..2432 ...2427 ...2421 16. ..2421 ..2373 .2429 ..2423 ,.2l:'4 ..2111 .2425 .2124 .2370 ,.2120 .2420 17... 18... 19... 20... 21... 22... 23... 21... 25... 2G... 27... 28... 29... 30... .2410 oj.,.j j 2139 I 3 SO The above Is a correct statement of the emulation of Tho Cairo Bulletin forthe year 1908 and for the month of January, 1909. CLYDE SULLIVAN, Business Manager. t Subscribed and sworn to before me; ' this 3rd day of February, 1909. LEO J. KLEB, Notary Fublie. The Bulletin is on sale at the fol lowing places: Coleman's, 214 Eighth Street. - Halllday House News Stand. Blue Front Restaurant. GET THE MONEY. I Some time ago the grocerymen of. S i-airo preseiueu na tinnuniitr u fur f, m , .1 J.. I city council oi ta.ro w.i,cu .. - - ? ( a.1 hatrn inr law forth-iri W'lU - ...... own protection. It proposed S'ttok'n Hia lUnnc-n nn h Ul'kttt Pl'ft to I what thev thought would be. and, in-; I tended should be a prohibitive figure. I The city cour dl refused to alrpt ill- ordlnrnc ly a "very .TcHSIvc vole, nnd the city council was right. Ti e j reasons for refusing to adopt it were aeveral: the ordinance was Intended f to serve the Interests of a few at th expense of the many It was to bene rut the grocers and deprive the great f commmlng public of the opportunity , , of buvlne from hucksters: and it waa t. not a revenue ordinance. . because It j proper government and development j was prohibitive, or intended and ex--of cities. American cities are grov ? pected to be so. jing at an unexampled rate. Com par's ,Very much the same situation Is j them with what thy were twenty f presented now with respect to the wars ago anil the transformation go f naloon Ilecnne. ordinance iiendlng be-j inc oi- v ill be vndersteod. The j fore the city council. The measure I wealth of tlcse cltin has increase. proposed Is framed in. the Interest . even faster than their population. , nf the few against the many, and, so j and tills wealth Is the basis of tixa ! far from being a revenue ordinance, Mi n. Yet there is not In the whole It is in fact a cleverly veiled scheme ; I to prevent the adoption of a sensible , revenue ordinance and eventually toistat 'd i!iat I reduce the city's revenue by some I thousands of dollars. ; There has been talk about "juni -Ing on" the saloon men, which is al ' tcgether out of order. There is no ! disposition to "jump on" tbe soon ; men. .When a street is in bad con- 4 Ition and. needa paving the Board ofi ibead in municipalities, and to shew '.Local Improvements orders it paved jibe Immense loss resulting from the at the expense of property owner, ami there H no talk of "jumping on'' the property ow-rrs. When the Board of Education finds that a new school Is needed it callt for a bold Issue and no one says anything about 'jumping on" the tax payers. When ITncle Sam needs money to cany n n war he orders business men to put. ; cities. Nit a ward politician will be revenue stamps on their checks and, there. He would be as much rf a in the man who world talk about ! ri. si'y in that presence as the rotifer "jumping nn" the business men ene will be to him. He would dis would be locked upon as foolish. I ":bs them as "wise gcys" and i ro- j e..f., with his dirty, and open rim- The people of Cairo need better' '1- tm'thods of manipulating votes, police prelection, better fire proter- s ,,"lis should wake np to what it tlon. better care of streets. Also. r- at Hake in 0i coming ebt tion." they want their city pulled out of , debt so as to save thotifan.ls of dol-1 "' KT l'-s HAVE LIGHT", lars in Interest every year. They i I'mler the above heading the St. need money for all these things, and. Louis Post Dispatch, commenting re the only way they can get it under I cently upou Gov. HadkVs proposl th law .s by raising licenses. The!' 'on to appoint a commission to look only way they can gyt a sufficient j into the liquor traffic in the state, and amount of money, under the law, is the best methods for its regulation. ' to double the saloon licenses. and f the licenses en wholesale and mall - t order houses. J This is the profiosition in a nut -shell: It is a purely bi sin-ess pro)H - .-tttjn mnA tlini-A la nn eottinir a w -j riuui . .v - w- n . - from' It. .... irc.iilatn it for the guidance of the not bo and need not be.!,,,,,, ,:.,... , .,.,....,.. , It will hardship on the saloon men to pay this Increased license. They need not pay It If they do not wish to j TheT ran raise the prices of their! beverage to make up the extra t.vm per Tar. and thus place tbe mmPn;1 of the tax wmn the consumer, where all tatcs fall tiltlmatelv. anvway. !tnat ,ho Iiluor question is social, net The all important thing for the r01'"!- Social questions are deli people'a serva-Ksi to do Is to putca,e an'' intricate. They require the money Into-the city's puree, let the mo,!t Intelligent consideration and burden fall where It may, and give j treatments, Efficient leg' lu' oa for the people police protection. Are. pro- the regulation of social customs and lection, clean streets, and freedom conduct can only be framed by care from lntert-bearins debt Iful study and wise comprehension ot Yellow Joiiroalsm wont wrong ou'sodal forces and tendencies. the Taft Inauguration Jn one Chicago newspaper office as a result of the Washington blizzard which upset the arangements, and in an early edition It presented its startled readers with an impassioned story of "30,000 men lit the inaugural parade," and of "scores of thousands that jammed th sidewalks and died every neat V lmn ,: , without accomplish!! the desired oh- though unfortunately not true. In' . view" of the facU-tho snow filled,'- Extreme measures are .1. streetsthe abandoned plans and tho."". I'rohlblt.ou does not prohibit disappointed crowds-the printed and excessive regulation nullifies reK story was luminous reading, ulatlve laws. I "There is a chaotic jumble of pro- . f li.ttr.,!,.- Iv.-va rln tr imnn thi liminr 1 l'tiffi i" The "fomitrv Cub correspondent ,.. ..,.., ., ,., r fh advantages of the Commission form!1" , , of Government for cities. This t'Ol'T has proven siiccc.sful In ci'ies where it has been Hied, ami a decided im provement iu many ways over the form now generally in use, being i simpler and concentrating official re sponsibility. There is a movement on foot, in Illinois to have a law pasae-l which will permit eitl in the state to adopt.it. One of the things that this form of government would do would be to abolish ward Hik-s and prevent "log-rolling or ipiarreliug in the city council over the mustien of street lamps or crossirgs. It is no uneomou tiling that a propo sition by one alderman to have a light or a crossing put in at some point In his ward, to have aldermen "pop up' all along the line -ach de manding like recognition tVi his ward, and if this is not grained to vote against all. Hut the commission plan has many advantages. It would be in vj-ijilin with cleaner politics and with iener government generally. A SNOWY MAY. The May Queen this year is goini; to have the wune kind of time that fell to President Tart for his indue j Hon into office, if prognostications are worth anything. A rural understudy f for Old Prnb says that we are to have no less than nine snows during th-' month of May. His basis for this con- elusion i,s the thunder we had in Feb ruary. For every "season of thundoi ' ia that month there will be a snow in May. Single claps do not count; it must he something more prolonged.; and the aforesaid Old I'rob declares that he counted nine of these "sea- sons" during the month jest passed, We are not disposed to take issue with a famous murder ease of lSS'i with the prophet for the antics of the occurred today when a frame dwell clement seem to allow of almost any !rg ill the southern section of tills possibility. We have had summer heat ?rd tlnindeiv.'orms in January, so i- i seems only a balancing of accounti o give us snow in May; and possibly 'J the time June comes around we wn, Kt smn Alril Uhor. p Any - watch man's I,...,, ,.-. .. Ill l.f, I;, Lrt..J I.I for tho verification of the old Precast .-Commercial-Appeal. ALL WANT IMPROVEMENT. The people of Cairo arc net n'one'otT while doing his awful work, wa-t in tlielr efforts for Improvement 1 l found near the body of one of the vie their city affairs, as is apparent from Hms. This find led to the arrest and the following editorial in the Globe- conviction of the murderer. The only Democrat of Friday: member of the fleering family lef' Throughout the country eommer- dai is well as civic organlzatb ns are taking more Interest In th" rr.nntry a city lhat can effer it If as n model in government, ntid it. is not one is living within its means, ''iood muni' ipal government lias a widening ejicle ef friends aiM a'-tive H wc rkcrs. I nt. their task is just faiily l.etrun. Tlds month will witness in I vew Perk Citv the meeting of a cen - f-r.nrc to consider u wise planning 'ai k el infelligent plans. Tlx? cn- j iana. In the se.mid division will be fcrcece will soe; to d'.line the l'-t th- Minnesota alone for the present. !!:;(: for ronmnie. liygenie and kin-, It is the intention ef the navy depart ilr d action. It w ill discuss si re t ', I ment. how i ver, to assign the W w t n M'H'os, efinse-tion, h,:ght of iiaAij shire, tl,e Idaho and the Missis llldiiiL's, health regulations and -ippi to this division when the ,-,? t te.-i'ty other subjects on w hb h re. ts i e-assenib!es. Tbe (ii-orgia, the New tl-e i well being rf the population ef , ke editorially as follows: 1 "Gov. Hartley's reported plan for jthe creation of a commission to sludr .the lienor traffic and the working of ; irwr. an1 nil,th(llIs adipie,l in other ...... . .Hia'tS till inllll I-IPS t i-nntrril nil. Mi,ij(.r) h ,,, . ... , , ii. ij, vir-iii i.i w i-vi The only found basin of legislation is full j knowledge of the principles, the! facts and the results of cxieriencs , " ' ? M 1 leuet s . ' " ' " ,as': . i uor is right in sajing i "Never was there such reckless plunging In experimental legislation on Hie subject of the liquor traffic as there is today. Most of tho experi ments are not only futile but disas trous. They interfere with tho pri vate conduct of citizens, disturb con ditions, destroy property and deprive thousands of the means of living j .... before our state legislature nor v .1.: . 11,1,,., n,-iti t. vn M'ln n-iiai in v- io .inn. i- ed with a llooil of Pills on trie subject. Sonic of thciii violate fundamental principles of government. Many of them disregard public policy and de fy the lessons of experience. Most of them Ignore human nature and the stroncest social forces. Nearly all are raw, crude, impracticable. It 1? better to learn from the experience of others than i-neape in disastrous experiment. ; "The whole problem of liquor legis lation should be divorced from the hysteric emotionalism and evangelism which nre now tho most conspicuous factors in the attempt to influence public opinion and legislative bodies. It should be placed upon a basis of scientific Inquiry and sober jti.lg ment. "There is no surer method of en forcing public opinion and guiding legislative ae'lon into safe channel- than by thorough investigation. The work of a will-selected commission created :"t for the purpose of regu lating the lhpior traffic, but to obtain in forma Men and make recommenda tions based upou its researches would be invaluable at this time. We need light." RECALLS FOUL MURDER Dwelling in Philadelphia in Which Eight People Were Killed in 1886 Burned. Philadelphia, March 7. The last of a chain of incidents in connection 'city In which right persons were mur J dered was destroyed by lire. The Kill- j ing of the eight persons shocked tli'i country at Itie tune. Christopher ( peering, his wile and four children.) 'a young wotnan visitor and a lad who: wt-rked areum! the place were killed j J with an axe while they slept by An-1 ton Probst, who had been employe.! by Deering. The bodies were discov ered trto clays la'er. The murderer's ftliiimh. which' Ti'7i;td accidentally cut ;.jjVe by Probst was a lad who, when ,m, makers were committed, was vis it ing relatives. This survivor, Wil liam peerlrg, a few weeks ago met violent death, falling on an Icy sid wa'.lt and fracturing his skull. WILL REASSIGN FLEET Battlefhipr Will Take New Positions n Various Divisions in Hamp ton Roads Today. Washington. March 7. The battle lips ef the Atlantic Meet will be re assiened Monday. lo the various divisions on The Connecticut will re- 'maiu the flagship of the fler-t. being , a', the head of the first division. The others iu this division will !e the Kansas, the Vermont and the Iiuis- .Jersey, the Rhode Island and the Ne- eiaska cnmpo-e tie' third .Mvisimi. wbil-e the fourth divisiotv consists of the Vlrcinii, the Ohio, the Wisconsin. the Missouri II ! CHANCING NEGRO POLICY Georgia Pepublicans Willing for White? to Get Office in Postal and Revenue Service. Macon, Ga., March 7. Develop ments in the federal postal and reve nue service in the central portion of the. state seem to reveal a changed Kl:ry in f-orgia among republicans with regard to the continued employ ment of negroes In government of hices. A number of negro mail car riers have been dropped in Macon and niary other changes fully bear out such a view. . It is believed in Macon that th" Taft administration will swap sll n- gro republican interests wherever tt . . !R.ive l,..t the government f. , ,, .u , . , fices, it is said, therefore may find many other changes not to le ex plained by any other theory Tbe Associated Preaa. the greatest new a gathering organization In the world, auppllea the Cairo Bulletin with Its telegraphic newt aerrka. M ftVlttMtl lt t Ittt tt t I TODAY IN HISTORY rilSMVe3ISeetilee? March 8. ISO- The Confederate ram, the Mer rlniac, appeared at Hamilton Roads. ISf.l General Grant formally pre sented with his commission a lieutenant general. 1SS." Toal discovered in South Da kota. 1SS7 Henry Ward Heccher, pulpit orator, died in iyn. Porn in Liiehlield famous June 24, 1813. 1S)'S Congress appropriated f "iU.U"". (KHi for par purposes. li0G American troops killed ti'in Mores in battle near Jdo. Biography. Huggiero Leoncnvalla, the fanioin coniMisi;r, was born in Naples, Marcii '!, ISaS. As a youth be dreamed ot a military career, but abandoned bis plans in this direction to take up the study of music. He went to Fiance, where his lack of funds caused him many hardships. In the midst of his struggle to make a living by doing odd musical jobs as he could find le' wrote a imkmu called "Medici." He de cided not to wait for the production of "Medici" but to write something that would be produced at once. Th.V was how he came to produce "I Pan liaeco" in live months. On May 17, lS!e', ft was produce,! fur lln firs' time, and the next inoriJag Leoiica vallo was famoirt. ttttt rtttf.nt.tt 1 1 trttt 1 1 ttr CAIRO IN 1875 (From The Cairo Bulletin published by John H. Oberly). At the November election held No vember 2nd, Geo. V. Salomons was elected county commissioner, John P. Holy couutv treasurer and Cha. Thrupp county surveyor. 1".; vot -s were east, of which Cairo contributed CSS. On November 2nd the council una'.- iiuinisly adopted an ordinance pro- viding for the coiistrncrion oi a new levee. conn ileitis at a point about leo feet west of the west line of Wash ington avenue, on cross levi-e, and running soii'h to a point at or near the ror'hwost corner of Thirty-fourth and Mulberry streets, thence south westi rly to the Mi.':s:sslppi levee. To dffray tbe ccst of the lmprovenienf , the council, by the same rirdlnar.ee, authorized t ho mayor and the finance committee to borrow $2.00(1, hearing interest to not exceed ten per cent per annum. Win. Kluge's fine tliree story linrlv i-'ol-lin?; on t lie north v, . ..i cu.iiv.-r ef Six'h street anil Commercial avenue, was being fined up for dancing pur poses. Mrs. Margaret Ifelil. wife of Daniel llehl, died on Nov. 7th. James Watson was appointed Ser grar.t V. S. Sigtial Service in Cairo lo i iiccet d Thomas Jones. On November P'. the city council awarded the contract for bull. ling tin new Mississippi levee to RolM it Bau nell, of Cajie Girardeau, at his bid i f 1 ."('.' cents a cubic yard. 1 1 1 f 1 1 1 .f . t 1 1 f 1 1 1 f . 1. 1 1 1 1 1 1 LEGAL DECISIONS Feder.il Regulation of Intra-Statc Commerce Under the safety apple :ince ai I. penalties were sounht to be recovered anaiust a carrier for mov ing a car. with a defective coiiplin; device belvvee.i t wo poillt.S witlllll the stute ef Alabama. In I'nited Stilton v. Soiuhein Ry. Co., 10 Federal Re porter, defendant ass Tied tnat tbe act in ipi .-Minn was invalid, as it enabled conpi-ess, tin ! r the Kuise of nsulatiiiK conitnenT along the sev eral stales, to reaelHte tho instru teentalities ef railroads used in carry i'm on Intrastate commerce,. Irrespec tive of vthfther tbe instrumentality was at tbe time ef such use "imajrd in intrastate commerce. The I'nitel States District C'oiiit Upheld the validity ef the rtatvite, and conclud ed that Its provisions extended to a tiinsporf-ation. between points in the same state, ot a veincir iirinngmg jo a carrier rvnularly oURaed in inter-1 ttte rommerce. Liability of Insurer For Fires Caused by Earthquakes The prep- ertv of the insured was consumed in ;i ceneral oonflaKration In San Fran cisco which had its oriKin In the earthquake of 1 !;. The fire started at. several points in the cly, in.l s oread to the insurel ' property. Tbe policy pnvidr-! that the company should not be liable for loss caused directly or indirectly , by invasion, or for loss or dnmat--e ec-caf-icned by or thronpli any earth ipiabes. In Willia'iishiiri; t'ity Fire In:;, f'o v. Willard. Ifit l-V,eral Re porter, to I. the fnite.l States Circuit Court of Appeals held that although the words "directly or indirectly" ap plied to invasions, they could not be made to embrace earthquakes: "oc casioned" wan equivalent to "caused" the phrase ' by or through" was a mere repetition of words meaning the same thing; a loss 'indirectly caused by the progress of a fire f.fm a distance, or'sinally started by an 'earthquake, was without the exemp tion. Making! of Athlete By MICHAEL C MURPHY, Coveh t aivrrfilty o( Fraacylvanla Track In sstseax iiiip'isarws VjmiyL In ".V wn 'J10 1 rr''t ,m""e pleasure from instilling WM YiWVjim sonw of these iiunlities into the boys who train under which you thow the most natural aptitude. Then stick to it. A large per centage of the faihms in athletics are traced, to discouragement in the first two weeks. Kveii the best of men have to pass through the period of discouragements. Not many years ugo 1 had a man training for a mile run. For several weeks he seemed tj make no progress and was getting discouraged, (hie night he was ready to quit, but the next day lie began to. improve, and later became nn intercollegiate champion. He owed his stiutss to his determination pot to g've up. I hae experimented with n variety of athletic diets for a period of more than '.'0 years. 1 believe that the diet on which I lived as fl professional sprinter years ago was belter than the expensive ones now prepared for college training tables. A diet should have but two objects. These should be to give strength and to keep the stomach in good order. The trouble with most athletes Ls that they eat tm much and too fast. This invariably upsets the sti iniich nnd they wonder what is the matter. A bad stomach is the first sign of stiileness, nnd when a man gets in this condition he should change his d;'t and ret a few days. Main a good football man is ruined by failure to do this. Too many coaches do not realize that the more thev won'i a m.iti i.i this condition the wo Me he gets. When a man is physically and uientitiiy tired you can do nothing with him. He is not in condivion to learn anything. In the following table 1 have given what 1 consider an ideal diet for an athlete in training. If this is adhered to, eaten .-.lowly and cigarette and other such evils refrained from, there will be no excuse for an ath lete not getting in lirst-chiss condition. Breakfast One chop (sometime-, two) or eight myites of beef. Twt soft boiled eggs; one baked potato; o;i-d and bread; milk or mild tea. prunes or apple sauce (no cream or sugar adih'd). Dinner Light soup; roast Urf. lamb, mutton or fowl; boiled ot mashed potatoes; vegetables and fruit in .-etison; boiled rice and mill or corn meal mush; a light pudding; milk or tea; toast and bread. Supper Cold meat (roa-t heel', lamb, mutton or fowl) or one small steak; one potato; toast of fresh grh.un hi cad; prunes, apple sauce or baked apple; milk und mild tea. Modern Culture Not Indfc vidual ties. By ADA MAY KKECKC1. r-t'( commoner of cultivation ami energy an substance. And they can admire the glory and art that are choked i the nm.-scs ooing out on his renowned canvn and manuscripts nn discoveries. P.ut in our democrat ie order people fail to lo happy unless other folk are tolerably cn-v. So we s.e.'to it that every one gets some share e Mother Kve's goodies. And consequently nobody has much the advaUng over any other. There still are grievances. P-ut th-v look trivial bc;d the contrasts of Athens, where more than ! per tent, of the poptila." were slaves, or of medieval England, where they were illiterate. And eve. thee differences are doomed. Our modern .'notion is .lcv.dopiiv. to war., some stall .ieinociacy as Prof. Wan has '...(. ,. . 1 in l-.'l s;i:p;ndou educational scheme. In Ibis h" promises that I be i in. iphs t.f all the leading phases o knowledge shall be given lo every child and youth. He argue, that. ev r vfiluealcd member of the ( omtiitmitv i ineil'u' ient by t!ie oniottnt of know! due he has ' failed to a.-simil.i'e and en-iM. And soviet V is impoverished hi tlje same measure. It suf fers till his pains ami more. Its niimiiioi'n system ii poimneel by the. igiinratu e and tit" starvation and the grime of the gnat unwadied even as the indi vidual constitution is infected by the taint in any one part or org'n. In this wav society will be. given the cwpl-fo use of all its constituent parts to the fullest cap." oy. No mcmlier will 1 exploited to the neglect of another. Irre- liion Making Suicides By BISHOP GRCEI. (lew Trk CUT- ireill man the fru- anU immortality, i willinrf to Decoration Originally , Eastern, Taper hangings for nse on walls were Introduced into Europe from the eat in 1675. Training and Diet Essential to Success J think it will be admitted that the average healthy hoy, whether he is in preparatory school or college, is ambitious to excel in athletics. To be able to run a little faster, jump a little further, piny ball a little bettor, in fact, to outstrip his fellows, is a natural and commendable aim. I would not give much for a vomit,' fellow .who lacked these qualities. The same principles which win success on the athletic field will win the same success in after life. me than in developing them into champions. I claim that it is the duty of every educational institution to turn out graduates who are well equipped physi cally as well as mentally for the battle of life. The first thing necessary is to find the event in .They nay (hat there are no genius these 'lavs. Perhaps, of ionise, iimnv o; the modern luminaries who are mot lest ly rated as merely brilliant or clever wouh. have been found among, the immortals less fastidious! days. I'oit, even so, the times seem almost too deiuo.ratie for lb' birth of so pronounced a patricinn m i genius. His aristocracy is matchlessly ex elusive. It meds to grow in fciid.il sot it These ;an view without a qualm th eding of the capacious maw of tl nation;.! genius with all that is denied th inn an ii ,'.j-.m ji.iL-Wwrs- ml nuunvimtiii I believe Hie wave of Self-de-trut ti:l which, from newspajH-r reports, a;qi:trcat';. is sweeping all over the country ii due b a relaxing, if not an uMer relinquishing;, of modern life on the vital realities. M n a"p 1Houiing less s. n-itive to their personal re sjK.nsil ility to tb.eir cre-itor. They hK;.v' thev were pla cd ht re to struggle. '1 h' true i-piriiual life is to be won only by con tinual conflict with evil. Too many people. I am afraid, srk only happiness instead of X worthy of life, w lien life with i? , enres lxiouic-4 dm great a burden asnosiie. doubtful altout the unknown himself from pain and take the risk. , Wedding Note. Th Rrlrle Just think of It, dear- est! Fifty years from yesterday wM be our golden anniversary. OFFICIAL DIRECTORY. Cairo, Alexander County, Population 16,147. Illinois Clerk, II. A. HATCirEIt. Treasurer, THOMAS K. MAIIONET. City Attorney, FRAMC MOOKE. Comptroller, ERNEST NORDMAN. Police Magistrate, A. J. ROSS. Chief of Police, M. S. EGAN. Alexander County, Population 27,467 County Clerk, JESSR E. MiLbKii. Circuit Clerk, ALFRED BROWN. Sheriff, FRANK E. DAVIS. States Attorney, ALEX. WILSON. County Superintendent of Schools, PROF. St E. GOTT. Assessor and Treasurer, FRE.D D. NELLIS. Board of County Commiasionera. J. J. JENNELLE, Chairman. C. V. NEFF. DR. EDWIN CAUSE. TIME CARD CAIRO ELECTRIC RYS Roll lino cam due to iwre Hecon ?.: Dell LI lie i.,n,,rih nn CommerrJal Ave every 15 minuted from a. m. to 11 p. to. Uolne nitrin.on wmiii nfc.vry lomuvrnw rom 6.DS ni to I0:t:i p. m. rtg tin Holhrook Ave. carilue POPiar at iine to leave Hecond Ht ro- ing norin on Miinrtn., v ..,.,, .-,.--., 1J B, 111. BIH1 I"! ll'V BltitiU iiimw w.v" j " intll 10:42 nd 11:11 p. m. - Uolne went en Twunty-MKhth Ht. Kt f M; H:M, : nd 7:04 s. m. nd on umii roln itmpvciy hour until 10:34 nnd 11:04 p. m. Poplar Ht. cars duf to pas PI. Miuy a parr a minute afuvr luavlne Hucnnd Ht. Self Line Owl Cars rVS-Wa! n,:l::ioa. in.; !1:30 a. m.; a:mm. m., ;;. 'Sifrt'h'oii ("ommnrotal 12 p. rn. la. m, la m. 3 a. ra. 4 a. m. 6 a. in. ' " Unit and owl cara areoue tn pmm, wv-. Thirty fourth 8U 16 nilnulw aflaf leavln Second Ht. t. . BOOTS AND SHOES Manufaclurcd. Repaired. Work neatly and ni'lrklv done by nia. h Inner tin hand, llrlna your bht.ui. here when In tu rd of repair. E. TIIAIMUELLER m Commercial-Next to Hotel Marlon. IS NO GOOD fbRjeve IZivlryrs ' Of Bus rscss LiMBr.A cx- . . ... snnn.vGNci:??r.n ;sOve Stationery, YwxXtxo NACtDinsns To Am Cx TtsTOsTfit WArioL'M' mcss from W it You (aki Arrow Hot J . VlfiJ&dWiDjiArfo . !,, . ,i j Hi PRICES WITHIN EASY REACH OF ANY BUSINESS. IET US QUOTE YOU. THE BULLETLN CO. Tk Hot BefrMkloi Driaa ta tfca WorlJ ' IN nOTTLM At all coal Ban, (IrorarlM aavl Btaaila W. C. S iciun s. K. P. K i w ot N a. , John M. M (MHU. Kilcoyne Electrical Co'. House Wiring and Fixlurc Work a Specially. IIEADOUAR1FRS 211 .SUlk Street. rhonca: jj-'1 1 See rs for Coiilracls. JOHN J. 6'SHEA Is, now irop;ircl to do Elccfrfc Wiriiifl And Gas Fittinff FUipatrtchiifiillv furnished. Moth phonea 17015 Wasliinpton Ave. f m tot uinaiemic Mi Fof DmVeimtvt Opns a? WnrpkiM t ttW Dri U ncc Hanil 31 Neuriiibcttw.. t-h ar r-rt i ifiSTJTJITE. r.ST" Outfit. IU Dealing with Trouble. ThTe Is no life that Is empty of rate. There Is no existptire that Is ah-, eijiiiely free from hxart panes. . Vou miif-t take otir trouhlcs as th"y come, phaVe 'era up if you can, and throw them out of your mind quickly. K Cmt. Superatitioua Brokere. ' About the London Stock Exchange. . a fnw years ago, and probahly now, a ' man might hav- ljppn seen ..with, aniail tae ef nuts. The brokers would buy Uifsv for lnek. Exhibition of Weakneaa. An uncontrollable temper Is never ft aiga of itrcDfib. t it !1 I