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THE CAIRO BULLETIN MONDAY MORNING, AUGUST 15, 1910.
.5 On lips How about that Knife, Watch, Piano, Auto, Horse, Buggy that you don't care, for any longer but that someone surely wants?, A little Want Ad in this paper will tell your story and put you in touch with scores that have something that you have not-but who want what you have. Costs but a few coppersl Great scheme, isn't it? Well, get it to action. Use one of these little wonder workers but just now-' Read and Answer Today's Want! Ads. PEOPLE'S COLUMN Rata For Classified Notts. One Insertion, per wor .tl Three insertions, per word....- .02 One week, per word.... .05 One month, per word... 1 No advertisement insert tr less than twenty-five cents. FOR RENT. v FOR KENT Consnt Rennle baHding at Thirty-fourth and Com mercial eultable for h'iooe. Reat reasonable. D. T. McCarthy. FOR RENT Store room suitable for grocery and meat market. Good location, 2115 Poplar. Inquire 2103 Commercial. DRSIRABLK EIGHT ROOM COT TACK Choice location, low rent. Ap ply Candee Insurance Agency. FOR RENT Brick cottage 427 Twentieth. J. 13. Rood, 419 Twen tieth. FOR RENT - Modern house, in first class repair, two lets, 427 Kinlilh st rent. A, P. Sell i oilcr, Grand Chain, 111. FOR RKN'T" Business house, 408 Commercial. Apply J. H. Jones. FOR RENT Six room Two story house bath--after August . 20 Cairo Boat Store. FOR RKNT IT liny . furnislu'd rooms. $2.00 a wck. Apply 41" V ash i 1 1 k 1 011 a v e nu 0. FOR RENT Oottacp :W4 Twenly etehtii street. ''. tin New'y paper ed and painted. I). F. McCarthy. FOR SALE. rvh BAi-.ii. au-room House, with bath and all modern improvement Junyle Houkeoping. The negro housewife in the West Indian jungle finds housekeeping very easy. Fruit and vegetables -grow wild nil about the but and lb;.' river abounds with fish. On wash day all she has to do is to pick a few of the lurries of tin.' soap berry tree, take her clothes to Hie river and use the berries as she would 11st; ordinary soap. Even her cooking pots grow on the trees, the calabash cut in halves being used for this purpose. Calabashes are used also for bowls, basins and jugs for carrying water from the river, while the small ones make excellent cups. In the afternoon, when she is ready for her cup of tea, the negress picks half a doen leaves from the lime bush growing nt her door, boils them, squeezes the juice from a sugar cane for sweetening and the coconnut sup plies the milk. Thus she has a doll clous cup of tea without depending on tin; grocer for it. She makes the mats for her floor out of the dried leaves of t lie buna mi. plaited and sewed togeth er as the old country people In this country .make their rag main. V M0t For Himsnlf. "Tt do&i me pood to see a pompons rnan get his." snid a stockbroker. "I have a friend who Just about believes the Lord created the earth In seven flays for his especial benefit, lie has a fine home on Long Island, with a retinue of servants, but his wife is a semi invalid, and it falls to the lot of Mr. Pompous to execute various com missions for her In the city. Tlio other dav she asked liim to stop at a cloth ing store nnd get a couple of white duck jackets for the butler. I Imp - poned 'to be with him when he entered ... ... i the store, striding majestically up to a sallow little salesman, ho said, with much impressive dignity: " 'I wish to purchase a couple of ;whit waiter's coats.' " 'Yes. sir,' ssld the llttlo salesman, W'bat size do you wear?' "Mr. Pompous got red in the face, spluttered and gurgled, and then ns It fearing to trust himself to speech turn- ed on his heel and strodo from the place. He left me at the next corner and has avoided mo over since. New York Sun. An Experlnc at Hull House. ; Pven death itself sometimes falls to: bring tlie dignity and serenity which differ I'll have mine." oue would fain associate with old age. j ' I recall the dying htmr or no old An irritable man lies like a hedge Scotchwoman whose Jors struggle to hog rolled up the wrong way. torment-, 'keep respectable" bad bo embittered lag himself with his own prickles.-B er tbut br yfo.T?1."'' j p' Hood "' : ' Bartering or Exchanging Anything Address "E. L." this office. FOR SALE Old established busi ne.ss, a splendid opportunity for any one wishing to engage in the whole sale Fruit and Produce business. Jackson Produce Co. FOR SALE Baled oat hay, $0.00 per ton. ' ilX F. McCarthy. Bell phone 1GU. Home Phone 392. FOR SALE Household furniture. Must sell today or Monday on ac count of moving. 430 Eighth street. FOR SALE CHEAP A Tiorse. "Ap ply 22:5 81 h street. ' FOR SALE Underwood Typewrit er, practically new. Phone Bell 2151. FOR SALE Two roll top desks, one standing desk, one filing cabinet, typewriter, safe, platform scales, plat form trucks, two wneel trucks, two tore wagons, harness, horse, et-3. EiMHiire Bloms Ifaliday Co. WANTED. WANTED To purchase Granger and Horse Shoe tags. State address and price. V. T. WA71L, Mounds, Ml. AXTKD I'o.v over t 'yours tf'd vvlvo is willing to work. Apply this office. HELI WANTED MALE. WANTED A Rood practical tinner mid one that can do furnace, work. .1. i Spence, Carbondale, Hi. MISCELLANEOUS. TRY"' Our Bargain Counter, for sell iTiir nr huvincr cheat) real estate. Spec ial Department, Easterday Abstract I ( 0., Ruder Block. AUTOMOBILE For sale or trad; cheap. 2 horse power, 5 passenge Inuring car. Good condition, quire BiOM Washington avenue. In- those who were trying to minister to her. "So you came In yourself this morning, did you? You only sent things yesterday. I guess you knew when tbo doctor was coming. Don't try to warm my feet with anything but tliat old jacket that I've got there; it belonged to my boy who was drowned at sea nigh thirty years ago, but it's warmer yet with human feelings than any, of your confounded charity hot water boVttes.". Suddenly the harsh gasping voice was stilled in death, and 1 awaited the doctor's coming, shaken and horrified. Jane Addams in Amer ican Magazine. A Volcano.' "What is a volcano?" asked the teacher. "A mountain with a firo Inside," said one. A smile of comprehension spread ov the puzzled face of the smallest pupil as she asked surprisedly, "Is that 11 mountain range?" A Pungent Player. ' The comedian had his benefit and thankful for the patronage of "kind friends In front" let off this im promptu, which was applauded: Like a ferule full of coats 1 glow, A great full house to set". Anil were I not grateful, too, A great fool I should be. Simplified Spelling. "Why did you take Elnora away from school. Aunt Mahaly?" a lady asked her cook one day, Aunt Malraly sniffed scornfully. " 'Cause do teacher ain't satisfaction- 1 nry tub me. Mis' Mally. What you 1 reckon she tell dat chile ylstidy? She 'low dat IV spell four when even a i.i 1... t...i .1... 1. 1.. , iujut uu mun u,u u .1 j. , Not Strong Minded. "Your wife, Clark, is. I should say, a rtrong minded lady '" "There you would be wrong. I should rather describe her as brittle minded." "Brittle minded?'' "Yes, she's been giving me plece3 of her mind for yesrs." An Easy Arrangement. "Wife Am I. then, never to have my way in anything?" Husband Certain- ly, dear. When we are both agreed yon can have jour way. Wbeu we Stocks, Bonds, Cereals j i --- -. j HENRY CLEWS SAYS BUSINESS INTERESTS ARE TAKING NEEDED REST READJUSTMENT SHOULD BE CARRIED THROUGH QUIET LY AND GRADUALLY THE CROP SITUATION NOT ALL THAT WAS DESIRED A DECIDEDLY BETTER TONE PREVAILS ON THE NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE CONFIDENCE IS STRONGER IN WALL STREET. i " Special. New York, August. 13. .; 1910. The business interests of the country are taking a needed period of rest far ... -, , recuperation. Our credit machinery and our commercial arrangements have been more or less out of gear, and readjustment is necessary. It is chandise at the hands of distributers preferable that this be done quietly is observvable, but no serious reac and gradually rather than violently, tion. Manufacturers are moving cau This process, of quiet adjustment to tiously, and in some lines of indus new conditions is now progressing try there has been considerable les very satisfactorily, and If a few ad- sening of activity. The iron trade ditiona weeks of rest can be en- has taken its full share of depression dured by the impatient commercial due partly to lessened purchases by spirit of the country it will be to railroads and also to a falling off in the advantage of all concerned. ! building operations, me latter being Trend Toward Improvements. ' estimated as much as 25 per cent. While the general situation Is not If all accounts prove true, depression witilout drawbacks anil uncertainties, has been keenest in structural lines, the tendency certainly iB toward im- Our great textile Industries are quiet, provenient. The rest cure is at last but not unduly . depressed. The po produeing positively beneficent re- litlcal situation confuses business suits, especially in the money market. 'men to some extent, because they es Not long aso there was well founded 'pecially dread a reopening of the tar apprehension, both at home and iri question this coming winter. " Tip abroad, that a serious money squeeze 'on the whole, however, there is no would develop this fall. Fortunately, however, such apprehensions have already undergone considerable modi fication. Extensive liquidation in stocks, contraction in loans, conser vatism in bankers, liquidation in com modities, slackness in trade, liberal importations of gold, and continued rising of bank reserves have all con tributed to afford real and perfectly natural relief to the money situation. It was feared that, owing to the large land and grain speculations in the West, the interior banks Would not be able to finance the crops this sea son without unusual assistance from Eastern bankers; but for the reasons just stated these fears have consider ably diminished. Some stringency is of course to be expected, and better rates for money will probably rule during the crop moving season, yet there is now no reason to anticipate serious consequences. In all proba bility the asistance of the proposed Currency Associations will not be re ouired. Their formation for the pur pose of dealing with emergencies was, as intended, reassuring and proved a useful influence upon sentiment. As business requirements are slack ening, and money appears to be accu mulating in all principal money mar- k"ts of the world, unnecessary uneasi rr!s regarding the monetary article should be dismissed at once; for at. t: he worst nothing more than tempor ary stringency or merely difficulties are to be expected. The Crop Outlook. The crop situation is not all that was desired. The country was great ly in need of bumper crops In order to lower cost of food products and reduce the cost of living. The pres ent agricultural outlook is for an average general result. According to the last report of the Department of Agriculture the condition of all crops combined on August 1 was (i.5 per cent lower than a year ago and f!.:j tier cent lower than the average of the past ten years. Tills low con dition will of course be offset by in creases in average, and a large crop of corn is now likely, possibly 3,000,- (miO bushels. It must be remembered, however, that the crop is more than two weeks late and, therefore, in par ticular danger of early frost. Should we have a satisfactory yield of corn ir will do much to offset, shortages in other directions. It is also to be noted with satisfaction that the wheat yield is turning out much bet tor than at nne time exnecterl. The twwti- ,.An,im,n f rnttnn, U nn i'"' ' .... t- (.., i I l,u 1, o,,.K, ,lloB(o,l The worst feature regarding the crop smiHiion is ns .-ueet upon um . oign uaue. we Hiiouiii uitve nun niiich larger exports of agricultural prouueta mis coming year in oruei to restore our trade balance to nor- mal proportions and to strengthen our credit abroad. Evidently we will not he able to depend upon exports to accomplish this desirable result; the July statement showing a heavy decline in exports of wheat and cot- ton; but trade depression here is likelv to check imports, and by such means we may at. least partly recover our loss of surplus' exports. Fortun- ately we have been able to command BE NATURAL Don'l try to be somebody else. You were made with a face and a voice and a character not quite like anybody's else, and your manner ought to be your own. It will be sweeter and more atractive (or be ing natural. BITTERNESS. Bad temper is fts own scourge. Few things are bitteTer than to feci bitter. A man's venom poisons him self more than his victim, -Buxton. European gold because foreign Inge of our securities In the last six months more than made good the I,,BS (,f odlty shipments. . Quiet In Business Circles. Jn & conservative tone prevails. Some slackening in the demand for mer- longer any special cause for anxiety regarding the business outlook. The general situation as result of recent liquidation Is ' much sounder, and as soon as harvest is over traue should again become normal. Better Feeling on 'Change. On. the stock exchange a decidedly better feeling prevails. Prices have now recovered from 5 to 15 points since the depression which aeeom- panied liquidation 01 the Pearson Syn dicate. It. would seem as If all the unfavorable conditions which have been so prominent during the past few months have been fully discount- ed. The chief problem confronting the railroads is that of net earnings. The volume of traffic appears to be well sustained, proving that business is not falling off as much as some suppose, and the chief concern of lailroad managers now lies in the direction of keeping down expenses and if possilde securing better rates. Both of these elements are questions for the future. Current reports show that most of the roads are doing well; some of course feeling the effects of increased wages and growing ex penses and consequently reporting smaller net earnings. It is still too early, however, to assume that divi dends will have to be reduced. Such contingency has already boon large ly discounted, for many shares are al ready selling on a lower dividend ba sis. Good stocks at today's quota tions are in many instances excel lent investments, anil as money grows in nbtiniUinrp tln'a t'urt ulll Itunnnm more evident: When business is dull IIIOTIPV i.4 !ilvi!H nlpiilifnl uml lands are more apt to seek employ- nient in the stock market. , Thus it happens that after srocKs have fallen in anticipation of business reaction, they frequently recover and show ex ceptional strength at a time when business depression is keenest. Ap- parently history is repeating itself, and we are coming through just, such an experience at the present 1110- 111. 'lit. Confidence Grows Stronger. Confidence is growing stronger in "H'e- Spread this mixture on thin cut Wall street, and there is a noticeable ld and butter, press well, trim freedom from disturbing rurn0rg."heni. cut. them into neat fingers and Stocks taken over by strong interests during the recent lionidatinn are nm for sale, and this is tm important some profit-taking on the part of trad ers who bought ten days or two weeks ago; but the general market Ik kIIII in u imttm- nnuitlon on.i n,av 0!.ull.. 1... ,..,,,.l.l .. mi V.I..1 v,, ,,,,,, l., a nun nif,m;i I1.....1 H....I....1.. 1. ,1 , iness situations Improve. In spite of uu.- u'emeiiuous isuo or securities dur- nig 1 no nrst six uionuis, mere are no signs of indigestion In this market uecause ot large lorelgn purchases, This display of confidence by Europe in our financial condition is exceed - ingly gratifying, thougn it Is a situa. tion of which we should not take the great an advantage. Our bankers recognize that the worst thing which could happen at this lime would be a jresh outbreak of speculation. What Is .most desired is moderate aetivitv. and fluctuations within roasonabk limits. HENRY CLEWS. Smell and Tatte. The sense of smell Is most nearly al lied to that of taste.. Hearing and peeing defend upon nerve responses to vibrations in the air and In the ether. In order to taste a substance 1t has to be wholly or partially dls- solved: In order to smell a substance It must encounter the olfactory organs ss a vnpor. an emanation, a "cloud of riartleles nrlslnu from odoriferous mat- )(T Our Trial. "You know, my dear boy," said a sympathizing frl.-ud to a iirnu in trou ble, "thut e really gain by our IrluU lu life." "That depends altogether on the kind of lawyer you get to conduct them," replied the sufferer. Cookery Points 1 v j?l ranouchl, as Pratt students make it, tak-j:nlls for three tablespoonfuls of but- for. a tiny pinch of soda and a cupful 3f lnjik. alJ heated together. Then three cupfuls of coffee and sugar are stirred iu and a pinch of salt. The , cook(?d t0 the soft slage tnkGD frora the Bre nnu coled nn(' ! cuen three-fourths of a cupful of nut meats cuoppeu nne ami a tenspoomui of vanilla are mixed with It ami it 1? stirred until creamy. After pouring into a shallow tin the candy should be marked off in squares. For chocolate chips as the same Cooking teacher makes them the recipe wants half a cupful of butter, two eggs, two squares of chocolate, a ten- spoonful of vanilla, r quarter of a tea spoonful of salt, a cupful of sugar aud n cupful of flour. Bake in thin sheets for ten or twelve minutes. If the paste Is too stiff to handle, more liquid or less flour should be used. In mak lug any such batter judgment has to be used. For "brownies" a recipe copied from a Pratt student's notebook is as fol lows: A third of a cupful of butter, a fourth of a cupful of molasses, a cup ful of flour, n cupful of chopped wal nuts, a third of a cupful of sugar, an egg and a fourth of a teaspoonful of salt. Bnke in a thin sheet on buttered tins. To make peanut cookies as the same teacher dictates, use half a cupful of butter, n cupful of sugar, two eggs, four teaspooufuls of baking powder, a teaspoonful of lemon juice, half a tea spoouful of salt, two cupfuls of flour, half a cupful of milk and a cupful of chopped peanuts. Drop from a spoon on buttered tins and bake. Currant Shortck. Make a biscuit dough as follows: Sift together twice two cupfuls of flour, one aud a half teaspoonful of baking powder, half a teaspoonful of salt aud thoroughly mix with Hour. Then rub In one rounded teaspoonful of butteror eottolene or lard aud add enough milk to make a soft dough. Use a fork to stir in the milk. Mix It lightly and quickly together, making the paste a little too soft to roll. Turn It into a well greased pie tin, smooth the top with a wet knife aud put It at once into a hot oven to bake for thirty minutes. When It Is taken from the oven trim the edges and split the biscuit In two. using two forks so as to tear, not cut. apart. Spread ouch half with butter while it is still hot. Stem a box of curranls. Iteserve a few of the finest ones to decorate the top of the shortcake. Put the rtvt of the currants Into a bowl, wash them, add enough sugar to sweeten to taste and let them stand an hour or more be fore using them. Spread the washed currants over one-half of the buttered nd lay the other half on it Hweeteu with twb mbtespoonfiiln of itnurrlorml Kiin-fii nr niwnr tlio tnn vvlfh im.rlDglie um,ie uf the whipped whites 0f two eggs sxveett'd and decorntethls with the currants ns faucy prompts. Pienic or Lunchton Sandwiches. Egg Sandwiches. 'Boll five eggs for fifteen minutes; when cold remove the 8ii(!i8 and pound the yolks and Whltea together In a mortar or basin with one heaping tablespoonf ul of melted butter When smooth add salt, pepper, grate of nutmeg and dust of red pepper to ' wrn ' PW- huees or nam cookeu ,not.ed with a little salt d Pepper Introduced between slices ui (iiiNiu aim miner aiso iiihku ukv egg sandwiches. Coffee Cuatard. Put one-half cup ground coffee In a "lt"-' uu nuu uiwi nnu iuu. .. - ,.,,, ...... T . . , ...,, 1 "n l "" "" UlMar ,, roo., .,, tll,Hlng f!miL. five .nlnnte snd then re ,,,, m i, h a,. hnt mia- 0Ter four bealen eggs and four henp- lug tablospoonfuls of sugar, Pour Into a custard bowl and set In the pan of hot water in the oven. or. If preferred turn back Into the double boiler. Cook until thickened, strain and set aside to cool. Curried Fowl. Boll a small fowl till tender, aeasou I h'K vv,,n sa,t nnd n llUle e',rnc- S,aud aside to set cold, then disjoint, remov Ing all skin. 1 Mix together a table- spoouful curry 'powder, a teaspoon ful dry mustard, a pinch of cayenne, a tablesponful Worcestershire sauce, the same of olive oil and melted but ter. Spread this over the pieces of fowl nnd broil till brown over tbe gas Ircturoed the Jewels. The incident de or clear Ore. Serve imbedded in rice, j tided hlro on marrying for lore or Itnoney. lie propojed to Miss Ather Blackberry Wins. Wash tbe berries and to every gal- '"n allow thre quart, of water. Cook And stratfl. Allow to each gallon of t,le tvrn "nd t P0"9 whl,e "lV"p- Let s,and y1 ( hours In a large tub. stirring once a tiny Bnn skitnining orr nit ine irapnn iles that rU to tbe surface. Put Into cask not quite full and close. Hung aud eal. Mixed. Ella-There are nt-urly fifty distinct disease of the eye. Stella -The Ideal' EJlti tU cytt, dear.- icntifl.i. A Shrewd American Girl By HKLOISE BR.AYTON Copyright, 1P10. by American Pr9 Association. Mls Christine. Atherton, an English (girl whose birth had been of ordinary parents, was a guest at the seat of the puke of Brentnard. Miss Atberton was in love with the duke's oldest son land heir, the Marquis of Hlddleton. j Among the guests at the duke's resi lience. Slnpper Grange, was a Kansas girl, Miss Edith Brown, the daughter of One who If be bad been titled would have been called tbe prince of packers. Miss Brown was expected to inherit a jlarge fortune, and this was tbe reason for her being at Slapper Orange, for the Brentnards were not overburdened With ready cash, and tbe marquis was on the lookout for a wealthy American iwtfe. ." t- -' 1 Now, Miss Brown had no more rev erence for a title than for a member ship of a sewing society. She was one of the kind to see through a millstone, and it was plain t her that tbe mar quis wanted ber for her money, and Miss Atherton wanted tbe marquis for himself, :: ,y .':" . : (; ; "So long as I don't want him my self," mused Miss Brown, "why shouldn't I help this young .English hl to get him?" j Now, there was a skeleton in tbe Brentnard closet. The duke, who was an old man, was a kleptomaniac. He jwas not allowed when in tbe city to go Info tbe shops without a footman to follow him and pay for what he stole. When the old gentleman appro Jprlated nu article the footman would step up to the clerk behind tbe counter from which It was taken and say: : " 'Is grace is shopping today. 'Ow much for the 'and mirror e took?" "I see," tbe clerk would reply. "That one is three and six.' ' This would be followed up by other purchases acquired in the same way and duly paid for by the footman. There was nothing upon which the marquis was so sensitive as this mania of bis father. He had made every ef fort to avoid the disgrace,, even to an attempt to shut his father up, but as kleptomania is not a form of insanity that warrsnts confining a person in bedlam the duke maintained his lib- erty. . : . Oue morning Miss Brown remained in her room when tbe others were down "to breakfast and, being' alone on the floor, went into Miss Atherton's room. jtook all tbe Jewelry the poor girl had, carried it to the duke's apartment and slipped it luto the pocket of a coat she found banging la a closet : Then she Iwent downstairs to breakfast After the meal Miss Browa kept Miss Atberton under observation so that she bight be the first to meet the English girl after the discovery of the loss JtiBt before luncheon Miss Atherton , came out of her room with a terror stricken look on her face. Miss Brown was In 'the hall. My jewels!" exclaimed Miss Ather ton. "What of 'em?" asked Miss Brown, putting a finger on ber Up to enjoin caution. I "Thev'ra iron." ' "nistl The duke? You' know his falling?" . . .. "I've heard of it." "Don't say a word about It. The marquis would never forgive you." "Do you really think it best?" "I do." 1 "And I must lose the gems?" "Never mind that; they ,wll! come back to. you," i That night at dinner Miss 'Atherton appeared without a particle of Jewel ty. The msrquls noticed it, but made 110 comment After dinner he Joined lMIss Atherton on the terrace.. He never noticed the absence of anything belonging to any of his guests with out dreading lest bis father bad pur Joined it. "Christine," be said, "why did you leave off your Jewels today at dinner?" 1 "Oh, they're so lnsignlflcauf." she said, "compared with what the other ladies wear." "Miss Brown, for Instance." The lady named had that day ap peared bedizened with a small fortune In diamonds. "Mors are very bandomr." , "Umpb! These Americans don'l know when or where to load up with stones." , .When on future occasions the mat fjnls noticed that Miss Atberton srJV refrained from wearing her Jewels b wondered. Then one day Miss Browu spoke to him of the omission. 1 "She doesn't wear them," said th 'manpils, "because she's ashamed ot 'them." I "Nonsense," replied Miss Brown. "That's not ber renson. She has too .much kindness In her to hurt your feelings by giving you the true one." j "Good gracious! You don't mean they have been stolen!" ' "I do." I "And the thief Y" "Search your father's pockets." 1 The marquis made tbe search and ton, much touched that she bad pre ferred to Inse her finery to accusing his father. "As for that American lrV' he ad4 ed. "she had the indelicacy common among ber countrymen. She did not hesitate to remind me that .my father Is a thief." Mlas Brown left tbe grange cover! 'jwitb Jewels, but when she got hi a train she put them In ber satcbii Nautioal. When a mistake is made in s ship's peed it may be set down as a knot leal error.-Loudoo Mail. Empty fitlec. ' 'William Jennings Bryan once Joked about our American fondness for title. you all know of the colonel." be said, "who got bis title by inheritance, having married Colonel Brown's wid ow? But I once met a general who got his t itle neither by "Inheritance, nor by service, nor by anything y.u could mentlou. ' ; v " 'General.' I said to blra. how do yu come by this title of yours.? any way?' ' , .;"J:: ; ; v. j v 41 VvJ " 'Why, sir,' said he, -I . passed ray yen ih in the flour trade' and for twen ty-seven years was a general miller. "T know another titled man. Judge Greene,1;. . " 'Are you. sir, I once asked blm. 'a United States Judge or a circuit court Judge?' ' "I aiu't neither.' he replied. Tm a Judge of boss racln.7 ' Fasr. Fear causes more disease than do microbes, more deaths than famine, more failures than panics. It costs more than war, is always a failure and is never necessary, said a medical man. Fear weakon's the heart's action. In duces congestion. Invites ludigesi Ion. produces poison through decomposing foods and Is thus the mother of auto poisoning, which either directly causes or greatly aids in tbe production ot quite 00 per cent of all pur diseases. NOTICE. Sealed bids addressed io the City Council of toe City of Cairo, Illinois, will be received at the office of tbe City Clerk of said city of Caho. up to 7:30 o'clock, p. m.Tuesday, Septem ber Gth, 1910, for repairing Fire Sta tion No. 1 as follows . Tearing down and rebuilding the front wall from the ground up to the second story, repairing the roof un der the Cupola, plastering the walls and ceiling of the second story whore It Is needed tood painting H'e inside wood work' of the second story, and for repairing Firo Station hto. 2 as fol lows: Tearing off and ireplastering the walls and ceiling of the second stor; and painting the Inside wood work f second story, the painting on boUi stations to be two coats. The City Council reserves the HgM to reject any and all bids. Dated at Cairo,' Illinois, this Sfh day of August, A. D. iJ10. ERNEST NORDMAN, City Comptroller ILLINOIS CENTRAL (Corrected to August 1st, 1010. THE FAST MAIL ROUTE . Trains Leave Cairo: 1:11 ft. m. Dally Chicago Vestibule Limited, arriving Chicago 10:49 a-ift S:ll ft. us. Dally Bt Louis Night Limited, arriving 8U Louis 7:20 at Sleeping ear open at 8:10 p.m. ; 1:20 a. m. St Louis Special E:0v a. m. -Chicago Dally Express. 11:15 a. m, St Louis Fast Mal. . 11:15 a.m. Chicago Mid-day Special t:ll v. m. Dally St Louis Limited 1;SS p. m. Afternoon Exprest foi Odin, Bfflnghara, Mattoos.Champtigl 1:10 p. m. Thebes Accommodation, 8:11 p. a, Chicago aad Baiter ,JC preta. . 10:10 p. m. Chicago light expreat arriTtag at Cbl cage 7:11 a. m. .... 1:10 a. at. Memphis ail NmqtJIH 1:21 a, m. Memphis aad New Oa lAanfl T.fmftM i 8:10 a. m. leminola I4n1lH fojr Birmingham and Jacksonville, rtn-i 8:00 a. m. Faduean and Louisville, 1:11 p. dl Dally Memphia aadjdew Orleans. 1.41 p. m. Daily Nantviriw, C1atts M.ga and Atliata. 4:80 p. m. Fultea aai Mayfl!4 a eommodatloa. t ' 8:60 p. m. Falucah as A Louisvillft 8:81 p. in. Mamphls aas" New Oa leans BpecIaL ,; i For through tickets, sleeping, sat accommodations aad further Inform tloa apply at Illinois Central Pase get Rtatiea, Cairo, TIL J. H. JONES, Ttekrf Aierrt t. Q, HATCH, O. P. A, A. H. HANlON.Pass. Traflle lr. t MOBILE & OIIIO R.it (Corrected to August 1st, 1910. Tlwe e Trains at Cal't 1 t Northbound , Ho. Irpress, Dally lv....l:l p. n No. 4 atzpreM, Dally It.... 1:41 a. ta outhbounaJ ; No. 1 Bxpreas, Daily It... ..1:80 p. m. No. 8 jtefresi, DaUy It.. '..1:48 a. m V. H. JONEi, Agent River Transportation Lee Line Steamers IXCURIION IEASON ' NOW ON 0?!a Wry tO nauni t 14.30 tt Lsufe tS.!3 fl.S3 Mewp't, ' I7.S0 : Maeia A tHh IneluaJed eirouts en1) JOOD MUSIC. ; GOOD TIME. For f.t, Louis and Wy Landintu . HES IFFj ? Tuesday Nijiit For Mempphis and Vyy Landinfl STACKER Wednesday 2 p- m. HS.LLIDA PHflUFS WHARP 80A.T CAIRO, ILL.