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The Celina Democrat
C. C. CARL1N. Proprietor JA8. K. CARLIN. Local Editor Otrioe RIIht Building, inoond Boor. Kn trnnoe 1104 Knul Market stre. oilloe 'puoue HI. Kesldeuo 'phone 111. ONE DOLLAll IElt YEAlt With Ohio Farm Lw 1 BO WltnOlnolnnatl Dally Pout I SO IVA1I iKbaarlptloni payable In advance Tub Pkmoorat will feel obligated to any subarirltwr who falla to reuulve hla piipnr ri'itulnrly and promptly, 1( complaint Kill he made to the otUce, FRIDAY, September 2, 1U10 DEMOCRATIC TICKET How Taft's Government Works for tbo Sugar Trust in the Philippines Insult Is Added to Robbery. ror Governor JUDSON HARMON. Hamilton. For Lieutenant Governor ATLEI3 POMKUPNE, Stark. For Supreme Court Judf?o M. H. DONAHUE, l'erry. JAMES JOHNSON. Clark. For Attorney General TIMOTHY HOOAN, Jackscm. For Secretary of State CHARLES H. GRAVES, Ottawa. For Clerk Supreme Court FRANK M'KICAN, Cuyahoga. For State Trensorer D. S. CREAMER, Belmont. For Dairy and Food Commissioner S. E. STRODE. Crawford. For School Commissioner FRANK W. MILLER. Montgomery. For Member Board of Publlo Worker- J. A. STATES, Allen. For Member of Congress J. H. UOEKK, of AukIhIzp. For Stnte Senator W. N. SHAFFER, of Paulding. For Olroult Court Jiidue PHILIP M. CROW, of Hardin. For Common Plena Judde H. T. MATHERS, of Shi'lby. For Representative SAMUEL J. V1NINO. For Clerk of CourtR WALTER L. JOHNSON. For Sheriff SHELL M. FISHER. For County Auditor JAMES L. MORROW. For County Commissioner FRANK II I.LHOFF. FRKP HEIKY. ISAAC N. KISEK. For County Treasurer JOHN . ALHERS. For County Recorder Hl'UH C. THOMAS. For County Surveyor DILLON R. SMALLKV. For Prosecuting Attorney-- JOHN U. HOMER. For Inllrmary Directors ANDREW BRUNSWICK. HENRY N I E HA US. (EURUE H. PRESTON. For Coroner HARRY L. HIGHT. They are going to tag lobby ists in Georgia and compel them toregister. What a bunch of tags it would take to fit out the Indiana land and other lobbyists at Washington! JJut their is no fear of Congress following the lead of Georgia. As usual, Teddy is a little late and comes trailing in behind Wm. J. Bryan in pointing out the misuse of their power by the high courts of the land to keep the people from securing justice. But let it go at that. We smile at the turn of affairs. President Taft having aban doned his speech-making tour, finds it difficult to amuse him self with travelling. A trip to Panama on a warship is project ed with another warship as a tender, something on the plan of the journeys of the crowned heads of Europe. To save himself, as the up shot of the New York. muddle, President Taft branded "Sunny Jim" Sherman as the goat. There is even talk of driving "Sunny Jim" from the office of Vice President, regardless of the ridicule he indulged in and the funny stories he told as substitutes for argument in his campaign speeches two years ago now is the subject of ridi cule and the butt of the latest Beverly joke. Et tu. "Sunny Jim" GOUfJTV TEACHERS (Continued from first puko.I ren, our future citizens. Prof. Martzolff then continued his excellent talk of the morning. Are we still a republic or a Democracy? Of what value is the electoral college? Today no man dares to vote his sentiment outside of the party that elected him. Do we select the men? We donot. The time will come when the legisla tures of the state will have no more to say as to the election of senators, than the electoral college has in electing the President. We are growing more and more secure, getting the Jelferson idea of government, breaking down stato lines, broadening the ethnic unit and becoming more Democratic. The meet ing adjourned to meet Wednesday morning. Thursday Morning Session Thursday morning's session of the Teachers' Association was called to or der at 9:00 o'clock after the devotional exercises and songs by the Asssociation. Dr. Aseham continued his subject "The Story of Reconstruction" and the con dition of the negro in the South during this period. The path to freedom was unknown nnder the ignorant condition in which the negro lived. It was be lieved that the negro was equal to the whites, that the negro was needed to sustain the government, that the south ern white was the enemy of the negro. The result of this policy brought ail the horrors of the negro government. The negro problem of today is to give to him his civil and political rights. He will have suffrage when be Is en titled to it. But to have this right be must have the required moral and in dustrial education. This problem must be solved in the Houth by the Southern The Appeal has told how the sugar trust gobbled all the available frair lands in the Philippines at JO per acre, altho the land cost the government f 1H per acre, beside the maintenance of armies there for years in order to keep control of them. Late papers from Manila show that the American governor, Van Schalck of Mlndoro, is now acting as agent tho sugar trust in order to develop these lands, lie has recently issued proclamation which Is made to cover full pages in the Philippine papers from which the following extract made: Attention, Filipinos! Come to Mln doro! liooo me independent farmers and earn enough to support your family. There are largo areas of public land in Mindoro suitable for agriculture, which can be obtained by purchase, lease, or by right of homestead. This is a very attractive oiler to th Filipino, who is known to have no money whatever. Tho American governor seos the inconslstancy of it and makes a get-rich-quick oiler to th poor brown brother. This is what he suggests: II you prefer to earn enough first to enable you to build a house and buy animals you can obtain em ployment on the sugar estates at thirty-live cents a day. Isn't that a snap for the sugar trust? To get Its land for one-third of what it cost the government and the hav the government act as agent for it in securing labor at thirty-live cents a day. Oh, no, tho ollioials have not been "sugared;,, they are simply do ing this out of philanthropy. Appeal to Reason. One Thing Seem a Certainty whites Prof. Martzolff talked upon "What of the poor drunkard go about in poor tne ice aid to Ohio." The best geo graphical training we can give to the boys and girls is to be able to observe the condition of the land and rivers around us. Geography can be studied in our fields and forests. Hack in the early ages North America was not in existence, but owing to the contraction of the earth, ridges or upheavals were formed. The height of land in Canada is the oldest of these upheavals. Then followed the Appalachain mountains then the Rocky mountains. I!y the action of the water the detritus made the great Central Plain. Ohio was the first of the Central .States to make its appearance out of the bosom of Mother Earth, Sinclines are mild upheavals or ridges, that were formed after the plain was lormed. The lirst upheaval oe curred in a direct line from Cincinnati to Sandusky, making a low range of hills. The action of the water causing layers of rock and limestone to form as well as coal deposits. These coal de posits are found in the southeastern parts of Ohio, Kiver developments can bo studied right here in Ohio. The Maumee is the youngest river of our state. Water sheds or divide is a coll. These colls were formed during the Glacial period. I ho shape of the hills, the character of the fertile soil show us the glaciated and unglaciated portions of hio. The pre-glaoial drainage of Ohio was different than the drainage at the present day. Old river beds were buried and new ones were formed. Afternoon Session Afternoon session opened with two fine selections rendered by the Male Ciuartetto, Aloys II. Moeder, Julius H. Moeder, A. C.Kifertand B.J.lIuelsiuan Dr. Ascham's topic for the afternoon was The Good Gray Poet." He des cribed the life and poetry of Walt Whit man. A poem should have, 1st imag nation, Und ideals, 3rd morality, 4th form. All great poetry throbs with the first three. The form in which it is written will make it interesting Rhyme, rhythm and meter were also discussed. English poetry in form de ponds on rhythm. The themes of the Whitman writings are: 1st, Democracy; nd, Comradeship; 3rd, the future as to Idealism, Spirituality, Immorality. American Literature is tremendously enriched by the works be has left us. Miss Van Uise gave two entertaining selections in reading. Prof. Martzolff then gave a splendid ecture on "Temperance." People liv- ng in the most primitive state of life were able to decoct a liquor which in toxicated. Sogreathad theevil become that even the Prophet Mohammed in his Koran forbade the use of such iquors. In those days men philolo- phized and reasoned, but with the coming of the new century science was ntroduced. In this new method of knowledge the temperance subject may be approached through the scientific view point. It has been about twenty- three years since the study of alcohol and its effect on the body has been in troduced in the curriculum of our chools. The majority of the temper ance voters are men under the age of forty years. This may be considered a compliment to the schools. The attack has not been made so much against al cohol as against the open saloon. From the German point of view the temper ance question seoms different. The American saloon is a different institu tion than the Uoer Garden in Germany. It is the abuse, rather than the use of drinking a glass of beer. Because we are conscientious is not saying we are right. The great problem of today is the conservation of water ways, and forests. The fundamental idea is that they are not to be the property of the I men or today, but of the generations yet unborn. We are fighting our way for the protection and preservation of the forests, how much better is it to conserve the manhood and womanhood of the future generations. Why do the men of America Btand for the open saloon and allow those evils to exist? It is for the girls and boys that we must fight this evil. Thesaloon keeper takes not the money from the man alone, but robs the children. It is blood money. Whose money do they use? The money that belongs to the starving women and children. Many children are dying premature deaths as the result of dis ease contracted through crimes commit ted in an intoxicated state. It Is not the appetite we are fighting, but take away the brewery and the open saloon. In order to make money they are will ing to take the bread out of the mouths of the children and bring women to the wash tubs. As long as they can make money they have no conscience. 'They are willing to take advantage of the vices and weakness of the men that cannot resist temptation. The children It may not bo a bad guess that the Colonel lias stirred up all tho Republican rumpus to force President Taft to carry out "my politics" and tho new policy of making a goat of Can non as a peace-offering to the Insurgents is one of tho results. But during tho hot weather the silly season is predominate und most anything goes that a smart correspondent can invent or allow someone to stuff him with. The only thing certain up to date is that the victorious In surgents have forced the minds of the republican leaders into tho belief that something must be done in tho way of a change of policy from the old rut., Both Beverly and Oyster Bay statesmen show strong indica tions that they are scared at the evident trend away from Repub licanism. Both seem willing to muko a scapegoat of Cannon, but ho won't "stny put" in the wilderness. Son in law Long worth, after a long interview witli President Taft, tries to bind tho sins of omission and commission upon the old goat Cannon, which ho would hardly have done without a tip from tho president and the approval of tho Colonel. Thus far, it is possible that Beverly and Oyster Bay are in unison. But Ihe Beverly statesman is report ed to bo hugging the standpat Vice-President Sherman to his bosom,' while reports from Oy ster Bay strongly indicate that Colonel Roosevelt has relegated mm 10 me goal ciuss, or evtu worse. Ohio Democratic State Platform At Some Nuts to Crack for Those Who Have Brains Enough to Think You often hear it said that a man is entitled to a living wage. Is he? What should he do for it? How much should it be? Who is to determine what it is, what is a living wage for Rocke feller? Why should the "family of five who work receive as much as the family of five who will not work? It cost Vander bilt$5U,000 to fix up the road running by his Paris stables so that the noise of the passing vehicles would not make his horses nervous. Should that amount be included in his living wage? Should the living wage of a federal judge include enough to pay for Tampico fish ing excursions with its whisky and women srrves? Should it also include the necessary dues for a let-us-alono club? Shoul the family of a workingman have enough to cat and wear Why should it? If tho worker recieve enough to eat and wear, will it leave enough for the luxuries of the rich and extra va cant? Would a nation not hav ing rich and dissipated idler; be respectable and desirable Should the workers determine how much of their product they are willing to contribute for the support of the rich, or the rich determine how much the workers should live on? In the meantime what is to bo the test of who shall have livin anyway? Why not turn all they produce over to the rich to squander on riotous living and debauchery? A ppcal to Reason clothing and are in want, while on the other hand the child of the saloon keeper is reared in the lap of luxury on whose money? Teachers should be on the right side of the temperance question, helping to uplift humanity, teaehing-the boys and girls to be bettor citizens, and to do away with the evils that come through the open saloons. The meeting ad journed to meet Friday, at !':00 a.m. Friday, Morning Session Institute was opened Friday by de votional service led by Dr. Aseham and songs by the Association. Prof. MartzollPs parting address to the teachers was "The Growing Teacher." We re in the transition period now. Schools aro growing better and better. The teacher must go into all the walks of life until he has touched all that is required of him. Education is a rela tive term, it changes. The education of yesterday is different today. Years ago all that was required of the teacher was the three K s taught by the tuno of a hickory stick. Now the curriculum of the schools has been changed. The growing responsibility of the teacher tells us we must be growing teachers to meet the requirements. If we can not meet them, we reach the dead line in the profession. The growing teach er is the teacher of the future. It Is not knowledge alone, but the spirit in which we teach the child. The child of today is like a bud that developes into a beautiful llower, after careful cultivation. The teacher who does not wait foi opportunity. A. II. Roebuck, who had taught in this county about 40 years, gave the teachers his excellent advice. 'I)o your best, your very best and do it every day. After a short intermission Dr. Asch- am spoke to to the teachers on The j War of Races. The victor in this; war will be those that have tho great- est vitality, the result in civilization i will be strength and endurance.. There are three distinct characters that mark ! the German or Teutonic races, 1st love ' of liberty, 2nd, character, 3rd, concept- ; ion of duty. They are the discoverers i of moral spiritual beauty, and in this alone the Teuton has reached his dig nity as a man. Nobler men than the Puritans have never lived. They gave to us the higest and noblest civilization tho world has ever seen. They brought progress and reform. High sense of business, integrity and honor are lacking in the race from southern urope. Seventy-six per cent of the mmigration to our shores is from southern Europe. They are threaten ing the finest things in our civilization These conditions can be raised, by allowing only the best to come to us. The best are poor enough. Insist on absolute respect for law, that the rights of state are above the individual. tial parts the state wido pension bill as ollored by the Hamilton county teach ers. Mth. That tho teachers express thel thanks to Mr. Ross, Miss Desch and tho members of the Executive Comml ttee for their interest and punctuality during the year and at this Institute and assure them that this has been th most instructive and beneficial insti tute in many years. !Uh. That the Institute express it heartlelt thanks to Mr. Martzolil am: Mr. Aseham for the interesting am Instructive lectures which they have given us at this institute. The committee on deaths, consisting ofS. Cotterinan, Maude Collins, and W. S. Younger, gave tho following re port: Whereas, It 'h.is pleased Almighty God, in His infinite wisdom and mer cy, to take from our midst our esteem ed friends and co-workers, Miss Blanche Dick and Miss Ruth Tompson and Whereas, In the death of these, per sons, the Mercer county Teachers' In stitute lost two valued members and tho schools of the county two earncs and efficient teachers, therefore Resolved, That we bow humble sub mission to the Divino will. That we extend to the bereaved family and friends our deepest sympathy. That a copy of these resolutions be placed up on the minutes of our Institute and published in the county papers. A motion was made and seconded that the Executive Committee be in structed to hold the next annual In stitute with the closing full week o the Chataduua. Motion carried. Also that the expensos of the (). T. K. C Secretary are not to exceed ?!". Mo tion carried. No further business the Association adjourned to irieet at the call of the executive committee. THE WORLDS GREATEST SEWING MACHINE .LIGHT RUNNING Afternoon Session Our excellent instructors said a few parting words after which followed the election of officers. The ofilcors for the coming years are: President Supt. James Ross, Ft. Recovery. Secretary Matilda Desch. Executive committee for the three years, Supt. Jrl. J. uernarn, or St. Henry; Supt. Hurnett, Rockford, for wo years, W. W. Wiley, Coldwater. The committee on resolutions, con- isting of J. L. Clifton, II. II. Schroer and Florentine Anthony, reported the following, which were adopted: 1st. That the Institute by this reso lution give a vote of thanks to all the papers of Mercer county for their aid in publishing gratis all the announce ments our bi-monthly meetings and also of the Institute. 2nd. That the teachers thank the Chautauqua management for the free use of the auditorium. 3rd. That we most heartily endorse the progressive school legislation of the last General Assembly. 4th. That the Institute is in accord with the activity ofthe School Federa tion and by our signing the subscrip tion this week promise our financial aid to the enforcement of the school laws. 5th. That we thank Miss McDonald. Mr. Knapke and the Quartette for their excellent assistance in the musi cal part of the Institute. (ith. Jts the fund for the bi-monthly meeting has been increased beyond the amount neccessary, that tho regis tration fee be reduced to fifty cents, 7th. That the teachers of Mercer county heartily endorse, In its essen- n . Ifvon wantelthera VlbmtingHhniile, Rotary bnutUeoraHlngio l lireau cviain aiucnj fcewlug Machine write to THE NEW HOME 8EWINQ MACHINE COMPANY Orange, Mass. Many gew!nemachtne arc made to sell re&nrd lesi of Quality, but the New JlomC la made to wear. Our guaranty never rum out Sold by authorised dealers only. ruK SAM BV Mrs. II. I. SCHUNCK. West Fayette St., Celina, O. -k" V, 60 YEARS' vrLlJ 1 EXPERIENCE Trade Marks Designs Copyrights Ac. Anyone senrtlnf? anltofrh and dennrlntlnn mn? quickly iwsert.ulii our opinion free whether an Invention ts probnbly ptituntiibJo. Cnniiniintna tlnna strictly contlflenttul. HANDBOOK onl'atmitf sunt free. Oldest hlthiKj for HHi-uriDjf putentn. i'utuntfl t alt on through Munu & Co. reoelre tpeciul noftctf, without clmnre, iu tbo Scientinc Jlinerlcam A hnndnomely HliWmtofl wnnklf. ftnmat rlf culiitUm of any BciuM lllo lounml. Tor inn, 93 m your, four months, f U Bold by all nowidoulurn, lllUNn & no.3B,B"da- Kew York liruncu ouicu M V BU Waaliluuiun. D. U The platform adopted by th Dem ocratic convention Is as follows: The Uemooratlo party of Ohio In eon vnntlon aaembleil, reaffirms Its faith and dovotlim to those essential principles ot Democracy whloh havt aver hiJd ths pnr'y together In victory and dofeati Its unity and oonfldflnca after a lone aerie of reverses In national elections are uf fti lent attestation to the alncerlty of 1U belef. (iulded by these principles the Demo- ertalo pnrty founded national unity and prosperity, and established local self' luvcrnin -nt for the states and munlol- pulliea. They are alike applicable to the (Tovetnmrnt ot the nation and the state. The ooinlrif cnrnpulKn In Ohio for the elect I m of sluto otlluers should and must b fought on state Issues, and It U therefore proper that we declare Oral and foremost our position upon theoe quosllons of state government in whlok the people aro nirwt Interested. Wo submit to the voters th record made and maklnr by the present Demo cratic state administration. Every dol lar of the people's money on hand tj working for Ihom, Instead of for ofllco holdurs and favored politicians, drawing full liferent as a result of fair competi tion, and that Interest Is now all going Into tin treasury for the first time in mnny years. li:-te.id of protecting and defending grot era, us w;is the way of Republican ofllcers. the present government Is hav ing them prosecuted and sued for ths return to the stato of the many thou sand dullata secured by fraud and wronif-dolng. Kvery sgeney at his command Is being employed to bring to account officers who wero recreant to tha trusts reposed In them by the peoplo. Tho girvcrnor Is handicapped In tho tank of purlfyltin and Improving the public service by the opposition of a hos tile legislature and Republican state offi cials. He will continue th work so well bfgun, but we call on th citizens to uphold him by electing his associates on thu ticket and a legislature that will help. Instead of hinder, In eliminating graft. Introducing bnslnes methods and graft the the effectiveness while re ducing t're cost of state Institution and department. Planks In Platform. We favor a maximum aggregat taa rat of 10 miUs, without any right to Increase It. except by a vote of th people. We favor the fair and Just regulation Of all public utllltes as well as railroad. with the rltfht of home rule as to fran chides, carefuly guarded. We favor the ratification of the in' come tax amendment of tho federal eon' atltutlon, which was stifled by the pres ent Renubllcan legislature. We demand ths election of United States senators by direct vote of th rjeoile. To that end we pledge a Democratla lecisl-iture to take th necessary action looking to a convention of the state ta adont the constitutional amendment r- aulr'.d. 1'cnding the campaign foT compliance with the people's demand, o long denied by a Republican senate, we promise th enectment by a Democratic legislature of a law so far a publlo sentiment v.111 enforce it, providing for the nomlna' tiun of senators by papular vote at In regular elections In senatorial yeara We favor: A uniform school book law. The principle of the Initiative and ret erendum. The extension of the teaching of agrl culture. The promotion of a nonpartisan Judl clary by the placing of th names of all lu ilcial candidata on a separate ballot without party distinction. Tho enactment of legislation llmitln tho hours of labor of employed women. National Affairs. In national affairs w favor the appll cation of business methods to the ad' ministration of the federal government In order to reduce Its enormous and fast eTowinir expenses, which Involve a waste now nrlmltted to be J300,con,oo per year, We demand the revision of Ine present unju-t and oppressive tariff, reducing rat' s s as to lower the prices lmposd on consumer: the need of revenue for the economical conduct of the government mu.-t he the guiding principle Instead of the d'lnnnds of favored Interests. And the chief burden of tariff taxation must b token from articles of the cheaper grades where It Is placed by the law of Pavne. Aldrlch, Fmont and Cannon, which b president approved. The gradual r' ductlona In tariff taxation to make It means of ralslni? revenue, Instead of an Instrument of extortion, can not be safe ly left to the party of broken promises. but should be Intrusted to th oemO' cratlc pirty, whose motto Is equal Jus tice to all without either fnvors or In Jury to any. We favor the Immcfllrte enactment or the dollar a day pension bill Introduced and championed In both the Sixtieth and lity-first congress by that Uemooratlo veteran. General Isuno R. Sherwood of Ohio, and we condemn th arbitrary nc tlon of th speaker of the house and th administration In refusing to allow this beneficent and patriotic measure to come to a vote In the house of representatives We helleve In th conservation of our natural resources and we donounce thi administration, and especially Secretary Balllnger, for dismissing from the public servlos tried and true officers whose only aim was th preservation to thi eeopl of such resources. III 11 1 r- 1 I 111 WERT, j! 01 i 1910 I SEPTEMBER I 12,13,14,15,16 II ! fo) JU Bigger, Better, Great er, Grander than ever A story of progress, of en ergy, of iroud nccompjish niont in agriculture, horti culture, domestic scionco, lino arts, stock raising and mechanical invention, with program of pleasure, horse racing, music, balloon as censions, rube acrobatic acts, and many forms of amusement only witnessed at a county fair. Ramember tha Dates Special trains on all the roads E. V. WALBORN, Sec'y SAT 5 PR CENT OH FARM PROPERTY i We are still loaning monoy X at the above rate. I WK AT.HO WBITK ? FIRE im TORNADO INSURANCE I Give ue a call before you Insure X your property or borrow your" money. I'll one HQIi, or call and see BROOKHART & MURLIN Richardson Bldg, i C$1,1 N A, . . OHIO. 2 FARM LOANS At 5 per cent on 5 Years' Time inortuaue) of paying any sum In the multlplo of 1100 (it any timk and stop plim interoHt. Will also write your In torcNt payable any time during the year that you desire to pay the nihiio. Mo other loan agent In Mercee Oounty ever wrote a mortxuKe with these prlv- lll'KOH. Will loan on flit mortgage up to S5 per acre. ED. L.'BRYSON, Celina. - loo i A FAIR DECATUR, IflD., SEPT. 6, 7,0, 9,1910 Premiums and Purses, $7,000.00 Stock Show and Races best ever seen at De catur, Ind., a Fair noted for its fine ex hibits and splendid raciag. New York Hippodrome Races every day, and many other amusements. CHAS. E. MAGLEY, Sec'y. 4 I P rl K 1 flr 1 ntirl The Auctioneer ? X -1 H IV 1 till VI 9 0fVanWertCo.,Ohio jf lie goes far and near, and is known as a first-class Auc- tioncer of Live Stock and Farm Sales. He lias had 25 years X of experience in the Auction business." This is a recom- 'I mend from tho People's Savings Dank for Mr. Ed Kirkland as to liis ability as a first-class Auctioneer of TTorses and !t other Live Stock and Farm Sales. It will be to vour inter- est to get the best Auctioneer, and KIRKLAND is the best, ana ne never disappoints his patrons. Write him for dates in time, or nhone l(!8fi. fia.T Smith Washinrrtnn Rr. flail nr write the People's Savings Bank-, Van Wert, Ohio, for in- iormation. 18-it BUSINESS COLLEGE" school of business In the State of Ohio. All of Its graduates without an exooptlon are employed. 'To tho first representative of a town we offer a dis count of 5 per oent., secure positions for students to work for their board while attending school. Opea all year. New elasses formed every Mnday. Write for ontalnpue. Address. BLISS BUSINESS COLLEGE, Columbus, Ohio. MUSICAL SCHOLARSHIP CONTEST jir P 'V "Si ? If - t ' -.IT The Toledo Conservatory of Music Offer for competition without cost, a series of $100 scholarohips to young men and women desirous of a Conservatory education in VOICE PIANO - VIOLIN - ORGAN . PUBLIC SCHOOL MUSIC or ELOCU TION. Scholarship certificate will be awarded wholly on merit for the purpose of stimulating study in these arts; and will be honored for the full term of Twenty Weeks, commencing September 5, 19I0 The Conservatory maintains a Dormitory for young ladies. Applications close THURSDAY. SEPTEMBER I, 1910. Blank and further information may be secured by addressing JAMES S. SHAW, Business Manager, TOLEDO CONSERVATORY OF MUSIC, Toledo. O. STARR PIANOS used exclusively at the Conservatory mm eujc 5) (o)fn) 0FFEB For the Cincinnati Dai ly Post, the Ohio Far mer and Celina Demo crat, all one year, is our best combination.