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-fcir.iq;sr --VT ' jwad&sMmuitftli iW33&iaei.U.H- ays3pRy.'-4tjtrAiirf 34 "v i. vi ' r . U, t .t(v ? i.n n n i m-H-H-H- IN SPRING t k t - - j.i WILLIAM Tf 'r Opposite the 594 W. Oenter St. Out ;i-M"H n i m i m 1 1 1 1 iii m TENTATIVE PUNS TO ENLARGE DEPOI Pennsylvania Railroad Co. May Enter Union J Station. HO UP TOWN DEPOT Careful Measurement of , 'Union Station Have Been ''.!- Made. 3ft,Oiriclul Statement JIokuii1Iiik Pro. JlOHCll CIllllIKU litis Itecn UUen Out. I 'Clayton Iiifsle Injured In Eric Yard . Oilier Itnllroiitl Xeiva. To enlarge tho union depot uqil con wtruct tracks by inoanu of which the Pennsylvania passenger trnlns will liavo access to tho main building nonius to bo tho next project of tlu Ipnnsylvanla company which wllj noon' assume 'dcllnlto form. For several month, tho question of elhnlnatlnsMho trouble occasioned by tlio blockading of IPcnns.Ivnnla trains tit tholr present depot hfts been a bis firopoaltlJn In tho minds of both the T(t!itnAyl vanl.i .company and Mitt public utlilfthatl'the rumored lip-town depot wlllthe,vcr be-constructed seems now a Toltivo 'fcict" . It Is understood that u careful men Hurenicntoftlie union depot has been inado and thnl n survey of tho pro. IioscaT new fcr.ieks will soon bo carried ont. Tho -plnns or tho Pennsylvania favor i'.ho erection of a spur Which, branching from tholr main track so erul rolji cnBt of Its paisenger depot, vlUvnnlto. with tho Hocking Valley truck wh!eh -enter tho union depot. In I'lU'maniior tho Pennsylvania has endeavored to Bain neoeas i.o tlio main depot and to cllmlnntp tho old evil of train blocitadlng. ' , " Wbcn tho change hiirf bu6n effected nil Hocklns Valley freights will mm en tho Pennsylvania traoka and only jiasscnger tralna o.' tho Pcmusj'lvanla and tho Hocking Valloy' wilt entor tho union depot on tho present Hock. Ing Valley kweka. Tho Pennsjlunlu .peojilo aro said to lmvo leased tho lots north of tho Hrlo tracks which they wlh convert Into tholr f'lturo' railroad yards. Whllo an ortlclnl statement relative to tho plans for enlarging tho union lepot has nd: been given out, It It. understood hat thoplaiiH Include tin rcmovlngf.tljcj ticket oni(;o and thu ncws-H'fjiul 'front their present (u,ir tc'r an) placing; thom both In the rear of tho building. Injured In ICilu Ynid'J. riaji.on, initio Wan Injiircn n( ,tho Krlo yards iSt'-jn'Juy m'ornlng whllo un loading lumber. Ono foot was fondly Injured nnd mcJIeal attention was eummqncd it Is thought that tho victim Wilt r, 'cover In the noar future. Division Enclneer AV. IP. Ivlmblo wus i j T I fit's a ham mer, hatchet saw or plane this, is the store to get it from All qf our tools are guaran ty ed,- and sell themftt prices that suit your pockejbook. Hpherman Hardware Co. "N Main St. . Mir WtfLp iHeMMfe LKiri i vvv k - " if ;" 53N"r Vi" TTwft'' Jxsi ip '? 1 V I U " CARPENTERS 0 KUlrV'i I MlW'll lis 'Jh l"H-H-l"H-l-"1-t-H-h4H ' II 'MTtfH- . i v ' When you ,want now clothes displaying stylish lines and dis tinctive shaping, up-to-date in every parti cular, that's the kind we sell. Come and see sue how well you look in ff"jour new Spring pat- iuio iiia iiuw uaojr you can bo fitted at our extremely low - prices. towtln nwri Hit svnrivr i P. KELLY Boulevard. of the High Rent District m -m i r i i i m h-h-m-m-m 1 1 n u Monday business caller at Akron. Supe-lntcndcnt C. A. Allen of the local Hrlo offices, was In ITIovolnml tcday on a business mission. Henry Lahrmcr, motormnn on tho Ohio Klcctrlc railway, a brother of John II. Lahrmcr, superintendent of the C, D. & M. Hallway, was serlos ly Injured at noon Friday when a freight car crashed Into a lino car, Just 'west of Columbus. Lahrmcr was on tho line car, which was standing tlll when tho other enr, evidently through a mistake In orders, did not stop soon enough to avert a colllson. ilo eridonvorcd to back his car far vnough td prevent tho collision but was Unsuccessful, nnd, Jumping a moment before the collision, suffered Internal Juries, Injuries to his back, and a hcnlp wound. Stanley T. Oldaker, of Columbus, n foreman on the lino car. Vvns Instanly killed, air. Lahrmcr is resting easily at Grant Hospital, Co himbtiB. Dcluwnrc Dally Gazette. Paul Hamilton, Engineer of Mulnto- nanco of Way, on tho Sandusky dlvl- slon of the Hlg Four, has been up- pointed to a Ilko position for tho Cleveland division with headquarters ill Gallon, succeeding J. G. Schllllnger who has gone to RuMnnd, Vermont. Aiucitinisi neiper c. i:. Fisher, of tho loundhoiiHc, has resigned and will gi to Marlon to worlc Dally Kxaminer. -llcllcfoutalno Tho fast passenger train on tho Iflg 1'our railroad going north Friday wna Crocked about C' n'uoul four miles, porthenst of Wharton. The train was four hours Into nml was rpunlng forty, live miles per hour, when the tender Qf Hie engine broke dqwn and left the track. About 100 t'es of tho track trnek wcro torn up. Kenton News llcau. . , . , Repub- " 'Captain of Krlo Detectives , Joseph In the Indin trial world. If wo can Rousch ahd w'lfc. of 'Me'udvlllo. Pit., 'jneet this difficulty and solve It, our and detectives Jniues' Htowuit, of. triumph will' ii glorious. If wo fail Kenton und U K. .Slfrltt. of Jtead ylllc, I'a., aro calleiH in the city to Ioy. Second No. 8 train on the lOilo was tlevotod oxcluHlvdly to exprcMs Monday morning. . Charles Rouhtsl, who lor tho past several weeks has been employed tin tuinsfermau at' the ICrto ofllces In this city has accepted a position as a i oi ler steel mini In tho steel plants, at aerard, Pa, In splto of tho bllmird which swept down upon Marlon nnd vicinity yes terday, little delay In tho umiuI train hchedules was noticed and tho major ity of trains pulled Into tho Union de pot on time. A bng of marbles with every pair boys' boots and shoes at Beatty & Long's. pt ARRIVAL OF SPRING , RETARDED BY SNOW Sudden Thaw May Rrlni- DlMi.strous Results In Way or Floods. A small-sized blliuurd swept over Mnrloir Sunday, totting buck the ar rival or s,prlng a fow days, On .March -M, 1910, tho thermome ter during tbo warmest part of tho duy, registered SS degrees above zero. On March 24, 11)11, It was 4S degrees abovo zc.ro. Last evening- It was 25 degrees abovo and this morning ut 7 o'cloc'k was tuniullng ut 8 degrees abovo -zero. Until past midnight lust night there was practically little change Jn the temperature from last Saturday even ing when It turned sllghUy warmer and commenced to- rain. Tho the-r-momti.or proceeded to drop slightly causing both ruin anJ sleet to fall to bo followed by a slx-lueh full of snow Sunday. Tho precipitation, howovor, of water, sleet und snow was practical ly ono and one-half Inches. "The ground is frozen to a depth of nourly 24 Inches," said nn old-timer this morning, who Is. uftor all, the best kind of a weuthor prophet, "und with lib I a anow and Ico wo can't possl. J.ly haw warm weather -until the tnld tlio of April. Practically oil of tho freshets and small streams throughout the stuto urn (loolcd Tlio ground Is frozen sp hard that the 'general opinion prevails that; When tho present enow limits and runs olt there may bo very disastrous re sults in the way of Hoods, KIIm Notice. On account of tlio dcuth of Brother Shaw tho Klks' social? planned for TuoaJay, has been (Indefinitely post poned. It Social Committee. C'oul Prices lip. (London, Murcli 25. Tho reality of Mm nnnl wtrllcci -vviiH broiicht homo to T.mv,1in nrlnv when iinnnunccunfent waa wildcat all coal depots that, be. causo tho vUlble supply Is ulmost ox- tiausted, prices huve been advanced five shillings n ton. It was said that every dopot In the city probably will bo clenred if coal by TJUr', dttyi THE MARIOM DAILY MIKROR, MONDAY, .MAROH 26, 1912. IS I0PICJSC0SSE0 Rev. Joseph Denning Deliv ers Scholarly Sermon Sunday. "UBOR POINT OF VIEW interesting Sermon at tho First Presbyterian Church. llt'V. Itouiko'n Subject Is "Conllileiicu . In tho DUIiu. Word and Surrender ' l(, tlio l)llno Will" -HtiiiiKclMlu .Meetings at Trinity llaptM Chuich Clow. Ttov. Joseph Donning of the St. Mary's CaUiollc church gave tho In itial sermon, yesterday, of a scries which ho has nrranged on Socialism. Thcro Is perhaps no man better ablo to discuss this question than Kev. Denning, who ds not only a brilliant and forceful orator but a 'profound thlnkor and saholar. Tho sermons como as tho result of thorough In vestigation, study nnd ithought, nn-J tho series promises to attract great Interest, Yesterday Rev. Donning handled Ills subject from tho 'Labor Point of View." Tho second Kundny In April he will give "The Capitalist's Point of View." Yesterday ho iuld: "Disorder amongtl: laborers and conflicts with their vnvployors have pecomo eo frequent that no one who Is 'interested In tho public wolfuro can tvmaln Indifferent, ijomo of us read Iho newspapers and form -our opin ions very freely at times too frcoly hn Uthout rolloctlon and tints lead I others '.o accept our vlcM'8 or oliscure tho real labor problem. Others will carefully study tho situation rccoz- ulzlng both tho rolgn of law and tho Industrial situation, and will force tho 'question to tho fi out for consideration, Tho labor union In pat'.lcubir doscrvea much credit for forcing tho world to 'ntudy IUi fondltlon. I "T"1' 'itimtlon today Is really apall- I Ing and all ought to study It. Millions of our pei.ple are 'bo nr slowly sen SOCIALISM nratcd and a 'tlptlnet laboring clncs aslBCf which leads up not only to trou- distinguished from tho wealthy claws s commg ni'.o c.MHiencc. luhuiuis today consMtute a distinct lndlldunl dans, which is iiHtfiimlnjr tho chnracter stlcs of a political 'body. They have ic-LMillur vlrws a'boiit our Institutions jovcrnmrnt aiwl,,ltg", pifjwslbJlltlef, and hone views tliey reduce -to a platform rontruc;UiiK "tlioreiin a. labor partv. xii's if(iiiniiioii oi iuu uuiuiMir lasH Is a lial one. It Is a contrndlc- CbisH Is a Iti tlou t all our acvepted democratic so- i via) 1-Jcaij.. It Is the remit of tho way I we aru living and cannot be '.oloratcd tho tloelalMt will be a trim prophet With it 'gre.i iii.Mlnn, Contests -con-rornlug property rights, Jurisdiction of (ho courts, ttrlkes, low wngus. Ion? hourtf, uncertainty of .cmpo.MUcniiin iho ubroluln depondenco of the 'wonk tnnit on tho emtployer. Wives, moth ers nnd children worlclng In factories and fathers and (brothers aro -today nttenjj'od with tilttornosn. and uur pi cased hatred. "The employer looks on '.ho situa tion and sees no diffluulty. Tho. pub lic ip gonernl Is not Intorested but tho workman Is thulllcd and aroused and It docs seem worth whllo to look at I tho situation from tho laborer's 'point or view. To boo with his eyes, i:o near with his eara, and to Jinlge with hU iiilnil. TMx will belo us to understand lilm nmJi assist us In finding out what aro his Ideals, views and "desires. Tho Laborcr'rt VJeiv. "iTiorgcncratlons tho lnboror .bus boon taught that the government ex ists ror Uho peoplo and that all men ilro "eauul. Gifted only with natural logic ho Is Inclined to take tho words life, liberty and equality In a IBbernl honse. ono not intended 'by nutiiro or the declaration or lnuopenuonco noi compares what tho government prom-1 Isea to do for him nnd wnm It mis dono nnd concludes that It' Is a full tiro Ho sees tho livws of tho country protecting tho ltlzen ffom assault and murder, but ho sees no law protecting him when tho captlallst rorces lilm Hi starve Kowhcro docs ho read that tho laws of tho land euaranteo to tho laborer a right to earn a dignified liv ing. At times iho must accopt any kind of work, any kind of cjondlHons or wages. HIo mud: work In illthy, unsanitary sweat shOps'whlch under mlno bis health. He sees his little children unprotected from foul dlsenso In wretched factories, lio knows that they aro 'doomed to dotpalr before they know nny hope. And iwhon realizes nil this; when lie oaroncs day by day for a Jdb; when his bod la often times a nowspaper In an old fn im t rMt 1J1 111 J l11ll depot, ho feels Hhoro Is a nasty noto In tho protection that tho government gives him. Often ihe will commit somq orlmo to fbo sent to iprJson that ho may got food nnd iwiirmth. "Tho laborer bolloyos thaii ho l.s a slave. He bus no part In tho wage contract, the llxlng of wage nnd the crtnditlons of work aro not llxed "' law. Ho sees tho law guaranteolng !i?,"""."?..r.r"i:"rf.0ul,.Jo-.lclnn In the United his employer tells him Hint ho has JutJ. placed an ordor for 9.000 cars on con dition thnt a certain canOlduto Is eloct cd. This may liuvo boon meant well, but ho feels that ho has Ibeon coerced. Tho law recognizes his right to Join tho lulior union, ibut there Is no law proVonUng tho employer discharging him or rofuso to glvo lilm work ir ho belongs to a union and his discontent is intensified. Tho equality promised by our gov-1 AHMW.n. l.n Itl.ilu n .ml,. ..M.inlB.1 lie Ul illlll'lll IIV IIIIUJ M. y,U IHWHII.v ""I. I unllllnnllv nfiiinl In olbor men. Social proinlnt'iieo he oes resting only on wealth and thoy who havo no prop- erty aro not 'the equals of those who , !avq. Ho looks to no law for a'-Mst- mice, as ho 'has no anone ! K to -..'law, 'and naturally 1io lortkn upon tue ,pursult of happiness pj held out to linn rlnnn not liollfivn thnt lin 4h solIiiIIv ofitcEI' lo H'ROSt i'uuu grains Ol by tho government ns a vain, ldlo f committee In Washington I don'l carp I dream clos'eJJ! to him forever. ' a mutrt for all your alliances. I I .... .t J .... .. ..Jdoii't know how to omnlov or use .Happiness lor uic lauurcr consists ln a home, education, children nndj . 'Alongside of this curlnos Uio la prolcc'.lohi but too frequently ho Is. boTor has tho conviction that he nlonn forced into a cheerless home: his inbor.l 1'roduccs uonlth: that tho employer Is exhausts lilm; Ills little lilhlruit aro forced out Into m-reti In d shops! to work for starvation wages nnd to rpeak to lilm albout a 'full dinner pall' la a bitter Insult. Tin lllghtH Olion the I.nboior. "This Is tho way the laborer looks on tho government. He will road tho meMago'of lUrVsldent Tnft and look-.slvc. to, makp c,onerts to tho labor In vain fbi; Homo expression of sym-J.4"it"5 and Whpn frustrutcd, this sort . palhy fof.tho labdrer lie approilohos inont will leadlilm Intofloclnllsni, This tho IcgLstaturo n a suppliant ami conviction that He Js right Is a power plcaCa Tor recognition only to Ilnd for good when t Is rcgulatod. but thnt tho canfinlhil bus preceded him when ,'followed -blindly and obitn.itel and won rtsympathetilc oar. Kvon It Jt leads to jinrchsona'blonoss nnd de laws are onaCtedJo protm t tho laborer fctruethm. Sdmn yonrs;iigo lihe pre-l-he seoa it nil nullKled. when tho em-'tlent of tho UnltciJ' Stn could not ployer oxait Hint lio Mgn a statoinont lay tho corncr-stono pfvaorpo public or tnko an oa-:h Hint ho Is not tho building In Chicago ibecaTise hd was member of a labdr union and wll not not a member of tho tpno Masons' Join one.-' Again ho llnds tho militia union. Ho had to riccopt a Jrti-iniier-callcd out 'because of a strike and tho ship card In order to lay tho stone puibllc disorder attending It, nnd yet . " . . . ... .. . . 111 bitterness 01 boui ne ions u.s inai when tho employer breaks tho law, no militia aro called ou'i to protect tho laborer, "Tho laborer tolu has no use for either Doiriocrats'or Republicans. He sees tho candidates of both parties un bluahlnqly (buying votes and thus along tho wholo lino of olvlc action ho findH tho liberty, equnllty and pur suit of happiness a failure on the part of tho govornmen'c. American Insti tutions to him -mean oppression, offi cial corruption and all politics Insin cere. And having lost all hpo in tho government for jirotcUlon, tho laboror of today determines to help hlinsolf, nnd ' out or thfs lioplessnese, dospalr has grown the labor union and In It nlono ho llnds n measure of protection nifnlnst oppression and wrong. Wliv Ho Thinks IllnWelf Ml-undeiftlooil Atr.iin thn laborer of today feels thnt hclsrhlsundcrstood and that thojtogothor In solM unity Is tho teaching ncwHpapora -misrepresent mm. mu rich' own thij.nowspapers and he llnds Its sheets .filled with colored state ments, parting truths and falrohoodsj and his oVntrilatakos and tho acts of Inbur purlin a.iaiqo ugiu. no yi--" no strikes, yot pqOplo say ho docs. Ho locs peace nnd rirrter and is accused of riot nnd bloodshed. Ho dosrlrcs n home nnd Js suspected of -wishing for a 'palace. 1 remarked In my Inst In Htructlon thnt tho social question was tho quotl:lort or a home and 1 ibollovo that If every 'workman had a homo thcro would bo very few strikes. All this misunderstanding engenders a spirit of residence, an angry tone of 1.M.KI unit n 1n(trmlnn linn Id llnln htlll- blc. (but to Socialism. "Coming closer to the laborer wo Heo him face to face with tho employ er. To tho laborer the employer rep resents tho actual conditions in tlio world lie Judges all tilings by his View of the employer and the laborer's View or tho employer is the laborer's lew of modern socle niv 1. govern ment. In denlngv'vltb his employer ho sees It Is a transaction (between master und servant; ho seen and feels tlio black list and till ibunlnesa with the capitalist Is cold, calculating .mil curt. When naked some jenra ago to place wifely appliances on railroad cars and guards covering dangerous mnohlnory In fac'.orlos, imany busi ness men i of used antf a prominent trust magnate cUitcd to tlio Industrial A Reasonable Plea For Ihe Stomach If Your bioniach I- Lucking In Discs- tho Power, Why Kot Help Uiu .Stomach Do its Work. liicclally When It Costs Xothlns to Try. Nut with dings, nut witn n witn n rcin- forcemeiit of digestive ugonts, such us iuru nuturall at woils In tho stomucn; uejtiiii. auaUsIs shows that dlges- lien r.Miulies neiwln. nitrogenous fer ments, und the secretion of hydrochlo ric acid. When jour food falls to di gest, It Is proof positive that somo of these agents me lucking In your di gestive apparatus. Stuart's i)spcpHlu Tablets contuln nnthlnB but these natural elements necessary to digestion and when placed ut wink In the weak stomach and iBmf.,, intestines, supply what theso or UCI. They stimulato tho gastric ' LM,ialv bring tho dlgea- iriatu s ana gniuuuijy wins i "b" tlve organs back to their normal con dition. Stuurt'a Dyspepsia Tablets havo been subjected to crltltnl cnenilcal tests at homo and abroad and uro found to contain nothing but natural digestives. Chemical Label atory. Telegraphic address, "Dlfilndo," London. Telephone No. 11020 Central. 20 Cullutn St., l'ronchurch St., K. C. London, llth Aug., 1903. I have analyzed moat carefully n box or Stuaits Uyspoimla Tablets (which I bought myself at u city chemist's shop for the purpose), man ufactured by the V. A. Stuart Co., M ,OIoi1oiiivU Rond, Iondon, K. C. and mvo to report that I osnnot ilnd nny . . 1 I I I........ Unco of vegetable or mineral poisons. Knowing tlio Ingredlonts or tlio tab Ids, I nm of opinion lu thoy ate admirably adnptablo for tlio purpose tor which they tue intended, (SlgneU)' John R. Iltooke. V. I. C. V. C S. There Is no secret In tho prepara tion of Stuuifs Dyspepsia Tablets. Tholr composition Is commonly known (,,, physicians, as la shown by the r eo ml0ndatlon of 40,000 llcensod States and Canada. Thoy uro tho most .popular or all loincdles for Indigestion, dys pepsia, mel.uidinlla, cqnstlpatlon, dysentery and kindred dlseas.es oiigl j.athig from Improper dissolution nnd nsslmputlon of foods, because they nro thoroughly tellable and harmless to man or child. Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets are nt once n safe and a powerful remedy, ono grain of the actlvo principle In theso tablets being strong enough (by ... ... Art i - fttoak. .rKCH "n,l other foods StUlirt'B Dj'8- Pcpsla J ablets will dlgost your food for y when your stomach cant, I Ask your druggist for a fifty cent, box. or send to us direct for a freo trial sample package and you will bo surprised at the result I-1. A Htuartjof tho Co., 1B0 Sttuut Bldg., Marshall, Mlch.jbltlona . , a roouor who nuuses muurai justice Ho boIleVc9 thnt he !s his equal and yot sees his equnllty Impaired and lost by tho very men he Wed Into oltbe. How the Ijilinivr Views IIIiiiM'ir. "Tho laborer lias tho deep, 'abiding conviction that he Is always right, atrl this lendo him lit times to bo nggres- Afterwards tlieso name lauorors inreiu . . ... , I.Im Mn... ( 1... Ilnlfll encu 10 cx.ih-h umi nun. the union because ho sent troops out to Idaho to scittle labor troublo there. Actions llko this have done laibor unions much harm. "Finally, tho laborer of today feels that ho Js n herald, an evangelist of a now and sacred mission i'o humnnltv Ho Is to-be the omnnclpator of th wife awl child who labor In the sweat shop. He is to eliminate pauperism, dothrono tho oppressor and place In the hands of thoso who labor nnd t. In darkness the septre of power The piling up of wealth In tho hands nf tho fow, itho fear that machinery will dlaplaco labor makes him feel that his mission Is to reorganlzo soelet.v, and that the basis of this reorganiza tion will bo man alone, with brother bond its law and equality Its Ideal. To reach out stimulating every workman in :hU movement, and Mind them all of tho trado union of today, "All this may bo untrue, unnjul, but yet It Is the- view of the laboror. All this gives expression to labor circles for how otherwise explain tlio pnffnn-c rago, tho sottlod hatred, tho wrecklww talk and deep reeling' it is a certainly to tills viewpoint tho labor movement Is tending today, and the power or liho labor movement can be under stood only 'by looking at It as I do this morning. Some, or course, no not share this view. An-J then tlieie li tho Socialist and the anarchist and ibe tweon them tho labor movement has a hard path to pursue ImlUldiial Lo-t In tln Cln-. in lubop -unions tho Indlvhluul bl lost In tho class. He serves und lights for tho class. 'Ho gives up his liberty and works when and where the union permits. Rut tho non-unionist, the scab, recoils from this. Ho sujs It l.s to much to demund of a man to woi k only when ordorel to and ' o oo -who nnd children starve when wurk is abundant, hence they clash and vio lence such as wo had In tho east ro ceiitlv. becomes fromicnt. .The union mnn wants to minlKh the employar and Torco Hint to nvccpl Ifla terms, and the scab 'by replacing the striker rofiw the strlkeofltsorfleuey and tlio laiioror sees in lilm an enemy who lsT'luffllng his offorts and ruining tho progress thb union would nwke. On tho other band the Jcab looks on tho -unionist lew as an arrogant assumptloli of oiitliurlty un unjustlllablo Interfer eneo with his Lbei'y. Roth pirtles ursiiino an uttitudo of liatroiJ and vio lence and "bloodshed ifroiiuently oc cur "Again, tho labor union or today must reckon with tho trioclallst, who tries to urge tho union forward, whll-t It tries .o hold lilm back. Socialists aro oftontlmojj members of trades unions. ,Thoy will try to dominate It and it possrble sec-uro a platform pledged to -Socialism, bu'. thus far the havo not succeeded. It Is a happy thing Tor tho world today that, thej do not agree. If all had the mini Ideas there would bo a revolution such us tho -world bus never seen. Uibor Aristocracy. "Strange with the cry for cquall' that goes up from the inhering classes you will Ilnd thut organized labor has Its class ailttocrncy. Men In one In dustry feel thonifeelves nboo others und their wives and children share tholr views. This Is a very serious defect. It is a- well-known fad' that a man who makes four dollars a das will not go out on a striko with man who makea out ono dollar a da. Theso differences prevent the laboring men from getting together althougn they belong to the union and have the tamo -lows. I repeat this U a mot serious condition -sinco Jnfuslon v .getting togothor -depends tho luborer's hopo or succoss, vUubor unions today are pointing out tho path on which widely must move. It la vcdl for us to know and understand this. To study fiu'tH with our own eyes does not llscloso tho power of unionism. Wo must see and fool nnd think as tho 'la'borer does. And In this .Instruction I have tried to take his vloW of tho labor worliK I wish to 'bo understood as saying noth ing for or ugulnst labor. All I desire to do Is to .placo beforu you the la borer's point or view. And If thise were only kopt In iow thoro would Ibo loss tulk, low writing and more done to oust tho condition which we all regret lio Und In tho world or to day." rirst l'lcslolciinn Cliuirli, Itov. Cleorgo Jt. Itourko, pastor of tho First Prodbytorlan church, deliver od an eloquent and Intonating sermon on tho subject. "Conlldoiuo In the Dlvlno Word und surrender t.i th Dlvlno Will." Sunday morning. Thej minister's text was tukon from Psalms third ohajpter, firth vorso. "I laid mo down ami slept; I wukod for the Lord sustained me." Ho apok0 ns follows: "Iloro Is evidence of coulldeiue In tho Divine XVhrA ahd surrender to tho! Divine Will. Tlio title of this psalm1 tolls us that It was written bv David when ho fled from his son Absalom. Thoro breathes throng!) th" eight versos a serono and surtnlned trust in find. 'And yet (he author at t"l ,IV tlmo was In the midst or a ria i-tonn that threatened to wreck his heart and throne. Parade and 1iuzai and chariot wore employed by Di.ilds un- natural roo to attract the multitude to the favor of winsome ' ,,0,, Tho vrushlng grief came to the hciy;t father when the iiri ' " youth wore Bllontly djmff l'l fl,lfW' ji.jKHftnti3 ! Store Open t I A Tonight & i iMvinw - A Creat Sale f ? ? V it Dutchess Corduroy Trousers riinl of Anr Wnvlli I Tr fr $&$X A ? ? ? ? T t V ? ? ? ? ? V VVr4V, VTA WJT ' . We want shop and railroad men to know more about our complete stock of work clothes, Sweet-Orr & H. L. Peters Brotherhood over alls. Don't Miss This Bargain Event Macken MARION'S BEST CLOTHING STORE. osr A.W.A.A.A.A.A.A.AA.A.J II'M'ITTTTii : A. "V "And permit me to remind mi In passing, (hat deeper -.-ixhs of sun iw nro seldom experienced thun that of advanced o discovering deception nnd treason within the enclosures of Its own home. Pity the old white haired father urnd faithful mother who learn of falsity con-mil ttra, by Ihelr awn llesh and blood. Pity the iikci! parents far lit the winter of Ufa sit ting iilon0 In thnt hour when days nr short and nlghttt are lung, nnd some messenger conveys the h'HTtkrts me sage that tholr favorite child has fallen from the dix heights of pop UlniiU fi the low d"iths of eteriiHl shnme and uiln. And It was on suvli an ciMslon that this wearv-footed, br'ikeli-liearted, cvllc-d king lying down on the bleak earth as a w 1- i. : j--;:-':-'i-':' -:; he Creams and Ices For your dinners and place where you can get better or more corteous service. Most peoplo go to Kaler's. KALER'S KANDY SHOP"?' Phone 334 W. Center ' YOU'RE GOING- TO WEAR S 0 M E MIGHTY FINE CLOTHES THIS SPRING IF YOU'LL LET US MAKE THEM UP FOR YOU $15.00 SLSJ& $20.00 Never Less Never More ALL DETAILS GUARANTEED. THE UP-TO-DATE 112 W. Center St. 100 Dinner Sets to be Given Away Free To Our Customers In order to make ihis our busiest spring wv will give away absolutely freo for a short tiino 100 sets of dishes, Each set consists of 42. pieces of good China, decorated with a delicate design. Your choice oi.' four patterns. These sets we will give away free with each purchase of $20.00 or over. Select your goods, make a small payment down and a set of these beautiful dishes aro yours Only ono set to a customer. Do not miss this unusual opportunity. Furniture, Stoves and Carpets. The C. R. Parish Co Credit 12cS X Main PAGE itvi; -n Tonight ! t ? t f ? ? ? V ? Tuesday I - Yw.ww y .... f 7 f f f ? v ? ? f mith t thc a ciiinulating gray ashes of ugu. -um il touch, distressed becmife of Absnlom'n conduct, and rising up It. HnMwcr to the voice oft he mormliiK.-L-xilulned, "1 laid m do-wn and slopt I awaked, for the Lird sustalnad' inc." . , "Us a great privilege jn know God lands ready to protect the soul pur-i atltsd b wilful feet. One ran readily part with every niiUorlal pnss-nlon mo long ns h(. retains such conlldeiroe, Gamncnts of roylty can lm stolen from official shoulders, but enemies can not rob the he-irt from God's abiding presence. And thl leMcu once l"iirii'd is wortli nuiro thun all the crowns and scepters the unkind world i in iffcr. It ! not boetiusu roiitiuuetl on pimo two. 4-''fr'8'"t--vt't your parties, there's ho letter creams and ices nor Hj3 & 'Si'" TAILORING CO. In charge of lHils Sleblor. 9RCfl9MK!fl St. Ifaisy Pa incuts ' r 1 1 ;;! vi At ( M t: A ' '