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THE MARION DAILY MIRROR WEDNESDAY, AP&IL 3, 1912.
PA&Z TOUJt Rl L1 fHE MARION DAILY MIRROR IT. "R. SNYDER, Manager. 'Foreign Advertising Maim ger, Frank R. Nortlirup ' U25 rifth C, New York TrllMino Illdg., Chicago. TELEPHONE : No. Tliis Paper Receives the United Press Telegraphic 4J, News Scrvoce and Market Report. i . Rates of Sn bseriptions. 4 Single Copy .N 2c vPer "Week by Carrier 10c By. Mail, Per Yeaij ...... .j. . ...'.-..'. $3.00 ; Semi-Weekly Mirror, Per Year ,...; $1.00 ; xr.Knnn en war? ix run purcsmnxTiAL Tr.iw. . It l rcmarknblc Hint In the prosont political campaign tho program of tho "Progressives" has not long ago Include a proposnl to ehnngo tho Prosl- dontlnt period f.-om two possible tornw of four yon re oncli to ono or jIx or ojght yenrs wih Ineligibility, n provldod by bllli recently Introduced In both Houses of Congress. For such a reform la certainly In line with their pro fessed dos-lro and purposo of giving to tho people n more actual control of affairs. The power that may bo and .sometimes has1 boon wielded by n President for his own re-election, or for thnt of his choion candidate for the succes sion, Is enormous and constitute a menace to tho. will of the people- It Is In part, to provont snoh lnl .lenco that the merit of, tho system Is urged In nlaoo of tho Hpolls system, and It Is to tho credit of our recent Presidents that ly extending the oppratlon of tho former they have discarded tho spoilsmen's vlow of tho power of appointment though to bo oxact thli power has often T roved a boomerang. ("Who was It that said that every poMtofftce nfppolnt inent made him six enemies and ono lukewarm friend?) ' iBut, nevertheless, so long.tis there nro many offices higher tlian the clerical class to be filled .by tho oxccutlvc and nnother term Is In sight, Prosl dents will continue to'hnvo the temptation to associate the two In Ihelr'mlnds. Krom Jackson to the proson.t-dnytho usage has boon unlforoii'nnd uniformly objectionable, and It will always' bo so till we ndc'ijt a slngio term, with no hope of the prolongation or return to power. , The well-known disadvantage which each quadrennial contest produces, beginning two years before the election and lnstlnjr to tjie end of the term, nro too Important to bo Ignored. Among them nro tho Intrigues pro nnd con which cnuso legislation to toe considered from factional or political points of view .Ins tend of on Its merits; the diversion of tlmo and effort from tho most efficient performance of tho duties of tho ProMdonoy and of Congress, and the effect of the tradition (whatever Jt may Inck of renl baM-0 that a Presi dential year Is a bud ono for business. Let us Imagine the reform accomplished. Th4nk what tho offlco would gain In dignity an J worth; how free the President would be to plun nnd pur wo his public -policies exempt from .partisan coaslderntlons, nnd how much freer mombers of Consro would bo to consider thenv&thw Independent h Toultl'lle to statu! for the people, cvf whom he li tho'eJiTdt exponent,' because ljo blha pnly offlclnl oleetod byt nil, the people. yjU '..' J Ills fame and tho opportunity of ostnblls'hlng' Iti by great 'services, un thwarted by patronage or tho hopo of ipntronage, would bcj.to him n daily ln italrntlon, and., whatever mlghJ bj.th0"ght of his ipoujlcs, ho woulS leave office wlth'trMnnr se)frespccVnifda higher rogariKfrom.'hls fellow-cltlzens rtf nil nolltlcal -fuUlis .than Isunowmosslble In th'o ntmosTihero of detraction In uhlch n. high-minded President must live. How long shnh it o before this nation of "business nwn" awakens to tho folly of permitting the personal ojauntlon to distinct nttentlon from tho real business of government .i:dl- toflalJnthjm-jLJiinJury. ........ - . . .-,. -. . H Groat damage will result from tho high waters In the :.MsiMtppl river "valleys muMhere may be some loss of life. The lovoo"So:cins" to" HTiVcTbrokep at some places and a lurge section of the country Is eoverodAyJth.jyjn.tox 3Tarry)0op"loiraVeTo)it "their houses nnd household goods and only osonjctl With their lives. It ln.iumttter of serious, Import to them but those who live IIIIIIUI, 111 i1 KlUill Ilvjy UY IHV llnliteClUi lUVSU ii4HMiiv i i (Mr tin , Till: l.OIUMKR IIKPOKT. Tho majority report of tho Lorlmer InvosWgntlnn presents one peculiar aspect. Tho resolution Instructing tho conrmlttoo dlroctod It to Investigate nnd report "whether corrupt practices wore tised" In tho olootlon. Tho answer of the majority rnport Is that the evidence would not "Justify a re versol of tho Judgment of the Sonnte In tho ilrst ense; thnt L-orlmer wns not uhntvn (n 1m ntnro of nnr pnrriint nrnctlcos. nml flnnllv ttint corrunt nrnc- , P. ..v.... kW " ..... ...... , , . . ,'tkcs were not proved," with nn application of lime to Him'.-! nivJ others con ; ocmed. Mr In nt lonst two of these nogntlvo Hpcolllcatlons they went outside tho In structions. Tney were not cnuoii upon to inue ino previous juiiKiueiii. ui wiu Senate Into conilderatlon. The Yasolutlon did not mako hi knnwlodgo of Lofhn5rti? ofudlal ppptM'hey wOro to ,hivestlgatfewhfihcr "cdiraiptprnc tlces wore" used'' 'by nn person or "porsotis On"hnt they br:rig In n verdict; but rho disposition to becloud that sola, question with other points nftt con- oluslvo Is qulto ovldont. ,(3fc Is Jian4Iy -poIblo that'thls distinction can fall to bo brought out In tho discussion by the Scnnto on the majority and minority reports. Thoro arc 21 menVbers of the Senate who- wPttrnnt Kitting when tho Ilrst caso wfls voted on. It Is truo that tho outcome of tho Kt'uphenson caso loes not glvo strong chcourngement! to tho hopo that the Sanatarwlir Inkd'hlgher moral r pround. But tho voto on thnt en ho was close, If not disputable, as a sign of J thorylow -of tho whole Senate. T " ; The reall- vital aspect erf tho case, ns well as that of Stophoipton, Is tho disposition of the majority to keep tho standurd of integrity In the election t of Its members far below that adopted by the British Parliament. The Ung. , Jlsh rule Is that any act of corruption In tho elaotlon of a momber, whothor with the knowledge of tho candidate or not, ami Irrespective of whether Its I effoct changed tho rosult, invalidates tho election. Tho olootlon must bo nb- , HOlutoly clean. 80 fnr tho Sonnte has refused to establish that stnndnrd. Ah I long aR It -persists In that refusal Its hold on tho public confidence wJU mirror.. ( Pittsburg Dispatch. I I THIMXO SOIli I.MPOHTAXT THUTHS. Tn tho seemingly dosperate campaign of Col. Tloosevolt to bo nomlnntad for a third prorddpntla! term ho U getting tfown to bottom facts nnd toarlng tho mask from tho face of prtvlleigo to bent tho bund. We do not agree with him In somo of his nttneks on tho President as the' are not Justlfled. But hb Is tolling some Important truths nnd siwh is his acquaintance with the Insldi history of public affairs that lt would bo a bold mnn who would take Issub I with him on at least somo of those matters. Speaking of one of his addrosses tho Now York' Mall says: Colonel ptposevolt told a great truth at St. Louis yestonJny wlion ho said that what wp nro now eoncornoil about In this country Is not tho tyranny of majorities, but tho tyranny of minorities. In sotting rid or tho domination of a privilege whloh favors a small and very much putfed up minority, wo can afford to tako the chances of tho people's occasional impetuosity. AVheh rhftcnutlous founders of 'this republlo sot up their checks ngalns tho people. Uherd wero thousands of men In fcheso now states who could no read or wrlto. Outsldo of tho Xow England town meting, rule had always licon In tho hands of tho "quality." The founders cslablUhrd the demoirntlc principle, but thoy hedged It nbout with (precautions. Theso precautions aro no longer necessary In tho caso of a nation where tho farmer and tho worklngtnnn read moro than tho business man, the Jawyor or tho politician. But tho effeot of many of tho old regulations is to Increase tho disadvantage of the people, and magnify tho ipow;or of tho minority. Colonel Itoosevelt is out to attack and destroy tho ontrenchmonts of (privilege, iFlrst of all, e proposes to strlko out of tho hands of the tyrnn I iiqus minority the weapons by which they hnvo been, nblo to prevail over the 1 majority tho bludgeon of boss.ruled politics, the keen sword of tho Judicial Ivqto mno'n popular legislation, und mrlad bombshells of dishonest Interpro ! tatlpns nnd, ndmlnUtratlvo devices. J ct tho peoplo deolde" Is tho word which Roosqvolt hlmselt wlolda II will irt)vul against nil the weapons of the people's enemies. I , r (Burt aiypicka, tho Cincinnati jiolltlclniils idfeo "ouU" foUoivliig Cox Una Herrmann. That la ho .best placo for Bud, Ho can "do tho people tho topMft oa oa t4e outl4o of vollUcJ, 'XJinionisin and Working Men I cannot conceive that ihero is nn imn worthy of the name of anon, that con hold nnv Ideas against t'nlonlm, nmong tho working men. There should ho no other bin the warmest regard and I0V0 for tho big. mlendld fellows, whoso brawn nnd muscle skill, pluck awd untiring energy hnvo mnd this magnificent countrj Hint It is to- dny. I ntn not "going to say that the Irawn nnd muscle did It nil. thn- Hn deserve all tho credit, for the dew-lop inent of ihls-cnuiitry, and 'the ro'miuer. Ing of Hie lttlg'hty tibsutclep so fre quently placed Thy-nattire In the path of.hujnan rogrcss. I am going tn give due (to credit to the man wlio sweats by tho'work rtf in la ibrtiln, ns welt as tho man wJio mVcntt ly the work of hJH'brow The man Irt the nfllco. the Vnglnejr, the surveyor nn1 the nrehl cct. .TKoso.lnon planned the intghtv prdjeeta wUiloh labor enrrlwl out, and thcfe are ho Veal captains of Indus try, and not the sordid (Inanclers who linlilv write their (jhncWB nnd place money, which iriiot.lnhoruon, uns too often been ncqulred by nwnntlng the l'nce of inllior or other ntc thods eciu.illv as contontptlolo. Tho men who dlrei 1 grent enterprlsen nro Invariably In re- ceiot of huge salmles, nnd do. thoir work In magnificently furnls'lted or flees, surrounde dby scores of assist ants who Inke nil the tiresome detnlls off their hnnds. When bridges are to be built, tunneW to be liorctl. hiIkIiIn irachlnes completed, and great struc tures reared. It Is the men of brawn who carries out the captain's order. Al ltho theorizing und figuring of ex perts Is useless nnd in aln, until the skilled artls-tn nnd the hornv lin'v's of toll begins liN e.xnctlnrf lnhors. When tho engineers deslRn somo grpnt project, they know before hand, lie fore tho glgiTntlc work Is completed, thnt, possibly u scoro of lives will be lest, nnd they know full well It will not bo their lives thnt will bo sacri ficed. It Is the humble toller, iwlth a few mro exceptions, who dies that cl -lllzutlon may advance. This whole continent reeks with tho ttilood of nrtlsnn nnd laborer. Barely indl is the life of tho mnn who plans and di rects sacrificed. Wars nro terrible, bu llnully tho boom of guns ceas, the toll of the dend taken, and tho slaughter Is over. Not n man has boon slain b war In this country except In our In dian wnr, and Hint little 'tilt with Spnln, since thnt grent war between tho North und Uho South. Tho ter rible denth roll of labor, .however, never censes, livery year thnt ln satlnblo .greed of InvhirtriallHiii roaches cut and claims Its victims by the thou sands. Children nnd women In our ii'MW, factories, mines and swentMiops, nnd men, our brawny tollers In the moro dangerous nvenuos of eirhlov ment, railroading, mining, building, following tho on, etc., eovor the In dustrial bnttlrfield wHh their pitiful corpses. What was tho Incontlve that sent those millions of poor souls out to face "death, nt times In Its most hor llblo forms? Was It glory, wealth, fnmo? Indeed not. They risked and sacrificed their lives that they might obtain food, clothing and slielioi' Thousands Uo early trylnnr to git these, tho barest necessities or life. The big masters or capital and hundft of corporations, who piit thoir talntqcj money into great enterprise-, novpr risk tliolr lives, nnd ir -they risk niv.1 lose their money, thej- Issue a little more wateied stock and quldkly re coup themselves. ; Tho workoirt sivont, toll and dlo, dlo for breid. Mnnelod and crushed, if- foeated nnd l)tni9U their bodies lie li a x$iuxiti f t r ? t 1 "To conduct great matters and never commit a fault is above the force of human nature." IF the clothes you purchase are not absolutely correct in . $ style, you're not getting yoiir money's worth. If you miss." X style by a quarter of an inch, you're not going to look you best or feel your best While it is human to err T f t ? T f f t f t ? t f t f ? ? ? t f f t f T f Y ; Society Brand, Kup penheimer and R. B. Fashion lothes are absolutely correct in style arid they're guaranteed for ser vice. Thus, you cannot be at fault if they're at fault.. We protect you. They contain more value than any other clothes to be had for the same money. $15 to $25. Boys' Clothes For Easter it I II w US i Rifla h ii KY ii i Jki iW II Pv1 m Mil ill s AVVSJ) jnM.uk M 1BK?I - s.v.fla . w llMl ti I 4 " iWJf X lay K mwk Iv W 'H M w s t on the Square CMjOTfflNCSr Boys' '.Clothes For Easter ;! A.A.A.A..A.A.Jk T4TIIIl4lM.sr4I sps- .A:wAy I' ' : 1 t i .. . '! , solf built graves, beneath 'he enrth. it hare they hnvo 'burrow cd and delved, not for xachts, automobiles, ninrbfa palaces, wealth, Injury, but nieroly for heaps', often by ti9 hundred In tlilr1 .U- l""fl" pr" w0 h'tf' fiUI" oikx Tin-: im:opm3 want. Governor Woodrow Wilson wins a swoeplng victory :n "Wisconsin, the enrly tllspntohoa Indicating that he Is running almost as much ahead or Clark as La Follotto Is running ahead of Tuft. Thnt matter was tho big problom In the Wisconsin cnmpalgn, Tho other quostlon? wore 'how much will Ii Tflllotto run ahead of Taft? and what will bo th o outcome or tne Soldol and Dr. Hading? In T to 11,487 to 278. But tho to 1, Tho Indications wore that bitter contest In aillwaukco between Mayor Superior, La Follotte doroutod Tart nearly general ratio was about 1 to 1 or possibly 3 Dr. BSidlng would win tho mayoralty or jillwnukeo ami mo ngures snow him 11,000 nhoad. ' t But most people wore Interested more largely In tho Wllson-Olnrlt voio ns thnt was the Ilrst fnlr test of the strength of tho candidates In a neutral field or nmong the l.icoplo not Inlluoncod by local, soctjo'nal or .personal nN fnlrs of other men and only by thojior.sonnllty and hnraetor nnd uvall ability of tho candidate. Tho fact that Wilson sweeps tho flold points hint out ns the man tho common peoplo wn nt nlthnughit la known that Big Busi ness and tho Mammonltes and -magnate s of predatory wenltiVaYc. against him. Why should not the peoplo's rights bo consulted? I,,tWP c.uyllJatcw nro named who ore controlled by Mammon thoro will bo a trqmnndous urgency for a third party movemont with olther T.a Follotto or Wilson n tho mnn to carry the banner. This thing of our polities In bothWnrjIes being con trolled by tho predatory Interests and "innlefuctors ofgrjent woalth' pny. Moreover tho ipooplo mo tired of It. doesn't ' KOlt l)It. WII.KVS lU('K. - Among tho mon prominently 7iientloned us the sutiq,asnr nf Dr. Wiley as chief or the bureau of oh em 1st ry of U19 asrlmiltural ddpitrrhient Is tl'rofosHor J. H. Boal, who Is well known In this stnto, having scrvcllln tho Ohio legis lature urvd Is the ntithor of tho Boal local option law. Professor Boal has tho Indorsoment or tho Collego of Pharmacy or tho t'olumbli Unlvorslty. Now York. IIo was formorly president o'f tho American Pliafmnceutlcul Associa tion, and Is generally regarded us nn authority on ohomltry nnd phhrmaoy, nnd hosrdes this Is a gradunto In law and inedlclno. tAnd what Is more, Is nn Ohio mnn. and his many friends nro pushing for hl appointment on tho grniintf of merit alone, dlo would cjomo as near as any '? wh' 01'ld bo found to filling Dr. Wlloy's shoos.-pho Stato Jotirnnl, ; Thero nre Indications that ho militant euffrngottds'or'iLondon bn-e dono. tho causo of equal suffrugo moro harm than good.. It Uj"uniforttinato.both( for tho cnuso and the loaders of thnt movement who must sorvo long prison terms and omergo therofroin broken xlown In body'nnd mind blinply bocniuo of -mlstakon Judgment. It Is said the conciliation bill wpu'M hnvo conferred tjio right of suffrugo on a million women and it ivoud,yhavq passed hud It not been for tho recont window-smashing and other InAVtjssneps In London. 'Xvnv 'the. bill la defeated and tho cause has been glVep a serious back-set. Also, that lawlessness seems to havo had n bad lnlluenfae In this country. All mtdli movements should bo dlscnrded nnd frowned upon, by tlio lenders of tho cnuso of equal suffrage. It Is tho experience of men nnd women that it Is epnernlly wlso to follow only constitutional lln-s of, 'agitation to seottro jniolt reforms and a departure from such mothods Is lliihlu to retard tho ro formhtlon rather thnn ncoelornto it. Miss Lillian Bussell, of this town, has Jolnod Ao trliop Of AVeber and IFIoIds, nnd is acting every night on the stngo of tho, Broadway Theator. iShd said sho nover ngroed to marry Aleck Monro, of the Plttffuurg Leader that she, luis enough to do to support hornolf NewnpapordQin. 1 ,yn.go advunces have been coneqdoJl to 100.00Q goal miners In Western Pennsylvania on5 theso mon will not strike. Thejjrara mohtly' non-union mlTter1, tain life, nnd In tho pursuit of wUilch, t:idlr"hnrd, HoieIlir,lKes hh'Vo beo,n sccrllleed. On rlm'-'ilold of war, vto Imvo one ncuj-jsbiirg.ln a century. K an tlm )nt'tl!'lp,l of tndustrlalUjip wo luve, 11 ntt.Whijrg nnd a Waterloo c-erj' year, a Octt5'buig over whlci no monuments nro raleed, no imtrlotlc Fong nro sung, no muflled drums tolled, no hlstorlnn rocords. no oot lnimortall7.es. Is It nny wonder my honrt goes ou to tho toller" Is It nny wonder I nm dlwinttelled, und Join with mv brother tollers, unite with Ihoni thnt wo nmy bmtor our condi tions nnd: frcfo ourselves from the grinding slnvory of our monc-v mad In dustrialism? I rojolce In every ef fort thut laOjor mnkes to rlso literally nnd actually on the -dead bodies of our uomrads to hlRhor and better things. Hi union 4hero Is strength, and nnl by unltad effort can laljor wring from captltullsm concessions that will niakl1 tho Hfo of tho tollers bearable. It any 0110 dotibti) this, lot them Investigate tho condition of labor before unionism had ItH'blrth .Marlon employer nrp united in -associations to promote tholi Interest!1, yet they rofuso to permit their employees to forth an nssftclar lon or union to promote- the Workers' welfnre. Yet wo aro told by some, th) tnteroft 'jf employer and employee are Identical. But wo enn and will farm a union. If denied tho Industrial union right, -we can unite, and send our own rujrixbeutntlves to 'Congress, und In this way utfjust our gr'lov&nooM Labor Is gathoilug power, wo know H and we are preparing to use It wisely. Wo will bo bold and fearless, against our oppressors Such low, cowardly things nro-loft to thoir Mr-llngs-HPInkorton detective operative, who luy their dlnty doods nt the door of lobor. I.u'bor must conquer, for flo-J has ordained that In tho swont or his brow every .man tflioll eat his tread, and with tho advance of civili sation, th idlo rich, tho criminal rohenior. tho tramp nnd tho parasite and all othqr human loachos, "that hnvo fattened f-otn our 'toll and tho toll of past gonorntlons of workers will be lifted from labor's (back for ever and all tlmo. This country 'Is yet tn bo the paradise of tho working mail, nnd the man nvho swoops tho mroots will bo as highly rcspoctrii ns -tho architect .it artlir, whose toll Is lighter nnd more liiTplrlng. Honest labor'dlg ulfles nil toll, and -will In tho tlnys to come mnko the most monlal work fai'thlflil'v" perfArmd, -command duo recognition. HvllhfaUon Is 1n Its In fnncy. It will reach the full pciTec Hon or .Its glorious manhood, when the iworld realizes labor's dignity nnd tho glorious future, thnt awaits u na tion whlcih aJlierci strlotly tp the principal thnt 810 who will not work, neither shall ho ent. A nation whore construct! e cooperation replaces dls tlncttvo exploitation. A nation In which nil work for the common good, JJJJJ ? !! J44 s TTS t ttelt4y Easter Suggestions Ave ninny nml Milled In our Hi inc. Dainty (-(Teclx In sopln Knotliig with dlgnlflctl of-fci-lri In i-lcli steel 1II0 Mork anil exquisite liniul colored ()f rcrlngs range In price from Ho upward, nil liaiidsoiucly en veloped. Wo nrc pleased to slum oii our very choice line of tlii'M gotiiN, Post raids In xT'mllngly Tnrgo' iisorfnii'iitH. n spcclnl or2" for iilno-cents, (C. G,Jifiani Booksollor nnd Statlonor. 4--W--H"l-'H5"H"l-H-H--JHl-H a'oddyHes nre claiming Maine und New llamipwhfro today T6n't fopl with pom-Vs. Tho "beat of them are AjiMigorcms, IDA M. TAKItniiTi OX "TI113 IIOMKMCSS DAlTGHTKIt." Ma AL Turhfll, writing or "Tho Homoloss Dnughtor" In tho April Amor Ican Magazine, makes the following commonts on tho girl who loavo home and goes out Into tho world to earn a living: "Tho.gnawlng lonollnosa qt tho girl wiho bus loft homo to mnke her way ip ono of the most fruitful onuses of tho qucwtlonnblo relations which well, born lrls form more of ton tlmn society roallzcs. Tho girl seizes engorly ev ery chuiu-o for compnnlnnshlp or pleasure. Jler koon noon f it makes hr over-ntP'priclntive nnd undbr-crltlcul. 'M'oreover, sho has tho confidence of Ignornnco. .Most American girls nro brought up uh If wrong-doing were lm. posstblo to' thom. Nobody has ever suggested to them that they have tho possibility nr all crimes In thpjr make-up! (Parents nnd toaehero ordlnarnv have ox(mprdlnaiy skill In ovaiJIng, but little In facing, the facts of lire: ' 'Disarmed by hor Ignorance, tho i!rl Boos out Id 'a. freedom such ns no country lias ever boforo bcllovod It safe to allow the young, olther girl or boy. This freedom Is Of fcc-Ursd tho togffeatresult of what wo cull tna 'otpnnolpailon of women.' It is tho swinging, of tho pendulum from iim old Hvstum of Tho weak iiolnt is In tho fact tha tlQ girl has tor freodnm. It In unl n rnfnrn .f fliA'tlil ui'sitnn-t pf gimrdeb' girls 'which Is iiooilod. That Is Impassible. uNjrtor pmilorn cgndU lions, nut of harmony with moqorn Jdoas. 'nio reat rtood lii'thnt women of the oountry renlle thnt freedom unnocoiopanlad i)y Unowkdue Is 0110 of tho most dangerous tools thuf can bo put Into a human .bolng's hands. Tho ro luctnnco of voinon to facu this fuot Is the niostdlsoouruglitjr s!Jo of tht woman question. ' "Tho girl who goes iforth fhould go nrnioo with knowjpdge, Pho should feel tho pull of the homo in every moment of loneliness so strong thnt w'io Is literally Jqiked back whoij she Is ready to slip. ThlH hold or the home is no ohlmorelnl thing, It Is ainOfdtlvo, living rcullty. fi'ho homo has a power of iirnjqi'tlncr Itsoir Into tholye)for those who get out from It. It Is whore tho girl docs notcorry' from tho'home a son of an uninterrupted relation a certainty thut sho Is a -part of thatjgrowp nnd that achievement, that tJio J only carryiniT On. Pnlcrghtg, helping to extend, uotittfy ond rlpoh lta woik, that sho not homofctvi, Nothing i'aq M hold her In ar jsolatjon na that chaperonago njid atithprlm .not kntnviedgo infljjglt fori Insteau ot slnvlnar anil dying to build up fortunes for 'tho few. Wotkors (oinlbine. unito together. Tho earth end Its fullness is yours. Disunited wo havo nothlrar to look forward but a llfo of toll, sacrlllce. hardship and hiqialess drudgory with a pauiior'rt grave ns tho rownrt of our error Is. United we oonquer, divided wo pjr. lull mlsti-'ibly. J. P. O. r d.lc IFatm land In this country, exvlu slve of buildings, more than doubled In vuliic between tho years 1000 and 1910 The gain wno 117 4 por cent. BORROW MONEY From THE BtfCKEYU STATE BUILDING AND LOAN COMPANY. 1. $200,000 ready to loan on farms. 2. Interest six per cen. 3. "Will loan to one half value. 4. Borrowers can repay in 'whole or in part attar f time. ' l 5. Will make straight lSnal or monthly paymeM. loans. C. Rankin Building, 22 West Ony street, Columoua, 0. " A2 cr"