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Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912): May 20, 1914 Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Shelton M. Saufley Stanford, KY 1914 int1914052001_sn85052023 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912): May 20, 1914 Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912) Shelton M. Saufley Stanford, KY 1914 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. SCiTICDlS 2F INTERIOR JOURNAL YM UUh. hi v ! . 1 I'M I fwinVlHlif if iff SI t m I. & 1 CONTENTS Cover Dcmii KiclmtT Hank Page uyyout foHfcirect fiV - Jn IPthe re Our National Pa time Hy A. Ilnrt. Iloitou Home Sweet Home Hy R. i. l.rutjjiliu. KcntuckiniK of Today... Agricultural Department Jim T roadway's Price Hy A Hart Morton . INKS H. D. ROOSEN CO. BROOKLYN, N. T. S II AViU. ENVELOPES mane EDITORIAL SALUTE THE KLAG. has jcar F)R tnativthat ha American citieiithip upon not cteein by foreign n.itiotn Mexico country outrages committed hit-I- t in ailsipes, shapes ana. fashions Commercial, an d Oficia l. (fLigh grade i heen held in not tlic only citizen- Colors W?GrocezsBaj?s, Bags, biding' Jfaf Boxes, &ooa eeo Basis milliner far scrap looftaeeo and rarr ecialfies. ship, althoiiKh it ha lieen hy far more ll.mrant in thoe olTeiues than any other country The Star-- , and Stripe- - should at all tunc envelope the American citizen ahroad with its protection, providing, of eo ire. that no laws of this foreign nation are hemts violated Too often in the paM ve have heard of cac of Anier lean mistreated in foreign countries and too often there have been cac th.ft wo have nqver licanl of It is the duty of our State Department to sec that instant reparation is inailc in thcc and to 'he that adequate protection follow the American citizen at all times Hi interest and the interest of the ll.tg are identical and an insult to him is just as grave a olTense as an insult to an American marine Our Stale department for many year ha become o infatuated with diplimac.v that they deal with it a a dclictoit morsel to he lingcringl) partaken of and to be exhausted with a ikIi War i abhoraut. hut peace with dishonor is far more so and an American citizen, who. in private life accept peace with dishonor is considered a coward and i held Why should not the same result attach curn in contemptuous to the nation, and it undoubtedly does. 'iesidc. it only avert war. for this is tmallv forced on lis b the contemptuous scorn in which we arc held b tho foreign people at large Of course, the govern ments of larger foreign nations, such as Knglaml. France Oer malty and Uusia. are fully aware of the lighting strength ami lighting ability of tlic L'nitcd State, but their people arc not of tin knowledge, nor have the) the least idea that pui.scs-ci- l no people in the wide world are quicker to rrspond to the call Ve arc regarded of arms than the citizen of the L'uited State hy them a a money making, peace at any price people They are forget the les,on that we have taught several tnnts too prone to when our government was finally forced into war The eloquent anil fearless Patrick Henry, delivering his immortal addres stood before his audience with bowed head and bent shoulder depicting the attitude of laerv, in low and trembling tones scarcely audible he began that wonderful speech The voice became firm and louder, his form straightened up as be c.i- off the shackle and m a splendid and fearle maimer said. "Give me liberty or give me death" He hurled defiance at the then greatest nation on earth We are today the same people as he addressed a hundred and fifty years ago Let us protect the citizenship that these noble patriots gave u The pint that inspired the American soldier at Hunker Hill and Valley borgc i the same spirit that inspired the deeds It of daring at Gettysburg, at Sail Juan and in the 1'hilippincs is with this selfsame spirit that our Government should and must tlag and our po say to the whole world. "Thou shalt honor our pic " American Lithographic and Printing Inks Perfected Products Established Standards cac. ' Moderate Prices We Specialize in Black Printing Inks for Country Newspapers that will print a dense jet black and dry out brilliant -l 7k U.S. 221-23- 5 Put up In PAPER-GOOD- S CO. . "THOUGHTS OF THIRST" Are Not Always Pleasant Tliouylils, But Tlicy Can Be Made So II You Have In Your Home 100 lb. Kegs at 7'4C W. PEARL U . ST. A CINCINNATI OHIO, 5 430 lb. Barrels at 7c F. O. B. Destination Some of the Delicious Beverages Such as Orangeade, Lemonade, Root -- Beer -- fitf and other preparations that we bottle in a concentrated form hy a special process I wo t.tblespoonfuls of any of these delightful preparations added to a glass of water will give you a Absolutely puie in quality and Delicious Ask (or these from our dealer, in taste. : : : : or send us his name. --- DRINK OF NECTAR H. D. Roosen Co. PRINTING 78-8- 4- MANUFAOTURKRS INK Twentieth St. N. Y. The Violac Manufacturing No. 123 East Pearl Street, Company CINCINNATI, OHIO BROOKLYN, I THE MONTHLY MAGAZINE Our National Pastime The Cincinnati Baseball Club of the National Leagu' 3)y A. Bart. Norton a half century ago the Cincinnati won the first hasehall chamIn those day pionship there were no leagues, and but few hall clubs. 'I hey traveled throughout the Hast, met nearly every hall tram in existence and came home without a single defeat. This record, of course, will never he equaled again Since those days li.iicli.ill has Krown rapidly in jmhlic faor, and in Cincinnati alone there are several h.ill teams, ami nearly a dozen organized leagues, and the fairly good hall clubs in the I'liiteil States run up into the hundreds of thousands Imagine crowding the population of a town of thirty thousand people into a space of .ihout one thousand feet square every tic of them intensely interested, enthusiastically cheering some particularly good play anil one can wain a fair conception of what happens frequently at some of the big league parks The attendance at the major leagues on opening day has hecn more than a quarter of a million We are indeed fortunate in our national pastime for hasehall has every ipialificatmn necessary to make it the greatest outdoor sport The vouth-fu- l school hoy equips himself with a hasehall out tit at a small outlay, organizes a cluh among his especial friends and hurls dcfian. c at the rest of the school hoy world, always, however quali-f)in- g his challenge as to weight and age acant lots are sought with avidity and more than often these hits of school hoy paradise arc retained hy might of superior physical prowess Neighbor-inwindows arc smashed, neighboring gardens are trampled down, hut what matters these minor incidents, for the youthful Mathewson is started on Ins career Rare m unrulier indeed is the American hoy, who would not prefer heing a Walter Johnson than to he the president of the United States Crnwnrd heads. Rothschilds. Rockefellers, sink into pun) insignificance when compared with McOraw or Connie Mack A he grows into manhood this point of view tin dotihtedl changes considerably, hut Ins rntliii sin and love for the sjvort remains It is health), invigorating, clean and necessarily honest. cMt'pting for the occasional stravmg from the paths of rectitude on the part of the umpire An holiest hasehall umpire never e.Mslcd. that is Itidging honesty from the view point of the plavcr or spectator, who i displcatt-at his decision Long ago the who head that presided over the destinies of hasehall forcttw- the absolute nrcclly for maintaining the integrity of the NHAKI.Y msmw SBh ' '"vipi$ Li vr vEip&F'pi - iF ULLw-- ! m k h H g lnsi WSKw&tiu Charles L Herfog The Nedt New Manager Iffil3Ww - game Mringmt rules against gamhling were adopted thus removing the temptation that might he thrown in the way of the hall player, and thus possihly iause the defeat of his cluh. Kvcry possthlc safeguard has hern added and new rules adopted so that the game of hasehall today is as perfect as human ingcmutv can make it The pre of the country has undoubtedly been the largest factor m the success ami popularity of the game. Column after column is devoted to base at, if paid for at the ordinary advertising ratcj would run up into the millions of dollars The amount of capital invested in the htg ball clubs of this country is tremendous, and that the returns are proportionately large is only just and right In some instances, especially in the case of clubs who play in the world's championship series, where the receipts are probably as large as during the rest of the entire year, the profits arc very great. The public, however, is too prone to over estimate the profits from It is impossible for the ordinary laybaseball men to properly estimate the enormous expenses attached to the conducting of a big baseball club. The cost of maintaining and operating the grandstands and grounds alone is very great, but is small compared with the salary list and the traveling expenses of the players In a number of the clubs this latter item exceeds one hundred thousand dollars ycirly In order to properly iincial interests that arc willing protect the to make tin outlay to provide for the great national past ic, and to properly protect the placrs thcniclvc, organized baseball became A further Wp was the creation of a necessity the National Commission in whom was vested the authority to settle all disputes relating to the rights of the players and clubs At their hands both plavcrs . id clubs have invariably received justice There has been much criticism as to the reserve clause in baseball contracts, but it is undoubtedly due to this very claue that great benefit has accrued to the players themselves Were it not for some provision of this kind the clubs could not afford to buy and draft nearly as many players as they do, nor could they afford to carry them on their payrolls for several seasons, teaching them real baseball and developing them for future use There have been a great many nuances of hall players carried on the pay roll of the club and only playing It is a surprising one or two games a season fact that but few ball players who come into the big leagues know hut little of real baseball It is also an undoubted fact that most of the habitual "fans" know more about real inside baseball than do a great majority of ball players who have never been in the big leagues, nor witnessed big league games. It is, therefore, only just and proper that the club which has spent much time ami money in developing these players into a valuable asset should have the tTst claim to their services and an estimate of hall news, Kedland Park, the Home ol the Cincinnati Reds. On ihr dy Inn photograph was taken there were twenty-eigh- t thousand people in attendance T THE MONTHLY MAGAZINE the amount of money paid vv It c n their service were of little aluc In the club taken into consideration m the salary they receive when they become of real value. The making of a great ball club and its lulu a harmnn ions vv hole, and to infiisr into them the winning spirit I be hck of m n a t; c r i a I .1 should be sum I s often been lamed upon has the consequential financial con- owner n.i n of in terfcnticc but tl.i . i scared For i mil! If tars club hip b) dition is due almost entirely J C ttcnton to the plaing management Two men preeminent as man agers in baseball arc Jolin McCSravv, of the New York Nationals, and Connie Mack of the l'lnl adclplua American, jet probably then an no luii mtn m all baseball that are more unlike in personal character istics McGrau has won chain pionship after championship, with a team whose individual abtlit was hardly above a second division Aggressive and domineer team ing. ruling his nun with an iron band, he instills into them a fren zied enthusiasm to win What McGravv cannot teach a man in -f- cm.-sbaseball is not worth knowing, and he has infused into them that in domitablc spirit of fighting to the last moment that has brought so man) a pennant to New- York t? v Connie Mack is a man of lovable personality and great quiet force WWII, I His ability in the selection of joung placers is remarkable He semis to possess an intuitive knowledge of their real ability and his judgment in selecting them has seldom erred He has inspired Ins men with so much respect and affection for him that the play ball with a do or die spirit, more to gain his commendation than for anj thing else The lack of a proper manager has undoubtedly been the cause for the poor showing made by the Reds for so many ears Since the das when Comiskcy left the club there has not been a manager with sufficient ability to make a winning team of the Reds There have been managers who knew baseball in the highest degree, but who were sadly lacking in tact and diplomat! m handling their men "Huck" Iivving succeeded Lonuskcy; a ball player - ownership lias been vested in I.ron Amf Karl this Yingling Dive Davenport men of lariie affairs whose Star Pitchers of the Reds Iiiimiuss training lias taught tlifiu that the real siiteissful business pnlie is to give those in charge of tlmr interests a free hand ami hold iluinnp nsililc for results I he present owner ship of the Critic uiti.it I club has iitvcr spared expense in endeavor ing to give I'liu itlli.it I good liase I all and a s inning team The) n.ilnc full) that an expctiditurr f oen a biiudrcd thousand dollars f"r the piirchane of high-clas- s l'l.irr would lie a splendid finan eial iiivestineiit if it would gain f'ir them a .' l '" winning team The) , M -- iw f ! -- WW 'ft-- 3 - . efQjiiO(miiiig1hcice 1 -- 1 ..'1 " have given the Cincinnati public the finest grandstand in the coun trv and tine of the finest and larg st parks The grandstand was tumlicd in Ma), V)2. and cost ihe Cincinnati ownership nearl) 'L ' N0N4l w l-- V 11 a half million dolLrs The grand !and proper seats about twelve I Iioiis.iih! people, while the othci stands and bleachers scat some ten thousand more, making a total seating capacity of about twenty tun thousand wire twenty-eigh- t n attendance When this stand thousand proplr was dedicated in Ma), 1912, there The Reds' New Manager. Notwithstanding the epeusiv failures that the playing uiinagers of the past have been to the Hall Club the club manage iiient has never hesitated tit make an) financial sacrifice to secure a I igh elas. manager 'Ihe) weighed most care full) tie iiialifuatlons of iver) available man fi r ill s pi itiMii and tiuall.v derided on Charle I Her g Hi is a ball da)er of high standing will Ncveral )cars training under .McGrau, and a man of irre -- The Leading Catchers of the Reds mag-nificie- ut proachahlcpri but who had absolutely no control over his men and who left a heritage of lack of harmony, jealousy and fac- vatc eharacter He is elrall 9JIC J nt-- VliaiaiaiaiaiaiaiaiaiaiaiY rVaflafafaBatfaB r9Hl I ?t .aaMLVaa-- tT W. VSIbMbFi-- ' m BHilB "? straight for tional interests to those who succeeded him, fith, Kellcy, Grif- waril and man I) and alrcadv has infused in to his men learned to mire vv who have ad- O'Day and him and Tinker. Not one of these men had the ability to cure this defect, to weld the interests factional respect linn.. a lulling spirit thought is now bent on the M A His ever) Comalct All Von Kolnili Thot A Clarke success of his THE MONTHLY MAGAZINE The Reds' Stone Wall Infield 2nd llaieman llentr Croh Martin Ilerghammer Utility lnl.elder K C HoMitrell Ut llaieman Cha I. Short Stop I, con lltrioK J A NiehofT. 3rd llaieman tilt tirlm the Midi a man at Cincinnati tram ought to finish liiuli in the championship race. 'I'lic lit of pl.t)ers now under contract with the Cincititi.it I team are as follows team, .itiil with Pitchers H.irh.ini. J Karl C K Adams,, It Benton, Phil. l).iriimrt. Infieltlers C l Ingero, Ames, Wanc Douglass, I).tc Chas I. ear, John Hiiw.in. I'.arl Yinglmg lit rli.itmiHT, Henry Oroh, NiiIk.IT. Win Kellogg, l.ilin Raw hugs Charles I. Ilcrzog Catchers Thos Alf tun Koltiilr. A M Clarke, I' rank C Milluii. Cnnzalcs, J V. Mnllatiey lli.l.litill Martin J Outfielders John Mates, Armando Marsans; llerhert Moran; Hoy O. Miller; Maurice Uhler. Manager C I. Ilcrzog, Infieltlcr, Mali) of these men are stars m their respective positions anil the time may jet come when the championship ptiinaut will float from the flag stat? at Rcdl.ind p.nk The Reds' Fast Outfield Mauricr Uhlrr Utility Fielder Armando Martana Lilt Fielder Utility Fielder Hoy O Miller John llatea. Center Fielder. Herbert Moran. Right Fielder. "Home Sweet Home" A History of John Howard Payne's inheritance the IT(Kipuhirpossesses "Home, Sweet world IS indeed strange that the most precious Knglish-spcaking Ever-livin- g Master-piec- e '$$ Rebecca R. Lauglilin Home," was written hy the "homeless bard of home" On the cvtiung of May S. 182.1, at the Theater Rojal, Convent Garden, London, Miss Maria Tree, who was a sister of the famous actress. ICIIett Tree, gave voice to "Home, Sweet Home" in the first performance of "Clan, the Maid of Milan" Itoth the souk and the opera arc the It was in this work of John Howard Payne. opera that one souk "as found that melted the heart of London, and the entire world. Pa) ne's lyric won for the prima donna of this opera, Miss Tree, a wealthy hushand, and enriched all who handled it, while the author was left little or no hetter off than he had heen s, . liefore. John Howard Payne was horn in New York American toik John Howard Pane's direct ancestors wire among the earliest settlers at K.istliam. Mass The name can be traced as far back as Id.'.', when Robert Treat Payne, anions others, signed the Declaration of Independence. In spue of the slight difference in the spelling of the name Robert Treat Paine belonged to the same family, William Payne, the poet's father, was a tutor in several wealthy Boston families. His first wife, who died soon He married twice after marriage, was a Miss Lucy Taylor, whom Then he married Sarah he met at Ilarnstable Isaacs, whose father was a convert from the Jewish faith and who resided in Kasthampton, New York. John Howard was born of this second marriage anil while he was a little fellow, his parents moved to Kasthampton, the most east Otv lime 9, 179.!, and was one of a large croup of brothers and sisters The Paynes are of old erly town in Long Island, situated upon its jutting southern fork. It was a romantic place, settled by hue New Kngland families, who lived in amicable relations with the red men who still linger about this ancient home of the Montauk tribe Here the author's father was made principal of Clinton Academy, then a flourishing school, one of the earliest upon the island. The greater part of Payne's childhood was spent in this picturesque Long Island town, which made an indelible imprint upon his memory. The house in which the Paynes lived and which the poet immortalized in "Home, Sweet Home" is still kept intact hy the inhabitants of the quaint old place. The Payne family held a high position, and their children had the advantage of cultured society among their friends as well as at home. The family moved to Boston, where the father became an eminent teacher, John Howard ex- - f,si THE MONTHLY MAGAZINE ami lcson too lie formed a little military company which, upon one occasion, when marched to general training was extended an invitation by Klliot and the voting captain led his troop into the ranks to he reviewed with the ctcrans of the Revolution William Payne was a fine clocutionit, which Literary Kift his son John Howard inherited taste cropped out also, and he published hoy poems and sketches in "The Ply," a paper edited ! Samuel WuudvsuHh lie had also developed a strong passion for the Mage, and at the age of thirteen, hi parents sent him to New York to take a position as a clerk, thinking that tin occupation would crush his theatrical ambition While there he secretly edited a little dramatic paper called the "Thespian Mirror" He wa then but about fourteen car old, but the article in the "Mirror" were o ably written that they attracted much attention and the "Evening Post" announced that it would reprint one of them Whereupon Pajnc feared hi family would dicocr what he wasof doing Accordingly, he William the "Post." called on the editor Coleman, who was more than Mirpriscd to find article, which had attracted that the author of the him as one of great merit, was but a mere boy Dr Francis in hi "Old New York," say of him at this period "A more engaging youth could not be imagined;, he won all heart by the beauty of hi person, his captivating address, the premature richness of hi mind, and hi chaste and flowing utterance" Thcc charms o won the heart of Mr. Coleman, who saw indications of great promise in the lad. that, he interested himself in raising a fund, to which a Mr, Seaman, another warm admirer, contributed liberally, with 'the object of sending him to Union College, He was taken there Schenectady, New York He by Charles Brockden Iirown, the novelist was the editor of the college paper called "The Pastime," which became very popular with the students, and he was the mainstay in college theatricals Hi career there was suddenly closed by the death of his mother and pecuniary losses of his father. His desire to go on the stage still dominated him. and to him the stage presented the, quickest means by which he could assist his family With the sanction of his father, on February 24, 1809, before he was seventeen years old, John Howard Payne made his first appearance in public at the Park Theater, New York He took the role of young Norval in Holmes' "Douglas," and Payne's charming achieved wonderful success personality and spontaneity made the event an immense success When he appeared as Hamlet on March 14. the house held fourteen hundred n dollars. He played with similar success in and Baltimore, where his benefit seats sold While he was playing a high as fifty dollars in his home town, Boston, his father died He soon sailed for England, to try his fortune He left New York in on the English stage January,, 1813, while war was pending between the United States and England, and when the ship arrived at Liverpool. Payne was jailed for a fortnight before he was allowed to proceed to London. He secured an engagement at Drury Lane Theater through Benjamin West, President of the Royal Academy, when but twenty ears of age. lie scored a success as Young Norval, and later played Romeo with James W. Wallack as the prince. While at Birmingham, a theatrical manager named Elliston played a rather amusing trick on Payne. F.lliston's company was to appear in "Richard III." and he was anxious to have Payne play the title role, but he declined Elliston persuaded Payne to take charge of the rehearsal for a day, as he was, very busy He rehearsed the company very diligently and long, but Elliston failed to show up. After the young actor dismissed the rehearsal and went out into the street, he found the city placarded with announcements of the performance, stating that Richard would be played by "the celebrated American Roscius, Mr. Hovvard Payne." One can imagine the oung American's surprise, but, of course, there was nothing left for him to do but to submit and become the amused victim of his manager's clever ruse In all. Payne's career as an actor in England lasted but five years out of the nineteen which elapsed before he returned to America. His last appearances were as Young Norval and Hamlet at Birmingham in 1818. He now seemed to have lost to some extent that attractiveness and charm which made him the juvenile prodigy that he was. Payne had formed a large circle of friends both on and off the stage during his theatrical celled in sport Major-Gener.il Bo-to- Among his friend were many actor arecr and .ictrec of note and a number of literary people He had the pleasure of possessing the friendship of Coleridge, Shelley, Lamb and Washington Irving while in London In fact. Washington Irving was a most intimate friend of l'a lie's and thev had an arrangement vvbereb) the exchanged lodging in London and Paris a Payne would rethe circumstance required move to the Paris rooms when Irving came to I nmlnii and ! crT When Payne gave up the stage hi dramatic impulse led him to become a plaw right, and his first work for the stage was an adaption entitled "The Maul and the Magpie" for which he received one hundred and fifty pound from the Convent Garden, manageHi next adaption, "Accusation" was ment produced at Drurv Lane James W Wallack playthe leading role Payne staged his "Brutus" ing himself, designing the scenery, properties anil costumes It was produced by Edmund Kean at Drury, Lane, on December 3. 1818, and ran seventy-six nights in all Payne had intended to take the role as Titus himself, but the management thought that an actor should not appear in Ins own play, and he did not appear Although Pavne took care to give credit to several author for suggestions which he had utilized in his tragedy nf "Brutus" still he wa Washington Irving accused of, plagiarism promptly came to his defense, and showed the public the ridiculousness of the accusation Panc then midc an attempt at management He wa by which resulted rather disastrously no means a business man and his brief career as manager sent him to the debtor's jail It was a his good fortune while in jail to receive a couple of play from Paris In one of these, "Therese. the Orphan of Geneva," he discovered such great opportunities that he bad made an adaption of it in less than three days and sent it to Drury Lane It was rushed on the stage and Pavne attended some of the rehearsals and the first night in disguise He was enabled to pay his debts and get out of jail because of its great He wa success cnt to Pari by the rival Convent Garden management to watch for theatrical successes anil make rapid adaptions of them In October 1822. he wrote to Henrv Rowley Bishop, who wa composing the music for Convent Garden piece that he would make three adaption Pacha" "The Two Galley Slaves" and "Clari," for two hundred and fifty pounds Pavne' financial condition was at a rather low ebb at this time when Charles Kemblc manager of Convent Garden Theater bought a ciuantttv of bis writings, among them "Clari. the Maid of Milan" It was at Kcmblc's request that Pavne altered this play into an open and introduced into it the words of "Home. Sweet Home" "Clari" is really more than an adaption and Pavne could not have derived more than the plot from the original In turning it into a play,, Payne wrote original dialogue and verses Clari the heroine elopes with a duke but is led to return to her parent by hearing a company of strolling players sing one of her native songs, which in Pane' version is "Home Sweet Home" The poem as originally written contained two stanza, a third and fourth, which, have since c been dropped, and the original is neither a nor affecting as it became when Payne in" corporated it in "Clari v An exile Oh, give The bird me from Home, splendour dazzles in vain' me my lowly thatch'd cottage again! singing gaily that come at my call-G- ive them! and the peace of mind dearet than all Hume. Home' sweet, sweet Hornet There's no place like Home! There's no place like Home! There I quite a dilUrcnce of opinion concerning the composer and origin of the melody Parke, in his "Musical Memoirs," says that the air is from a German opera, while other authorities agree in calling it a Sicilian air adapted by Sir There arc numerous Henry Rowley Bishop authorship, but f limitations concerning it distinguished English poet Charles Mackay, the journalist, in writing "The London 1 and with a view of putting an end to such controversies stated that in one of the many conversation which he had had with the gifted faSir Henrv Rowley Bishoii he wa vored with the whole story Sir Henry told the 1'iiglish poet that while he wa completing the "Melodies of arious Nations" he found that he had no Sicilian melody worthy of reproduction and be. therefore, invented one. which is the now melody of "Home, Sweet Home" Pavne continued his residence in London unled him to return to til 18.12 when his tlie I tnted State ami nine year later received the appointment of American Consul at Tuni lu 1845 Panc returned to the United States While he was in Washington, during the close of Ins last visit to this lountry he witnessed the It most soul stirring scene of his whole career was in December. 1850 while Jenny Lind was making her triumphant tour through the United States She gave one of her concert in the great national hall at Washington and Pane occuHer audience had been enpied a front seat tranced by the rendition of her lovely melodies, when she suddenly turned to where Panc was seated and sang "Home Sweet Home" with such feeling a pathos that the audience was moved Pavne was with excitement and enthusiasm. thrilled with rapture at this unexpected compliAgain in 1851 he returned to Tunis as ment well-know- n l. "li that he experienced a mingling of unusual pleas"How often have I been in the ure and sorrow heart of Paris. Berlin. London,, or some other city and have heard person singing or playing "Sweet Home" without having a shilling to buy melf the next meal or a place to lay my head' The world ha literally sung in song until every heart is familiar with its melody jet I have been a wanderer from my boyMy countr) has turned me ruthlessly hood from office and in my old age I have to submit to humiliation for bread" He died at Tunis, hand-organs American Consul His following word show a im-pl- He was relative or friend at his bedside buried in St George's Cemetery, overlooking the Bay of Tunis and a suitable monument was irected to his memory William II C Hosiner has so well expressed the remarkable antithesis between his fame and his fate in the following lines Africa on the 10th day of April. 1852, without This lyric became what it is by, elimination The original form of not by elaboration the poem lacked the familiar refrain and while it contains many of the essential of the poem, doe not make a direct and strong, an appeal a Its plaintive melody the more simplified form and tender pathos will always, adorn with affectionate regard the memory of it author "Home, Sweet Home" became famou in a night ami it is aid that one hundred thouand copies of the song were sold in a single year and it brought the original publisher over $10,000 within two year from it publication The following form of the poem is that with which all arc familiarand - Unhappy thine. Payne' no pleasure ground were With rustic seats o'ershadowed by the vine; No children grouped around thy chair in glee. Like blossoms clinging to the parent tree; No vv ifc to cheer thy mission upon earth. And share thine hours of sorrow and of mirth Or greet thy coming with love's purest kiss Joy that survives the wreck of Eden's bliss Hands of the stranger, ring the mournful the bard who sang of home so well' knell-Homeless 'Mid pleasure and palace though we may roam, Be it ever so humble, there's no place like Home' A charm from the sky seem to hallow- us there Which, seek through the world, is ne'er met with - elsewhere' Home, Home! sweet, sweet Home' There's no place like Home! There's no place like Home! His restlessness did not seem to end after his In 188.1 W W Corcoran the noted phil death antbropist of Washington, who, when a boy hail sien Payne act. had bis remains transferred from Tunis to Washington When the body reached Washington it was placed in the Corcoran Art Galliry. and the burial took place in Oak Hill Cemetery on June 10, 188 J The President of the United States his cabinet and military escort formed part of the cortege, while thousand' of voices and instruments rendered his immortal lyric THE MONTHLY MAGAZINE Kentuckians of Today He, of the Clan of McGregor politic a strums m.iup.ition i mire distraction In fact tlic tlircc inborn qualities of a native Kciitiickian arc In the fall uf chivalry, oratory anil politic 1911 there was a hotly contested campaiKii on for state officer, and it happincd that on a miinlicr of occasions the noniinies of the two predominant partus met in tin same town and 'I he two counties to fill pcakmg engagement candidates for attorney genual wire men that resemhled each other er) much, and thty wore the same t)pc of clothes and hats On one of these occasions in the eastern siction of Km lucky a strapping big iih1hk1ii.i1, hi typical farmer tnoiitit.nnrtr attire approached one of these candidates for attorney general and said "My name is Williams, I'm from lloyd County I'm usually on the other side of the fimc and a great man) of the ho)s up our way arc for McGregor, hut I am going to jump in and src if I can't help you out " "So j oil don't like McGregor'" queried the candidate "What's the matter, personal or pol INnot Kinliiik), a f VMH itics'" "It ain't politics, as not a sort of a binding Ins wa) in) self It's special reasons N mi see oilier I win n he was m the attornc) gincr-il'had some folks down in Central Kcntuck) that Hot in trouhlc with the state and he heat them" "Maybe it was because he was a hctter law)cr lhau the one )OU had," said the candid itc "Ma)lic so They tell me he's a craiking good law)cr, hut I'm agm hnn" At this point a mutual frit ml of the two stepped up and said, "'loin, I am glad to ei )ou ami 1 s Scotland to the Carolina The MacGrenors were proscribed and hunted like foxes on mans oicasious in Scotland, althoiKh their proud motto was "My race is loyal" Tom MacGrcKor ma) well take pride in the fact that he is descended direct from thec intrepid Highlanders William N MacGriKor, his father, a hardware merchant of Ilenton was also born in Marshall minify The grandfather was William Case) likewise MacGrcKor anil the rejoictd in the name of William, which appears to hac bien a fasonte in the family It ua the last natiHil William who founded the family m the land of the Stars and Stripes His forc-hiawire Scotch Covenanters and since his da) the sptllitiK of the name has been changed from M.icGriKor The mother of to McGregor 'lliomas II McGregor bore thci maiden name of Mar) J Ricscs She was born in Graves count) Kcntuck) the daughter of Alp Reeves a brave Confuliratc soldur who was killed in a battle of the Civil War 11a canny McGregor whose name initiates this skitch was riared in Marshall county and within its pliasant limits obtained that education which has mce erid him in such good stead After finishing in the common schools he entered the Marshall County Seminary at IScnton and when seventeen years old he obtained license to teach and for ceral )cars servid in the capacity of common school pedagogue. In 1901 he graduated from the law department of the Cumberland L'liivtrsit) at Lebanon, Tennessee, and in tin same )car wasadmttted to the bar at Eddy-sillKentucky Not long thereafter he entered into a law partntrship, the firm being known as Olmr, Oliver & McGregor, and the above men- llccauc of tluir partici iiik aua) lian Krt) palinii in the rihellion of 745 and tin. earning off of Jean Krey the immediate family fled from rs '1 ain't against Mr Gar "No," said W illiains iirll, I am for him 1 he candidatt turned to his frit ml and said "Tun. Mr Williams cwdcntl) thinks he is talk in,; to Mr Garnctt so I want )oil to introduce us, and I am going t tr) to show him that if he could make a mistake m tins way pirhaps tir i mImi mistaken about that i.i-t- " And Williams went hack to Il lount) wt n ing allegiance to McGngnr The Illue Grass state has the f.icult) of turn Most of her ing out big men at an earl) age able men hae arrived at bigness, hoth mentally and ph)sically early in life THfTf Wi Tom McGregor is no ex ceotion to this general 1 you Williams are cwdeuti) getting matters straight ened out I hac heard that Williams wa against Thomai Hurnetl McGrtgof c, Ills gicat g mdt.itl ir griat graiidfithir was His Duncan Mailing r a si.u of Rob Ro) Krtat Kraittlfalhirs grandfatlur a s(,n of Duncan, was iijiihiI John and participant! with otlur mcmhirs of tin Clan MacGregor in the battle of Preston, fighting umlir the banner of Ilouiiic I'rmci Charlie 'I lun is still living a great uncle MicOrcgor who wa nf our siibjrct l'r-i- nn naimil in hniior of this hattli b) John MacGrcgor, who was Proton's gnat Kramlfallur Dtitaan MacGngor was trud and aciiutted for taking part m a raid matli l the MacGregors in stial M 3r-m- L m i Count), September 14, 1881, and a consideration of this date will convince one that he has arris ed at his present state of usefulness and high trust at an usually early age He bears his ancestral derivin his ation name and he is He has been in polrule itics eer since he could spell the word, and he was an orator before that He has never held public of ficc for the simple reason that he is a Republican, and unfortunately the few times that he has been a candidate was not on those rare occasions when his party was successful in Kentucky He was born Marshall near Denton, tioned young attornc)s mjo)cd a large and lucrative practice at l'aducah and Benton, where In this firm Mr ollices wire mamtaiuu! ) nmained until he was appointed in of 1908 assistant attorney general of Ken- tlllk) In politics Mr McGregor is a militant Repub He began his political career at the age lican of Mxtim whin chotn secretary of the Marshall Count) Republican Committee. From early manhood he has bun rtcognizcd as one of the strongest Republican campaign speakers of Kentucky Asit&SS- - mt' In 1905 he was his party's nominee for county attorney of Marshall county and in 1907 made the race on the Republican ticket for representative in the legislature from the Sixth district, reducing a Democratic majority of more than twelve hundred to Jan-uar- sixty-tw- o indeed descended from the celebrated Highland "Clan MacGrcgor," which figures so prominently in Scottish history and romance, Rob Hoy Mac- appointed assistant attorney general by Attorney General James Breathitt in 1908, and in this official capacity, conducted in a little over two )cars, two hundred and forty-fiv- e cases for the state before the court of appeals, with gratifying result. He became nominee of the Republican party for Attor-ii- i v General at its state convention in Louisville Being an m July, 1911. advocate of good roads, better schools and better conditions for the farmers, sprang, Mr. McGngor, as assistant attorney, had charge of the department of schools and agriculture Continued on page 13. from which votes. He was class he Grcgor, being well known through the writings of Sir Walter Scott. The McGresor Home in South Frankfort. THE MONTHLY MAGAZINE The Kentucky Agricultural Experiment Station and its Work Edited by Thomson R. Bryant, Supl. EDITOR'S NOTE ThU it the seventh of a aeries of article on The Kentucky Agricultural Eperiment Station and its Work The Rearing of Jacks and Mules Kentucky Experiment Station, Head (By Hooper, of Animal Husbandry Horses, Dairy Cattle and Poultry jack stock m the world i the in Kcntuck and state adjoining A Hooper and V S. AiuIerott f the breeding, care and managctucnt and jennet There i very little infor niation obtainable in regard to thcc annual Jack liac licen imported to Kentucky in considerable number and they hae been brought to a tatc of perfection in tins commonwealth to which they hac never before attained, and yet the average Kenttickian know cry little about jack tock The remote ancetor of the jack may be traced to the wild of Aia and Africa The wild animal were brought to a high Mate of perfection in Spain and the inland near Spain which arc located in the Mcditerra nean Sea. These Spanish jacks vary in color from gray to black and in height from 14 to IS hand There are ix distinct breed which have In the hand of been imported to America. American breeder they hac been fused into .1 new breed. with jack In the establishment of the American breed the most potent individual was Imported Mammoth, who wa brought to South Carolina in He wa a large jack and posthe year He wa pursessed considerable coarseness. chased by some Kentucky farmer and walked through from South Carolina to the blue grass section and Mood in Kentucky during nine seaHis pedigree i a complete mystery. sons. Among his sons, were Ilucna Vista and Maringo Mammoth, and he was the grand ire of Black Mammoth and Tennessee Maringo Mammoth. The latter jack established a family in . THE Kentucky ha Agricultural bulletin Kxpcriincnt iued 10 liy J J which deal bt to be found good jack should posse large 'minted which should measure about JJ inthc from tip to tip The preferred color is black, with white Hnnt Standard height should be 15 to 1ft hand and weight from 1.050 to 1.150 pounds The girth measurement of a real good i,i k should be 70 niches and the measurement The ,iriinl the hind llauk about the same r .iniion bone helou the knee should measure The hock should men-ur- e miii jtrly 9 niche about 10 inches in circumference ear, . ap-p- f9-VSZ WZZ.'.m 'tjaaaV aaaaV BWJBBB- iSJvr 2'"fr 2fcs aH - s ata W -- C5,&'All.s)t03tBBi v .' A FINE JACK COLT Thit rcprefrnta the higheit art of Jac breed ng Thu colt Mat the ouwtanding individual in a tatt of ten colli of the tame age at the lllue Grata Fair in 1913 Hit eart are large He hat a ttraight back, a deep Hank, welt tet legt and targe bonet Imported Mammoth was ued exclusively a a jennet jack and so great wa the demand for his erice that hi owner placed hi service At that time this ua an unheard of at $100 price, and even today the usual charge i $25 This serve to prove the value of the old jack a a In purchasing a jack one should be careful learn the pedigree of the animal before closing lie ral Any animal Ksrse and pastes on the If inferior animal .ir.i, leristics of hi race. re included in his pedigree some of their characteristic h ill .appear in the offspring V. i animal can breed according to hi Me can personality how in the conformation f hi body .nl .i few of the characterise ninth he carries in his blood and can transmit. It would he belter to use an animal of only fair individuality who come from a good family than to iie a superior jack from a common family. Remarks in Regard to Hearing of Jacks. ' I ros-bre- The appetite of the jack he must be ii k arv! i'ij( mut be studied, and upplicd the best of feed Most Ken-tihfeeders use clover and alfalfa hay ,i Nioti.it ue I made of tinio- - ', breeder v 1 " t In llourbon County cloc to that section Montgomery in which this fnmoii Mammotli jack lied, there were brought two noted jack Mvarado and Moro Castle. The latter i sai.l B to hac cost $5,000. From Alvarado sprang thr ilcrtons and from both came many offspring ' laVMaVLrn34 bb1,ss"'biBi.jbV! 9LVs:4tiiSs-LLLLLLHiJjaP- I whiih aided the Mammoth blood to go on pr iliKing better individual during each ucrct car. Leer's Xapoleon by Imp N'apnl. tng wa aNo a valuable jack in the early histor ack tock in this state f rWalvS-k-- BiiiiiiWr'Mstr' m B B - -- 'iuItJSBiiBiaaaaaaaaaaaaa! "hQBibiBbI ntiBiaaiaaaaaaaaaaaal rrom these few jack has prung the great ack stock industry which hat made Kentucky Missouri, Tennessee and to a letter extent, Indiana and Illinois, famous as mule producing state tendency to coarscnes which the imported jacks of early days possessed, has in the bauds of American breeder, bem greatly refined An army of intelligent live stock breeders deserve credit for having expended great energy and intelligence in the perfection of the Many men of wealth and fame hac much of their energy and genius to the improvement of the jack stock of the blue grass state. Today these animals are as large as ever and possess much greater smoothness and finish than jacks from any other section of the United States or from Spain. It is widely known that The jack-stocd A BET2sHPws?r& A 9aaHlaH JENNET 1 HEAUTIFUL We ght I 000 poundt Kara ft m t p to tip Around fai e and Jaw e. poll to mouth Eye to eye Around neck TWO YEAKOI.I) JACK height tt m IS handt. I', inchet 3J ja 30 10 mihct Weight, 1,030 pounda; height, IS hands, Eara from tip to tip Length of head between the eyes Around the jaw and face. Around neck . Length of body Around chett forearm knee cannon hock hind cannon Thit Jennet told for $1,000. ' inch ..34 inchea ..31' 3 " ' torcarm knee cannon flank . g'llh 4jt ( 66 17 17 . ;; tk cannon Jack it ol ... 37 84 ea 72 16 14 9 16 11 Length, poll to tail 7J 9 ih " u " 9l ' Hank citra high clatt Hit grealett defects are that hit eyet ale a mile mU, and he 11 tame, what depretted in hit back line ftnm withett to rump. However, hit eart are large, and he hat tot ol tunc in the l.eaj and jaw, and he it heavily mutcled in the neck, hat a deep body, large kneet and hockt and ttandl well on hit legt. Hit tire 11 a large jack, and he 11 out ol Ihe tplcndid Jennet thown in Fig 2. Thu Jack told lor tl.SOOOO to go to Mcuco. Thit THE MONTHLY MAGAZINE Sn excellent remedy I to dust the ore with a mixture of f lackcd lime f part, and part flour I'or had raw sores the lockmcn should mix verdigris and sweet milk together to form a paste which he hould apply to fhe ore with a wooden paddle twice a I hi d.i will dry tip the wort orc one-halone-hal- iirt.im exleiil Rearing of Jacks. HBBEaMa!BHBBBHBBBajJBjBjlBJBjaj MUl.i: MARK She standi IS mare la tight yeara old inchet high, and ihr hay mule colt ft 41 inches The male hat hern used tor driving purpotet, and hr weight 1,0)0 poundt lloth the matr and the colt are light In hone While the cnlt hat good head and care, yet he hat an objectionable Roman note and becaute ol a tendency to Hooked hockt, a droojung tump, a atfaight thouldcr and I ght bone, the colt it contidered at being rather tecond clatt laddlc-brc- houhl he allowed to run in a pas tun with a lmrc colt or filly, the former being preftrrtd hcc.iiir the joutig jack are o rough m their pla If a young jack associate only with voting jack or jennet during early life, he will tint ordinarily ere mares later on. Mi k tolt it SajHBfBJfJJHS, HSisatiaVaOiiBHHiH,, " VrT H aB " -- sfcJMt " A .SjfS-VS-at-l Thu handt, high li The jennet colts arc allowed to run with their dam in pasture from spring to fall In Octohcr the foal are brought to the ham ami weaned. Then they arc fed cut sheaf oats and sorghum and one ear of corn a day. In the 'print; they arc placed on pasture ami arc fed nothing else In the unless the grass becomes very short MF.niUM JACK. jack ft fifteen handt high. He hat Thu rather a tmall jaw and it tmall in the bone belov the knee. Alto the mutding in the arm thould be much larger. Hit body it well proportioned. He hat a deep flank and hit legt are ttraight and well tet. F.ttimatcd weight 850 poundt. K.tpecially commendable it hit ttrong back. Thit animal told for $7S0 is an unlimited market for those of sue and ipiality The best mules are produced by marcs possessing sufficient draft blood to give them weight ami sufficient fine horse Mood to give them fini-The colts from pure bred draft mares arc apt to be coarse and sluggish. The mules from pure bred mares of the light horse tpc somitimes lack scale. The Kentucky farmer is beginning to use 1.200 to 1.400 pound mares He finds that these mares in Ins farm work. more than pay for their keep in the work that they are able to do, and besides they furnish a $100 mule colt considered ratlirr coarse and and September many stockmen tue green corn which is often run lliiouRli a cutting before bring foil to the jflrk Green mirliiiin i .iImi fed in thin manner. Itrnn ami oat arc standard feed ami corn ii often tined. hut it i considered that Iihi iniicli 'I' lie jack corn l healing ami cause jack orc i lliy bay, lint it woody. Muring August 1 tuler they arc again taken to the barn and proroughage with a Miiall amount of grain during the winter When three ears old they arc Aged jennets arc maintained on pasture in bred winter and summer, hut during cold weather they arc supplied corn stover ami occasionally w vided nine hay hot ltd be allow eil a paddock m w Inrli lie may l secure coiUHlcmlilr exerclc ami alo ome graz Hi 'tall ahoultl open into a paddock ami inn be (houltl tie allowed tn rim III ami nt at will in winter and tumnier Green rye, wheat or rmttwre i urful 'or vouiik jack A young jack should he fed tw. i,it. ..i r one quart of hran. Iwo ltart of i.it ,,n he e shotted be allowed to run m a one acre during, the day At night he should he supplied five imihihU of clover Itay. , ' V : '' ilirr JBiBjaailllaPBliJ,! A Iror Otic-half )enrliiit me timrt two-- v of of bran ami lfor een ear-ol- ot. four ear of corn, two ami two anil one half ti.irts toundt of clover hay SPLENDID JACK Our work among the farmers of Kentucky leads us to make the statement that it costs about d $lo9 to raic a mule to the age of a It is poor economy to be stingy with a mule colt in regard to feed. Size is one of the most valuable attributes possessed by this type of work stock, and if they are stunted while young size. they will never attain to a three-year-ol- one gallon of oat, two quart of bran, ami even to ten Muml of clover hay. If the jack i poor .nlil four ear of com per ilny. Aged jack will tat .iImmi! the tame a two-- ) Have the feed trough a high a the hotly a feeding from the ground causes low carriage and ewe necks. car-old. During the winter the jack, a pictured in the heaf ni'M column i fed one hnmllc of cut-ugallon of clean shelled f oat at 5 . in , oat twice a day cery other day. one quart of bran or ground barlev i mixed with one of hi feed Tin jack also ha a two-atr- c pature to run in at will p one-hal- Weight 1,1SS poundt Standard meaturement IS handt, Hi inchet Sn yean old May S, 1913 31 inchet Tip to tip of eart o Width between eyet " Length of face fpoll to end of upper lip).. .33 " 40 Around jaw and fa.e 42 ... neck " girth . .70 tlank . .n " " arm . . . . .I6JJ ' knee .16 " cannon . . !i " " .19 hock " hind cannon .I0H " From poll (between eart) to root of tai I (t otal length of body J 84 Thit jack hat won many championthip ribbont in Kentucky He wat told to hit pretent owner (or $1,800 00. He it of tplcndid tire and hat a commanding appearance, and it a tire of large mulct. However, he it tlightly calf. kneed and crooked in the hockt Types of Mules, Tin most valuable mules belong to the draft Such mules stand 16 to G'A hands high, das are heavily muscled throughout and weigh over 1,300 pounds. The plantation mules weigh from 1.000 to 1,500 pounds ami arc 15 to 16 hands high. The sugar mules possess considerable quality. The smallest class of market mules is that known as mining mules. In as much as some mines can only accommodate au animal of about 13 hands, a lack of size constitutes a virtue and these mules are usually cheap and plentiful. Jack Sores. the Idmiil ami lic.iiv gr,i- - Jak nri artv i.iu-c- d ! a had condition of -- .....s tin tit. f corn feeding Green an.! trcvrtit- - ores to a he work animals of the southern farm is the The number of initio in Kentucky was established by the statisticians of the I'uitcd States Oov eminent on January 1. 1913, at 229.000, with a value of $120 per bead or total value of The farmers in the agricultural stalls of the south raise very few mules ami they are therefore, dependent on Kentucky and tales to supply their work stock I mule tjt dLm tLaittLLfc -- MULE MAKES. Thete two maret and their coltt pretent a ttnking letton. The marc on the right it a thoroughbred, and the ttanda IS handt, 3 inchet high, and the colt wat 41 inchet high at Becaute of the length of barrel and the length of birth quarteri and general capacity, thit mare it contidered an eicellent mule mate. The toppiett mulct that are ncrvout and active and weigh from 900 to 1,000 poundt, are bred from thoroughbred maret, of which both the colt and mother are typical animalt. The mare it slightly light and The Southern farmer desires a mule that it active and energetic, and we have an illustration of such a mule in thu picture. The marc to the left is of an oppo-tit- c type. She it light boned, it short in the barrel, la leggy and hat short quarters. The mare stands 16 hands, Z inchet, but the colt wat only 40 inches high at birth. Thit it an inferior mule marc. Hrooil Mares for Producing Mules. jBSkSSi'aJBfcaL A I'lCTUKK OK FOUR JACKS. Thctc four Jackt were purchated by a Mctican stockman. Numbering from the right, the firtt and thud jackt cott $1,300 each: the one on the catrcmc Id! cott $1,400, and the little jack Handing in potition number two it of medium lift, and cott $730. It wat only after contiderable intelligent tcarchinc that three jackt of th.t quality were tecured, I vcrv uiie agrees that the small mare is unfit for mule breeding There are many coldfrail and unsound mares blooded. which are not deemed of sufficient merit to breed to stallions and so they arc used to produce s mules. A jack vv ill beget only second-clas- s mules from such inferior dams. There is little demand for inferior mule colts, while there Itght-bodiefirst-clas- 10 THE MONTHLY MAGAZINE Raise More Swine In Kentucky and Protect Them With Anti-Ho- g Cholera Serum (By College of the controlling factor in swine in every state in the last few years has been the dreaded scourge of hog cholera. In Iowa Iat year the loss w,n estimated at between $30,000 and $40,000, and the Mate and national authorities arc making a strenuous fight to prevent the spread of this disease, for, no doubt, the loss from hog cholera is one of the controlling factors in the high cost of living Kentucky has been more fortunate and the loss this year will, in all probability, be less than last year. This docs not mean that Kentucky has not suffered a preventable loss through the ravages of this disease. The outbreaks this fall have been mostly confined to the mountain counties in Kentucky, but the infection is well scattered in every county of the state In the mountain territory it has been very hard to control, as a comparatively small quantity of protective serum was used, and practically no precautions regarding the destruction of carcasses were ob. Hooper. Lexington, Ktj. Method of Vaccinating Hogs. There are three methods of vaccinating hogs, lui'icl) i.i) The Serum Alone Method, (b) the Scrum Simultaneous Method, (c) The Combina-t- i n Method Serum s oj Agriculture, Stale University, ONE Alone Method suggest, this method consist' inieding sctum alone into the animal Hog J lera can not possibly be introduced or trans-- i itted by serum alone This method immunise h.igs fruin a few weeks to two months and i best for suspicious or infected herds the name in SERUM BOTTLINO KOOM served. The value of serum as a preventive of hog cholera is generally known throughout the state as evidenced by the demand for scrum by the farmers and for immune sires and dams in different herds. In Kentucky during the year 1911 approximately 6.000 hogs were vaccinated: in 1912 17,000. and during the first eleven months of 1913 35.000 hogs were inoculated, with a saving of 91 to 92 per cent of the animals treated. The county agents have brought the problem of hog cholera eradication to the attention of the farmer in many instances and through the initiative of these men great service has been rendered the farmers in the saving of many herds Heretofore when a farmer had an outbreak of hog cholera, he was forced to discontinue feeding or raising hogs for six months to a year. At present this is not necessary as he can restock immediately and protect his hogs from cholera by the use of serum. This is being done successfully every day by the farmer. The county agent has served as a medium through which the farmer gets in close and immediate touch with the Experiment Station. The Serum Laboratory at the Experiment Station is providing for more immune hogs in Kentucky by producing approximately each week 250,000 cubic centimeters of anti-hocholera scrum for the protection of Kentucky's swine industry; an amount of scrum sufficient to vaccinate 5,000 pigs weighing 125 pounds each Se- g rum is. sold to the farmers of this state at approximately the cost of production, which is one cent per cubic centimeter Every farmer should favor more efficient laws controlling the spread of this disease, and the hearty of all interested is essential in the enforcement of the law already existing as quoted herewith- That in all cases where pig, shoat, or hog shall die of the disease commonly called "Hog Cholera" or any other it shall be the duty of the owner or owners of such pig, shoat or hog, or the person or persons having the care and custody of same, having knowledge of the fact or upon receiving notice thereof, to cause the carcass of same to be burned within twelve hours or secure!) I. dis-eas- e, Serum Simultaneous Method. Phis method consists in injecting the sanir amount of serum as recommended in the Serum Alone Method but in addition a small amount uf hog cholera irus, (blood of a hog suffering from cholera I. is injected, before the Iiol-- is leased, in the opposite thigh or opposite side of the neck from which the serum was injected Severe transitory effects may follow the use of this method and occasionally a very susceptible pig develops the disease from the inocula-lioand dies The average loss is about one oi two per cent Hogs vaccinated by this method arc immune to the disease of cholera from six months to life, usually for life Hogs to be treated by this method must be in the pink of condition or irregular results will follow r. n The Combination Method. buried two and 2. one-hal- f feet deep. person or persons failing and refusing to comply with the above provisions shall be deemed guilty of a misdemeanor, and. upon conviction thereof, shall be fined a sum of not less than ten nor more than fifty dollars Any Approcd 14th. 1912. by the Governor, March The burying of hogs that have died of chol- era is a dangerous practice and should be dis- couraged. Virulent outbreaks of hog cholera have developed from carcasses that have been buried for several years, therefore, the man who !....:. muirra tnogs on .nis larm .is in constant mines -- i.i danger of hog cholera Burning is greatly to be preferred. There is no reason why hog cholera can not be eradicated from this state in a reasonable length of time if proper precautions arc by the men interested in swine production We should not be satisfied to vaccinate and save individual herds here and there and allow the infection to live, thrive and scatter on adjacent farms. Our aim should be the ultimate eradication of this deadly virus from every farm in the state The Experiment Station is fully equipped to do valuable work along this line, and is offering assistance and advice to all farmers of insures greater protection subsequent to the oculation. The combination method consists in first using serum alone, followed by the injection of serum and virus in ten or twehc days This method has the aihantagc of preparing the animal for the treatment It should be used especially in valuable herds where the loss of one or two animals would more than pay the entire cost of the accmation. This method will not lake the place of proper sanitary precautions or correct any other ailment of swine, but merel in Specific information on this subject will be gladly furnished on request Write for bulletin All communications relatne to hog cholera erad ication should be addressed to Dr. Kobcrt Graham, in Charge, Serum Laboratory, Experiment Station, Lexington, Ky iyuifaytf'-- i f ti fMSStfsr ...' "rf -. . ',"J- - rjK,( . wHKm " . iv X. BW.' . "jwc SwtfiS? 'if. ' y .55;a.-.'- " TB HEALTHY HOGS ARE A PAYING PROPOSITION. the state. THE EASIEST WAY TO BURN A DEAD HOO. .sJ THE MONTHLY MAGAZINE 11 Jim Treadway's Price A Political Story of Today 'y ists was in charge, anil it was, no iloulit, ilue to hit influence that any pending legislation adverse to the railroad interests liail failed of passage for the past four or five years It was also undouht-erildue to the same influence that a number of measure fivorcil hy the railroads had passed X I.. Railroad had become the clearing The house for the othir railroads where their interests, were identical A two cent a mile rate bill hail been introduced early in that session and had been m the hands of the committee for several wciks It had just bem reported to the House y 1 Ji. Bart Norton ou told inc to go over to his home town, and see if 1 could dig up anything of his past, or find any other possible way of getting lum He owns a nice farm and is a lawyer of exceptional ability, as you all know He was a man of ex ceptional honesty, well fitted to take a high place at the bar, but he has devoted his talents toward aiding his friends and neighbors and consequently has not gotten very rich at it He is married and The boy' has two children, a girl and boy education was finished at an agricultural col lege, with the idea of putting htm in charge of the farm Trcadva'sidca, however, was to give him a couple of ears in commercial work, so that hr would be a fairly well equipped business man when he went on the farm, and could apply busi Before Treadway'. ness methods to farm life nomination to the Legislature the boy secured a position at our station at home, with the idea of acquiring some knowledge of shipping and of I found him to be a bright and railroad work manly fellow who had been kept at home prett I was there ostensibly as a man of closely means and I sent for a man named Johnson in years old our employ, who was about thirty-fiv- e and who had a reputation for being adebt at cards I instructed Johnson to make the acquaintance of young Treadway and to show him a good time generally, that he was not to know me and he was to manage an introduction as strangers, that if possible he was to arrange to get young Treadway to playing cards. Mv scheme worked out in great shape. Young Treadwaj refused Johnson's proposition for a game of cards once or twice, but finally one evening when he was not quite sober he fell for it, and t had several games with one or two other men in the town participating and young Treadway won. A little more than a week ago I saw to it that the cashier of the I X. L Railroad there was promoted to another station and oung Treadway was given the job You can imagine the rest of the story, gentlemen On last Saturday night we plavcd and joung Treadway lost over a hundred dollars, and I was one of the principal winners He asked me to wait until Monday4 and stated that he had some money in the building association, which he would try to draw out then, or that Tuesday was his monthly pay day, when he could pay it from his wages. I told him that 1 must have my money as I was leaving town Sunday morning and intimated that if he did not have the money to lose that he did not have an) business plajing cards and that it would not be a good thing for the company to know that he had been plaving. My talk was of such a nature that it had the effect I desired and he met me, just before train time the next morning at the station and gave inc the money. Early Monday morning our auditor came in unexpectedly, of course, to him, but not to me, checked up his accounts and found him short just the amount he had paid me The auditor who had had his instructions, at first threatened the boy with arrest, although he told him that he had more than enough in the building association, of his own to cover up the amount. The matter was finally settled by the boy agreeing to come to the State Capitol with the auditor and explain the matter to his father When they reached here they went direct to Jim Treadway's room and the story Treadway offered to make good was told him at once, but. of course, that wasn't what we were after, and the final result was that the auditor agreed not to prosecute the boy if Jim Treadway would vote against the bill, that he said was his only alternative. It seems, however, that the boy told his father the whole story in full and my name was mentioned. When the boy described mc to Treadway he saw through the At any rate he has promwhole thing at once ised to vote against the bill." And Meyer beamed on his audience, for he felt that he had landed a big thing for his road. Wells looked at him for a moment and then said: "Meyers, you are a contemptible cur, in all my dealings in politics I have never condescended to such a trick as that, but I want to tell both you and Gordon that if in the future Continued on page 12. its Legislature. Tom Till'. ilia:goodinter at themaintained of lobbyGordon, fillnw anil 1. X I, Railroad v. usual prince favorably At the hcadquaitcrs of the I X L lobby at the Nc ill House, which was ostensibly Tom Gordon's suite of rooms, there was an atmosjihere of exceeding jubilance This particular suite of rooms had hrrn selected with the utmost care, and possessed features peculiarly advantageous for his particular purpose There were four rooms to the suite, which was on the second Moor, and the first room was a corner room with two entrances 'I his room and the adjoining room were reception rooms 'I he third room was Tom Gordon's private bedroom, and the last room was his sanctum, to whuli only the extreme elect were ever admitted As this room had a private staircase entrance but few people knew that it belonged to that suite The newly elected and General Manager of the I X I. Railroad and Tom Gordon were in consultation in this room 'I he General ManaKcr was regarded in the railroad world He had been secured from as the coming man one of the big western railroads and althouk'h comparatively voting in ears, undoubtedly possessed extraordinary executive ability "I am expecting George Wells, one of the political bosses and big men in the state, in a few moments." said Tom Gordon "He has worked hand in hand with us for some time" Just then there was a tap at the door leading to the private entrance, and Tom Gordon went over and opened it. and George Wells entered the room. Large of frame, with power and determination written in every line of his features George Wells had become a leader of his party in state politics His face was flushed with anger, as he strode into the room, nodding curtly to Gordon as he caught sight of the stranger seated at the table "Mr Wells." said Tom. "permit me the pleas-ur- e of introducing to ou Mr White, our new General Manager I have been outlining some of work we have to do this winter in the Legthe islature in order to protect our interests" George Wells shook hands with the General Manager, then turning to Gordon said, "Yes. and is because of some of that very work that 1 it am here tonight to talk with ou, as he spoke, his face grew redder, and his tones displayed intense anger "Damn it, man' Didn't I tell ou that I had reasons of my own for not attempting to reach Jim Treadway in any manner at all'" Tchu Gordon's face reddened at the tones used to him, but there was exultation in his voice when he said, "Have we got him' I was not certain as I have not heard from Mc)crs yet" "Got him' Yes, jou have got him," replied Wells "You have not only got him, but ou have broken the heart of one of the sqmrest men I ever knew; the man I had in mind for Governor. In fact, the only man that we could Turning to Mr have won with next fall." White, he said, "They talk about politicians bebeing crooked Why, the most ing grafters and crooked politician that ever lived is a piker comI have pared with jour big men in railroads been in politics a great many cars, and have been successful mainly, I believe, because I have been a man of mv word and have tried to be square. In all that time 1 have never et bought a man Men have done my bidding because of some favor they expected or because of some favor that I had done for them I have sold my influence, has been my stock in trade, jus: as the merchant has a stock in trade I have never ct, however, sold that influence where I thought that it would really cause distress to any single individual or to the public There arc times when the public demanded or thought they demanded certain measures that might prove beneficial to them As a practical man, I have .ilvv.i)s weighed the question and have found out m most cases that those benefits did not actually It has been my experience that a practical exist politician, well versed in municipal and public affairs, who is comparatively honest, can give the people a far belter administration than the average biismiss man Why, who would make the politician dishonest, if it were not for the tempthrown in his path by the business man tations or corporation who desires some special measure and who to save time and trouble, goes to the political leader to gain his end " "This is quite a dissertation on politics, Mr White, but I am good and sore Jim Treadway has In en one of the few men that I have admired and respected, and he has ability sufficient to make him one of the big men in our country, and vet a dirt) crook the tool of )ou, Gordon, gets I just left Jim Treadvvav's mm room, over at the Nnrthirn Hotel He called me by phone and told me that he wanted to sec me When I went into the room I scarcely knew him His face plainly showed that he had passed through an ordeal of the most severe manner When he shook hands with inc I was shocked That firm, uiatil) Jim Treadway grip, so well known, which aluavs makes it a pleasure to shake hands with bun, was gone He threw his hand over my shoulder and said in tones that trembled with agitation "They have reached me at last, George" "What are ou talking about, Jim' What's the m itter with you'" "The I X I. people have gotten me You know I have fought for this two cent bill both m committee and in every other way, despite They could their overtures and their threats not reach me personally, but the dirty crooks I sent for )Oti to tell you went after my boy this much, George, but I am too upset to talk any more about it Go over and ask Tom Gordon the story, he will tell it to vou" "I saw that it was best to leave him alone, and I am over here now to hear the details" The General Manager, who had been a silent auditor to these remarks said "Mr. Wells, ever since I left college I have been a railroad man and have had little to do with politics We Western railroad men have had about all that we could attend to in building up and managing our roads, without paying much attention to the political We have had our legislative fights, end of it but that end of it was usually looked after by our liastern capitalists I went to college with jour Jim Treadway, in fact he was one of my chums there, anil he had the reputation of being I knew him one of the squarcst men in college to be the soul of honor I have not heard directly from htm or seen him for years I knew that he was in jour Legislature here. What's the story of this deal, Gordon'" Gordon answered "Mcers is probably outside, I'll send for him and he can tell you all. Of course, )ou know, Mr White, that we sometimes have a pretty rocky road to travel, men come here opposed to railroads and corporations, without any good reason for it, excepting a stubborn prejudice, and it has been up to us to overcome this prejudice Sometimes we are able to do it through argument, more often through financial consideration, once in a while we are compelled to adopt other means" White nodded. "I understand Get Meyers" Gordon went out and returned with a short, heavy-se- t man, whose frank and open countenance was somewhat marred by eyes that were e "Meyers this is Mr. White, small and the new General Manager of our road. Mr. Wells vou know Mr Meyers is one of my assistants, joe, I want to tell these gentlemen the complete history of this Treadway deal" "All right, Mr Gordon, ou will remember that after you had failed to reach Treadway here but tilts influence fox-lik- THE MONTHLY MAGAZINE Continued from pane 11 A Qiiartrrlr now, They haxc got mc and that is m a 1. "I"'. l"'''"-l-- r ua. the reason you found me looking and '"' VJUUU J VUIM T Irlla"nidito Inatr ll"W feeling as do." And Jim proceeded aaaaaBBaaBBBBaaaaaaaBiaBBBBBaaaaaBaBBa lrrrl, frrtl ami car for poultry Ihr lrt way Mo, to tell Harry the history of the affair. r uiiplrlr rrroM trm. I't hlr-- for Slniinltis' work I.AAI kAiiltvir tr-f- c X l; I tart ltrTtntit In Amrtr nn the I. X. I.. Railroad want to luxe any bn!l Thai ii iri hU riti ff all ant trwl thnai ih dealing' xxitlt mc tlicy will haxc to cut aria hiMin. Incur, alun prartlial. aruM.. Willi poultry t.i Tk? ft nn ' t I fllarifa aw ironf tn tr to lira larJ f ntl lot Loth of on ont. You Itaxc my iirom-i- c rf Ihn (Juotra a!, r at "Fine lot of crooks wc Legislators bu. nr nnra lirinla, frier on rtfii from lit aHn W rf lirnmlrr' Ira4li wlmr in tlti particular matter, and I luxe have to deal with," said Wilson when of Iliaif liril llml XlaVr Mluiuliatora nn nl irjr '", pouLTnr in mry foil tn Hin mrr U 4p Willi always prided m'clf that my word he had finished. "I have had a con- lt Ini It our war If rowran to lp l.iialura. It wltt tllfM- I I l al ' ian Ian anIfitcnttttf rfarm nt, T'iU '1a. "'tf nf r t tun Praia lliat Jrim aurt HKlit. 1 bond. 1 hae been fession to make to prrtat rropa a n pood as my lf .vf r i n i I for sometime, tMrit'Miina. nil anl Intrn.ftr fannini in fruit iinmlnit malt I'ltr? aVt.tif I". trarf anf lint from ! -li ar trtHr jou wtiia upiirttinr rmuiiry rrnta ropy. l"titM f f ( rfrttj ( ftR I n44 a., lfa n Prl I l with you principally for the rcaon that Jim. You and I have been the closest 'l rrtita a yrir, XXrur I nUM. MiWrttm now. I didn't believe ttii two cent bill was of fri?nd, and Invr almost alu.nj SHOREWOOD FARMS CO., SAUGATUCK, MICH. HORCWOCO rARIV.3 CO., SauoatucV, Mich. doimi justice to the road at this time. been together when it came to xoting. y There i one thitiR that I slull They got mc about three weeks ago. demand of you. Mr. White, that Matters have been going gainst me is that you furnish mc with a receipt financially of late, and I haxc hardly remember that it is due to the of the amount of the money this boy known xxhich way to turn, after fight-iu- g took, which I shall pay jou myself, encouragement and assistance of the thing olT for several days, I ami with a statement from your road old out to thcni for three thousand the advertisers that he is receiving the bc.il magazine section that his accounts arc in Rood shape. dollars, one thousand in cash and the published The advertiser who does not receive returns will Tread-wa- x This am coins to take to Jim other thousand after the xotc xvas not continue to advertise. Write to him and purchase hit I don't beliexe that it will chance After I had agreed and acgoods whenever possible. hi agreement to vote asainst the bill, cepted the money it worried mc so that y tn the ADVERTISER that we can give you tomething We can ixc him the I am coins to I would not use it as badly as I needed but you can't get anywhere elte it, and I practically haxc determined to we can r.ie You it to thcni. You can bet that return The C.cucral Manager answered Mr. I. And tn .vMition after what you told mc that they xxill nd ml Yrrtnrert Htion o( Ohio, lmliana Wells "I am more than glad to meet get it all back." man of your caliber. You can rest a "Send it back by all means, Harry. assurid that under no circumstance In in !rir rsl auullur! irttioni ON IlAKIII. l.vh d.i. MACAINi: SI1C1ION I xxill be more than glad to help you will I countenance such actions as this. luunl lo Ihr Mloing will understand Mr. Cordon, that financially, for I can realize w li.it that You KENTUCKY PAPFHS. Ilnuilaan Nrti, lnkn-- l rn TnnilaU sort of tiling means noxv. as long as I am manager of this road must say IVUah Nin. IVUaK at hUr Mffcury, CarltaJr that at the first inkling- that I get of cood night to you, old fellow, as I am AtlJan.) Oran-AJilan.1 Oltttam Inuumtne Journal, Sk hcUtttlW 'xA'arMM irMW Iftalrttrmlrttl, all in." And they walked back down any such contemptible xvork as this goGMKlTHiiMfi limra, (navlnll CatUn amr, 0cln Kmlurky HrmMr, RKtviminti Nwa, Cir,Uaat ing on in the future that we will not the ball. l'innH Se.i, ,lLflrJ.T( na Jla Narttcrf Caurtt Ow Ifitrfm J.njrnal, Nant.ahl wait for your resignation. You can go While they were saying good night. CtMilral ItiTtrJ, lnt-ad-t HrtaLl, tonight oxer to Jim Trcadway's room lJ"mm I Hnxti CouAlr l.ival. Nrar Caatlr lrxio George Wells walked up to them and Kentucky NarnUn), U1UM Hftt-r- i JoMtrtal, HrftaWa-aand tell him what I haxc said." f atnumjlK Nin, inpjiVlt greeting them said: "I want to talk to Jllatarthtftjn 1 Jifalartl'tmn I, irrtiJauf County H described you just a minute, Jim." George Wells had aptly Mt NrrUn latitat t nunlr Cam4ar&ip VlTalr. Ml Nilm rvliunr IVnuwial, lit.an iSimefarl JiHjmal, Nmrrrt Trcadway's condition. He xvas Jim Fiirttan ta-arnl I tnmriial ami iffitr, PrnMniput"All right, George, conic in." Darmllr' Aitaral4 DtQTtllf broken-hearteover his son's farm tournat r Otoanla-ifMiNirtaii ijtflr, l nuim, UMrntliifa t Wells then told Jim of White's CarUsi- - CHintT 4t,i,M conduct and the shame that had been IlaHwrfl VtSfj, laMMiall Nlurray llrft, Murray brought upon him. He did not blame offer. OHIO PAPERS. Martionl Hn'ulJx'-MarWnt I V u tiwr Imnti-l'roklrnr PaJf the boy so much, for in his mind he "That's mighty good of him," said KuwINiIW ) MrtulaU an. Nf Itm,, Kuwfl.iUV Sf4B t fin Oauntv I In all. fllrvilU hail pictured the whole devilish scheme Jim. "Hut I propose to stick to my ltmr, IVxrlanvrtwlK, CafrMtrV-lJnumal, OtrmrWlJ Ici A Urfl t.nl,f-f- PrincHian easily a young fellow word, and you can depend and knew how lrbntfl-aiVt. upon it that INDIANA PAPIJtS. rrk Aru. Crntial lKf A Mr ail, t(artaMug Citr jut entering manhood, ex en of the best they will be sorry when I get through IJartoUltuif 'ra, CaxtfU Ctant (ItKinlv Nrtat, M iH,nis4rn OaJv Courtrf, S principles can be influenced by the for what haxc done." MayttiQt y Liaminrt, CannvitU Irvlrin.Ufitt N1rjtJU and his wiles of such men as Meyers Tr.NNF.ssir. PAprKs. Brat km Oinrmcl. Auiul "out, Jim, I want to run you for kind. His mind was fully made up, he Oajj- JaflanAtan. l'intnilV 'ml.iIU Jadt 'arKf4urK Sin, anrrtrurf as he had agreed to do and Goxeruor next fall, and I want this would xotc Ntfmf C rani; Nii, CaaQatui Cirrnup l.i..tIlV Nin, thing kept replied Wells. imimdiatcly resign from the LegisladntralilV rnliunM tn the k nwttt vttNn. afl mlVf!) in M) at sKXlvn in la i-r- .irnt i r A OK1NC IHh AUHI1M K ture. His son exhausted from the se- "Not for nunc, George, am absou,. Iulirti ! chan- - mt PU IOH UK AHK CKOU1SG Hair. 4c n had just lutely through xcre ordeal through which he ami fenj miQ aft NvJ (f ctipr ' out mttjairHa wttr. cumirtful rnir tlkat if w tff Hl.ST OF AIX with state politics. I been passing, had gone to bed. and Jim will try to do some good at home and Trcadway was sitting alone bowed in gixe my boy a little more of my attengrief xx hen someone knocked at the tion in the future." door. He went to the door and open501 Provident Bank Bldg., Cincinnati, Ohio ing it saw Harry Wilson, a fellow No measure before the Legislature US YOUR ADVERTISEMENT, NO MATTER HOW SMALL SEND member of the Legislature. that winter had created such intense, AD I KTIMSC M S C,F H IN C Mtf f Jim," aid Wilson. "I luxe State-xvid- e "Hello. interest, as the two-ctt. HOIJJDVi It.ln M.T-- i. HoiUm, IU.,0. Ill just had something told mc in absolute bill. In the house the bill had been HII'KlJilMAIIVrS confidence. I xvant to talk to you about passed by the narrow HOI UDA-- t S .M)IX I HT - X' IIOl.UDA-margin of one I6IH M.llrn HuiUm,. CUW... Ill (,10 lln.iu.Ka llo.VV,. N. it." N. V xote. Harry Wilson, advised by Jim I IKLI) TA riVF. ll.lKiJiLS FATIVI. "All right. Harry." said Jim. "My Treadway, had returned the money t INS MIICHF.U, W OV.I.S Miivnur. boy is in here asleep, so we xxill walk paid him by the railroad company, and Kilt) Mallrn I1U( . O.ici. Ill D.n.Jlr. krMVr had xoted lor the bill. This had been up to the end of the hall." an unexpected blow to the railroad "Wilson noticed TreauHvax's condipeople, who had strained ex cry nerve tion and said, "Rood God man, xx hat's to defeat the measure, and, upon actual the matter with you, you look as count, had figured upon Harry Wilthough you seriously ill?" son's xote. The interview between him l "I am," said Jim. "Ill in mind and and Gordon had been full of excitebody." And as they reached the end ment. He had waited until the night GOLD EDGES ClUB INDEXES of the hall he said: "What is it you before the day upon which the tmal For Social Play -- Sffi Fot General Play xvant to tell me?" xotc was taken before he had his HjInlT. I.r.utlful art Hllllon. of l'la)rratnall with Gordon. When he ent'M'ia In full mlor. .Xtany r1a rf Ikn wurll Haw "I have just heard, Jim, that you nrw ijli:na now ri'a.ly, lllrrl ('ar.1, lnauan of were to xotc against the railroad bill." tered Gordon's sanctum, by appointbtk.m at jnurtlralrr'a I'mlr luatt klraa (juallttw ment, he said to him: "Mr. Gordon, ZZTj Irory or Alrfuaklon Klwiafc Alrulon Flnl.h "It is true, Harry, but I can't see Continued on ;iae 14. their object in telling it to anybody 1 Mam-aHi fct ! li- s UNFLOWER r I U K. . z: :w. good ivEi' ! abo-lutcl- The Reader of this magazine section must 1 . oppor-tuiiitx- ." Kentucky Concentrated Circulation of 134,000 ptiiVtrt-ma-l, C 1 j. 1 1 1 Jilrt.-fi!"- , Nt 1 Nnrt-in-rl- i. (trt-rt- i l d N. . (rlin-flof- at . V trrfM-4ii- 1 - Urput-iirin- Cif-i- 1(1 -. tf- 1 !, The Associated Publishers Company XX 1 ll. PLAYING CARDS iKIMABil-YOt.i,.. LAYING CARDS 1 THE MONTHLY MAGAZINE CASH FOR ACCOUNTS 13 & NOTES Continued from page 7 Accounts mil Notes Collected and Claims of all kinds looked .liter .mv litre in llie United Stales, Absolutely no charges unless collection 11 nuult. Our System Crl4 llic Money. A tn.il v.:!! convince you. Hank Heferences Write y nnil also insurance lie n possessed of i harnctcristic energy anil anibi-tnianil has a fine literary taste, owning an tinuvtallv fine private ii On December 1". VHW,, Mr McGregor jnineil the rank of tile I iy his marriage to Miss Nell I'almer. of llcnton Kentucky They hae one clnlil, a daughter naincil I le.inor Calmer McGregor Mr McGregor resides in FrankMay's Collection Agency furt where lie ha a heaiitifnl home hi the South Side lie has been very SOMERSET, KENTUCKY iiiicssful in general ,i practice Hi is ilirector ami executive officer WANTED in the Henry Clay Fire liKiirnnce Company, of Lexington, Kentucky, GHOVNO FLOOM GET IN OH THE pti'vnlcnt .mil ilirector of the BIGGEST SELLER EVER MrVOkVrV I mteil American Fire Insurance I'lMp.inj. of I;rankfiirl. ilirector in H Son Company. I'rank-- f Kiier n Motor Car Comp.ni. Coinpaii). ami others He jImi mtercstiil in some of the i I .ink ami npriiiils a nuiuhcr of large fureiKH concerns Mr McGrtKor has hail a number his i'f mil rcMniK expernnces in Once the tram was lampaiKH work hdil up for an hour ami fifteen tumult - without special authorit) from tin m.in.iKeiucnt of the railroad, Men-nlir- time for him to meet Ins night en gagemciit. He afterward saw the conductor and asked him how he did He said that he reported to his it division .superintendent at the end of his run that the mail train had him dcla)cd an hour and a quarter because the had gotten Anyhow the election out of fix. unit their way next day and the conductor is still on his run cow-catch- Two Baikets of Apples! Holli grown in the tame orchard, on two tiret on the tint bad the tame natural advantages. But we ixayrd the Ires; that yirlded the applet above principles of spraying and thf applrt below came from the tree that We nil know that, in ordir to w ain't inrayed. In the "Deming Eiperiment We have belter fruit, we must spray more Orchard' , we tale our own mediant. How, when and with what to sprav is ttudy ipraying right among the trees to find out what is in the way ol sprayers, nozzles, fully explained in dozens of spraying solutionsnrrdI etc. We prefer to do the etc., calendars and guides that may he had for our customers rather than let them Tins ONE frit for the asking from any adver do the eipcrimenting for us. fruit is but farmers why growers, tisir Hut there is one phase that is ol the reasons prefer piactical and gardeners seldom, if ever, treated thoroughly in articles on Spra)ing, ami that is the THIS is not a "treatise" DEALER'S it Kinney-Maiifur- il rtar t( wlnlc he made a speech from the ml of the tram The story is ii al nf a Ktutuik) campaign COW-CATCHE- R W Imm iJcfc4flft InirkrtlkMtti Kfr tli ioiin.l fnrtr n Hf frU f rtMin rrli frrtiir lil anuralr titiiriairr wntr tiU for full tilwulr atr Tr no big Im 1611 Jt The Old Raven Food Co. MmtlmBMm- CHICAGO, $LL Mni t trfof Mri I i4i t f l'ti"i th ftr Ik I ut retrlr . 4 II til I llth iliifi4liirit wv4ffsil fruit rkllr lwrMl f rvnlp t lIJlH 1lniMit Ip rI I ?n it t lilf Iktoa ft T 8 ! n id GRAPEtvh VINES irltici kr4t ( ttft4v 1$ t oooorrn wwinnr.Mi'r'.T.vrr. tUM niili fr f tH41wt itx jlftrl tl il 1 lr ! il f thlt i uttMf , li .':. r tif ii t r tp fur1 fr m t ! fM I f T ! Nltrp tl , (tr off 'c ! r! tUrT ri fr f rw t Lm. H Vt4t HORtWOOO FARMS CO., Sauflatuck. Mich. y b bll l(i ffr ii k f.ti t. r rr jr tn I USE ONE-IT-ON- E 25c the Box, Post Paid AN EXCELLENT REMEDY FOR SORE AND SWEATING FEET In ml otltri fiu tifim of IrV tlvin milri lot id ir.ul) for UMr Guvanlft AtMfru One-It-O- ne Remedy Go. PADUCAH, KENTUCKY WHEN THE GOT OUT OF FIX. He was callul to the mountains of lastcrn Kmtiick) to make some i.impaiKti speeches iluriiiK a hotly lougresMoiial case in cntcMcil l'lli ami after making several couu-tu- nil Imrseli.ick reachtil the rail-- r .ail whuh traversed several counIt was the day ties in that distrut lufnri the election ami everyhoil) ,i intensfly excited He was down f..r two spieches at different county jimi this dav situated on the railroad hut not in roiitiguous counIn order to make them both ties hi spoke at one count) seat during tin morning and caught the I p m rtgular passenger tram down the vallc) to make his night appointAt one of the inurvcniug ment miintv seats an trniii Ohio had hem extensively ad-t rif.fi) for an afternoon speech, a great irowd was in town ami at the last moment word was received that hi l mil) not come The conductor on Mr McGregor's tram, who was an iiitinse partisan, received the up the line of the failure of ui the i x congrt iuan to arrive and kit. 'Wing that he was on his tram he wired ahead that he had a speaker with him and for the crowd to he K.itluriil at the dipot when our The) arrived amid Irani .irnwil a uiiiiiiitam of liuiiianit) with (lags living hands pla.ving and for an hour and tiftccu minutes he addressed tin inud from the rear of the day ami tin tram proceeded in i .iil x neeissity of getting the best sprayer uioiic) can buy. You may have absolutely the best spra)ing solution and the time at which )oti apply it ma be just right, but if the apparatus with which ou spray dots the work poorl), all )otir labor will be in um A poor spray pump simply cannot do satisfactory work Sometimes the pressure is not strong enough , at other times the nozzle does not work right; again, just when )ou iiieel the pump most, it gets out of order, ami final!) vou give up in dis gust In selecting a spray pump, let the catalogue of a reliable manufacturer conic to your aid. Kemcmber that there arc man) styles and sizes of sprav ers, and among them there is stirily one that will do the work you ritpurc There arc small bucket spray ers, knapsack sprayers, "Aerospras" and lots of other sprav mg apparatuses, from simple barrel sprairs to strong power sprajcrs for the man who has a large orchard. Alwa)s put quality before price Whin a manufacturer claims that his sprav ers cost more because they arc worth more and backs up that claim with thirty ) ears' experience, vou can safilv take his word for the truth of such statements. Good sprav ers cannot be made or sold cheaply. You can " ring that is guar buy a atitiul for twenty years. Hut if )ou voursclf expect to wear it that long, gold ring vou usually buv a U hv not appl) the same principle to spray pumps? A good spray pump will last a lifetime The man who puts out a good one dois not have to guarantee it he knows what it'll do and how long it There arc several will do the work grades of brass just as there are several grades of ever) thing and it is only logical that )ou won't find the best brass m a cheap sprav pump. So here is m final advice spray with the right spray pump at the right tune, Spray with the m the right way "World's Best" pumps right now A. Kkuhm. "gold-fillcel- For over a score of years they have been termed The ease with which "The World's Best". rverjr important working part is accessible, makes Their practical construction them great favorites. makes their use a pleasure and an economy. Try either ol these two leaders: "Perfect Success" Backet Sprayer Indispensable for garden, greenhouse or small orchard. A great favorite since it it easily attached to any bucket. Does good work quickly and is built Read all for hard wear. about it in out catalog. Deming's "Universal Success" Is a most useful outfit for garden, farm, factory and home. It is adapted to a such as whitewashing, buggy and window washing, for oiling floors, to extinguish fires, etc A variety of uses, spraying, isucisi "Deming" Nozzles Lead under all conditions in all sections of the country. Besides the famous Deming Trio-Bord-eaux, Simplex and Vermore) Nozzles, there are 6 other styles for different purposes. All are tested and guaranteed to do thutough work. Spraying Guide FREE To help you spray effectively, we publish a moil complete spraying guide, ft tells when and how to spray in gaidrn, orchard and field. Catalog describes over twenty sty s of Deming Spray I'umps. Ask for your copy and name ol nearest Deming Dealer THE DEMING CO. SALEM, 335 Depot Street Pups "Hand and Power ... 1 OHIO for all Paposes" 14 THE MONTHLY MAGAZINE Continued from page 12 hac a little emclope return to )on with its intact." that I desire to ofiwin.il contents favored the lull. There had been much speculation a to why he had taken no part in the test votes or in the debate itself He was by far Jim Treadway took his boy home and made a man of him. and a few years later exceeding to the call of his party, and even supported by Oeiier.il Manager White and the rail road interests, who felt that thej would receive justice at his hands became Governor Treadway For a moment, Gordon's usual comforsook him. placent He had worked for weeks to accomplish the defeat of this measure, and now knowing how close the vote was KoinR to he, he saw defeat staring him in the face, when victory was almost within his grasp. ti "Won't stay houglit, Wilson?" he Ain't queried. "What's the matter? Think you the price high enough? got us in a hole now and going to make us come across with more? We'll hac to pay it I guess, if jour price ain't too high." "There is no question of price, Mr. Gordon, and there is no use discussing it for the moment. I am going to vote for the bill." the mot popular member of the Senate, a powerful debater, and an orator of exceptional ability Members of the Senate and the public in general had regarded this as an opportunity in which Jim Trcadway's talents would shine and yet not a word had been spoken had been orby him. The roll-cadered and the interest was intense when his name was called by the clerk. Jim Treadway arose and said, "Since I have been a member of this body, I have never asked for any special privilege I ask now, as a personal privilege, to explain my ote " ll We Can Make That Old Hat Look Mighty Good SOFT STIFF SILK HATS CLEANED, DYED BLOCKED RETRIMMED Panamas and Straw Hats Bleached and Blocked ANT STYLE-A- NY crook'" almost infernal "You shouted Gordan, as he jumped from his chair. "Do jou think that we are going to stand for being played with in this manner. You ote for that bill after what has passed, and we'll get ou. We'll drive ou out of the State. We will break jou financially." Wilson's face paled, as he answered in a quiet oice: "Mr. Gordon, until I was an I came to this Legislature honest man, and I valued my reputation for honesty very deeply. I was driven by desperate need and I allowed jour smooth talk to induce me to accept our bribe. Perhaps I am a crook, but 1 want to tell you that the paths of life are strewn with moral wrecks that jou have made. Many a man has come to this Legislature with honor away with dishonor. came and Crooks, all of them, but each one of them the tool of a master crook, and there is not a prison in this broad land of ours that contains a greater or viler criminal than ou arc. You have done mc the greatest wrong that any man ecr did me, but I am passing that up, and am going to tell you right here and now. ' take solemn oath before my Maker t.nt if I ever suffer physically or fmaircially any harm through jou, or our people, that I wilt kill jou." And hf oice, cold, cutting, arose for the tfrs, time "1 will kill you in cold b!oof, with the same mercy that jou have shown to other men's consciences, and I will go before my Maker fullj satisfied that I have conferred the greatest possible benefit upon the men of )ny State, and that I have rid them oflthe biggest scoundrel within its boundaries. When I have done that will have made omc reparation .or having been a crook " And he yrned and left the room 1 The privilege having been given, he proceeded: "Mr Speaker and Fellow Senator, this is the last time that I shall meet with you, and this i the last vote that I shall cast in I have spent this august body many happy moments here, anil I believe I have made many friends It has been my endeavor here as it has been through all my life to do right and to he right. In casting my ote today I am doing absolutely wrong Therefore, 1 am laying my iac before you as a jury of my piers." And then in a few brief words he told the story of the corruption of his boj and then conwith these words. "Mr cluded Speaker and i'ellow Members of the Senate, for the sake of the future of that boy, whose life's record that I cither as a man or a father could not bear to see marred by prison tripes, for the sake of the mother, who has stood so nobly beide me in my fight through life, I hae my duty to my constituents, .iiul hae cast into the mire of disgrace those most prized of all conscience and honor. I otc 'No,' and against the bill. Mr Clerk, and 1 thank you Mr. Speaker and I'ellow Members for your courtesy anil consideration " -- SUE Send Your Hal lo Us or Write Ui About il JOHN T. MORAND CO. PHONE, OANAL 388 AND 9th and Vine Streets. LADIES' HATS RENOVATED CINCINNATI, O. AMPH10N GLEE CLUB Weak and exhausted lj" hi efforts Inn Treadway sank into hi- - eat, and bowed his head in his hands His words, uttered in low, thrilling tones, reached out over the Senate Chamber into the farthest depths of the crowded galleries beyond, and touched the hearts of everj-- listener The story of the shame of a good man brought tears to the eyes of many. The applause that met his speech was the silent applause of loving sympathy. An organization of exceptional talent, with a personnel Has "made good" where of individual excellence. the strongest demands have prevailed. Available for concert and entertainment work, lodge and social functions, church entertainments, societies, banquets, ADDRESS Test ote-- . in the Senate had ihown that the vc e there would be .ilmos: as close a n the House. In the introduction I the bill in the Senate and its reference to the Committee and in the Committee itself, and to each of thl members it had been know that FAn Treadway had ? went on. There were of Jim Trcadway's friends among the Senators, yet to vote, who with wavering minds and for reasons of policy had practically to vote against the hill. The intense indignation aroused in their hearts caused a change in their showed minds and the final roll-cathat the bill was passed roll-call The evcrai de-ud- etc. ll MR. S. W. COFFMAN are of CbiBber of Coraerce CINCINNATI, OHIO 1 A Genuine Rupture Cure Sent On Trial To Prove It Don't Wear A Truss Any Longer. After Thirty Years' Experience I Have Produced An Appliance for Men, Women and Children That Actually Cures Rupture. Are You ., if ihr iiiiooijs Arn.tA.NTi: u iiiiilr fur tnu. Inn nix! nil oIIiit Mm. W'ninen mil Chtl.trrn .. ho irr .uAVrer. from this annntlnk' mil ilaneerniia trnnhte Tlinl Iruaa you hn.p hppn ...nrltitf oiip of the ininjr Jim hn.e trlid- - rhafpil nml nnrae thnu nntlilng fnu mil It linl aprlnira mil pnda ami harness mil atrnpa mil tiien k'ahire nnl nn riintlu unlly B ttlnir mil "f atinpe allppliig dm.n nr Hnrklne till mil ilnijra iippillng iltin-llm- i Thin IIiptp nrri anlvpn mil t. nahpa rut nliituipiita in tunkf tin ciap iir' mil liinlir In l.mr I ttant In any lliut you will flriil nnnr of these aiini.Tatici a ami Irrl-tati(1 Ruptured? Ten Reasons Why You Should Send For Brooks' Kupture Appliance. It la nlianlutrljr Hip onlj Appllanrp nf Hip Llml on Hip market toilijr, nml In It nrp ptnlioilliil Hip prlnclplaa that Intent-nr- a limp autiglit nftrr fnr jrnra. 2 riii' Appllnmp fnr rptnlnlng Hip rup-lur- e rnniint lip tlirnnn nut of pnaltlnn. .1. IIpIiik nn nlr rualitnn of anft rulitipr nerer It cllnca clnai'ljr tn Hip lioily, hllaipra or intiara Irritation pnila. I I'nllkP Hip orillnary uapil In oilier truaara. It la not cumlieraomf or unenlnly n nd It la amnll, aoft nnt pllililp. po.lthely rnnnnt lip iletpcted throuRh the 1 yt rp mliirril In a minimum rip.. AI'I'I.IANCI! ma mmlp with 10 pllu.lualp in ilo rhii; ..Ith J it t a.ieh iruuhlp I would h.tp linn fuolliii to ..nrk llfrtliiip llilukluir mil mil rf- - t luc half a thing that Iia1 mi mltnnt.Ke nr na Mil hitler llinn muff of nther Inventlona tiMin Hip markil In lur AI'I'I.IA.NCI! nil "III llml tlii- utit nhjp. Hnnntilp f.ntur.a MM'T (II T imi "III flml II pnay In mnr im inriiljr nil In' you arp ninrlng It "III I In ri' l mi hlmllng ilrnnli.g mil allpplng II ilim Ita t.nrk effe. lively ml nf plme ml lth ctinifurt In Hip ..mnr I nnt k In nlilrli I ha.p rm to rml nijr Inki'ii pallia In gl.p full pi! it li ula r nhout I In n thin- nrp n fpt. littrra prlnliil In It ae In liil nt rnmlntii fnitii alining hiimlrisla rlltm ly mm nml ..nnieti who Ami nn t.rlte these ha.e Im ti iitrtil fulka ami an' tthal tiny any If I nrrr )imi I Hiiul.l an- In this matter ttlthnlll nailing put nft aniiip thlfiga iim inn mIIIhiui running iniiili risk, lutt n rupture la n ilancrmia prnpi.sttiiin A In neglect rupliiri' la nnl mil) lml nml airlntia nf It.. If Inn it I, a.t. in tliliif. Itifliillely nnrae rill mil nup.ui nnl mall TODAY r..ui..rr.vt mil iln hut twliy la lutiir M I trillion! hl least Ihpy Ill (lie IIIIOOKN AIM'MANCK far ' tlntlilnc v ifSK A - I I 11 - (In not xlti' one the unplonaant auiantlnn nf Mpnrlni: n linrnpaa Tin re la liothlne nlinut It tn gpt foul, mil nhi'ti It liiimiipa anllpil It enn lip unahpil nltlmtit lnJurlnK It In the Irnat There nre mi metnl aprlnea In the Appllnmp to torture one lijr cutting nml lirulaluir Ihp fieali l All of Hip tnntprlnl nf hlcb the nre mule la of the very heat that mniipy inn Imy, mnklne It n iluralile ami anfp Appllanip to wenr My ri'putntlnn for honeaty nml fair 1(1 ilc.illnc la no Ihorouehly eatalillalipil hy nil pxperlencp nf mer thirty ymra of ultli Hip pulillc nml my prliea nre ao ri'iiannnlilp, in) It rma ao fnlr, that there pi rtnlnly ahouM lip no hesitancy In Bending frie rniipnii toilny tl Apptlnnrp 1 lip anft, pllnlile Imnila lioMInK thp iIpbI-In- k - Don't Make the Child Wear a Truss Through Life I W ant t Iteurli I hp r.rriila of Miiptiirrtl hltil In Hip ( iniiilr) I I irr kIiiiip la I' f., Ilniuka nf Mafliall, Mlrli . Hip Inlrlilor, iiIhi tia lirrn piirlni ruplurp tnr mrr .'III para II ruplurpil Mrllr lillti tmla) !! ( If t ttll fllttw IfUll Illllaat I r rirltilni Wfnru i.Miura li lii.ru liillm ! m I ImtP m ...u-.- .i -l a. nml I ami,., .s,.,,,! .... Illuatrntiil ..H,k..i. rupture .ml nttnch.- .l,..l,,B l.i.ln) Appllnme1Unml ml you free m It. .lire KllnK you prl.ia nml nnni.a ,,f n,n) wiiple hn hnte trl.il It nml .re cure.1. It la Inatant nil i.llifI when .... i.lh.ra fall li. menil.pr I li .It. mi Imnieaa. no Ilea ..ml trlnl In priiie hnl I an) I. true i..u nre the lu.lk-- e ami once linvlnB m Hlii.trnteil I k nml rmil It y.ui will l.e n ..ilhu.hi.llc na my humlre-l- of pnlleul. l,...e I, tier, ynu inn) nl... r. n.l I III nut free iiup..n l .. nml mall to- ilny Ita p ..rlh )...ir lime l,.th. r y..n in my nppllnnce or not Cured at the Age of 76. liuir lr ,,,', 1'"f'"'r ' LU'"11k Mr C ili li. llrooka, Marshall, Mich '" '" ' ,l ",. '" ''"'r,,'10' ?",' L r,', ' "lI,!aI,.k. ma. ' reinnrkiitile Vi '"' '.,,! Lrn! ,,rV"LV!";y.ara, '"' "'i r.canl ai.l.rlnir my i.Ke. May' lll .'"'. p,?","tC lJ.?r.a ,x On Nnve ml ier 20 ,, slnre ""Jf ni t na flip Ml Hill. ru.s Un I is leh Ifirturlnr IUI11- ..I - llrlrilt I Intention W A VT Q&tWsl . . n til kiln.. ntioul tin' Aiilntnatli iialilmi Itupltirp Air Vppllnnip tint I mnkp fur liililrm ii tin nrr nltlUlnl In tlila .ny M y Appllnmi' inn he pul mi an) child nltli aifity11P tn flip rfett I I iMIa ulla I Ilk' lit 111 r II there la lliillilllk lutlrr tn he tiitil fin n.ntler hn.. )nu pa. llinn in... li A III! III No ui.ltir ..tint ie may uM In think ruplureil ihll.lnii .In nut hn.e an eiiial I I '..i. hi. ,.ii triii... .In not hilp 'I III. 11... i. la .if .tun n.t.l H. line., knnn Hint frnm their mi h rl. luc ullh auch Iruaaea Hut It la nut niiiea.nr) fnr .lill.lren tn Heir hiir.li i null. r....ue. ali-- truaae. an limre Inn inn) Ini.e Imil iii mar anim thins like thla hut .Inn I iiinke .ni.r rhll.l iln H til... the tlill.l aiim.lhliig In Iter M) Appllnme la lietiir ami nut tn pm.e It tn )nll i hiii mute an ..pp. ini.e in ine.iiii.ia 'iVJ1;..1,'"!,,.1!, l?i ;":ur""hm.r:"'. . .."5 an an) hit lur I la t.hnt I iliilm or not llH.I. e.. Pennsylvania Man Thankful I: llrnnka, Mr I ry alnceri ly youra. N C SAM A IIOOVIW lllk'h l'olnl i IVrhnpa ti... i i.... ... ..... 1 you to knon will Inter. i.... i.iinii.ni h.a yinr. ami .'...i lr.uil.le ... hn.l hut. nlH.ua Hill. It till I R.it ...ur Appllnm. It la tpry eaay tn ,.ar, III uy .it : niik'. ami la not In the at ..... ..... time .In) or tilel.t In fact, at i. ..i Ln.... i it .... . it t...,t ii...... i ii. a . i.,.,i in, mi.. I n..,ir i.. ti,.. Hi. .it.,. . . t , I'.i.r sir Marahall MKh Child Cured In Four Month. i: llmoka. Mr The mliy'a ruplurp la alto. a i ilia cp uie.1. Iha ika ".to J.-u- r ami e are an thniikfiil to jou If v cnuM ly ''"V". ku:,K," "', ?"on.'.' S"oenr a. hail liJ 1.ttniiM heima la lie ..ore your nrace a na mi.. ... . ""i n. pr inur iiinnuia iiii.i nine v wiaka Ynur. .ery truly. ,1(w C K' '' ' Imr .. ' "" . ppllnmi Vlr .'iiahlnii Viilninilli' iiiir.irtna Hi .,er. it phi. lit of t. 1. 1. .' e,Z!l .. in ce. r...r.' ''.'l. .. A"'1 ..ii"." ,. ""III I .....: llll- Ulii.lll im I. I.'a,' llll I'llMia na )nu ttnulil hlml n liriiktn lluiti ami Hun nn mailer hint iiiu.li the rhll.l Jumps, ruiia rolls mer or fnlla ilnttu the pressure la ki pt up Just the same .i.a.a ilrnHliii; tin Mirls tof.'tli.T Write me In.lu) ami k'il all Hie I he ".'." ' .cHtnlile !nil lernl to the ..In. aulTer from rupture If "" ,""1'1 IT'T'lf ' "'""ika Itliptlirp All mi f . r t m. n I . " "","1' '"' " '..,, " ,t in J " nt.V .., , p.... ' fr II Jaiiain ?"" , ! :.:." lon u. ai ml the pnllMin rupture la nott all heated up nml ill.) II Im 5 our Appllauie m.tlilni: U In m. i r the upiHirtuiilt. preaint. ltailf I nlll an; n k'm.il ttonl for your Appllnme hiiiinnililp .in.l nlsn the ,..,.. ....., i.ny In ..hlili ynu In .I...I ..III. ...,i.,iI ...... ...... tt in . .f.l nt t m''ir It I. n ..l.,..u...,. In risiiiiiiupml a i;imm1 t Ii In amouj; your I am, frlimla nr strmiKera iii.rs .i r slnrer.lr, J.Wins A MUTTON vi prliii: l llithlehem, I'a M) ,.....l. e.tr nun nml ...nr It They ttouM .ertalub Lontederate Veteran Cured. ... .r Ii.iir sir! I'niiimt n e. I' llr....La. I I nan! the pnrenla nr nth.ra tt hn may have chit drill In in. Ir nre In uiuleratanil that there ahnulil l.e nn ilelny In k'l'ltlnt prop, r IipIii fnr nipt ii n.l rhlhlrui K.ir. On) thnl the rupture la nllutt.il n k'n uti t.lllniiil the rlk'ht luiatia of .nr ie. Hiii: II Juat an miirli Iririler ..III II he fnr the rhlhl In Kit rid of It Nn rupluriil .hllil nu .er he frie from he tlioiik'ht of the rupture nml II la not til 1.1 lint tn hn.e nil fnlr In nn. linine nlili other ihlhlrin a 4&yij XiW V&' Ilia Tha llrookt Ax nlianca Cured lip at Sound and mcmr at I.Kupture Naarr sMSr? llrrn Kuplurril Had Now VMiole if Up .A t iTHTB IHm.H Others Failed But The Appliance Cured llriH.ka Mnrah .1 Mi Hear Mr niir Applii.i.'i did nil )..u iliilm for Ihe little hot ami inure fnr It .ur.. I him aoiitiil We l.t him mar It for nl.nul ami ..ell a )iar In all iilt hunch It rured him .1 month, after he hn.l l.t'uuu tn it par II We hail irli.l ai.iral nther ri.niillea nml mi rillif, nml 1 ahull rertalnly riuun l.leml It tn frit nils fnr ue al.rel) until to Jim nllra riapeitfllll). I 0 i ii hill 'll.lk.-- t . I ml I in) .m rliil to tell you that am not. noiind anil well mil ran plough or I ran aay jour .In au) Inavy nork. hu. flTeiled I permanent cure it.fore Rittlni: your Aj illance 1 u In a lirrlhle condition arid bad given It up allt hailn hope of e.er helm: au) better. If Iniii for your Appllnrce I would never yean t nr hate he. n iur.il. ..Id nml aer.eil three yean In Kcklei 1 hope Ho.l ..III " Artllliry. OKlithorpe C. my Appliance on trial tn pm.e reliant jou fnr the p,.od you are doing nu nre to he the fnr atifTerliic humanity. ii. la true nu nut fni' (uuii.iti lieln.. and Voun almerel.. 11 r1 r. r i. No n Remember 1 ilxty-elgh- II HANKS. C. E. BROOKS, I FREE INFORMATION COUFON in State Street, Marshall, Mich. IkuI your Apt1"1'"' fM in rui Vta enJ iw by mil, t4 iu4urr pltn wriH1!, your illuilralrj Uk1 arnl full informftltoc WM .i 717 s I'ATTI'.llsnS I) City H M.iln m , Akron r I) .... 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