Newspaper Page Text
. TOM'S PART
M THE ELECTION
Governor Marshall's Wife Has
the Memory For Names.
ROMANCE OF THEIR LIVES,
The Notification of tho Indiana Ex
ecutive For Democratic Vice Presi
dency Honors a Record Breaker.
By J. C HAMMOND,
Of Democratic National Publicity Bu
IikII:iii:ikIIk. .lust about tlie time
I U;il tliotivimls of frlemla of Gov-iM-iiiir
Tlmum Itlley Mnrxlnill were
niLl'iiil wiinllli to U;U UU tin ml In
'i)iu.'riitii!:itiiui over his nnvptnuce tin
i-illiiliilnlf nf vlt-e preMtU'lit mi the
Iviiiik i.itlc lli'Kcl ii smiling wnniiin
Micppfl lu-fnro 111 til. ami If one could
till Vc'llfil I'll wllllt wliH'twil III lllr.
fill- it would ll.-ivo Ih'CII nilW'tliillK like
"Sow. Iiuir.v in. Tiiiii. nn.l t'iniiii' your
i-ltlt l(M "
until lie luiil
.MiiinIiiiII foi'.'nt to sli:ll;e
I In- williuxl.-ixtlc frliMiiU
i-.-iitIciI out the orders of
Mrs Tom. '
li!(ll:in:i li:i liimnrcil four of tier miiim
iis vlt-e iire-luVutliil eiMitlltlitte on the
ltiMiiocrntic tli-kot, but tin irmvili that
THOMAB it. m:siiALi.
Kfretod Governor Miirshnll In the hi
i'oINhiiih In the stutc fair ;.-i'o;nl.- tii'ti
todiiy were the Kroutest in t!n Instor
of tin party.
The west wanted to show tin- raw-hat
rould he done In iioiiilcation h:i
or, and. while Mrs. Mar hall was liar
py. of euurxe. over the huiior f.u lie
titlsliaiid. she was also worried, for lie
huoliaud routes mldity i-om' to lieu,
father. Iiushand. sou and pattii"r all it
one And when a woman lias that un.
Iiluailon on her hands to care for sin
has every right t lie worried
tliixeriior .Marshall will never j:t.
any honor- :is a hainuier thrower 1 1
K nut liuilt Hint way.
While all Vlie i-ouiilry was re::dltiu
the vigorous words ol (iovernor Mar
shall whleh told the voters what he
expects -neiiliKTiiey to do In t-iiiT.villj;
out the pledges for the next four ye.u
It's worth while to know what part e
woinaii Is taking In Hie affairs of tie
I'iiiiipaiKn -how Tom Marshall hap
pens to he In the position iu wliii h lie
The jjood people of Columbia City
lud.. never thought Thomas Itile.v Mar.
shall was a 'uiarryliiK inan." l-'or for
ty yeiirs he had lived with Ills parei'ts.
tiurslUK Ixith Ills father and iiMther.
who were Invalids, which was the rea
huh (iovernor .Marshall was not a mar
r ylni; man lie felt Ids tlrst duty was
to his parents.
Meeting Mrs. Marshall.
Alter I'll- death of his parent1 Unv
eruur Marshall dived deeper into his
law practice, and one day an urgent
ease tool; lilui to Aii;;oIm. lud. His du
ties called IiImi to the county clerk's of.
lice, and there he 1ue Miss l.ols Klin
Key, ilniiliter of the county clerk, who
was assisting her father In the o'.llce.
I'roin that day (iovernor Marshall
bad more luisluess around the county
clerk's oillce in Angola than any law
yer In half a dozen nearby counties.
Governor Marshall was forty two
years of tice when lie was married.
Mrs. Marshall helut; nearly twenty
years Ids Junior.
The Marsha Us had been married
only a few weeks when the future vice
president was nil led to an adlolidnu
county on a case that would consume
pome live or six weeks ol his time
"Now, I did not waul to he stin ting
oil' like that." (iovernor Marshall ex
plained to a friend one day. so I Pi
toV '- Mrrvlmll that I t!i -J s.ie
.should rip along. And she did."
Since then (Iovernor Marshall tins
never made n trip without Mrs. Mar
shall eoIiir nlonjr. They hnvc traveled
nil over the country together; they go
to banquets nnd'polltlcal meetings to
gether until the friends of the Indlnnn
executive refer to bltn and his wife ns
"Tom Marshall Is not ovcrstrong,''
explained one of his friends. "While
not a delicate man. his constitution Is
nut of the most vigorous type.
"When he gets Into n political battle
he forgets his weakness. (To gives nil
that Is In him. and that will tell on
nny man. Mrs. .Marshall soon discov
ered that the governor would become
heated In making a speech and the
next day his voice would be husky.
She decided that be had better give up
Rome of the handshaking and take care
of his health first. So when yon Bud
him making a speech he docs not stay
I around to bear the applause of the nu
' dlence. Itather, he hurries to his room
I and etianges his clothing.
I "Some iicoplc hare said that Tom
' Marshall Is not a handshaking polltl
' clan. He Is not. tils wife thinks It is
more Important to guard his health
' than to carry out the old time policy,
and she Is correct, us she Is In most
all other things."
I "Home Air" Prevails.
The Marshall home Is typical of tho
I mistress. It Is a homo of books, and
' still one does not feel "bookish." One
of the Marshall friends said he always
felt like eating when he entered the
' Marshall home In Columbia City or
the executive mansion at Indianapolis.
Mrs. Marshall believes In a home first.
und the "home air" prevails.
"If Governor Marshall erer occupied
the White Houso people would not
know that historic Institution," de-
clurcs an admirer. "Mrs. Marshall
would have it a real home. People
would feel comfortable even In the
midst of the gold and glitter."
But it is not only nsjt wife and the i
mistress of n home that Mrs. Marshall
shows her ability She is a politician
and a clever one. She also has a re
markable memory. '
i Governor Marshall has earned the
reputation of being in a class of story
tellers all by himself. He can remem
ber stories, but he forgets names. A
name is something to bo cast aside
with Governor Marshall, and this Is
one of the regrets of bis life, if he has
any regrets. The governor is not a
worrying man. He is somewhat a fa
talist, but if he could be would like
to remember names; but, not having
that ability, he does not worry, for Mrs.
Marshall Is the new rememberer of the
She has a peculiar ability along this
line. Not only does she remember
the last name, but any combination of
names comes as second nature to bcr,
and she carries this ability on down to
the children and cousins of any one
seeking the governor.
While the governor is shaking bands
and trying to remember whether bis
caller is Jones or Smith, Mrs. Marshall
is busy supplying the Information and
asking about all the relatives.
Governor Marshall has no brothers or
Bisters, and his parents being dead
leaves him somewhat barren of rela
tives. Governor Marshall's friends are en
thusiastic over bis home Ufe. When
be has started on talking of bis wife
a new light in the Hoosler executive
comes to the surface.
Tbey come near being ideal married
"I was talking to .Tom one day,"
explained one nf bis most intimate
friends. "We were leaning back, and
Tom had been telling some of bis good.
stories to lllustratevarfous" topics of
our conversation. Wo were waiting
for Mrs. Marshall to come back from
a shopping tour, and 1 happened to re
mark that I liked Mrs. Marshall bet
ter every time I met her.
"'Well, now that's the way she
strikes tue. Jim,' ho said 'We have
been married boiiio sixteen years, and
as time goes that Is n long or short
period. Just as you think. To me It Is
but u fleeting day. Then 1 think back
over my nii.t-rled II. e a.i It. . t
grown to know Mrs M.-iis'i i l
every day A mail tniM n on i
hut he must itM'i ie peel li.. p ft
in tills life res.ieet he.- Iu all till-'
She iiiusi Ii " e w tiiler'ul ipi'i!l'' w
inal.e the lou -unl respect h'w f
"The f.u I Hit Mr Mar hill I
been In sympathy In me wil: i
play, my life, is koimI lint I Ii ive hei
in sympathy with hers oii.-s
me slileil life. We hae le
uers. and that's the
way it I'll. hi. it In
In this world.' "
.Mis Mai-shall has watched over
administration of Hi,
with a Jealous care.
allalrs of Indiana
There has heei
1 1 o 1 1 1 1 1 1 m of the spectacular In his ad
ministration. II h:is been a sane piv
eruiuciit. The laws that he has
Tough! for and won show the spirit o!
the mail. They are uplifting. The ilea
with the Improvement of man. woman
While Governor Marshall Is desi-rlli
eil as a "tender hearted" executive
nevertheless be Is a fighter. He lie
iongs tu the old fighting stock of Vir
Governor Marshall Is not a ilmlcer
He has his opinions, and he lets them
e known. While he Is an orpiiilzatlon
tin n. he knows that organizations are
tot perfect that they can make nilst
takes If they make mistakes he
thinks It Is his duty to say so inn!
st't the saying over at the first pos
Mrs. Marshall Is not satisfied with
bcr domestic duties alone. She wants
to do her share In problems of the po
litical and business world. Mrs. Mar
shall Is said to have discussed In de
tail with her husband bis action on
the Baltimore, con veutlon, and when It
was seen that Marshall was the man
who wns going to go ou the ticket
with Wilson he wauted to kuow what
lib) wife thought about It
"It won't be any harder than being
Governor of Indiana, and If the party
thluks you are the man it only agrees
with my opinion." she said, and that
settled the matter wltb Governor Mar
shall. Mrs. Mnrshall bad the honor of be
ing the tlrst woman In Indiana to hold
an offlre.-JShe- was appointed county
clerk of Steuben county by her father
and held thai- office for a number of
When Governor Marshall and his
wife were about, to be married she de
cided that lier. last, ofljclal act of the
ofllce would ,be to. make out the mar
riage license. Governor Marshall ac
companied bis wife to the county
clerk's office and watched her with
care as she noted the records in the
big hook anil tilled out the license and
watched her as she carefully signed
her father's uame. wltb her own as
Mrs. Mnrshall. having- blotted the
Ink. said. "Now we can go."
"Not yet." laughed Governor Mar
shall. "Why. we are nil fixed." explained
Mrs. Marshall, pointing to tho license.
"Yes. but I have to pay for It," re
plied the governor. "It's all right for
you to make It nut. but It's up to mo
to pay the fee." And ho did.
Mrs. Marshall Is a keen student, and,
having established the practice of go
ing with her husband on all bis trips,
be tbey short or loug, they make it a
point tu carry along sumo book.
Mrs. Marshall Is as much of a hu
manitarian as the governor. A glance
at some of the bills that have been
passed by the 11)11 Indiana legislature
gives nu Insight luto the governor:
To curliill cliiliMatxir.
To regulate sale of cold storage prod
ucts. To require hygienic schoolbouses
and medical examination of children.
To prevent blindness at birth.
To regulate sale of cocaine
To provide free tiuatuient for hy
drophobia. To establish public playgrounds.
To Improve pure food laws.
To protect against Inan sharks.
To provide police court matrons. .
Toa prevent ir.itlk- In white slaves.
To penult ul'ht schools.
To require uieillcal supplies as part
of a train equipment
Governor .m,ii shall has also played
an active part In providing for protec
tion of labor, as Is exampled by the
following acts: ,
To create a bureau of inspection
for workshops, factories, mines, and
To establish free employment agen
To require full train crews.
To require salety -devices on switch
To require cllUlenl headlights on
To require standard cabooses.
To provide weekly wage, etc.
And Governor Mursball has con
sulted wltli his "partuer" on all these
hills lie Is quoted us saying a man
raii'i go far wrong. Iu taking the advice
of a wlfc-lf she ii bis partuer as well
a his wife.
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vigorous fttrnue plant for hny and
! pasture. Will ltow in any Foil,
even in rocky places. Can be sown
witli sprjng oute, or sown alone in
May for meadow, and sown in with
corn at the lust cultivation. Prices
of seed, and circular how to crow it
f-ent on request.
BOKHARA SEED CO., Falmouth, Ky.
OVER ee YEARS'
Anyone lenAIng a Kketrh and description may
r ucertiilii nur milnlnn frea whether en
liiTention It prohnblr pnteiitMrie. Commnnlnt.
tlnm utrlctiyconiiaenuei. HAHUBUUK oni-uenti
out free. Oldest agencr for ecunnif pntemn.
I'nteuta taken tbrouah Munn Co. recelra
rjmXal nolle, without cbarce. In tbe
A tiandiometr lllnntrated weekly. iJinrnt elf.
dilation of anr scientific Journal. Terms. $3 m
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SlJCWRY OF L.
Knot. Bound. Effective .May 28,1911. West-Bound.
No. 2. No. 4, B . No. 1, No. !5,
.. .. fetation. .,
Daily. Daily. Daily Dady.
V. M. A. M. A. M. P. M.
1::J" 7:2(1 Lexington, 8:50 5:35
2: IT 8:o:J Vinehenter, , 8:05 4-:50
2:!15 8:18 L. & E. Junction, 7:51 4:3?
2:4!! 8:32 Indian Fields, 7:37 4:22
3: ()- 8:5(1 (JLaY CUT, 7:10 4:05
3:15 !:(.0 Stanton, 7:10 3:50
3:21 :,') Iliwlyn. 7:05 3:51
3:28 0:12 FtUon, 0:59 3:45
3:47 9:27 Cniupton .Tr.netlon, 0:43 3:30
3:52 9:32 Natural Bridge, 6:40 3:25
4:04 !)':44 Torrent, 0:25 3:12
4:25 10:04 Beattyville Jet, C:03 2:51
5:19 10:57 O. & K. Junction, 5:10 1:57
5:25 ll:o.) JHcknon, 5:05 1:50
11:25 Quicksand, 1:25
LEXINGTON: Train No. 1 will nmke connection at Lexington with
the L. &. K . for Louisville, Ky. No. 3 will make connection
with the L. & N. ut Winchester for Cincinnati, O.
CAMP I ON JUNCTION: Trains Noe. 1, 2, 3 and 4, will make con
nectidii with Mountain Central Railway to and from Campton.
HEATT VVILLK .LUNCTION: Traina No.. 1, 2 and 3 will make con
iifftion with the & A. Railway for Beattyville.
O. & If. JUNCTION: Trais Nos. 2, 3 and 4 will moke connec
tion with Ohio & Kentucky Railway for Cannel City, Ky. and
O. & K. btatioiiH. '
CIIAS. SCOTT, GenM PassengsrrAgent.
" I had been troubled, a little, for nearly 7 years," writes
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&'E. TiyiE TflBLE.
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Cardui is so successful, after
"iioaw Treatment lor Woswa," icatlrcc. J 10