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Pabst Extras Pabsl Extract Department Milwaukee, Wis. i at s: abs— alien ynu buj tiiejn ask fur I'l.Y .UOI i ii lilli'K squabs. »hi< h arc tilt- h.r . -I uikl Im«I. ISreei *iu.it-st.> make muney. Kaucd -■■ 1....r wvrka. sell for -. ■• to ->; il-.*. N.< mixinj; feed, n.ii.j-ln labor, n.. young t.> attcn.i. \V..rk f.,r women which i .ivs. \\> «rrr lir-t ; om famous rijMoutk liwL -Initrtil Lie MuMer*, our t...,ks aii'l oi.r CncdinK methods revulutionUed the Industry an,l bavc I rt-n nidel) > ..(.ici. \\. have seen thr •..;....!. ii..!i':strv «..» from nothing ot.r aavertisins— it has not grown like this without good reason. Uurine the |nst ,m our tr.i.le «..s the largest sin. >• he- Einnine; for ItMMS our Homers will I* better than we txtt sold. Visitors »rl i..mr nt (arm; cnr ■ \ ited. We s<-ll cvrr\thi!li.'t.> equip a squab plant com |.lrte. including .!c% i. <-. whose manufacture «c exclusively |.r....U. in which thousands ol am! territory, ti-11 storit-s «( mic cess with our Hr.ls. First sen lf..r ..,,r l.rai:tifully pni.te.l .in.! ill.is tr.t. i I'ttEK Hook. "ll»w tv Miikr .Uoii«-» with SgMill..." A PLYMOUTH ROCK SQUAB CO., 212 Howard St.Melrose.Mass. A Chance For You ;■■•■•■•■■* To \]«:kr Mon ey "-f I Tliis \vi mderful little machine turns ; a pound »i suirar into thirty tive i cent hairs of wholesome candy in •:■; > u'lil minutes. I ifrure the j>r. .tits for yourself. The candy sells as I rapidly as you can hand it. out. 'I Made by ' The Empire Candy Floss Machine ;• Just the thing for summer res >rts, fairs, carni- |i :> vals, parks, picnics and every plai 1 where there ij : are crowds. You can have a pleasant summer £ i : and clear several hundred dollars. You can :* perate it anywhere and the money you take in | is mostly clear gain. Two machines at a promt- i> ■■ nent Chicago resort cleared $1,4110 per month. ;.;; .'.</</ to-Jay for catalog and Jull particulars. % EMPIRE CANDY FLOSS MACHINE COMPANY. j!j Fisher Bldq . Chicaoo, 111. U SvIUwIIJ' LlLWotJi^io rntt ""■"' ■' '""""'■»-''■" S '■'■ L ••'—•' «>■■■■ k»-j-- i.uilur. = < -=""^"=""«'"»'«»' » u»n» am <'«rn«-l. \iolin or llamlwlia lyotu rxjtiisr will only J* the cost of i«stii;r an<l the music you use. »hii-h i-, small 1 . \V> teacfa tv mail only an I iriuir.intcr siu.ess. I •,xj\ j»hcl s.r-\rti vcan. lliin<ireils write: "Wi^h I luxi hr.iril of your school t«f«»re." Write ttvday f-T booklet, ttstUnoafaJs and free tuitiou LUuk. AUJre^s: u# s> 'lIOOL OK MUSIC, 1!0.v971\ 1» Vuloa Sinmr.% VY. SUNDAY MAGAZINE FOR AUGUST 5. i^'o When you need to recuperate I and restore your over-worked nerves, I you need not go to the seashore. You 8 fwill inul exactly the uplift you need in | PahstFxtmet | It is beyond question, The "Best" Tonic, t for it aids our digestion, soothes your I nerves and builds you up physically. I Pabst Extract is just pure malt — the |j jf<\ most nourishing known food. It will help you to secure the perfect heahb f of the "Pabst Extract Girl." ) At druggists everywhere 25 cents. & Insist upon the original. ~^k "Two Minute" Safety Razor The cleanest, the cleverest and the smoothest shaver of them all. Nothil .■ to un screw, nor take apart, no dirt-gathering corners, no hidden blade corners to cut yi 111. Will Kive smooth, clean shave at the rate of Four Shaves for One Cent. A'j Snvppirg. //j Honing. Ka-r'in leather l.v< »j t h 24 ShclficUl -j' 1 . i.il t.-m,,ere,l >tcel i la.irs — jtrice $;•-•. All I.Utlrs jrrounil, tempered and fiHishct! !■}■ luml l.y e»i«-tt workmen. 30 Days Approval Trial. No pay unless >->v j;et Utter shaving comfort than you No matter what luck you h.ive ha.l with any kiml of r.l/.r. try this ,ne. You Ilr ,-,1 n.>t k<-r|. it unl.ss it shaves JTOU , «fi tly. Write for free U«,klet. I'NITIU) STATES SAFETY RAZOR CO.. Shop Ofiice 23. Adrian. Michi an, U. S. A. MAM WANTEO) ... and willing ■ ma I ami !■■ i M n\ m ike s; ■ i,, .- ■ •- 1 \', rite at on ■ i ■ NflirNAl CO OPERATIVE RfALTY CO Suue2l, 5? Dearborn St. —or Suite ?1. 1410 "M " St. Chicago, 111. WasMaatoa, D. C. The Instalment of ON MANY TRAILS Announced for ihis Issue WILL APPEAR in the AUGUST 19 NUMBER CAN'T say that Lnntj Arm Leary wan the laziest ball player that ever lived, but he sure had a shade on any member of the famous Shi"gitt Corners nine Though his arms reached to his knees, and he was six fool tall. he hated to extend himself for wild throws: but with such stars as Chopemout Clancy at short. Chicago Clem at thir.l. and Sawed Off Spotts at second, who were always making seemingly impossible stops an' hurlin" em across the diamond from all sorts of positions, he had to stretch both long arms an«l long body more than once. ... It wore on him so. this wild throwing busi ness, that he got talking a!»»ut it in his sleep. He'd complain to the manager, but Sure Lye Simmons took the part o' the m-nelders who trie.* for everything and made those electric stops. One of Chicago Clem's stunts was to stop l.unt hits with his feet and kick the ball across to first, all in one mo tion. It was a great play, but of course you couldn't expect him to split first base on a kicked ball That was what got Long Ann Leary sore. One night he saw a pool game on a new fangled table where the balls roll into the pockets and through channels untie* the sur face and fall into a box at one end. He exam ined it. and slept sound that night for the first time in a i month. Two days later we went out to practise, and. I<> and behold! the diamond was dotted with little white disks sunk in the ground. We looked at 'em. and finally Clancy gave one a pull and it snapped up. disclos ing a hole going slanting in the ground, lined with brass. By that time I.' 'Tig Arm Leary was out of the dressing rootn, an' when he seen us look in" at the hole he smiled like a cat that knows where the canary is. "Guess I g<>t you guvs with the exaggerated throws be. this time," says he. "Guess Long Arm Leary don't turn round an* twenty-three it for the bleachers after no more hurls wilder than a 'Pache Injun. Tiuess these here Messed arms of mine won't be most ton off reachin' for balls that are tryin' to find Mars or some other place up in the sky." And then, with the most self-satisfied chuckle you ever seen, be explained what the little white disk was for. He had had a system of brass pipes put under the diamond,' and all converged at first base. There was ad( /en holes around short stop and ond base and third where you could drop balls into, and then a current of ■ impressed airketched 'em. and, whisk! they were sailed under the ground to tir ■• and Long Ann Leary just reachi down a hand and grabbed 'em as they came out of a hole right in front of him. We iust screamed when he showed us how it worked. A ball batted to the in-field was stopped, the fielder lifted the disk, dropped the ball, and quick as a flash Long Ann had it — long before a runner could get half-way to first. Talk about your lead-pipe cinches, says he, after it'd been tried a dozen times. "This is my little brass-pipe cinch. It's to be called the Wild Throw Nulliticr. «>r First Baseman's Friend, or sometl like that, anil old man Learv's: goin' to patent it an' sell it all over the country We trie.! the Wild Throw Nullit'u-r thai day against the Swattburg team, and they never had a chance. 1 was in the box, an' all I had to do w.is t,> keep them hitting it on the ground, and the rest was easy. Th< didn't beat out a bunt, an Chicago Clem was grateful, for his feet were getting sore kicking them over to first so often. < Mi course, the Swattburgs kicked, and of course it did 'cm n< >go< for the umpire we had saw it was a great invention an' let it go; and when a Swattburg in-fielder gathered up a grounder and dropped it into one of the holes, of course Long Arm Leary didn't turn on the compressed air. and our man got a h«>me run. We had a great celebration that night, but we left .i watchman at the park to see that the disgusted SSwatt t didn't wre. k the great machine, and we prepared to take another ball from them the next day, all oi us voting that Long Arm Leary's head w.i^ as long as his arms. I got around to the grounds early next day and found the watchman asleep" .■. itl two bottles that had had whisky m them by him. Hut 1 never suspected nuthin*. And then the •'Opens like a Book. Washes like* Dinner Plate. Never Wears Out." STRIKE-OUT \WYrT and the FIRST BASEMAN FRIEND By George William Daley ground keeper r ! a howl that !>. J fin.l the nozzle < f the fire hosT^^S sustH-cted anything then, either Wad Throw >-,:: ; ; ; er had worked^* couple of tri .. : c in-fieMers weVIL? up grounders line as ever. and^S pointed to anotj - .sy win Soraebo.lv ha., ,.,■. that the peat fc*. gameof baD : • ■ ■•■-r tiU the tit ia^ m ■ the last ::::.■ bo, I've gol faY Somegunes is over before the &tS* and this _w:i; • rthem. Odf2.*£ h . ave « *'-• ' -■ We alhwed* ; : that had it ;■:••;; hut alas for w£ Leary an his :... - : .,n! somebody^if it piped, an.: v.: : .hit know it. - The auilien. - v, .^ busy malp-v }». whether the Swattburgs would . we'd noticed v.- d seen men f ra Sn» goin' roun.l a:-..! -.i.-kinsj up those' bus they knt-w >■:•;•• •:■/. But we never V?*. V« c were busy Vr : "s r Arm Learv a. trst Baseraan's fnei '( i course, the Sr^ burgs -went to bat fa ■: •: of course Pcesi! ! tnkney, who was *^, the box for us tfjlj pitched so they'd ps*l on the ground, v » noticed we'd seen ths- KJtter tried to fceck^ • ■ on the grtmal, g <iid: an* if we'd k^ • ri. we'd have sssj their eyes dii In't toEcw • . i'.'-U at a!l. but we* j^ ■ n Long Arm Leary u:^ Clancv got the bafi B lirt-pped it swift ing - dpt little hole fee a An<l then Leary crouched down to ? the l>all as it spouted out and lanjh a:" runr.er. He ili.in't laugh T:'.e ball spouted oc,i right. 5 bat with it came — swish ! tony g£ ; of tiirty water, lite t.ikin' the plu^'oa ■/. hytir::nt. anii it :.:' :;:t: ;:t Loni; Ann Lcirv, voted chest. l"j' in the air hcweotandic on his back, and the baQ, propelieti by : force of the ori;:! -m.-i 1 air, or the ir-r or both, shot over ir.to the bleachers, i before it got back to us the Swattsbd^s Is a run. Laugh? Yes, everybody langhed, L Ann Leary look e<! sofunny*. Butheuasgia He ,u"t ri^ht mst ;n his wet clothes aa] w>. for 'em to start play a^iin. He figj^reiia little s;inn^' had leaked into the pipes, and si it'd be all right. The next batter hit to Chicago Ceac he fielded it (.-lean uniler one o' the <&i Again there vras un iil-disiruised chuckle irz the Swattsburg bench, an' a^ain Long .li Leary was soaked; ami a^ain they pit amis run, for the ball went into the bleachers ast on.l time. H. .t ? Despite all the cold water that'd bte poured t>n him. L n^ Arm Leary wa> tt hottest man you ever saw. Hi waited b chance now, an' v.c all >aw an evil giiKeri his eye that didn't mean any good tor a man he went up against, The SwattsbursP CKSi v. ls up. The ba3 ws ■ short, amlChop (Iropjei it into the hole Eit i ;:.i-h. Then as the O :.. r came tearin' dowatif I:ius Leary 's 10r.5 vs v .: out "Hegnbtela : . I tent hia over, c! . ' ■ hia face in trout 3 that hole and touched ta : ressed air spring. water that toa-b:: that >;i;t;:rming fKf ■ . lier than any of A And then the id : -ing out. hit the S«i~ .• captain in the <" he- thocght it ■ !. - He punched L« :•■ . -i-itpur.chedbsi n twx> ir.inutes & riot calls ami a:• -arm had gone B." everybodY was mb - ■■ on the jpod \t first base,' tryin't '" t ; ach other *«« compressed-air !■. 1 Then some!,..iv ■ : n the ws^' air spring and the I VuKi Thn>«V— kept pouring out 1 - a.f" 2 ;. muddY water on • : that didat* anything but fight :_t« thwr fight sooa?^ out, an' the water ■ •' n ""• _ _!£■ Sure Eye Sirnm • : theßrtJißg Friend out that • ■■•: he touai t the b-iss im-),-s w;! citT * uter W iv-alVa^dth,'- ■ alow^o««^ Vouc,n r t teach •: ■ ■ and squared to some kinds of pc ■ Found the Watchman Held His Fate to the Bole.