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Newspaper Page Text
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LUCKY EOR JIM DELAHANTY, HE DOES NOT LET
XITTLE TROUBLES' FRET HIM .
never was struck on tie games
Let's reach a decision."
One day after his recovery, Del
and some teammates -went' to
Windsor for the races. 'Del plac
ed a bet in the third race and his
horse was last in a big field. Os
car Stanage the catcher, asked
"How are thingsgoing, Del?'
'"Fair," replied Delehanty. "I
had a bet on a broncho in the
third but I don't know whether he
was last In that event or first iri
By Billy Evans.
Jim Delahanty, Detroit infield
er, doesn't let the Tittle irritations
of life worry him r he sees the
His sunny disposition was sore
ly tried in Washington one sum
mer." The season before "he had
hada big success at ba't.' Then he
played a month in Japan. He re-
A 1 i
little: irritations ofufe
turned and made a poa start in
the league season.- He couldn't
hit and the fans roasted him. One
darkey fan, in particular, neyer
failed to hoot every time Del
"Say, Mr. Delehanty. why
didn't.you all stay in Japan?"
But Del always kept cool.
Last year his knee was " hurt
and two doctors could not agree
6n a-diagnosis. -Although suffer
ing," Del smiled and said: v
"Better call another doc. I
FRANKLIN ON COLDS
By W. C. Cotton. M. D.
"People who live in the forest,
in open barns, or with open win
dows, do not catch cold, and the
disease called a "cold," is gener
ally caused by impure' air, lack of
exercise or from overheating.
"I have long been satisfied from
observation that people often
catch cold from one another,
when shut up together in close
rooms and conversing so as tcr
breath each other's transpiration,
the disorder being in a certain
This is Benjamin Franklin's
dissertation on colds. Medical'
science of today hasn't much on
the old philosopher in that regard"
The sucker 'known by his
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