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THE KENNA RECORD
Dan C. 8avsge, Ed. & Pub.
KENNA : : I NEW MEXICO
However, the girl scout seems to be
quite Inevitable. t
As a last resort for fads women are
Bow making their own shoes.
Old fashioned people like to think
about the days before the tango.
Whenever women make up their
minds to wear trousers they will.
The elevator man who Inherited
1100,000 probably is having his "ups
It you do your Christmas shopping
bow, you win avoid some of the rush
Cuke Ludwlg of Bavaria tias tired of
his morganatic wife. He is eighty-two
Occasionally you will Ond a good clt
isen who doesn't take much interest
TM surest way of enjoying summer
resorts is to stay at home and read
The way to avoid a split Infinitive is
to write it the way you don't think it
ought to go.
The shopgirl has one advantage
ever the housewife. She gta a vaca
The cruel critic of the new-fledged
-college graduate is seldom able to
five him a Job.
It Is hard to resist the temptation
to look at the thermometer when you
know It's soaring.
Mr. Morgan is now said officially to
bave left only $100,000,000. However,
he left all he had.
During the hot weather the tango Is
laid among the moth balls. Few care
If It never comes back.
Rochester has barred split skirt.
And peekaboo waists, but bathing (ults
till are in good form.
Massachusetts man ate seventeen
Mggs at a single sitting. There's no
hog like a hog with money.
It appears that the unmuzzled dog
la about as dangerous as the gun that
Bobody knows is loaded.
King Oeorge of England says wom
en must not ride astride. He is mak
ing much out of a side issue.
Still, If there were no rain where
would the dollars come from to buy
(tickets to the baseball game?
In putting over an ethical eugenlo
Sarrlage Is Boston attempting to ra
ve local interest in matrimony?
Have you noted the shortage of files
this summer? And the excess of mos
quitoes? However, go on swatting.
A noted pianist is about to retire
after accumulating a big fortune. This
phows one effect, at least, of harmony,
It Is explained that those Princeton
anion who said they had never been
kissed made a boast and not a confes
A New York wife blames her hus
band because she has lost her beauty,
He'll probably swear she had none to
It Is almost a tragedy when a dam
sel with a stunning figure lacks the
means to spend a week or two at the
There Isn't much excuse for the
weather forecasters when they go
wrong. They have three guesses
Exchange says that people who
marry late In life are well shaken
before taken. But the married man
will tell you that he Is pretty well
shaken all the time.
That man who went Into an uncon
trollable SDasm of laurhter nvnr
Venerable vaudeville Joke has now
gone crazy. Doesn t this call for offl
cial regulation of cold storage stage
An honest porter in New York who
returned to the owner $8,000 he had
found was given a $50 check, which
he discovered to be worthless. Thus
Is virtue encouraged to be Us own
Not many of the native women of
America will agree with that newl
arrived immigrant lr New York whi
thought she could marry as many met
as she pleased because America ia i
SOME NERVY PLAYERS
Bresnahan Praises Men Who Can
Deliver When Needed.
Substitute Catcher for Chicago Cuba
Praises Frank Schulte, Outfielder,
and Heine Zimmerman, Slug
ging Third Baseman.
In baseball there are two kinds of
nerve, according to Roger Bresnahan,
substitute Cub catcher. One Is pos
sessed tiy the type of player who bul
lies men on the field, has a weak
heart when he Is asked to go to the
plate In the ninth Inning with a man
on third and drive home the run that
will win the game. The other is the
player who refrains from pugilistlo
tactics, but has a heart of steel, takes
a viselike grip on the bat and grlta
his teeth when the responsibility of
scoring a run is put up to him.
Bresnahan declares the first Is the
easiest to beat in a game and the sec
ond is the fellow who makes compe
tition keen all the time.
Bob Bescher, left fielder of the Cin
cinnati team, struck Bresnahan last
year In the Jaw, after a game of ball,
because the fielder struck out in a
pinch when a long fly or a single
meant a victory. It was while dis
cussing this episode that Bresnahan
defined the two kinds of nerve in
"There are two kinds of nerve In
this game," said Bresnahan, "and I
profess to have only one. I'll admit
Bescher took a solid punch at me.
I stood for It. There may be a lot of
fellows playing ball today who can
trim me off the field, but when it
comes to matching brains and nerve
during a game I think I can hold my
own with any of them.
"BeBcher was up in the ninth In
ning In a pinch, when just a little sin
gle would have given the Reds the
game. He was aware that it was up
to him to rap out the hit that would
turn the tide. But he was as nervous
as a cat. I Joshed him about it and
he took it seriously. That was how
the argument started. That was ex
actly what I was looking for, because
It won tbe game for me. He struck
out in the pinch and that was what
made him angry.
"Frank Schulte la about the best
example of the man with the nerve In
a pinch I know of in the league today.
Tou never see Frank argue or dispute
with any one, nor you never heard
of bis having a battle on the street.
But you have seen him go up to tbe
plate with runners on the bases in
the ninth inning, smash out a single
or extra base hit off the best pitchers
in the league and win the game. He
is the type of man to have ori a team
"Heine Zimmerman appears to be
extremely boisterous and rough, but
he is a corking good man in a pinch
because he is stubborn. He is too
arrogant to have it said that he lost
his nerve, and It is just that bit of
pride that makes him to great a
Four American leaguers are hitting
about the .400 average, while only two
National leaguers have so far been
able to comb the ball for this extra
Mgh percentage. Tbe four leaders in
the younger organisation are Collins,
ill; Speaker, .468; SchaUer. .46$, and
Compton, .400; Vlox. with .435, and
Millar, .42$, ar blaiinf tbt way la tba
& v . y
V V W WW v ' v ' : I
Jo Birmingham, Successful
Joe Birmingham 1 the youngest
manager in the major leagues, being
but twenty-seven years of age. He
first gave evidence of his ability as a
diamond leader last year, when Harry
Davis was let out after a disastrous
experience as pilot of the Cleveland
team. Davis, supposed to be a keen
baseball general, having been- the
right-hand man of Connie Mack on the
Athletics for a number of years, was
placed in charge of the Clevelands at
the beginning of the campaign in 1912,
although the Cleveland fans wanted
George Stovall, who had made good in
the latter part of the season of 1911,
retained. Davis got away to a poor
start and matters kept going from bad
to worse. Finally In the closing days
of August Davis threw up the job of
managing the team and Joe Birming
ham was called Into the breach. Un-
JONES RELEASED TO TOLEDO
Former Detroit Tiger Outfielder Goes
Back to American Association
for the 8econd Time.
David Jones, who played In Detroit'
outfield for seven years, was born in
Cambria, Wis., June 80, 1880. He was
a member of the Dixon college nine in
1900 and the next year joined the pro
fessional ranks as a member of the
Rockford team of the Three Eye
league. At the close of the season
Jones joined the Milwaukee club and
after taking part In fourteen games
was sold to the St. Louis Browns.
Davy refused to report to the Brown
and jumped to the Chicago National.
After playing three seasons with the
Cubs He was released to Minneapolis
In 1905. The following year he re
turned to the big show as a member
of the Detroit Tigers. He held down
a gardener' Job with the Tigers until
this spring, when he was released to
the Chicago White Sox. The White
Sox recently released him to Toledo.
The secret of the comeback of Fred
P. Falkenberg, according to the Naps
themselves, Is his success in swearing
off on tobacco in all forms. For years,
up to the time that the Naps left the
southland for the north In the early
spring, Falkenberg was rarely seen
off the field without a pipe or a cigar
In his mouth. But on the Jaunt north
he had a bunch to cut out the tobac
co, and now he Is advocating the
anti-nicotine habit, to all tbe other
members of the Cleveland team.
Fred claims he is getting stouter and
attributes it entirely to his anti-tobacco
Clyde Milan, Orlffltb's star outfield
er, is now hitting as go&d aa ever.
IN MAJOR LEAGUES
Leader of Cleveland Team.
der Birmingham the club took a big
brace and won 26 out of the last 32
games it played. So well did Bir
mingham fill the bill that he was giv
en the managerial position again this
season. He Justified the high hopes
entertained for him as a manager by
producing an organization that has
been a winner from the beginning of
the season, and given every promise
for continuing bo.
Joe Birmingham 1 a New York
state boy, hailing from Elmira. He
first made his mark as a diamond star
as a member of the Gloversville-Am-sterdam-Johnstown
team in the New
York State league. He was signed by
the Cleveland team and made good
from the start in fast company. Joe
la a fine batsman, a fast fielder' and
one of the best throwing outfielders in
The Giant refuse to stop winning.
Mattlck appears to be a sparkling
Manager McOraw expect ' Jim
Thorpe to be a regular in hi line
up next season.
Morlarlty of tbe Tigers 1 regarded
by many American league catchers
as one of the most dangerous men on
Manager Evera of tbe Chicago Cubs
I said to be contemplating making
Catcher Archer the regular first base
man of the Cubs. i
Ty Cobb is flirting with trouble
again. . He la- arranging for a barn
storming tour to California next fail,
and ha been sounding player on
Charlie Deal; Ed Onslow, Walter
Scott, Bob Troy, Paul Hunter and
Lefty Clauss were sent up to the big
show by tbe South Michigan league
last year and the only one of the half
dozen who stuck is Claus, who 1 with
A former member of the Naps, Har
ry Nile, is said to have pulled tbe
biggest "bone" in all history. His
teat of catching a long fly in the last
half of the ninth with bases full, on
out, Cleveland two runs ahead and
running to the club house after the
oaten seta a mark that many' may
strive (or . hut few will bop to
hard enough for
a healthy wom
an. The wife
who has a bad
back, . who is
weak or tired
all the time,
finds her duties
a heavy burden.
nervous, d 1 s
ly women have
f "EvtrtVicittfiTtlls troumes to sick
' '. siorf" . kidney have
found quick and thorough relief
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The painful, trying time of
woman's life are much easier to
bear if the kidneys are well.
- A California Caae
Mrs. H. Walsh, m Tenth Avn., Ban Francisco,
Cal., says: "I hud such sharp, shuotlnir patns
Hi rough mr kidneys. It seemed that a knife wero
being thrust Into me. Mr back wns so lamn I
con la hardly stoop. Doan's Kidney Plllscnred me
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JF YOU HAVE.
no appetite, Indlirestlon, Flatulence, :
Headache, ail run down" or losing flesh,
lust what you need. They tone up the weak
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She Gave It Away.
A woman wants to get rid of her
husband's old clothes In the spring,
and he wants to save about five suits
in case he goes fishing. He never
goes fishing, but he hates to part with
the old clothes. Mr. and Mrs. Wom
bat were having the annual, battle.
"I think I'll give away this old suit,
dear. It's seven years old."
"But I might want to wear that
suit to go fishing in."
"Not this suit. This is a dress
suit, dear." Exchange.
Not Sure About His Record.
. Charles Smith, a Jovial negro, was
arraigned before Judge Fawcett in the
county court, Brooklyn, on a minor
"Smith," said the court, "did you
ever commit a crime before?"
The negro pondered a moment
"Well, yo' honah,',' he answered slow
ly, "Ah can't 'zactly say, but Ah done
got married one time."
Must Be Ranked as Deserter.
Unhappy he., who desires to die so
long as there remains to him one sac
rifice to make, one joy to create, trou
bles to prevent, tears to dry. Madame
"My friend says he has a runabout
In Ws mind's eye."
"Why, I thought you had those
things on your finger."
The clouds of other people are al
ways the ones in which we can dis
cern the silver lining.
A woman always looks on the bright
side of a mirror.
Many deliciout dishes
liave been made from
Indian Corn by the - sLOl
and ingenuity of the ex
pert cook. '
But none of these crea
tions excels Post ToaSt
les in tempting the palate. .
"Toasties" are a lux
ury that make a delight
ful hot-weather economy.
The first package tells
its own slory.
"The Memory Lingers"
Sold by Grocers, -
Poitum Crrest Company, I bulled,
BaitkCncs, Mich., 0. S. A.