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Back in the Days When Skirts Were Skirts \ And Milady Wore Her Crinolines and Hoops A dress popular in the time of Genera) Lafayette Bustle and hooos of a taffeta dress. MORE CONSERVATIVE individu als who regard backless evening dresses. - stocKingless legs, rubber bathing^' suits and other modern styles as too scanty for the women of today, probably would have found the days of the crinolines and hoops more to their liking In those days, the complaint of the conservatives |who probably had the 3am* ideals When Christy Mathewson Reigned As Baseball’s Greatest Pitcher Christy in uniform of Now York Giants A.* Captain Mathewson in World wac*. AN ERa immortal in baseball hts lory is that *n which Christy Ma thewson, the 'Big Six’ of the great national pastime, reigned as the greatest pitcher of them all Going to tht New York Giants as a rookie from Buckneli university where he had a spectacular athletic career. Ma* thewson developed under the coach* FINAL CHAPTER IN RECENT JAPANESE NAVAL DISASTER • .• : xxx:-x : ' . • :'’ : '^:xx : :^: : xxx':’: : .':: This exclusive photo shows a Jap anese destroyer towing the hulk pZ~th» destroyer tor»edo - boat 4‘ ,i C „ « *. ;• as the liberals of today) was too much dress, instead of not enough The first device for producing an expansion of the dress, the fardin gale. was introduced by Queen Eliza beth The upper part of the body was incased in a cuirass of whale bone, which was united at the waist with the equally stiff farthingale of the same material, extending to the Ire Os Manager John He led the National league in pitching in 1909 and 1910 and continued to daa •ile on the mound until 1916. when he became coach of the Cincinnati Reds During the World war. he went to Fiance as an athletic direc tor and while there contracted tuber, culoslf He died on Oct "> 1926 Tomotsmu to the Sasebo naval base where rescuers found 13 . Japanese naval men alive and one • * -•* wfctt «?•. *ws-'i-a ** HENDERSON, (N. C.) DAILTI DISPATCH, SATURDAY, APRIL 7, 1934 ' feet in the form of a great'bell. The fad gradually died out, but early io the eighteenth century it was re vived. With the turn of the nine teenth century it again lost favor and remained out of the styles until about 1850, when the crinoline, in its orig inal and proper sense, came Into be ing. By 1866 it again bad faded fro® the fashions. Carry Nation, Who Threw Stories Arid Hatchets in Fighting Liquor muRT Carry A. Nation, with her famous hatchet. The fight for prohibition began many years before the eighteenth amendment went into effect, in 1020. One of the early prohibitionists was Carry Nation, an ardent crusader who ,used brawn and force as well as her linguistic ability in promoting the cause of temperance. She made known her stand in a forcible man ner in Kiov a* Xans.> in 1888, when, as president of a county order of the W C. T U., she wrecked:three sa loons with rocks refused to close them. Later, she raided saloon* at Wichita with clubs and hatchets. She will arrested at least twice as a result of her raids. Often she referred to the significance hundred dead. The Tomotsuru turned turtle a short - time after she was launched. Movie Memories Aileen Pringle Ten years ago: *. Lo> Jy Aileera Pringle is shown in a scene from **A Thief of Paradise”. After studying abroad, Miss Pringle made her stage debut in London before she entered motion pic tures in 1919. of her name as “Carry A Nation to Prohibition”. , BIOGRAPHY.—Carry Nation was born Carry Amelia Moore, daughter of George Moore, in Garrard county, Kentucky, Nov 25. IS4O. V Her first husband was Charles Gluyd, a Civil war soldier, who died two years after their marriage, of alcoholism. She taught school tor six years and then married David Nation in Mis souri. In 1888 she was elected pres ident of the W. C. T. U. in Kiowa, Kans., and then began her active prohibition campaign. She died ia Leavenworth. Kans-, in 1911,. On Killer’s Trail • -xjyJan Luke S. May Luke S. May, nationally known criminologist of Seattle, Wash., ii on trail of killiera who murdered four men and two women in house pear Bremerton, Wash. When Socialist Debs Ran for President of V. X PRISON WALLS did not prevent Eugene V Debs ardent social agi tator from running for president of the United States on the Socialist ticket »n 1920 Under sentence for violation of the espionage act during the World war Debs was forced to remain in his cell at the federal pen When Steve Brodie ; Daredevil Bowery Figure, Made His Amazing Leap From Brooklyn Bridgt The front of Brodie’s famous Saloon on the Bowery. Steve? Brodie, at the height of his • . - r popularity. ~ A MAN whose name became a na tional by-word because of his daring was Steve Brodie, a product of the Bowery and one-time New York newsboy. Always ready and willing to gamble and take a chance. Steve Girl, 11, Expectant, Not Youngest Mother Francesca Anileo, 11-year-old Oakland, Calif., girl who is an expectant _. . * , . mg children from (left) Juanita McClish, 11, of Stpulpa, Okla decent mottf*’ #° qiP 1 adv J C6 i. ra l?,i Mrs. Ellen Marie Walsh, 12, of Rochester. N. Y., shown it right wfth Age boundaries of motherhood are indicated by cases of Magdelaine Renand 5* p 8 d an ,? 7 "P ound babe through Caesarian operation, and of La Belle Paula Fieschi. flso of Paris, who ■ ' ' '** a&mtmifywi itentiary in Atlanta, Ga„ while his party leaders carried on his cam paign Despite this handicap the So cialist party polled 919 799 votes, as compared with about 750.000 in the presidential election of 1916 Hta sentence was commuted by President Harding in 1921 Deb* born in Terre proved his'caliber on July 28, 1886, when he accepted a challenge and leaped from the Brooklyn bridge into the East river, a drop of 133 feet. Hundreds of spectatofs-witnessed the dariiw venture and expected If tO Haute, lnd., Nov 5. 1855. once serve* a term in the Indiana legislature Later, he became an official of the Brotherhood of Locomotive Firemen and formed the American Railway union in 1893. He ran for president ofi the Socialist ticket in 1904- iß<v< 1912 and 1920. and died in iOs® prove-;fatal, but Brodie lived to tell of 'his - experience. Because of this amazing feat, the phrase, “to do a Brodie’’. meaning to take a chance* came into existence, and .st ill is heard 1 frequently.