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Jackson County journal. (Sylva, N.C.) 19??-19??, October 18, 1918, Image 2

Image and text provided by University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill Library, Chapel Hill, NC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn91068765/1918-10-18/ed-1/seq-2/

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Lace and Satin Dinner Gown
mm a i
Couldn't Make Sacrifice Hit as
Ordered by Manager.
With Runners on First and Second and
No One Out, Instead of Advancing
Them, He Lands on First Ball
Pitched for Home Run.
Charles Webb Murphy, who still
fans seven days a week, though he is
out of baseball, was watching Cactus
Cravath of the Phillies hit those long
drives of his during practice at the
Cubs' park in Chicago recently.
"None of them can swat the ball like
Delehanty could when he was with the
team," said Murphy. "He had some
mates who could go too, Flick, Lajoie
and others.
"I once heard how Billy Earl caught
his first game against Delehanty. It
seems that Del cracked the first ball,
a high one, way on the outside, for a
double. Next time up, Earl gave an
other signal and Del nailed one low on
the inside for a triple.
"On Delehanty's third journey to the
plate the pitcher threw a wild one that
hit in front of Del. The batter caught
it as he would if he were playing
cricket, and converted it into a single.
"Earl was plainly amazed. So when
Delehanty appeared for his fourth ef-
Although the German high sea fleet will not come out and give the fort, Earl asked, 'Don't you ever wait
British fleet a chance which it is so eagerly waiting for, the grand fleet has
an immense amount of work to do in maintaining effective sea command.
In spite of this every opportunity for port and entertainment is utilized in
order to keep the men in trim. This photo, the first of its kind to arrive in
this country, shows a boxing exhibition on board a British battleship
waiting at its base in instant readiness for action. It is greatly due to the
efforts of these sailors and thousands more like them that the German fleet
has not dared to come forth and attack our coast.
Coach of Syracuse Employs Novel
Method of Instructing Oarsmen
Acts as Coxswain.
Coach Jim Ten Eyck of the Syracuse
nniverslty freshman eight-oared shell
crew, his only combination this year,
Used a novel way to instruct the oars
men. Ten Eyck acted as coxswain of
he crew and by coaching the young-
till the ball comes across the plate?
"Delehanty grinned. 'No,' he replied,
'Only the poor batters wait for that
"Another time, when Shettsline, now
secretary of the Quakers, was manager
of the team, an important stage came
where runs were badly needed. Philly
got runners on first and second before
anybody was out. It was then Dele
hanty's turn at bat.
"Shettsline called Ed to one side and
said, 'You lay down a sacrifice bunt
now, and I'll have the next fellow try
to knock one out and score both men.
Delehanty nodded. 'All right,' lie an
swered. "Shettsline was surprised when Del
ehanty laid on the first ball pitched
and slammed it out for a home run. As
he rounded third Shettsline called out,
'How was it you didn't bunt?'
" 'Oh, I never bunt,' laughed Del. 'I
don't even know how. "
Unique Method Employed to Prove to
Skeptical Officer Necessity of
Such Functionary.
Harry Tuthill, the only professional
employed in any branch of athletics
at West Point to wear a class ring
the honor was conferred by the grad
uating class of 1915 has been com
missioned a lieutenant in the aviation
corps. Tuthill was formerly trainer
for the Detroit Tigers and in the fall
he trained the army football eleven.
Later he became the trainer for the
University of Michigan eleven.
They tell a good story of Tuthill at Tota, of $102,684 Raised Within Past
e-L i uiuu nt u arneu mere 10 Fifteen Month
train nis nrst team, an omcer wfto had gent to
scouted the necessity of such a func
tionary was sumcientiy trank to intorm Through the efforts of Clark E
rutnin as to ms doubts. . Griffith, manager and part owner of
u ny, ne said, "these boys are al- the Washington Americans, a total of
ways in training; what do they need
of a trainer?"
By way of reply Tuthill forthwith
sent a group of cadets running around
$102,6S4.44 has been raised for the sol
dier bat and ball fund within the last
fifteen months.
The latest statement shows that
the parade grounds. When they re- $93,677.05 was spent between April 20,
turned he ordered them to whistle. 1017, and July 15, 1918, leaving a bal-
rsot a cadet could do so. ance of a trifle more than $9,000. Of
"There," said Tuthill, with a smile, the amount disbursed $G3,8G5.29 was
"When men can do that and whistle for the purchase of baseball outfits
after it, they won't need a trainer."
alone. The equipment was sent to
France and camps in this country. The
expense of advertising, including post
age, was close to $20,000.
' J
, " ' .
Health Vas Shattered
South Boston Woman Tells
now 5he Suffered Before
Doan's Cured Her.
! was in awful shane fmm
disease," says Mrs. W. F. Sterritt, (:
Dorchester Ave., South Boston, lW.
jAy ueaun was snattered and I v-v'H
'fttJ11 vheip-, Had 8ci';
stabbed me in the back with a kn:p"
the pains could not have been wor'
1 lost thirty pousd
was terribly nervous
and could not do nr
housework. Faint in i
spells came on 2nd
feet and limbs ktpV.oH
ao badly I couldn't weir
my snoes. Puffy ac3
came under my eves
my skin looked s&cy
and the impression of a
finger left a dent iV-af
remained for some time.
"My kidneys were in awful snap?
and it seemed that I had to pass the
secretions every hour. The pa?s'.-es
were scant and terribly distressing.
I was feverish at night and perspirci
"I was discouraged until told about
Doan's Kidney Pills. They brougl
improvement from the first an;
about a dozen boxes cured me. 2iv
cure has lasted."
Get Doaa's at Any Store, 60c a Bex
Hi. Sterritt
lift a Flit Geicral StrragtfcfalMt Taak. At AH Drc( lltm.
It always takes exceptions to prove
the rule and to keep certain accepted
styles from becoming monotonous. The
handsome dinner gown which presents
its brilliant accomplishment in black
and white with such assurance here is
an exception to the straight-line silhou
ette. It belongs to a small and exclu
sive company of exceptions to this fea
ture of the styles for fall, for the
low. They extend a little way over
the hand and are finished with a nar
row binding of satin. A bit of white
georgette suggests an underbodice of
this lovely fabric where it shows
through the lace at the shoulders and
above the satin at the square neck.
If this gown started out with a dec
laration of independence as to its out
lines, it makes amends by making the
A toilet preparation of merit.
Hlps to cradicat dandruff.
For Restoring Color and
Beauty toGray or Faded Hair
tOc and 1 1.00 at trnrristt.
straight-line figure grows more popular J most of the vogue for long silk tassels.
all the time and is destined to domi
nate in the styles of the coming sea
Allover lace and black satin join
forces In the tunic skirt and bodice.
There is an underskirt of white satin
bordered with black. The tunic is set
onto a body of black satin that forms
a short yoke extending a few inches
below the waistline, and has a border
of black satin about its lower edge.
The lace bodice is very simply draped
over its satin foundation and the
sleeves are of lace rather full above
the elbow and shaped to the arm be-
DUflPSY TREATMENT. Glw nnlcit relief.
" w " Soon remoTM welling' and hort
Dreaxn. jterer neara or iu equal for droptj.
Try lb Trial treatment sent FREE, by malt
Beak BIc- Bos 20, CHATS WORTH, ax
W. N. U.f CHARLOTTE, NO. 36-1918.
War Horse Still a Factor.
Despite the vast numbers of motor
j There is a very long girdle of the satin ! vehicles used on the European battle
1 that is wrapped about the waist, j fronts, the horse Is still Important as
, crossed at the back and looped over ' an engine of war. The armies in the
at the left side. The ends, finished ; field have already used ijOO.OOO horses
with long, handsome silk tassels, fall j an,i our new army will require 1,500.
to the bottom of the tunic and a little 000 more.
below the bottom of the skirt. Wounded horses are easily handled.
This gown is becoming to almost any ; They seem to know that the surgeons
type of figure. It is dignified and ; are trying to help them and they sub
quiet, but it is also brilliant. In the . bit to having their hurts dressed with
pictm-e a big black satin poppy adds
its fine silken sheen to the finish of
an exquisite frock. It is in black also,
but might be in some brilliant color If
occasion seemed to demand it.
wonderful fortitude.
Simple, Elegant Afternoon Gown
American Game Making Rapid Strides
in Far East Contests Draw
Large Crowds.
Coach James L. Ten Eyck.
iters as well as steering the boat from
the inside of the shell, succeeded in
perfecting the blade work and general
watermanship from that standpoint.
Lack of a launch prevented him from
watching the boys row by following
them on the water.
While we have been hearing so
much about the advance of baseball in
England, France and Italy, don't for
get that another one of the allied
countries also is booming it. A news
paper man recently arrived In this
country from China says thousands of
Chinese are playing the game and that
the contests put on in Shanghai often
draw more than five thousand persons.
If there's ever to be an international
world's series this newspaper man.
whose name is Graham Barrow, says
Tom Daly, Who Poled Out Circuit Clout
in Presence of King George,
Called to Colors.
Tom Daly, who achieved interna
tional distinction by smashing out a
home run in the presence of King
George of England, is among the new
draft men at Camp Devens. Daly's hit
came at a critical period of the game
Yankee Fence Buster Thought to Be WAR WORK FOR BILL LANGE
neaaea tot rignung iine in
France or Italy.
Ping Bodle quit the Yankees with
the avowed Intention of taking a Job
In a munition plant. Ping's decision
to stick In the East Instead of return
ing to San Francisco, where he might
work In a shipyard, is regarded as sus
picious, and some of his teammates
eay that what he really intends to do,
If he can arrange it, is to head for
France or the Italian front. A new of
fensive In Italy would so excite Ping
that he'd be on the fighting line as
soon as a ship could get him there.
Once Great Outfielder for Chicago
Cuba Wants to Help Y. M. C. A.
in Training Soldiers.
Bill Lange, once great outfielder of
the Chicago Cubs, has disposed of his
interest in the San Francisco Coast
league club and his other interests in
San Francisco, preliminary to taking
up war work with the Y. M. C. A.
He expects to be sent to France.
Lange has been successful in business
since he retired from baseball as a
player, but he feels he can be of help
to the soldiers and is willing to pass
up all his profits if the Y. M. C. A.
UMPIRE PREFERS SHELL HOLE n make use of him.
Bay Cahill Writes St. Louis Friends AIRPLANES USED BY PLAYERS
He Took His Life in His Hands
Baseball Team Taken From San Anto
nio to Corpus Christi, Tex.,
in Air Machines.
at Ball Game.
Ray Cahill, former manager and
umpire In the minor leagues, has been
doing his bit over there both with the
rifle and the indicator. He writes to
The airplane has broken into the
game, borne days ago the baseball
Is always admired, and It is the lauda
ble ambition of every woman to do all
she can to make herself attractive.
Many of our southern women have
found that Tetterine is invaluable for
clearing up blotches, Itchy patches,
etc., and making the skin soft and
velvety. The worst cases of eczema
and other torturing skin diseases yield
to Tetterine. Sold by druggists or sent
by mail for 50c. by Shuptrine Co.,
Savannah, Ga. Adv.
Representing G. A. H. Shideler.
Charles A. McGonagle, new superin
tendent of the Indiana Boys' school at
Plainfield, tells a story on his predeces
sor. G. A. II. Shideler, now superin
tendent of the Jeft'ersonville reforma
tory, which can only be appreciated
when it is known that Mr. Shideler
weighs rbout 300 pounds.
Just before Mr. Shideler resigned to
take up his duties at Jeffersonville, one
of the young boys of the school peti
tioned to be transferred to another
school company and until he obtained
assurance that no punishment would
befall him or anybody else if he should
tell the truth, finally consented to give
his reason f.r wishing to make the
"I'm just afraid I'll get 'in bad' with
that crowd of boys," said the little fel
low, "all on account of a new game
they play. At night they all stuff pU-
lows under their 'nighties' and play a
1 game they call 'being superintend
ent. " Indianapolis News.
friends back home in St. Louis: "I got team from Brooks field at San Antonio
no nouuuy on uie ourui or juiy, Dut flew all the wav to Corrm rrio
had to take my life in my hands. They
called on me to umpire a ball game
and before It was over I wished I
;as in a shell hole somewhere where
I would at least have a chance to fight
lor my life."
Kocher Goes to Work.
Catcher Bradley Kocher, formerly of
the New York Giants, and later with
iLoulsvllle, has gone to work In a mu
nitions plant at Ilazleton, Pa., atnl will
do some ball playing on the side.
Tex., to keep a date with the nine at
that aviation field. The fliers from
San Antonio won the game, by the
way. They covered the 100 miles in
nine planes in a little more than two
hours. Major league clubs have gone
aviating before this, but never in real
Catcher Tom Daly.
played before the king on the world
tour of the New York Nationals and
Chicago Americans in 1913-14. Daly
recently left to join the Fore River
team in the Shipbuilding league, but
was called In the draft. .
Big Attendance at Games.
Big attendance is reported at ship
yard games played Saturday and Sun
famous bolter Makes Munitions, j day around Philadelphia. Four thou
James II. Braid, the famous English sand fans saw the game between the
golf professional, who five times won Steelton and Fore Rivet teams at Steel-
IVio rtnon rhamnlnncliln to .1 1 j ai ,3 : 1, tti ,i t tvi .
fihrtveltn Ufa a ni , , . 1 "i,v- v."".j.vu0ii1F, 10 cugageu ill iuu iue uuier uay, witii iuuie fianis
mmeaneem. uiuuua, is wua tne making munitions. He is forty-eight and Hub Leonard the opposing pitch.
j years oia. j erg,
Must Salute Women.
British naval officers have to salute
the "Wrens," women in the royal naval
service, when the women are hi?hpr
In rank than they, and the women
must return the salute with a bow. The
women seem to be given considerable
front and back of the bodice betweca liberty In regard to saluting one an
those at the sides, are pointed at tha other.
Magnificence is not a characteristic
of any of the dressier gowns for after
noon and evening these days, but they top. They all hang several inches be-
rejoice in simplicity and elegance. I low the waist and the end of each baad
These are the indispensable things in I is threaded through a bead. Two oi
war time and the most satisfactory j these narrow silk bands are tacked !
in any time. Ingenuity in the manage- i about the waist and the bands that are !
ment of simple trimming takes the ; applied to the bodice are threaded oer
place of lavish work in elaborate em- and under them and then tacked to
broideries. About all the chance left j them. The ends hang free.
for milady to be splendid in sumptu- The same bands in five over-lapnine
ous clothes lies in the direction of rows are stitched about the tunic just
furs. Among these there are some su-1 above its hem. This is all there la to
perb pieces, but they are oought for j tell of a pretty afternoon gown whlcb
a lifetime and so their case and that i one must acknowledge achieves dls
of gowns are not parallel. They are tinction by the simplest means. Th
allowable even when good taste for- j round neck has a picot edge and sc
bids other extravagance. hav? the sleeves at the wrist. They
An afternoon frock as presented in could not be plainer and.thev fit he
The Main Reason.
Socialist Orator We are here to
night because it is a free country.
Voice in the Rear And a free show.
the picture seems almost too simple
to need a description. It is of blue
georgette over an underslip of satin
and is made with a bodice and tunic
skirt. The tunic is plaited onto the
plain crepe bodice At the waistline,
which is a little higher than the nor
mal waistline of the underslip.
Straight bands of satin are applied to
the bodice. One of them at each side
arm from should to hand
Camouflaging Moth Holes.
Moth holes in garments can be dis
guised by scraping the fuzz or lint
from the material, filling the hole with
extends over the shoulder and down this and backing It with a Dlece at
uie unci, jiie mree oanas on we ruon?r cement.
(Made of Corn)
Taste -twice as
Hood now 'cause
I know hcy
ihe ,

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