Cleveland County Enterprise. (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 21, No. 2, Ed. 1 Thursday, July 11, 1912 Page: 2 of 8

Midsummer Millinery Copied From
Paintings of Beauties of the Past
By IRWIN M. HOWLI, Official Statistician of the American Leagua
. ■ mm
WHEN baseball fans see the stalwnre figure of Umpire Tllll Deneon
Htroll to the plate, mask and protector In hand, woll may they look
and adinlre. When they sen him raise that powerful right arm sig-
naling a "strike," well may they ho thrilled with the memory of
other dayH. It wag that same right arm that brought the name of
Dineen imperishable fame and won a world's pennant for Boston.
This great pitcher played the rolo of star In several burling feats, hut his
greatest renown as a slab artist was pained in the first world's series under
the national agreement in In 1803. In this series Hern-en dethroned a popular
hero, pitched his teammates to victory In an uphill battle and figured as the
Iron man In the most prolonged post-
season series under tho present peace
agreement of the American and Na-
tional leagues
In the first three games at Boston
Deacon I'hllllppo was lionized by the
Pirate forces, lie won two games of
the series, Dineen taking one, thanks
to the wonderful- batting of Pat
Dougherty. Philllppe became a hero
when he baffled the Iloston players
In the next game played at Pittsburg.
The cup of joy of tho Pirate fans was
running over.
Then the tide of battle turned. Bos-
ton, through the effective pitching of
Cy Young and Dineen, took three
games In a row, giving the Bed Sox
a slight advantage.
The crisis came on October 12 at
Boston. Jimmy Collins named Dineen
as tho man of the hour to save the
day for the American leaguers. A
victory for Pittsburgh In that game
would have tied up the series and
Given Clarke a chance In the playoff
A victory meant a world's bunting for
Boston. Opposed to Dineen In this
all important combat was Philllppe,
Ytctor of three games of the series.
Dineen never faltered in the great task cut out for him. He pitched as
♦hough Ills very life depended upon tho outcome. His teammates, encouraged
by his matchless hurling, played like a machine. Ferris and Parent had
batted the home club In the lead 3 to 0 when tile ninth Inning rolled around.
Only four hits had been made off Dineen.
As Clarke came to bat In tho ninth the Pirate fans rooted frantically for
a lilt That inning held their last hope In the last ditch. Dineen sent up an
outdrop curve that battled tho Plrato leader, whose best effort was only a
sklor to Dougherty. Tommy I.each lifted a fly to Freeman In right.
With two down In the last half of the ninth the greta Hans Wagner alone
lay between tho Pirates and defeat. The Pirate partisans hoped against hope.
They rooted In vain Outguessed, outgeneraled, outwlttd In tills crucial mo-
ment, tho greatest batsman of the Pirates threw down his bat anil walked
toward the bench In token of defeat, the great crowd arose and cheered Itself
hoarse and then dispersed for the season The great Wagner had struck out
and Bill Dineen had completed i lie of the great pitching feats of all time. Ho
had won a world's Hag for Boston.
Two Indispensable Supports.
Of all the dispositions and habits that
lead to political prosperity, religion
and morality are Indispensable sup-
ports— George Washington.
Hoyle—A woman is said to be as
old as she looks.
Mrs. Hoyle—It would be terrible if
she were as old as other women
think she looks.
Important to Mothers
Examine carefully every bottle of
CASTORIA, a safe and sure remedy for
Infants and children, and see that it
Bears the
Signature of
In Use For Over 30 Years.
Children Cry for Fletcher's Castoria
Your Health Is
Just What Your
Stomach Makes it
up Bitters <*•
Promotes a speedy heal-
ing of all stomach ills.
It soothes the nerves, aids
digestion, builds up
wasted tissues, nourishes
and strengthens, restores
normal health, insuring
profound sleep.
Use it morning, noon, night
Lottie—How dare you ask Mrs. Bul-
lion to a one-course luncheon?
Hattle—She won't know it. She's a
Fletcherite, and by the time she has
finished she'll have to move on to
some five o'clock tea.—Harper's Bazar.
looking tor wonderfully productive
"When la need of a good laxative give Oar-
field Ten a trial and be convinced of Us merits.
It Is made entirely from pure herbs.
If some cooks land in heaven they
will be awfully annoyed to find that
they leave.
The detective says his after thoughts
ere the best.
8 51
in healthy climate, perfect title from
first hands, can have details for the
asking. Large body for selection.
Any good farmer can make this
land pay itself out on our low
prices and easy terms. Address
William Dineen.
By IRWIN M. HOWE, Official Statistician of the American Lent*
AINTINGS of beauties of other
days have been looked to, to
furnish inspiration for midsum-
mer millinery of today. Tho
Gainsborough and Rembrandt hats fol-
low their models almost exactly as to
line and poise, only departing from
them in composition and trimming.
Even here it is the necessity for va-
riety that brings into use new orna-
ments and fashionable feathers or
flowers. No one can fail to appreciate
the beauty of this artistic headwear,
and, for the young woman who can
carry It off (that is, dress in keeping
and look after the carriage of her fig-
ure) there is nothing to compare to it
for distinction.
Two of the finest examples of these
picturesque styles are illustrated hero.
They are both black hats with white
trimming. This combination always is
kow tom McCarthy saved a flag
' IN a moment of mild curiosity, a casual spectator at any of the major
or big minor league games in tho country should ask some neighbor
whose hair shows a sprinkling of Bllver to name the best, or one of tho
best outfielders he ever saw, the reply would be likely to surprise tho
aforesaid spectator. It certainly would if the hitter's Interest in the game
is of recent origin. No automobile winners, past, present or prospective, would
lie named. The silver haired one might recall a broad shouldered, rather
stocky, quiet party, who had most amazing speed and judgment while In the
field; a man who possessed a keen eyv, wielded a most powerful bludgeon,
was modestly reluctaut in acknowledging cheers, and Ignored entirely an
occasional gibe.
In short, he would hardly think of anyone who bettor fitted the specifica-
tions than Tom McCarthy. McCarthy of Boston. McCarthy of the firm of
Nichols, Duffy. Ixmg and Company, who won championships so many years In
succession that Boston came to lie known as the home of the pennant. Fans
of other cltleB gave up hope and used to go out to see the champions when
the Bostons came to town, as they would to a menagerie, to see the strange
Now and then some upstart organization would be taken with pennant fe
ver, and for a time the champions would get good exercise. This malady |
tiroke out in the early weeks of the season, and by July 4 was well spent, but
In 1893 the Philadelphia team under the management of Henry Wright had
a very serious attack. As the season advanced the spell grew on the Phil-
lies. until numbers of the Quaker fans began to believe that precedent would
tie broken and Philadelphia win a pennant. Vain hope. McCarthy, the ruth
less, rushed swiftly In to extreme left center field on the afternoon of Septem-
ber 30, and as the sound of a fierce line drive from the bat of Pitcher Taylor
died out, and the ball was seen to settle In Mac's gloved hand, tho dream
•was dispelled and the Quakers woke up.
It was none too soon. The slugging Phillies had given the home team a
•trong argument. They had already scored four runs in the ninth Inning of!
"Kid" Nichols, and the bases were full when Taylor, batting for Bob Allen,
hit the ball. The loss of the game would almost certainly have cost Boston
the flag, as the season had only a few days to run. McCarthy's catch saved
It. Boston's next pennant was won In 1S97, and Tom was still on the Job.
Tn PpHe of the shameless desecrations of recent years, tile faithful Bos
ton fans repair to the South End grounds —one of the nurseries of organized
ball—and as they recall the familiar scenes of triumph the green of the old
field Is fair to look upon.
(Copyright. 1912. by Joseph R Bowles.)
Tho suit in the photograph Is very
chic and bewitching. It Is of white
Canton crepe and waterproof. The
gklrt is made fuller at the bottom so
as to enable the wearer to swim with
ease. Blue and white silk has been
let in the gores.
brilliant. The Rembrandt is of fine
Milan with double brim, woven so
that it rolls under to the head size.
Black velvet ribbon and a tuft of
black and white plumes afford its
trimming. It is to be worn with a de-
cided tilt, never any less than that
shown in the picture.
The wide brimmed hat of black lace
follows its original model less closely,
but is not difficult to recognize. The
brim is outlined with white crystal
beads and the cockade of white os-
trich is mounted with a fringed ca-
bochon made of the same kind of
beads. The brim is Indented at the
left and turns sharply off the face
here. It widens toward the back. This
hat may be worn with a much more
decided tilt by girls who are tall and
full of figure.
Gracefulness in This Respect Adds
Much Charm to the General
The sunshade seems to be a rock
upon which many a woman's good
taste hopelessly founders. Not only
does one often see uncomfortable color
mixtures, but quite as often the sun-
shade is held so ungracefully that the
whole effect is awkward and clumsy.
There ought to be classes on "How to
Hold the Sunshade," and nine women
out of ten would benefit from the les-
sons, but as no enterprising individual
has originated the idea, I can only
recommend a little practice before a
long mirror. Also take note of tho
following: (1) See that you do not
grasp the handle as if it were an im-
plement of war. (21 Do not hold It
too near the center of the handle nor
too near the tip— both these faults are
very common, and give a most awk-
ward appearance. (3) Don't use it as
a walking stick, nor, if it has a crook
handle, hang It on your arm. (4) Hold
It lightly and easily a little distance
from the top of the handle and at a
slightly slanting angle.
1 W. N. U„ Oklahoma City, No. 28-1912.
The Old
, Oaken Bucket
filled to the brim with cold,
clear purity—no such water
'nowadays. Bring back the old
days with a glass of
you see an
Arrow think
of Coca-Cola.
It makes one think of everything that's pure and whole-
some and delightful. Bright, sparkling, teeming with
palate joy—it*s your soda fountain old oaken bucket.
Our nrvr booklet, tellinr of Coca-Cola
* * vindication at Chattanooga, forrhcakking.
Demand tbe Genuine as made bjr

Refuses to Accept American League |
Pennant From Crowd of Admir-
ing Baseball Fans.
President Comiskcy of the White
Pot refused to accept the American
League pennant a few days ago when
tt was presented to him by a crowd of
admiring friends A large delegation
of fans, in a heated state, surrounded
the boss of the Sox and beseeched
htm to accept the flag for the cur-
rent season "I do not know whether
we'll win the flag or not." said Mr.
Comlskey. with becoming modesty
"It's too early yet And. anyway, I
want to wait till 'Cal' gets home and
(see what he has to say about the team
Everything looks fine now. 'Cal' Is
the man 1 want to give the credit to
He has put so much life Into the boys
that It looks as If nothing could stop
them. The youngsters nre right on
their toes and are playing as If their
lives depended on It Enthusiasm
counts for a whole lot In baseball "
Chan Blair to Retire.
At tlxiy-eight years of age. Char
Blair, of Pont lac, Mich., has decided
to retire from active baseball manage-
ment. Since the Civil war the vet
ern has been managing teams and
playing in and around Pontlac, with
the exception of a year spent In Mln
neapolls w hen he managed a team ol
his own there Chan was a member
of the historic Haymakers of Troy be
fore the war and played first base
After serving in the war he went tc
Pontlac and has been a familiar fig
ure coaching "Blair's Chiefs" to vic-
tory. This spring Blair expected to
get Into the game again, but could not
secure suitable grounds, so he decided
to quite the game for good.
Mike Donlin a Dude.
Mike Donlin changes his clothe,
three times a day, and gives as
excuse that It serves as a charm tf
deliver that nntnber of base hits
Hans Wagner wears the same togs alt
day, but he makes base hits jUst th|
Corsets for Fall.
The widespread discussion of panler
styles Is doubtless responsible for the
reports regarding a change in corset
lines, says tho Dry Goods Economist.
There Is no cause for alarm, however,
as the straight line still dominates
both in costumes and in corsets. We
shall have many paniers. to be sure,
but they are modified styles with no
fullness to distend the hip line.
Belts also will be widely used, but
they will not draw in the waists. In
fact, they are wholly ornament?! and
used in quite loose effect
Lovely Footgear.
Footgear, for those who can afford
the most expensive, is more than beau- j
tlful, and the fancy now is for kid !
instead of for suede footgear, and the |
colors, if they do not match the dress,
harmonize with the hat or with the
"Punch Work."
In all lines of embroidery w ork that I
is known as "punch work" still leads. |
For the benefit of the uninitiated It j
it might bo explained that tho word !
"punch" is used for the reason that!
the open weave which Is characteris-
tic of the material fmpWyc l provides i
lining of the coat.
Naturally, the beauty of such foot-
gear must be matched by exceedingly
lovely hosiery, made of silk inset with
lace, and some of it is actually traced
with millinery diamonds or colored
gems to harmonize with the color of
the evening gown. Shoes outlined
with jewels are an exquisite resource
for full dress wear.
New Hair Bands.
Hair bands are still fashionable and
are made of imitation pearls, tinsel,
crystal beads, and maline. New ones
Include a stiff little brush of spun
glass, but It did not gain favor, for the
feminine eyes look for more than
sparkle In an ornament, and these had
no other recommendation than their
Generous Act of Street Waif That
Gained Him a Friend in Great
Charles Dickens, the creator of
many delightful child characters,
earned a million dollars during his
lifetime with his pen, but ofteu walk-
ed the streets of Ixitidon in search of
material for his books without a pen-
ny in his pocket.
One evening while doing this he
was accosted by a small boy who
asked him for a penny. Dickens
searched his pockets, but they were
empty, and so he told the boy, who
was shivering in the cold.
"Poor man!" exclaimed the little
fellow, "we'll go hunks together!"
Dickens stood back in the shadow
of the street to see what the outcome
would be. The lad continued to beg,
and finally gained two pennies. lie
came dancing to Dickens with a jolly
ring in his voice.
"Now," he said, "we'll have two hot
buns apiece!"
Such a generous spirit under such j
trying circumstances struck Dickens j
so forcibly that he took the lad home
with him, and there he was fed and
clothed, and started on the road to a
better life.
Cheerful Outlook.
"Father, dear,' said Amaranth, j
"Willie Smithers Is going to call at 1
your office this morning to ask you
for my hand. Isn't there some little
hint I can give him before he goes
so as to make it easier for him?"
"Yes," said Mr. Blinks, "tell him to '
take ether before he comes. It will
save him much pain."—Harper's
Stern Call of Duty.
Reform Is not joyous, but griev-
ous. no single man can reform him-
self without stern suffering and stern
working; how much less can a nation
of men!—Carly'e
Hardly the Sunday School Brand.
The young hopeful had secreted
some bright buttons in his pocket,
which came from the motor car show.
When Sunday school was well under
way, he took one out and pinned it on
his coat, feeling it an ornament. Un-
fortunately, when the minister cams
round to speak to the dear children,
his near sighted eyes were caught by
the color.
"Well, Richard, I see you are wear-
ing some motto, my lad. What does
it say?"
"You read it, sir," replied Richard,
hanging his head.
"But 1 cannot see. I haven't my
glasses, son. Read it so we can all
hear you."
Richard blushed. "It says, sir, 'Ain't
It to the poor?' "—Metropolitan
Where He Drew the Line.
An English earl, lately deceased,
who had no family, was notorious for
Ills hatred of children, and on one
occasion he engaged as lodge keeper
an army pensioner named McMicken.
Some few months later Mc.Micken's
wife presented him with a son anj
heir. On learning of the occurrence
bis lordship rode down to the lodge In
a terrible rage.
"I hear," said he to Mr. McMlckan,
"that your wife has a son."
"Yes, my lord," said the man proud-
"Well, now, look here, McMicken*
when I put you here, it was to open
and shut a gate, but by the Lord Har-
ry, not to propagate."
And Prized Above All.
Other things may be seized by
might or purchased with money, but
knowledge Is to be gained only by
Yes, Cordelia, a romantic man may
be all to the good as a iovemaker, but
he isn't In it with the matter-of-fact
man as a family supporter.
Afghan for Baby's Carriage.
A pretty summer afghan for the
baby's carriage is made of strips of
handkerchief lineu held together with
inch and a half w ide cluny lace, which
also edges the cover. This is lined
liberal space for a needle to punch 1 with I ink or blue silk nnd ornament-
Itself between the threads and carry ed on t'-e outside with a large satin
the embroidering material with it.— bow This makes a dainty protec-
Fabrlcs. tion and Is not heating.
If the
here ever is a time when you are justified in cusiing.
It is when the summer weather sets your appetite to fussing;
But there isn t any need to risk your soul and shock ihe neighbors —
Tempt your appetite with Toasties and go singing to your labors.
Written ttj W. J MUSQROVE,

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Fox, J. O. Cleveland County Enterprise. (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 21, No. 2, Ed. 1 Thursday, July 11, 1912, newspaper, July 11, 1912; Norman, Oklahoma. ( accessed February 16, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History,; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.

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